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THURSDAY / DECEMBER 22, 2011

Spreading the cheer

A collection of about a dozen carolers were joined by Santa Claus as they made their way around Warman on Saturday evening. The group resurrected their annual tour, traveling throughout town singing Christmas carols to random home owners as well as business customers and staff, including those at Tim Hortons (pictured above).

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 2011

d n e k e e W

FERRY CROSSINGS

WEATHER

FRIDAY

CHRISTMAS EVE

Clarkboro - Closed -

CHRISTMAS DAY NORMALS

Sunny

Sunny

Sunny

HIGH -1 LOW -9

HIGH 0 LOW -6

HIGH -3 LOW -12

High: -9 Low: -18 Sunrise: 9:16 Sunset: 4:50

Hague - Closed Status effective Dec. 20 For updates, check: www.highways.gov.sk.ca/ ferry-schedule

O PEN W O N Call 934-7343 for Home quote 100B Crystal Springs Drive

Warman man arrested, charged with numerous offenses James H. Doell, 46. was arrested in Saskatoon December 15 and made his first court appearance later that day. Doell was wanted by the Warman RCMP detachment. He was arrested on a warrant for breaching conditions of his release. Doell currently has 16

pending charges before the Saskatoon Provincial Court ranging from Break and Enter, theft, possession of stolen property, unsafe storage of firearms, and failing to comply with his

James H. Doell

May your holidays be filled with all the joy and wonder this season holds.

court ordered conditions. James Doell is charged with the following new offences in addition to his previous charges: Failing to Comply with a Judge’s Undertaking (5 counts).

Merry Christmas from OWEN ARTHUR 933-3075 • 220-0244 opmoarthur@sasktel.net

Police make arrest in alleged sexual assault in Delisle The Warman RCMP have arrested 51-year old Stephan Michael Murphy in connection with a sexual assault in Delisle. The detachment had earlier requested the help of the public in locating the man. According to Warman RCMP Cst. David Vanghel, Murphy is alleged to have committed sexual assault on a female person under the age of 16 years.

Vanghel added the offence took place in Delisle in mid-November. The victim of this crime, according to police, were known to Murphy and considered him to be a close Stephan Michael family friend. Murphy Warman RCMP is also requesting on those that anyone that may have week.

been in an intimate relationship with Murphy within the last year to call them. Murphy is facing charges of Sexual Assault, Sexual Interference, and Invitation to Sexual Touching. He appeared in court charges earlier this

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Our wish may be oldfashioned, but its sentiment still holds true. Hope you all have a very Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year, too.

DIAMOND CENTRE PHARMACY - Warman Saturday, December 24 Sunday, December 25 Monday December 26 Tuesday, December 27 Wednesday, December 28

9 am - 6 pm Closed Closed 9 am - 9 pm 9 am - 9 pm

Thursday, December 29 Friday, December 30 Saturday, December 31 Sunday, January 1 Monday, January 2

9 am - 9 pm 9 am - 9 pm 9 am - 6 pm Closed 9 am - 9 pm

Thursday, December 29 Friday, December 30 Saturday, December 31 Sunday, January 1 Monday, January 2

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Thursday, December 29 Friday, December 30 Saturday, December 31 Sunday, January 1 Monday, January 2

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THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 2011 • PG. 3

RM OF CORMAN PARK

Investigation costs properly documented, says former police commission chair Hobday downplays allegations by former officer Claudia Bryden By TERRY PUGH tpugh@ccgazette.ca

A

llegations of a cover-up in the case of Claudia Bryden, a former constable with the RM of Corman Park Police Service, are being challenged by the former chair of the RM’s police commission. In an interview on Thursday, December 15, Ed Hobday said the amount of money spent by the RM between 2006 and 2010 on an investigation into allegations by Bryden against former Corman Park Police Chief Wayne McGillivray is a matter of public record. Bryden, who was dismissed from the RM Police Service in 2010, appeared before the RM council meeting on Monday, December 12. During her presentation, she estimated the RM had spent approximately $1 million on the investigation. She also said the figures have never been made public, and

approved by council at public meetings, “with each and every invoice” accounted for. He said the figures are readily available to any councilor. While conceding the total was a significant amount of money spent over five years, Hobday said it needs to be taken in context. “The commission was abundantly fair and thorough in terms of responding to each and every complaint,” he said.

BRYDEN’S ALLEGATIONS Bryden was hired by the RM of Corman Park Police Service in 2001. She had earlier been employed with the municipal police service in Martensville before it was dissolved in 1993 as part of the fallout from a seriously-flawed but widely-publicized police investigation into alleged child sexual abuse. Bryden filed the first of several complaints against McGillivray in 2006. The initial complaint related to a murder in Langham in 2002, when the Corman Park Police and the RCMP were investigating the death of 20 year old Jackie Watt, who was trying to protect her friend and son from the boy’s father. Bryden alAs a result of coming forward estranged leged that McGillivray had ordered her to destroy some of her with reports of police from that investigation. misconduct, I was bullied out notes “I did exactly what I was legally and morally required to do,” of my position and the issue Brdyen stated in her presentawas covered up. tion to council. “As a result of • Former Corman Park Police Service coming forward with reports of Cst. Claudia Bryden police misconduct, I was bullied out of my position and the issue accused the former administra- was covered up.” tion, reeve and police commission Bryden filed additional comof covering up the results of the in- plaints alleging that the Chief had vestigation. referred to her as a “token womBryden said the $33,000 spent an” on the force, and that he reby the RM on the investigation into minded her of his ex-wife. Bryden alleged harassment by current RM was placed on paid administrative of Corman Park Reeve Mel Henry leave from the time she filed her “is a drop in the bucket” compared complaints in 2006 until she was to the amount spent in previous dismissed in 2010. years on her case. THOROUGH INVESTIGATION Hobday said the actual cost for Hobday said the police comthe Bryden investigation totalled mission at the time took the com$213,311 over 5 years. plaints “extremely seriously” and “In 2006, council budgeted and went to great lengths to ensure spent $20,697,” Hobday stated. “In they were properly investigated by 2007, the amount was $68,887. In an arms-length agency. 2008, it was $56,220. In 2009, it was “There is a separation between $31,605. In 2010. It was $35,902.” the police and the political deciHobday said the expenditures sion-making body,” said Hobday. were over and above Bryden’s sal- “Prior to 2002, the police service ary while she was on paid administrative leave during that time. He Continued on Page 19 added the the expenditures were Please see POLICE COMMISSION

GAZETTE PHOTO BY TERRY PUGH

Current and former members of the WSCV/Legends Centre Committee on hand for the official opening included (l-r): Sharon Doell, Leanne Kessler, Kevin Martens, Sheryl Spence, Kendall Shram, Gary Philipchuk, Ivan Gabrysh, Richard Beck

Pucks ready to fly at Legends Centre $23-million dollar facility s name officially changed at centre ice ceremony By TERRY PUGH tpugh@ccgazette.ca

T

he Legends Center in Warman is now open for business. The shiny new 1,300-seat hockey arena was officially christened the “Legends Centre” by Warman Mayor Sheryl Spence in a ceremony at centre ice on Thursday evening, December 15. Wearing skates for the occasion, the Mayor and fellow town councilors, Gary Philipchuk and Kendall Shram, declared the facility officially open on a partial basis. While construction on many parts of the multi-purpose structure will be ongoing over at least the next two years, the hockey arena portion in the north half of the 100,000 square foot building is up and running. About 900 seats have been installed, the centre ice score clock and sound system are in place, and the east-side dressing

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room facilities are fully functional. The building, formerly known as the Warman Sport and Cultural Village (WSCV), will eventually include an indoor soccer field, and will be physically connected to the new Warman Middle Years School, scheduled to open in the fall of 2013.

FIRST STEP OF MANY TO COME “This is a very special night,” said Warman Mayor Sheryl Spence, addressing members of town council and staff, as well as volunteers with the WSCV committee who helped make the $23 million building a reality. “I want to thank the many people who have worked very hard to get us where we are today,” she said. “Thank you for all you have done. We appreciate all the hard work and effort that went into this part of the building.” Spence said the town council decided to open the rink portion of the project to provide minor hockey teams with additional ice times for practice. “However, we must keep in mind that we have a long way to

go before The Legends Centre will be one-hundred percent complete,” she said. “Currently the rink will only be open for practice time and we ask parents to be watching out for their children because The Legends Centre still has ongoing construction taking place.” She said the facility will hold an official “grand opening” next fall. She said a “Recognition Wall” will be incorporated into the building which highlights the contributions of the many supporters of the project over the years. While noting there is still a long way to go before the facility is completely finished, she said the opening of the arena marks a major milestone. She said in recognition of a major financial donation made by Dave Holst, owner of Warman Homes and Warman Home Center, the facility is being officially named “The Legends Centre”. The new facility is located adjacent to The Legends neighbourhood as well as The Legends Golf Club in the north end of Warman. “Although these sponsors did Continued on Page 16 Please see LEGENDS CENTRE

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 2011

Martensville firefighters’ Christmas hampers help less fortunate in community By TERRY PUGH tpugh@ccgazette.ca

F

or the past sixteen years, firefighters in Martensville have been quietly working behind the scenes, helping spread Christmas cheer to less-fortunate families in the community. In what has become an annual tradition, the Martensville fire hall becomes a hive of activity a few days before Christmas, as volunteers fill hampers with turkeys, canned goods, and other nonperishable food items. The hampers are then distributed, quietly and confidentially, to financially-strapped households. It’s a project that carries its own special rewards, according to Larry Sigfusson, a member of the Martensville Fire Department and a key organizer of the food hamper program. “I joined the fire department 18 years ago, and the program has been going for the last 16 years,” said Sigfusson in an interview last week. “We identified a need in the community at that time. We knew there were families in the area that were in need of a little extra help around Christmas time, so we organized a food drive through the schools. It was well-received, and we decided to make it an annual campaign.” The firefighters association receives help from the Martensville Lions Club, which makes an annual donation, as well as the community’s Cubs and Scouts, who help pack sort and pack the hampers at the fire hall a few days prior to Christmas. A local manufacturing company, Redekop Manufacturing donates turkeys for the hampers. Donations of food are collected through the community’s high school and two elementary schools, noted Sigfusson. “We also accept donations at Martensville City Hall,” he added. Sigfusson said in addition to a Christmas turkey or ham, the hampers contain about two weeks’ worth of food.

HELPING NEIGHBOURS Kurtis Dyck, Deputy Chief of the Martensville Fire Department and a Martensville City Councilor, said the program is rewarding for the volunteers who take part because it illustrates the “true spirit” of Christmas. “It’s about neighbours helping neighbours,” Dyck said. “Even though we’ve grown to city status, Martensville is still a small town in many ways. This is one way of showing how people care about their neighbours.” Dyck said the most rewarding aspect for the volunteers is knowing they’re helping to make a difference in people’s lives at a special time of year. “Lots of people are so thankful, they break down when you show up at their door with the hamper,” he said. “They can’t thank us enough for doing it. That’s really the spirit of Christmas –

number we’ve had was about 20 families.” Dyck said there have been instances where people who have received hampers one year have declined the offer in later years because they’ve been able to improve their financial and personal circumstances. “That’s also very rewarding, to know that they’re doing better,” said Dyck. Sigfusson said the firefighters’ association Christmas food hamper program is a strictly seasonal endeavor designed to supplement the ongoing charitable efforts of local churches and other community groups. “There are other organizations and resources out there and we hope the people have access to those organizations throughout the rest of the year,” he said. “Our primary goal is strictly at Christmas time.” Sigfusson said the families on the firefighters’ list are the ones that would otherwise fall through the cracks. “There are definitely some families that have been on my list for several years,” he explained. “They really appreciate the thoughtfulness at Christmas time and it’s a really good feeling of the mem-

it’s about giving.” The list of households receiving hampers is confidential, said Sigfusson. “It’s completely non-judgmental,” he explained. “We don’t judge circumstances, and we don’t vet the names. Families require help sometimes for lots of different reasons. It could be because someone has lost their job or someone has gotten sick and the primary breadwinner has to be at home taking care of that person. We don’t know the personal circumstances of the families and we don’t judge.” He said the names on the list come from a variety of sources, including local churches and City Hall.

NUMBERS VARY Over the years, the number of households on the list has varied, a reflection of changing economic circumstances. “It’s a little bigger job now than a few years ago,” Sigfusson said. “You can definitely tell when times are tough. We tend to get instances, like a couple years ago when the recession hit, we had a few more families that received the hampers. Typically we’ll support anywhere from 8 to 10 families. I think the highest

bers going out and delivering this stuff to get that thanks up front. It’s one of the highlights of our year.”

COMMUNITY EFFORT The firefighters association, with the help of the Cubs and Scouts in Martensville, sort the food and pack the hampers on the Wednesday evening prior to Christmas, and deliver the hampers later that evening around town. “It’s a good community effort,” said Sigfusson. “We have the young people involved so they see that there are families out there that have a need, and they get involved with the Christmas hamper program at an early age. We pack the hampers and then we go out in a couple of vehicles and start delivering. I pre-phone everyone so I know they’re going to be home, so the stuff isn’t left on the steps.” Sigfusson said the hampers will also occasionally contain some gifts for children in the family, but the primary focus is food. “It’s very rewarding to be able to ease the burden for people at Christmas time, and bring a little bit of a smile to their faces,” he concluded.

GAZETTE PHOTO BY TERRY PUGH

Larry Sigfusson (left) and Kurtis Dyck of the Martensville Fire Department. The volunteer firefighters in Martensville have been distributing food hampers to less-fortunate families in the community for the past sixteen years.

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 2011

5

TOWN OF WARMAN

Snow removal requires vehicles to be moved Residents of Warman are being asked to help the town keep the streets clear of snow by ensuring that vehicles are not parked in one spot for longer than 48 hours. A leaflet reminding residents of the town bylaw prohibiting vehicles from re-

GEDEBO PROJECT DRAW WINNERS Sydney Merkosky (pictured) drew the winning names at The Clark s Crossing Gazette office last week for the Gedebo Project fundraising contest. Tracy Buechler was the winner of the WestJet trip, while Jody and Jamie Baker won the Re/Max hot air balloon ride. The Gedebo Project s mission is to build and sustain an orphanage to provide a safe and secure environment for the orphans of rural Ethiopia. Donations are still being accepted for the project. Log on to thegedebo project.com for more information.

maining parked in one spot for “an uninteerrupted period of time in exceess of 48 hours” was distributed last week. The leaflet also reminded residents to ensure that snow and ice cleared from their property is not dumped onto

the street. The bylaws are aimed at helping public works crews ensure the streets are cleaned in the most efficient and costeffective manner. Fines for contravention of the bylaws vary between $100 and $200.

College experience pays off for Vanscoy student Strong academic marks keep paying off for Siera Sparrow of Vanscoy. Two years ago, as a first year university transfer student at Lakeland College, she received a $1,500 Academic Excellence Scholarship because she had a Grade 11 average above 85 per cent. Now working towards a degree in psychology at the University of Saskatchewan, Sparrow received a $2,500 transfer scholarship for having the

Government to review math instruction, curriculum The success and achievement of all Saskatchewan students is a priority for the Government of Saskatchewan. As such, in an effort to address concerns coming from parents and a petition from the Western Initiative for Strengthening Education in Math, the government will be facilitating a consultation and engagement process with frontline educators across Saskatchewan. “The best feedback we can get is to start with our frontline teachers - the ones that are actually teaching the curriculum, working with children and working with parents - that’s going to give us some really good dialogue,” Education Minister Donna Harpauer said. To conduct this dialogue, Members of the Legislative Assembly (MLA) Russ Marchuk and Gene Makowsky who both have education experience in past roles as classroom teachers, will be hosting six unique sessions with teachers across the province in late January to early February. Minister Harpauer has initiated this consultation process by contacting education partners in school divisions, who have been invited to participate in discussions around the effective instruction of math curriculum.

highest marks of all Lakeland College students who transferred to the university in the fall. “I was originally told I would receive a $1,500 transfer scholarship but the university increased it to $2,500 when they determined I had the highest average among Lakeland student transferring to the U of S,” she says. “I wasn’t expecting it but it has really helped my financial situation.” She chose to start her university education at Lakeland because she heard it was a great college with a strong university transfer program. While at Lakeland, Sparrow played soccer and fut-

sal (indoor soccer) for the Rustlers. Despite the many practices and games, Sparrow managed to maintain a high academic average which earned her a spot on the Dean’s Honour Roll last year. Because of her strong marks, she was also named a Canadian Collegiate Athletics Association Scholar. “I’m glad I chose Lakeland. The instructors at Lakeland are very good. They get to know you on a personal level and they really care. My two years at the Lloydminster campus prepared me for the move to university. I’d definitely recommend Lakeland to anyone,” she says.

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11 0 2 in rn o b s ie b a b to te lu a S W in On February 16, the Gazette will publish a FULL COLOUR feature of babies born in 2011

ple m Sa SMITH Ethan James son of Angela and Terry Born April 19, 2011 Submitted by: Mom, Dad and Big Brother Cole

D Drop off a picture of your b bundle of joy to Clark s Crossiing Gazette before Thursday, FFebruary 9 at noon. Or give us a call at 668-0575 if you wish to eemail a good digital photo or sstop in to our office and we ll sscan it while you wait.

D t forget to include Don p payment of $30.00 ((incl. GST). We W accept cash, cheque, d debit, Visa & Mastercard.

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Baby s Last Name _________________________ Baby s Given Names _______________________ son/daughter of __________________________ Born ___________________________________ Submitted by (if different from parents) ______________ _______________________________________

Gazette CLARK S CROSSING

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 2011 • PG. 6

NANCY HEPPNER Martensville MLA

A good year for rural Sask. politics

REPORT FROM THE LEGISLATURE

Your re-elected Saskatchewan Party government went back to work very quickly with a short but important fall session of the legislature. Over the last two weeks, our government laid out the steps we will take over the next four years to continue to move Saskatchewan forward. We re-affirmed our commitments to responsibly manage the province’s historic growth, improve the quality of life for all Saskatchewan people, make life more affordable and to be accountable to you: the electorate. Your government moved quickly to keep several promises we made during the recent election campaign through the introduction of several pieces of important legislation. Simply put, we did what we said we would do. We followed through on our promise to provide more support for people with diabetes, by moving two long-acting insulins from Exception Drug Status onto the provincial drug formulary and to expand the Children’s Insulin Pump Program to cover residents up to the age of 25. With the large increase in economic activity in Saskatchewan in recent years, we introduced a motion regarding the creation of a lobbyist registry. With historic growth come new challenges, including paid government lobbyists playing a greater role in our province. We also promised during the campaign to continue to improve the quality of life for Saskatchewan people with disabilities through further enhancements to the Saskatchewan Assured Income for Disability (SAID) program. Starting in January, more than 3,000 SAID recipients who live in residential care settings will receive a $50 per month increase to their benefits. Over the next four years benefits for those living independently will increase by $350 per month. We kept our word on an important promise we made that will help firsttime home buyers and families. Effective January 1st, the First-Time Homebuyers Tax Credit comes into effect. It will provide a $1,100 non-refundable tax credit by applying a provincial tax credit of 11 per cent to the first $10,000 of an eligible home purchase. Also becoming effective in the New Year is an expansion of the Active Families Benefit. It has been expanded to include all children under the age of 18. The Active Families Benefit provides an income tax benefit of up to $150 per child to help with the costs of cultural, recreational and sports activities. And, finally, we introduced legislation that keeps the Premier’s commitment for the 2012-13 school year to begin after the Labour Day long weekend. Amendments to The Education Act, 1995, mean the earliest students will begin the school year is the first day following Labour Day and the school year will end by June 30. Over the coming weeks, the world slows down providing us with an opportunity to reflect and give thanks. While I am always thankful for the love and support of friends and family, I would be remiss if I did not also thank you for your support. On November 7, 2011, you made history by giving the Saskatchewan Party a strong mandate to lead our province into the future. Over the next four years, I will do everything in my power to honour that trust, each and every day. Thank you and Merry Christmas!

Reader Opinions Democracy needs an informed electorate The word “democracy” has often been used in events leading up to Municipal Affairs Minister Darryl Hickie’s announcement last week regarding the realignment and reduction of electoral divisions in Corman Park. In trying to come to some greater degree of understanding of the word “democracy,” I came across the writings of Jom K. Bramann. He writes: “If the majority of the people are too uninformed, lackadaisical or apathetic to make the democratic process rational and effective, then they just reveal their inherent nature. It is the people’s own disposition that makes them disregard enlightenment and thus dependent on some sort of rulers. If people did not naturally have the disposition they display in a dysfunctional democracy, other people would not be able to exploit and mislead them the way they do. (Governments) do not create popular ignorance and apathy, they only use it for their own purposes - in the same

Gazette

way a seller of dubious merchandise does not create lack of buyer discretion, but only exploits that deficiency. “If a democracy is dysfunctional, then this is only a natural state of affairs, a logical outgrowth of the natural constitution of most human beings. The majority of the people are simply not made to be interested students and disciplined citizens. Most people just desire amusement and the freedom to do what they like.” Plato describes the prevalent disposition of “democratic man” in his book, “The Republic.” “He lives from day to day indulging the appetite of the hour, and sometimes he is lapped to drink and strains of the flute; then he becomes a water-drinker, and tries to get thin; then he takes a turn at gymnastics; sometimes idling and neglecting everything, then once more living the life of a philosopher; often he is busy with politics, and starts to his feet and says and does

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With the creeks on the rise, one might think it wasn’t such a good year for rural Saskatchewan. Well, it was at least a pretty good year when it came to getting what they wanted out of their governments. Let us quickly review 2011. One of the best news developments for rural Saskatchewan came in February when the government reversed its long-standing and wrongheaded 65-35 formula for funding rural nursing homes and hospitals to a more equitable 80-20 split. In a Feb. 22 news release, Health Minister Don McMorris announced the policy change as part of $133.1 million in health infrastructure and access improvements – money that included $500,000 for CT services in Melfort, $20.5 million for physician recruitment and retention and $49.3 million for design costs and initial capital construction of nursing homes or hospitals in 13 communities. More good news for rural Saskatchewan emerged out of the March budget with small business tax cuts, a raise in the basic income tax exemption to $14,535 and $55.6 million to reduce education property taxes that resulted in a $31.3-million savings for farmers. Add in road upgrades, a rural revenue-sharing pool increase, a $32-million increase in agriculture spending, a boost to crop insurance coverage and unseeded acreage benefits, seven new agriculture extension services satellite offices in Meadow Lake, Lloydminster, Assiniboia, Moosomin, Estevan, Shaunavon and Wadena and a five-year, $26-million renewable diesel program, and this was a pretty good budget for rural Saskatchewan. In May, rural Saskatchewan elected 13 Conservative MPs to a Conservative federal majority government. That government has since ended the long-gun registry and the Canadian Wheat Board – much to the delight of many rural people. Meanwhile, the province averted a June teachers’ strike. Premier Brad Wall also put his foot down on striking crop adjusters who attempted to pressure the government by walking off the job instead of processing flood damage claims. Notwithstanding the dip in oil prices to the $80-a-barrel range, it whatever comes into his head; and, if he is emulous of anyone who is a warrior, off he is in that direction, or of men of business, once more in that. His life has neither law nor order; and this distracted existence he terms joy and bliss and freedom; and so he goes on.” In the words of scholar and journalist H.L. Mencken: “The longer I live, the more I am convinced that the common people are doomed to be diddled forever.” Democracy works best with an educated, engaged electorate. The decisions of any good government are determined more so by the character of the individuals who make up the government than the number of individuals who make up the government. Sam Dyck Warman

MURRAY MANDRYK Provincial Politics

was a relatively quiet July and August that allowed rural folks to dry out from the spring flood. But things quickly got a lot noisier in the fall with September pre-election announcements of new hospitals for North Battleford and Moose Jaw. The October election campaign was chock-full of promises – especially from Dwain Lingenfelter and the NDP - who staked their re-election hopes on spending an additional $3.1 billion in the coming four years. But it was obviously the goodies specifically for rural Saskatchewan from the Sask. Party and Wall that caught rural voters’ attention. Among them were plans to get more health care professionals in the field through $120,000 forgivable loans for new doctors, nurse practitio-

Reeve was elected by a slim majority I need to respond to Dale Janzen’s letter – Reeve Henry available 24/7 – as he has written some erroneous information. Janzen’s mistakes are surprising considering he is married to current RM Councilor Joanne Janzen who should know the facts. Tammy Knuttila, Corman Park’s former administrator, is in fact not a Chartered Accountant as Janzen states; he should get his designations correct. Janzen also states that in October 2010 the ratepayers gave an overwhelming majority to Reeve Mel Henry that would support change and Henry’s behaviour. In fact in October 2010 the vote for Reeve had 16 percent of the electorate turn out to vote of that 16% Henry got 9%. I’m not sure where Janzen studied math but no-

TERRY JENSON - Publisher tjenson@ccgazette.ca ANGELA HEIDEL - Office Manager/Accounts aheidel@ccgazette.ca RYAN TOMYN - Advertising Consultant rtomyn@ccgazette.ca TERRY PUGH - Reporter/Photographer tpugh@ccgazette.ca

ners and nurses willing to relocate to under-served rural areas for five years. The Sask. Party also promised 20 additional seats for nurse practitioner training, a 20-doctor rural locum pool to relieve rural physicians in need of a break, pilot projects for emergency services training in southwest and the STARS (Shock Trauma Air Rescue Society) medical helicopter program. The November vote produced a couple firsts in Saskatchewan electoral history – the first time the winning governing party cracked the 60-per-cent barrier in popular vote and the first time all rural candidates wound up on the government side in Wall’s 49-seat landslide. With no cabinet changes, it was quickly back to business for the Wall government. The mid-year financial update in early December suggested that $240 million in flood costs had pushed the provincial deficit to $304 million. This was followed by an uneventful December sitting of the legislature. All in all, though, this would have to be considered a pretty good year for rural folk.

JOANNE URLACHER - Production/Typesetting ads@ccgazette.ca ANGIE WHITEHEAD - Production/Typesetting ads@ccgazette.ca

where have I ever seen 9% being an overwhelming majority. Janzen also states Henry is available 24/7 – personally I don’t care if he is available 24/7. I will contact Henry if needed during normal work hours – I do expect the Reeve to be a leader, a team builder, a person with vision, a person who treats others with respect, a person fiscally responsible and a person who does not bully. Henry lacks all of these abilities and characteristics. I hope we can give Janzen his math wish once again and in October 2012 for the next vote for Reeve we give Henry his resounding majority of 9% of the vote, as that is all Henry deserves. Robert Billo, Ratepayer RM Corman Park

HAVE AN OPINION? EXPRESS IT HERE

The Clark s Crossing Gazette welcomes Letters to the Editor regarding topics of interest to our readers. The Gazette reserves the right to edit letters for brevity and clarity. Letters must be accompanied by the author s name, signature and daytime telephone number for verification purposes (name and daytime telephone number in the case of emailed letters). Letters must be tastefully written and meet the Gazette s legal standards in order to qualify for publishing. Letters must be signed and include contact information for authenticity purposes. The Gazette does not necessarily support or oppose the opinions, expressed or implied, in this newspaper. The Clark s Crossing Gazette is independently owned and operated. Any reproduction for non-personal purposes, in whole or in part, without the expressed written permission of the Publisher is strictly prohibited. The Gazette is distributed free of charge to residents in the area. Subscriptions outside the market area within Canada are available at a rate of $90.00+GST/yr.

VOL. 4 NO. 26


CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 2011

7

Langham rolls out vision for the future with new Official Community Plan By TERRY PUGH tpugh@ccgazette.ca

T

he Town of Langham is rolling out a proposed vision for the future of the community. A new Official Community Plan (OCP) has been several years in the making, and is now open for public input, according to Langham Town Administrator Randy Sherstobitoff. In an interview last week with The Gazette, Sherstobitoff explained that the OCP represents a “forward-looking vision” for the community, and is aimed at mapping out an overall approach to managing anticipated future growth. “It’s a way of looking 20 to 25 years into the future,” Sherstobitoff said. “It gives the town a chance to look at some things that may be happening in a few years and help us iron out some of the little folds and wrinkles now, so they

don’t hold up the process later six years ago require munici- Langham Town Council, and on.” palities to have an OCP pre- are now open for comments by Sherstobitoff said the OCP pared by certified profession- the public, Sherstobitoff said. looks at potential land re- als. He noted that an open The proposals for land use quirements for the communi- house was held in 2010 and dis- and rezoning contained in the ty, and what that land will be cussions were held with resi- draft OCP were published in used for. large full-page ads in two “We used to call consecutive issues of the We used to call them basic Clark’s Crossing Gazette. them basic planning The outline of the plan statements,” he said. planning statements. The and zoning bylaw chang“The last one was done last one was done in 1985 es are being publicized in 1985, so the time was to give people an opporright to come up with a so the time was right to tunity to see the proposnew plan. It’s been over come up with a new plan. als. The proposed OCP 20 years.” and zoning bylaws can be He said the process It s been over 20 years. for the new OCP was ac• Langham Town Administrator viewed at the Langham tually begun in 2005. Randy Sherstobitoff town office during regular office hours. The “We started talking advertisements can also be about the need to update the dents at that time. plan at that time,” he stated. He said the OCP “took a found online at The Gazette’s “But the process really began little longer than anticipated” website (www.ccgazette.ca) by in earnest in 2008 with more but that wasn’t necessarily a following the link to “Current in-depth planning. At that bad thing. “It gives people a and Past Issues” and locating time we brought in Crosby little more time to have a se- the December 1 or December 8 Hanna and Associates as the rious second look at what’s be- issue. A public hearing is slated consulting firm to draft some- ing proposed,” he noted. thing concrete.” The OCP bylaw and pro- for January 16, 2012 to hear Sherstobitoff said provin- posed zoning bylaw have any person or group that wishcial guidelines implemented passed first reading by es to comment on the proposed

Audit headaches easing for RM of Corman Park By TERRY PUGH tpugh@ccgazette.ca

H

iring a full-time financial officer at the RM of Corman Park office is helping to address problems experienced in past years. In a presentation at the RM’s council meeting December 12, independent auditor Jeff Stromberg said the 2010 audit was delayed as a result of problems with the RM’s record-keeping. While Stromberg said there were no indications of fraud or misspending, he said the delays added about 20 to 25 per cent more to the cost of the audit. A letter dated November 30, 2011, from the accounting firm of Jensen Stromberg to the RM council was read aloud by Stromberg at the direction of Corman Park Reeve Mel Henry. In the letter, Stromberg stated at the time his office was asked to commence the audit of the financial statements of the RM of Corman

Park, the accounting records did not appear to be finalized or reconciled. “As a result, we were not able to complete the audit for the RM of Corman Park’s financial statements until the RM hired its financial officer, Bob Paisley. (Paisley) reconciled many of the general ledger accounts of the RM,” stated Stromberg. The auditor noted in the letter that the Municipalities Act requires the RM administrator to maintain a complete and accurate account of assets and liabilities, and all transactions affecting the financial position of the municipality, in accordance with Generally Accepted Accounting Principles. Among other requirements, the RM is obliged to provide monthly bank reconciliations, along with a reconcilation of all assets and liability accounts. “At the time of our audit, these statements did not appear to reconcile to the related general ledger accounts or

were simply not available for our review,” stated Stromberg, reading from the letter. “Once the RM hired Bob Paisley, it was confirmed that the various statements of school tax liabilities did not reconcile to the general ledger of the RM. In future years, we recommend that the administrator maintain an accurate and complete set of financial records of the RM, including timely reporting to these various third parties that the RM collects funds on behalf of.” Stromberg also recommended the RM submit its financial records to the auditor by March 31 annually, so that the final audit can be completed by May. The RM’s financial statements are due on June 30 each year. Henry blamed the former administrator for the past problems and said progress is now being made in bringing the records up to date. Councilor Perry Ulrich said the RM is “very fortunate” to have a financial of-

ficer of Paisley’s calibre and said it’s important to have good accounting records. Ulrich noted that one of the reasons there were delays in the 2010 financial records was that the staff at the time was “under extreme stress and pressure.” In response to a question from councilor David Fox, Stromberg said 2010 was a difficult year for many municipalities across Saskatchewan because of a change in the way municipalities were required to account for municipal assets and liabilities. “There were complications with respect to tangible assets, such as roads and sewers and so on, and getting them recorded in the overall finanicial statement,” confirmed Stromberg. “It was a transition year. It made the statements very complex and other municipalities also had delays. But of the 25 municipalities we audited, this is the only one that was completed after the deadline of June 30.”

zoning bylaw or OCP bylaw. Sherstobitoff said the public hearing is a forum where people can speak to the proposals. “It’s not a question and answer session,” he said. “It’s a process where they can speak or provide written comments, and council will hear them. It’s open not just to Langham residents, but also to comments from neighouring municipalities.” The process is aimed at promoting cooperation between municipalities, and minimizing the potential for conflict, he said.

The proposed OCP projects a considerable amount of land to be used for residential housing to the north, east and southeast of the current developed areas. “There is a lot of land to the east that will be set aside for residences,” he noted. “It could accommodate between 600 to 700 lots.” The current rate of growth for new residential dwellings in Langham is running about three to four per cent annually since 2008, said Sherstobitoff. “That works out to about 15 Continued on Page 9 Please see LANGHAM PLANS

To The Guests of The Osler Restaurant This letter is to inform you that as of December 7th 2011, I, Kallol, and my wife Shipa are now the sole owners of the Osler Restaurant. Kaminashis Deb is no longer involved in any aspect of this business. We, together with our staff, appreciate your patronage in the past and look forward to serving you for many more years in the future. Our aim is to please those who visit our restaurant, and we will do that to the best of our abilities. We want to thank our staff and you, our customers, for your support and wish you all a very Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year! ~ Kallol, Shipa and Kaustav ~ “The Little Country Restaurant With A Great Cuisine”

RURAL MUNICIPALITY OF CORMAN PARK No. 344 2010 Audited Financial Statements The 2010 Audited Financial Statements of the Rural Municipality of Corman Park No. 344 are now available for viewing and download at:

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8

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 2011

Enhanced secondary suite program takes effect Jan. 1 The Government of Saskatchewan has announced that $2 million will be allocated to the Secondary Suite Program to support the development of approximately 70 to 100 secondary suites over the next two to three years. The goal is to increase uptake of the program and to increase the supply of rental housing in the province. “We are following through with another promise under the provincial housing strategy,” Social Services Minister and Minister responsible for Saskatchewan Housing Corporation June Draude said. “We said that we would improve Saskatchewan Housing Corporation’s Secondary Suite program to increase program participation, and we are moving on that now. This initiative will help speed the development of housing that is

affordable for Saskatchewan people, a commitment that we take very seriously.” Secondary suites are selfcontained living units created within single-family homes. These suites include a kitchen, bathroom and a separate entrance, and provide another affordable housing option. The Secondary Suite Program provides eligible homeowners and rental property owners with financial assistance to build or renovate a secondary suite. In response to increased construction costs over the past two years, the level of assistance will be up to 50 per cent of the construction costs to a maximum of $30,000 per unit (an increase from the previous maximum of $24,000). Further, the loan forgiveness period will be reduced from 10 to five years. These enhancements are effec-

tive January 1, 2012. Taking advantage of the flexibility provided under the Investment in Affordable Housing 2011-2014 (IAH) agreement, which was signed in September 2011, secondary suite support will now be cost-shared with the federal government. Under the IAH, a total of $55 million was allocated to affordable housing programs. Secondary suites will be targeted to low- to moderateincome households. Gross household income of tenants must be within established Maximum Income Limits (MILs), which are reviewed annually. Current income limits are $52,000 for a household with dependents and $44,500 for a household without dependents.

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 2011

LANGHAM PLANS to 20 new homes per year,” he stated. “It’s been steady. It’s not unbridled growth, but that’s good in many ways because it’s allowed us to make sure our infrastructure keeps up with that growth.” He added Langham has upgraded many aspects of its infrastructure in recent years and the water plant was built with expansion in mind. “We have upgraded the filters and we have the capacity for more growth,” he said. “Right now our water system is in good shape. But if a proposal came in for 200 lots all

9

Agrium expanding Vanscoy potash mine

Continued from Page 3

at once, for example, then we would have to look at digging another well or increasing our holding capability.” He noted that the sewer infrastructure is also currently adequate, but will need to be upgraded at some point. “Right now we’re working on getting our new lift station in,” Sherstobitoff continued. “Once that is in place, our movement of sewer is in good shape for a while, but we’re getting to the edge, especially with the high water tables in the last year or two. And we’re nearing the end of the useful life of the current la-

goon so the planning process for dealing with that is already underway. We’ve been looking at that for the past two years but you don’t just come up with $3.5 million or $4 million from your back pocket. It takes planning.” He said there have been moves by the provincial and federal governments to provide more reliable and consistent sources of funding to municipalities over the past couple of years. “The gas tax is a source of predictable funding, for example,” he said. “And the Saskatchewan Urban Munic-

11124MC01

ipalities Association (SUMA) is working to get long-term funding from the province for infrastructure.” In addition to planning for growth in residential areas, the Langham OCP is also preparing for growth in its commercial and industrial sectors. A strip of land that runs parallel to Highway 16 on the north side of the road is projected for commercial development, while industrial and commercial development is planned for both sides of the highway west of the community.

Agrium is adding 40 percent to the production capacity of its potash mine near Vanscoy. The $1.5 billion expansion is expected to be complete by 2015. Agrium announced last week that the planned Brownfield Expansion will see a new processing train added to the existing facility. Once the underground production is ramped up, the expansion is expected to add an average of 750,000 tonnes of annual potash capacity to the mine. The expansion is expected to generate close to 80 projectbased jobs in the areas of project management, construction management and functional business. The construction phase of the project is expected to require more than 800 tradepersons at its peak, and approximately three million man-hours to complete. According to Agrium, the construction work on the capacity addition is expected to be completed in 2012 and 2013. Additional tonnage expansion is expected to be available in 2014. A total production capacity of 2.8 million tonnes is expected to be achieved in 2015.


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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 2011 • PG. 10

GAZETTE PHOTOS BY WAYNE SHIELS

SOUNDS LIKE CHRISTMAS IS NEAR

Students from Warman Elementary School entertained friends and family at the annual Christmas Concert held Thursday, December 15. Above, Logan Hildebrandt gets up close and personal with the camera while Chloe Klassen and Emily Fast are (pictured at left) sing along with classmates (top left photo).

Florence Elias 4 eggs 1 cup sugar ½ cup margarine 1 cup coconut ½ cup flour 2 tsps vanilla 2 cups milk Pinch of nutmeg, if desired Mix all ingredients thoroughly in a blender or by hand. Pour mixture into a greased 10 inch pan. Bake at 350° for approximately 1 hour, until centre tests firm. The flour will settle to form a crust, the coconut forms a topping & the center is an egg custard. This recipe is from the “Manna from Heaven” cookbook available from the Warman Mennonite Special Care Home. Phone 933-2011 for your copy

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Local couple’s passion for Africa began by sponsoring a child By ALICIA PEREIRA www.worldvision.ca

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hat makes someone look at their life and think, I want to travel thousands of miles away, leave all my comforts of home behind and volunteer? For Christy and Colin Zacharias it was a no brainer. “We started sponsoring children in 1998. We (just) had a daughter and becoming a parent made me realize I needed to make the world better. I had always said I wanted to sponsor a child, and I finally put my proverbial money where my mouth was. In 2006 my sister told me about the World Vision Canada volunteer program and I signed up immediately. Colin jumped on board soon after. The volunteers and staff have become like family and doing World Vision events is a passion for us both,” says the bubbly moth-

er. The dynamic husband and wife really are a dynamic duo, sponsoring five kids in Zambia, Rwanda, Uganda and Malawi. They are excited to be a part of World Vision’s Destination life Change program and will be visiting their newest sponsor child, a five-year-old named Lozibe, “I can’t wait to meet her and her family,” Christy happily says. The Destination Life Change volunteers are child sponsors with the desire and ability to motivate others to get involved. These volunteers come together over one common goal – to meet the children they sponsor, see where their money is going and the impact it is making to the children and communities. Christy and Colin are expecting to see a lot and are ready for whatever emotions may come up, “the statistics

in Malawi are staggering HIV/AIDS, unemployment, orphaned children - so many heavy things that I know will give us pause and break our hearts, but we get the extraordinary pleasure of not only visiting a newer project just beginning the sponsorship cycle, but we also get to visit another project that is near the end to see its success. So I think we’ll see the unique mixture of heartbreak and hopefulness.” What does Christy think about taking on this journey with her husband? She thinks it’s fantastic. “We are so thrilled to be able to do this together! Through this process, countless times, we have said to each other ‘I am so glad I get to do this with you!’ We have an amazing marriage and travelling together makes anywhere home. We each posses a unique set of skills and together we are able to create

a fuller picture of what we see than we would working alone. These experiences remind me of all of the amazing abilities my husband has and makes me grateful that we get to be on this journeycombining our skills with our passion for Africa.” The Zacharias’ message to other Canadians is a simple one, “When we met our sponsored girl Phannet in Zambia last year, I remember feeling so blown away by how much value you get for your money. In Canada $40 doesn’t buy you much, but there it buys a life-changing hope. Having seen it myself, I can’t imagine not helping children and families in this way if we have the means to do so. For about the cost of a Timmy’s a day, we can be the difference in a child’s life. These first-hand experiences have made us re-think how we spend every dime we have been given.”

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 2011

11

January 2012 School Webpage www.spiritsd.ca/warmanhigh/ Keep up-to-date on daily WHS announcements, photos and more!

Town Website www.townofwarman.ca

January 2012 Volume 7, Issue 5

Dear Parents, Students and Community Members: The purpose of our newsletter is to provide all residents in Warman, Osler & area with information as to what is happening not only in education but in business, sport, community and the region. We believe that it is important that as a learning & highly involved community we share this information with everyone, not just the parents of students. Please feel free to call us at the school (933-2377) or at the town (933-2129) if you have suggestions or information for our newsletter. W HS Student Fees – If you have not yet paid your school fees, please contact the office to make arrangements. School fees are to be paid by cheque payable to “Warman High School”. We recognize that school fees can be a financial concern for some, especially if you have more than one child attending school. If this is the case for your family, please contact the office to arrange a payment plan.

Town Council Meeting

WHS Running Track – Interested in walking or running? Please purchase a “Track Pass” from Warman High School. Cost is $30.00. This pass is good for the entire school year. The available times are 6:00 – 9:00 am. & 5:00 – 9:00 pm., Monday – Friday. Please remember that no outdoor footwear or strollers will be permitted. Bus Lane Parking—We would appreciate it if parents would NOT park in the bus lane when picking up a or dropping off your child/children from school. We encourage you to use the south entrance of the school. Also, when you are entering the bus lane, please remember that the traffic is ONE WAY and that you MUST enter from Klassen Street. Entering from the Central Street cases traffic jams. WHS Library Reminder to students that they should have their own headphones with them. The school does not supply headphones and many assignments make use of websites with sound. Bus Operations in Inclement Weather Occasionally severe weather conditions require the school to cancel bus operation. The general guideline is that buses will not run if the combined temperature and wind chill results in a reading of minus 40 degrees Celsius or colder. On the days that buses are not running, Warman Elementary and Warman High School will still be open and will continue to have classes. Please note as well that on days when the buses don’t run in the morning, they will not run in the afternoon.

January 9 January 23 located at 107 Central St. in the council chambers at the Warman Municipal Office starting at 6:30PM. Doors located on Fifth Ave. S.

ATTENTION: BUS STUDENTS Magic 98.3 FM, CJWW FM, Hot 93 FM radio stations will be notified if the buses are not running because of weather conditions. Winter Apparel A reminder to students and parents to dress appropriately for the weather. Students are coming to school dressed inadequately for weather conditions.

CRYSTALBROOK COMMUNITY GROUP is looking for clubs & teams that are in need of fundraising ideas for the coming year. We are looking to exchange a portion of event proceeds for help with specific aspects of our events. Events we are looking for help with are held in April & September, 2012. Please contact Shannon at 975-0393 or info@crystalbrookcg.org for more details.

Town Office Holiday Hours Due to stat holidays falling on the weekend, the following are the days the Municipal Office and Public Works Department will be closed: - Monday, December 26th - Tuesday December 27th - Monday, January 2nd Warman Diamond Arena & Legends Centre Hours December 24th – Closed @ 3:00 pm. December 25th – Closed December 26th – Closed December 31st – Closed @ 3:00 pm. January 1st - Closed

Danger Thin Ice! The Warman Community Association would like to thank the following businesses for sponsoring trees at the 2011 Craft & Bake Sale: SuperValu

Diamond Pharmacy

Bodacious Bustlines

Corner Service

Sweet Memories/Subway

Earthly Delights

Wagon Wheel Restaurant

Warman Vet Clinic

De Amore Formal Attire

Reid & Sons Drilling

Kessler Agencies

Passions Beauty Salon

The Town of Warman would like to make sure that all its citizens are aware of the danger of thin ice on our storm retention ponds and community lakes. As the weather continues to turn cold and ice is forming on the lakes and storm retention ponds, please take the time to inform your children of the dangers of playing on the thin ice and the deadly consequences.

Deadline for Information submission for the February newsletter will be January 18, 2012 to Coralie at coralieb@warman.ca


12

2

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 2011

Career Education

WARMAN CAMPUS

Career & Work Exploration

201 CENTRAL STREET EAST

Check the WHS website for updates about post secondary institutions deadlines, scholarships and bursaries.

Ph: 242-5377 Fax: 242-8662 warman.office@greatplainscollege.ca www.greatplainscollege.ca

Post Secondary Information University of Saskatchewan: APPLY FOR 2011-2012 NOW!

Season’s Greetings

Application for 2011-2012 is now live: http://explore.usask.ca Note change: FEBRUARY 15, 2011 APPLICATION DEADLINE FOR KINESIOLOGY http://explore.usask.ca/admission. February 15, 2012 is the new deadline for applicants from high school who want to study kinesiology in September 2012. March 15, 2012 is the deadline for preliminary transcripts. SIAST is accepting online applications for the following programs: oncampus certificates and diplomas, applied certificates and advanced certificates. SIAST is committed to offering diverse training opportunities. They offer approximately 160 programs in a variety of high-demand fields, and provide training to apprentices in almost 30 trades. Application Forms are available at http://www.siast.sk.ca/admissions/ formregappforadmission.pdf. You may apply in person or by mail to any SIAST campus, regardless of where the program you are applying to is offered. Career & Work Exploration – A special thank you to the employers who have taken time to work with our students. Your support and co-operation is greatly appreciated. W.H.S. Career & Work Exploration Program students will be placed in the Warman, Osler, and Saskatoon area for semester two. If you are interested in becoming involved in our Career & Work Exploration program, please contact Mrs. Susan Bayne at 933-2377. Happy New Year to all! WHS/WES Model Club Model Club will meet Tuesdays from 3:30 – 6:00 pm starting Nov 1 at WHS Room B22. First meeting is free. If you wish to become an occasional member cost is $3.00 per meeting, 15 meetings for $35 or 25 meetings for $60. Fees collected help reduce costs of weekly prizes, restocking of materials, etc. Members need only to bring their own model kit and cement. Limited amounts of kits and glue are available for sale. We will try to supply all the other supplies to help complete their projects. Special activities/events are planned throughout the year. Planned dates are Nov. 1,8,15,22,29 Dec. 6,13,20 Jan. 3,10,17,24,31 Feb. 7,14,28 Mar. 6,13,20,21 Apr. 3,17,24 May 1,8,15,22,29 and June 5 and 12 (wind up meeting).

Warman Campus will be closed from December 22, 2011 to January 2, 2012, inclusive.

Earn an Innovative MBA Ä‚ĆŒĹśÄ‚Ĺś/ŜŜŽǀĂĆ&#x; ǀĞD Master of Business Administration in Community Economic Development ...a distinctive graduate degree Cape Breton University’s MBA in CED program caters to working people who need flexibility to complete an advanced program in less than two years on a part-time basis. This popular program provides a strong foundation in business, leadership development, and international management. Professor-led classes delivered on alternative weekends. For additional information, please contact the Warman Campus @ 242-5377 or email susanh@greatplainscollege.ca On-going Registrations - Business Certificate, Office Administration, Educational Assistant and Youth Care Worker programs. Adult Basic Education Adult 10 • Adult 12 • GED • Academic Upgrading & English as an Additional Language Custom Training – Whatever your needs - computer, safety, customer service; our custom programming can be tailored to your specific requirements. Ed2go – online classes Ongoing – www.ed2go.com/gp All you need is internet access, an email address, and a web browser to explore a wide variety of classes - over 250 classes available

75$'(675$,1,1*23325781,7< %RRP7UXFN&UDQH +RLVW2SHUDWRU3UH-(PSOR\PHQW3URJUDP Tentative start date January 2012

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY Full tme part-time & Casual

The WTTI Boom Truck and/or Crane & Hoist Operator

Parks & Recreation 1 The Parks & Recreation 1 is a full-time laborer position that reports directly to the Parks Supervisor. The Parks & Recreation 1 position requires a valid Class 5 driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license and a high school diploma or equivalence. The ability to obtain and maintain the Arena Operators Level 1, Parks & Sportsfield Operators Level 1, First Aide Certificate, CPR & AED Certificate, Workplace Hazardous Materials Information System (WHMIS) and take additional courses as needed and/or required. This position is responsible for all daily operations & maintenance of the communityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s recreation facilities, parks, playgrounds and greenspace. Also required is the ability to operate small & heavy equipment. It would be beneficial to have knowledge of making artificial ice, turf, grass and horticultural practices. General knowledge of building and grounds maintenance would also be a plus. The rate of pay for this position is $15.00 per/hr.

Pre-Employment program is intended for individuals who seek

Building Custodian The Building Custodian is a full-time laborer position that reports directly to the Facility Maintenance Supervisor. This position is responsible for the daily cleaning and maintenance of the communityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s recreation facilities. The Building Custodian position requires a valid Class 5 driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license and a high school diploma or equivalence. The ability to obtain and maintain the First Aide Certificate, CPR & AED Certificate, Workplace Hazardous Materials Information System (WHMIS) and take additional courses as needed and/or required. Fireman Certificate or 5th Class Engineering Certificate would be an asset. The position will require strong personnel skills, strong public relation skills and the ability to work in a self â&#x20AC;&#x201C;motivated environment. General knowledge of building and grounds maintenance would also be a plus. The rate of pay for this position is $15.00 per/hr. Applications will be accepted until suitable candidates are found. To apply, please deliver your resume with cover letter to the Warman Municipal Office, email paulm@warman.ca or mail to the address listed below.

entry level employment in the crane and hoist related industry. For additional information or to register, please contact Great Plains College @ (306) 242-5377 or email brigittew@greatplainscollege.ca Interested in Early Childhood Education? â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Level I training starts January Contact the college @ 242-5377 or email brigittew@greatplainscollege.ca Check out our website www.greatplainscollege.ca

NEED MATH HELP???? Math help is available every day at noon and from 3pm to 3:30pm (most Thursdays at 2pm) in Room B48 at Warman High. Teachers Mrs. Doell, Mrs. Arthur and Educational Assistants, Mrs. Jasnoch and Mrs. Barrajon are available to help any student, from Grades 9 to 12 with Math. We do Math 9, Math 10, Math 20, Math 30A, Math 30B, Math 30C, Calculus, Math 11 and Math 21. Warman High students are welcome to come for help sometimes, all the time or just for exam preparation. We are always ready and willing to help. Students will work in a classroom setting. If you have any questions, please call Mrs. Arthur at school.

YEARBOOKS - Just a reminder that you can still order a yearbook for the 20112012 school year from the office for $45.00 if you have not already done so. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t miss out, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to be great! The yearbook committee is already hard at work on this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s book. The yearbooks for this year will be given out in October 2012. Order this important keepsake today! Grad Portraits Pictures will be done December 12 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 14. Please bring your $30 sitting fee with you. Sign up for your appointment with Ms. Berg

The Town of Warman wishes to thank all persons that apply, however, only those selected for an interview will be notified.

SPECIAL EDUCATION

Town of Warman c/o Paul McGonigal

If anyone is interested in helping out with the WHS reading program offered to grade 6 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 8 students, please call Linda Balon-Smith at 933-2377.

P.O. Box 340 Warman, Saskatchewan S0K 4S0


CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 2011

13

3

Warman High School Clubs Update Jr. Girls Basketball The Jr. Girls Wolverine Basketball “A” team has had a busy first month. The girls entered the Christmas Break with 3 wins and 0 losses in league play, having defeated Clavet, Rosthern and Waldheim. The girls also finished second in the Dalmeny tournament, losing to the Melfort comets in the final game. January promises to be very busy with us hosting our 3rd Annual Junior Boys and Girls Blast Off tournament on January 13th and 14th. Eight boys teams and eight girls teams from around the province will be competing for top prize. Both teams are off to Lloydminster for the Hot Hoops tourney on January 20th – 21st. There will also be home and away games sprinkled throughout January, with play-offs in February. Make sure to come out and cheer on our Junior Wolverine Basketball Teams. Wolverines Jr. Basketball wishes everybody a safe and happy holiday season. This year’s “A” team consists of: Nicole Philipchuk

Monica Trottier

Jayden Weber

Sonia Parsons

Natasha Maruschak

Sarah Hendricks

Breanne Boy

Kathleen Pauli

Danica Fast

Marissa Olafson

Chelsey Misskey

Faith Reid

Rebecca Hryhoriw

Coaches: Mr. Mr.Corey Corey Fast, Fast,Mr. Mrs. Mark Sproule, Sarina Paluck Mark Sproule, Ms.Ms. Sarina Paluck Indoor Track Coached by Joelene Linner and Tyler Dueck. Sign up started the week of December 5th and we have over 50 students in grade 6-8 signed up. Our first practice was December 14/11. We will have very competitive teams at the meets this year. We hope to make it to 3 meets this year. Jr. B. Boys & Girls Basketball The teams have been practicing every Tuesday and Thursday morning at 7:45 am. The upcoming games include: January 6th Olser in Warman – Both start at 3:30pm

January 17th in Olser – Girls at 3:30 and Boys at 4:30

January 19th in Purdue – Boys at 3pm and Girls at 4:15

January 26th in Hague Boys at 3pm and Girls at 4:30

January 27th Purdue in Warman – Both games at 3:30

February 10th – Windup Tournament (Valley Manor, Vanscoy, Langham, Olser (3-8pm)

Thank you to the coaches, Gary Philipchuk, Russell Dyck, Daniel Koski, Brittni Hill-Wilcox, Karly Johnson and all of the parents for their support. Sr. Girls Basketball The Sr. Girls Basketball season started out with a tournament at John Paul II, North Battleford on November 26/27 and came in first place defeating Meadow Lake, Melfort and played the final against John Paul II. On December 3 Warman was at the Martensville tournament and also came in first defeating St Mary's B Team, Loreburn and met Birch Hill in the final. The team consists of 14 girls ranging from grade 12 to grade 9 who showing great determination and hard work, practicing three times a week with tournaments on the weekends. The team will be playing in the Outlook tournament in January and a girls/boys home game on January 20th against Clavet. Come out and support your teams. Sr. Boys Basketball Schedule Jan 6 & 7 - Saskatoon Christian School Tournament Jan 17 - Home Game 5:15pm vs Valley Christian Academy Jan 27 & 28 - Clavet Tournament

Jan 13 & 14 - Rosthern Junior College Tournament Jan 20 - Pack the Gym Night - Senior Boys and Girls vs Clavet Girls @ 6pm, Boys @ 7:30pm

Wrestling Wrestling season is up and running. The first Warman High School wrestling team has started and looks to be a successful season. We have over 50 grade 6 to 8 students participating on a regular basis. As for the Senior team, there is 20 athletes who are regulars. Our first major tournament is on February 3rd and 4th in Saskatoon. Cheerleading Fifty students are involved in our junior and senior teams. We are excited to host our Sixth Annual Warman Cheer Classic on Friday, March 16 and Saturday, March 17, 2012. We are again expecting 1000+ athletes from Saskatchewan and Alberta to compete in age categories from 6 to adult. It will be an exciting competition! Upcoming Competitions: Ultimate Gem - March 7

West Edmonton Mall Cheer Competition - March 9-11

Warman Cheer Classic in Warman – March 16 & 17

Provincials in Saskatoon – March 24 or 25

SCHOOL COMMUNITY COUNCILS

HAPPY NEW YEAR !

WHS School Community Council – Our next meeting is being held on Wednesday, January 18th at 6:30 p.m. in Rm. 210 at WHS. Everybody is welcome to attend! Please visit www.spiritsd.ca/whs/ for more information on school happenings and the SCC. Please become an involved parent in your child’s education. WES School Community Council – Our next meeting is being held Monday, January 9th at 7:00pm in the Elementary School Library. Everybody is welcome to attend! Please visit www.spiritsd.ca/wes/ for more information on

The Warman Community Band Dust off your instruments, bring your friends - band practice is starting up again! The We practice Monday evenings after supper at the Warman Gospel Church, 418 Central St, from 7:30 - 9:30pm. We're a casual, fun, all ages bunch of music enthusiasts and encourage you to come out and play with us, even if you haven't played your instrument in years! Contact director Barrie Redford at: 242-2399 or visit us at: http://warmanband.weebly.com Also find us on Facebook!

" Join the Brewster Sisters for a cup of tea, a glass of Elderberry Wine, and a brief Funeral....." Warman Drama Club Presents "Arsenic and Old Lace" at The Brian King Centre in Warman ! Show dates are March 16th and 17th, Wine and cheese evenings, tickets $20.00, and Sunday March 18th Dessert Matinee 15.00 ,all shows are reserved seating and are available for purchase starting January 22nd by calling Dorothy at 978-1339.

Do you have a 3 or 4 year old you would like to get started into Preschool. Two or Three Days per week programs available.

du t S at 10

contact the office @ 382-2113

Saturdays Start

The indoor Playground is a group designed as a resource for parents or guardians of young children ages 0-5 that can meet, visit and can be a way to become a part of our community. We also welcome everyone from surrounding towns and area as well! Kids love to come to see their "indoor playground" friends, play with new toys, and even love the clean up part when it's all done! Great friendships have formed and there are always updates on what else is happening in and around Warman. Only $2 per family each visit. Parent supervision is required. Come check Melissa Cameron 955-3348 us out!

a uary 7th 1 0 r

Warman Indoor Playground The Warman Indoor Playground will be open this fall for the 2011/2012 season. We are open Wednesday and Thursday morning from 9:30am11:30am Sept.-May 2012 and are located in The Christian Life Fellowship Church (basement) 202 Main St. W. Warman, SK.

s

6:30am – 7:30am

Lutheran Day Care Preschool. Learning in a Christian environment.

r ram

ta t ath r

:

668-7681

Warman Mennonite Special Care Home’s weekly bus trip to Saskatoon: Wednesday The bus leaves the Care Home at 9:30 & picks up Warman residents at their door after that. It returns to Warman between 2:30-3:00. The cost is $10.00/round trip. If anyone is interested in this service they should contact the Care Home at 933-2011 & speak to Jim Wiebe or Zelma Peters. The bus seats 10 passengers & has room for 4 wheelchairs.


14

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 2011

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Above is the calendar for January to April ϮϬϭϮ garbage and recycling collection collecƟ on. Please refer to this calendar and map for recycling days SHADED and garbage days OUTLINED. Your assigned day of the week will not change (if you are a Monday pick up you will remain a Monday pickup; if you are a Friday pickup you will remain a Friday

Sunday 1

Monday 2 TOWN OFFICE & SCHOOL CLOSED

Tuesday 3 Classes Resume

Wednesday 4

Thursday 5 Early Dismissal

Friday 6 Jrs vs Osler 3:30pm

Saturday 7

Model Club

Sr, Boys @ S’toon Christian School Tourney

8

9 Town Council Mtg

10 Model Club

WES SCC Mtg

11 Registration Night Town Programs Fire Hall 7:00pm

12 Early Dismissal

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17 Model Club

18 WHS SCC Mtg

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Sr. Boys @ Rosthern Junior COllege

Opposite Sex Day (Pep Rally P5) 15

13

Jr. Boys & Girls Tourny WHS

19 Jrs in Purdue Perdue

20 Pack the Gym Night Vs Clavet

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Jrs in Osler Jr. Boys & Girls Tourny Lloydminster

Sr. Boys vs VCA 22

23 Town Classes Start

24 Model Club

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27 28 Jrs vs Purdue 3:30pm

Town Council Mtg Final Exams for Division IV January 23-27

29

30 PD Day No School Turnaround Day 2nd Semester

31 Model Club

January 2012

We are all inventors, each sailing out on a voyage of discovery, guided each by a private chart, of which there is no duplicate. The world is all gates, all opportunities. Ralph Waldo Emerson


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Tel: 306.9RV-SALE 978-7253 www.saskatoonrvsuperstore.com Email:rvsuperstoresas@shaw.ca FORT CARLTON HOCKEY LEAGUE

Sports

GRE DECEMBER Party Pack! EK VILL AR ESTA 934-2521 URA NT

With any Large or Xtra-Large pizza for pick-up only receive your choice of • Free dry ribs appetizer OR • Chicken fingers and fries or salad OR • Baked Lasagna OR • Get your second pizza for 1/2 price. *of equal or lesser value

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 2011 • PG. 15

TAKING EXCEPTION

SASK PRAIRIE HOCKEY LEAGUE

Tuesday, December 13 Beardy s 2 @ Hague 4 Friday, December 16 Hague 0 @ Bruno 8 Rosthern 7 @ Prairie 5 Warman 3 @ Dalmeny 7 Saturday, December 17 Rosthern 12 @ Tisdale 1 Dalmeny 3 @ Bruno 4 Beardy s 3 @ Warman 14 Sunday, December 18 Prairie 16 @ Tisdale 6 Dalmeny @ Beardy s N/A Tuesday, December 20 Warman @ Rosthern N/A

UPCOMING GAMES: Friday, December 23 Hague @ Bruno Wednesday, Dec. 28 Beardy s @ Dalmeny Friday, December 30 Beardy s @ Bruno Tisdale @ Shellbrook Dalmeny @ Rosthern

PRAIRIE JUNIOR HOCKEY LEAGUE

Tues, December 13 Glaslyn 3 @ Maymont 6 Saulteaux 4 @ Cut Knife 6 Friday, December 16 Glaslyn 6 @ Radisson 4 Saulteaux 4 @ Maymont 6 Cut Knife 4 @ Hafford 6 Saturday, December 17 Radisson 2 @ Maymont 9 Perdue 4 @ Battleford 14

Justin Edin (61) of the Dalmeny Fury looks on as teammate Cory Harder takes a shot at Cody Wutzke of the Warman Wildcats during the first period of their Fort Carlton Hockey League contest on Friday night. Harder, who received a double minor for roughing, was responding to an accidental high stick on Edin by the Wildcats Doug Harms. Scott Giroux and Jessie Gaida each potted a pair of goals as the Fury dumped Warman by a score of 7-3.

UPCOMING GAMES Thursday, December 22 Hafford @ Maymont Friday, December 23 Radisson @ Battleford Wed, December 28 Hafford @ Battleford Maymont @ Radisson Friday, December 30 Perdue @ Hafford Tuesday, January 3 Maymont @ Perdue

SASK VALLEY HOCKEY LEAGUE

Wed, December 14 Chiefs 4 @ Ice Hawks 0 Sunday, December 18 Chiefs 5 @ T Thunder 1

UPCOMING GAMES Thursday, December 22 Delisle Chiefs @ Quakers Wed, January 4 Delisle Chiefs @ Westleys Saturday, January 7 Royals @ Delisle Chiefs Wed, January 11 T Thunder @ Delisle Chiefs

Friday, December 16 Conquest 1 @ Delisle Bruins 4 Sunday, December 18 Cent Butte 1 @ Delisle Bruins 5 Wed, December 14 Delisle Bruins @ Outlook N/A

UPCOMING GAMES Wed, December 21 Delisle Bruins @ Kenaston Friday, January 6 Delisle Bruins @ Conquest Saturday, January 7 Delisle Bruins @ Central Butte CLARK S CROSSING GAZETTE PHOTO BY TERRY JENSON

Blades on wrong kind of ‘slide’ heading into Christmas break While the weather in Saskatoon hasn’t been con-

dusive to “sliding”, the Saskatoon Blades are have

p Your one sto Rider Shop

Your

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been on a hockey version of “Pest Hill” going into the Christmas break. A trio of home-ice losses last week…6-3 to Kamloops on Wednesday, 4-2 against Moose Jaw on Friday and 5-1 versus Kelowna on Saturday…put a sour end to the unofficial first half of the 2011-2012 campaign for the Bridge City Bunch. “It’s not the way you want to go into the break,” explained left winger Chris Collins, who scored the lone Saskatoon goal Saturday against the Rockets. The first 35 games have been extremely different when it comes to results for the Blades. They matched last season’s quick start through 25 games with an 18-6-1 record before tumbling to a 2-8 mark in the final 10 games. “In our last 10 games, they’ve been those type of games where we have opportunities to put the puck in the net and we’re missing those opportunities,” said Saskatoon defenceman and captain Duncan Siemens. “Their team is building off of that momentum off of those big saves and missed opportunities and it’s kind of de-

INSIDE EDGE LES LAZARUK Voice of the Blades on 92.9 The Bull

WHEEL ONRESTAUR WAGFAMILY ANT A Warm & Inviting Place To Be WARMAN PLAZA -- Open 7 am til 10 pm Mon-Sat www.wagonwheelofwarman.com

flating us and then they’re taking advantage of it.” The Bridge City Bunch have gone from being the top team in the entire Western Hockey League after 25 games to being in a tie for sixth place in the Eastern Conference with the Regina Pats while in the midst of 10 off days with a 20-14-1 record.

933-2999

“We’ll be busy over the holidays here on the phone just to see what’s out there,” responded Saskatoon general manager and head coach Lorne Molleken when asked if he’ll be looking at making changes to his roster. “But, anything we do this year will have to impact next year with the Memorial Cup (the Blades will be the host

team in the C.H.L. championship tournament in May, 2013). “It’s a situation that we’ll look at very closely. Trades aren’t the answer to everything…we’d like to build from within, but there’s some things that we need to address and we’ll take care of that over the holidays plus heading up until the deadline (for trades on January 10).” Until that happens, the Blades will be looking to stop the slide and get off! ***** BLADES PLAYER OF THE WEEK – One of the most consistent performers through the first 35 games of the season is recognized with this writer’s award…even though the three losses last week don’t feel that good for Jesse Paradis. But, the 20-yearold left winger has equaled his goal output of last season in Moose Jaw already with nine. Add in a team-leading 20 assists and the Winnipeg product has a career high 29 points with half a season remaining. His consistency is evidenced by the fact he has picked up a scoring point in 24 of 35 games while playing a solid defensive game.


16

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 2011

Staff and management of the Saskatoon All Weather Windows manufacturing company were on hand last week for the unveiling of the new zamboni for The Legends Centre in Warman. (Back row l-r): Mike Haapala, Mark Taylor, Keiler Cherry, Tristan Hoath, Pam Johnson, Peter Haynes, Ross Samuels, Errol Blatz, Jason Verbonac. (Front row l-r): Tony Ironside, Warman Town Councilor Gary Philipchuk, LaRae Thevenot, Tracy Moore, Kellie Tiegen, Darryl Williams, Shelly Leedahl, Jessica Cumming.

not want their official working name on the building, they supported the suggestion for The Legends Centre that came from a Warman Sports and Cultural Village Committee member and was endorsed by the committee as a whole,” Spence added. “The Legends Centre name seemed to fit in to the working plans of the neighbourhood and we are very proud to introduce to our community, our region and beyond our official name for the facility: The Legends Centre.” Gary Philipchuk described the decade of work involved in building the new hockey arena as “a journey” and said several individuals played a major role in keeping things on track, including Paul McGonigal, manager of parks and community services for the Town of Warman, former WSCV Campaign Coordinator Mark Campbell and current campaign coordinator Heather Chatfield. He also thanked the original members and current volunteer members of the building campaign committee. Warman town councilor Kendall Shram, an ordained minister, recited a short prayer as a way of blessing the facility, noting that recreation is an important part of every community. Corporate sponsorships are a vital part of the fundraising

Continued from Page 3

efforts of the facility, noted Spence. Advertising and sponsorships are helping to offset the cost of operations at the new multipurpose facility. All-Weather Windows, an Edmonton-based manufacturing company with a branch office in Saskatoon, is one of those major corporate donors. That company has financed a new zamboni and Aaron Latimer, vice-president of marketing for the company, stated “We are a giving organization and we are committed to giving back to the communities which support us. We are honoured to play a part in the development of The Warman Sport & Cultural Village and excited for the people of Warman who will use this wonderful facility.”

DREAM TO REALITY Sharon Doell, one of the original members of the campaign committee, was on hand for the event. In an interview prior to taking a skate around the brand-new ice surface, she said it was “an exciting night” because the dream had finally become a reality. “It’s been so many years in the making,” she said. “This facility is so badly-needed in town. And to see it completed to the stage it is, and to look at what’s been accomplished, is unbelievable. It’s very rewarding.” Doell said the campaign

GAZETTE PHOTOS BY TERRY PUGH

A group of civic dignitaries and committee members laced up the skates and tested out the ice surface at The Legends Centre last week for a new rink began about 10 “But that was before the ing at the time because we plans to connect the new midyears ago. prices skyrocketed,” she noted. knew we could do it with the dle school with The Legends “I remember the first meet- “When we actually got the ten- smaller budget, but the higher Centre – rekindled the project ing,” she said. “We met in the ders out, everything was boom- costs really set us back.” and gave it a fresh start, Doell old town office, in the old coun- ing and construction costs The partnership between added. cil chambers. And a bunch of were going through the roof. In the Town of Warman, the Prai“It really helped to give us us threw out ideas of what we a very short time our costs tri- rie Spirit School Division and what we needed to get it where wanted to see, and we started pled and that was heartbreak- the province – which created it is now.” making preliminary plans. It was really a brainstorming session where we figured out what the town needed, and what we wanted to see in a new facility.” Doell said some people, including herself, wanted to see a curling rink included in the overall plan, but it didn’t work out that way. In the end, she said, it’s a facility that will benefit the entire community. “As the years went by, we brought in more partners and more volunteers with more ideas, and it just went from there.” She said the vision of the overall facility changed as circumstances changed. “Originally, I sure didn’t envision anything this big or this grand,” she said. “We started off small and it just kept on growing.” She said initially, the project was budgeted to cost about $6 million, and work was begun.

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17

Dalmeny Curling Club meets goal through fundraising efforts

NEW LOOK The Martensville Sports Centre is sporting a new look these days as the signage on the south side of the building has been

changed to incorporate the city s new logo. New signs will also be installed shortly over the main doors of the hockey rink and curling rink entrances.

11124MC00

The Dalmeny Curling Club’s fundraising events have raised a total of $2098 - helping the club meet its goal for annual operating expenses. Pat Sullivan, a member of the curling club and chair of the fundraising committee, said the club’s raffle and walkathon were on target, and he thanked members of the community for contributing. Meanwhile, the curling club is hopeful that ice will be put in the rink in the near fu-

ture. Problems with the building’s furnace and electrical system resulted in frozen waterlines bursting. Those problems are currently being dealt with, noted Sullivan. The curling club’s regular leagues are currently playing at the Langham Curling Club, and Sullivan said the cooperation between the two clubs is very beneficial. “We’re hopeful we’ll get things back on track over the Christmas break,” he said.


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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 2011 • PAGE 18

ANNOUNCEMENTS: Obituaries.................................101 In Memoriam............................102 Births ........................................105 Anniversaries.......................... 106 Thank You Notes .....................107 Lost & Found ............................108 Tenders .....................................109 Legal Notices ...........................110 Coming Events .........................111 PERSONALS: Personal Notices .....................201 Legal Notices .......................... 202 WHAT’S HAPPENING: Services Offered .................... 302 Travel ....................................... 305 MERCHANDISE: For Sale.................................... 401 Pets .......................................... 402 Misc. Wanted ......................... 403 FARM & RANCH: Farm Equipment...................... 501 Livestock ................................. 502 Feed and Seed ........................ 503 Lawn and Garden ................... 504

REAL ESTATE: Homes/Condos for Sale......... 601 Homes/Condos For Rent....... 602 Apartments For Rent.............. 603 Land For Sale .......................... 604 Commercial Property ............. 605 Recreation Property ............... 606 Property Wanted .................... 607 Land For Rent .......................... 608 Wanted to Rent ...................... 609 TRANSPORTATION: Autos For Sale .........................701 Vehicles Wanted .....................702 Motorcycles/ATVs.................. 703 Recreational Vehicles ............ 704 Boats/Motors ......................... 705 Snowmobiles .......................... 706 Auto Parts ................................707 EMPLOYMENT: Employment Wanted ............. 801 Child Care ................................ 802 Business Opportunities ......... 803 Career Training ....................... 804 Careers .................................... 805 AUCTIONS: Auction Sales.......................... 901

107

110

THANK YOU NOTES

NOTICES

The Schafer family would like to thank the “Christmas Angels” of Warman for their efforts to make this Christmas as pleasant as possible for us. Genuine kindness is no ordinary act, but a gift of rare beauty. Your gifts of kindness and thoughtfulness are appreciated.

Advertisements and statements contained herein are the sole responsibility of the persons or entities that post the advertisement, and the Saskatchewan Weekly Newspaper Association and membership do not make any warranty as to the accuracy, completeness, truthfulness or reliability of such advertisements. For greater information on advertising conditions, please consult the Association’ s Blanket Advertising Conditions on our website at www.swna.com.

111

COMING EVENTS INTERESTED IN BOXERCISE or boxing training in Borden? Come for fitness, conditioning or train to be a boxer. To find out more, call Top Dog Boxing at 382-8663. 23-4p PLANNING AN EVENT? Tell everyone about it with a notice in The Gazette. Email your ad to ads@ccgazette.ca along with your contact information, call us at 668-0575 or fax your ad to 668-3997. Run your Coming Events ad for 3 weeks and get the 4th week at no charge. Remember: The deadline for placing Gazette Classified Ads is Monday at 5 p.m.

COLOUR COPYING Full service colour copying while you wait or for pick-up later. Save money and avoid city traffic and lineups! 430D Central Street, Warman (next to the Knotty Monk Alehouse) Office Hours: Monday - Friday 9:00 a.m. til 5:00 p.m. Tel: (306) 668-0575 Fax: (306) 668-3997 CLARK S CROSSING Email: ads@ccgazette.ca

Gazette 305

404

TRAVEL

EQUIPMENT FOR RENT

BEAUTIFUL YOU NAIL STUDIO - Warman newly graduated Nail Tech looking to build clientele. Reasonable prices, variety of colours and stickers. For appointment call Sandra 955-1250. Day and evening appointments available. 24-4p PROFESSIONAL CLEANER - Will come to surrounding areas of Saskatoon, Warman, Martensville, Casa Rio, Grasswood, RR’s and more. Have a clean Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year. Call 4770907. 24-4p MoneyProvider.com. $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660. PAWN SHOP ONLINE: GET CASH FAST! Sell or Get a Loan for your Watch, Jewelry, Gold, Diamonds, Art or Collectibles - From Home! ONLINE: www. pawnup.com or Toll-Free: 1-888-435-7870.

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SERVICES

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FOR SALE 2-CABINET STYLE sewing machines, offers. Ph.931-8073 14tfn FOR SALE ELECTRIC LIFT/ recliner chair, only used for a few weeks, like new asking $600 O.B.O. Phone 934-5914. 23-4p BIRCH FIREWOOD cut, split & seasoned. $180 per half ton load. Picked up or delivery available. 945-7791/945-7792. 24-4p DISCONNECTED PHONE? ChoiceTel Home Phone Service. No One Refused! Low Monthly Rate! Calling Features and Unlimited Long Distance Available. Call ChoiceTel Today! 1-888-333-1405. www.choicetel.ca. NEVER SHOCK CHLORINATE AGAIN! New! Continuous Shock Chlorinator. Patent Pending Canada/U.S.A. No mess, effective year round for smell, iron bacteria, slime. Inexpensive. Phone 1-800-BIGIRON; www.bigirondrilling. com. PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS. Reach over 330,000 readers weekly. Call this newspaper NOW or 306649.1405 for details. BOSCH 800 watt Mixer $459, LEFSE Grills, Dehydrators, Breadmakers, Port Ice Makers, Grainmills. New! Kitchen Aid 7 Qt mixer & more available go to www.hometechcanada.ca or Call Hometech Regina toll Free 1-888-6926724. STEEL BUILDINGS END OF SEASON DEALS! Overstock must go - make an offer! FREE DELIVERY to most areas. CALL TO CHECK INVENTORY and FREE BROCHURE - 1-800-6685111 ext. 170. Classifieds by phone. Visa & Mastercard accepted. Call The Gazette at 668-0575.

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FEED & SEED WHEAT SEED FOR SALE. AC Shaw VB. Awnless Hard Red Spring Wheat variety rated the best Midge tolerance. G&R Seeds, Osler. 239-2071. 26-4p

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LAND FOR SALE

PURCHASING: SINGLE TO LARGE BLKS OF LAND. PREMIUM PRICES PAID WITH QUICK PAYMENT. SOLD EXAMPLES Bengough - 22 1/4’s Bethune - 2 1/4’s Blaine Lake - 245 acres Cupar - 5 1/4s Davidson - 6 1/4’s Elfross – 18 1/4’s Emerald – 22 1/4’s Eastend - 2 1/4’s Grenfell - 3 1/4’s Harwarden - 1 1/4’s Lestock - 5 1/4’s Lake Alma – 9 1/4’s Marcelin - 7 1/4’s Moose Jaw - 8 1/4’s Nokomis - 8 1/4’s Ogema - 36 1/4’s Prince Albert - 1 1/4’s Saskatoon - 2 1/4's Semans - 7 1/4’s Simpson - 10 acres Viscount - 3 1/2 Wadena - 4 1/4’s Wakaw West - 41/4’s Watrous/Young 30 1/2 Mobile Home Park Weyburn - 21 1/4’s Call DOUG 306-955-2266 EMAIL: saskfarms@shaw.ca Letter of Appreciation When we were approached by Mr. Doug Rue of Freshwater Holdings in July 2011, it was an opportunity for us to sell our farmland at a very fair price. Mr. Rue visited our home and he explained the process, w h i c h went forward very quickly. We received payment on September 15, 2011. We appreciated Mr. Rue’s friendly and understanding manner. There were no difficulties and he kept in touch throughout the transaction.

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BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES NEED A HOME PHONE? Cable TV or High Speed Internet? We Can Help. Everyone Approved. Call Today. 1-877-8521122 Protel Reconnect All CDL Drivers Wanted: Excellent mileage pay + bonuses. Require valid passport. Deliver new & used vehicles long haul in U.S. & Canada. Piggyback training available. Toll-Free 1-855-781-3787. Award winning independently owned community newspaper group requires an Editor for one of its 5 Manitoba publications. We offer competitive salary, health and RRSP package. Forward resumes to Shawn Bailey Regional Editor. Box 548, Dauphin, Manitoba R7N 2V3. Phone 204-638-4420 Fax: 204-6385709 email: psbailey@mts. net. CRUDE ENERGY SERVICES is an industrial contractor providing services to the oil and gas industry in Alberta, accepting resumes for Pipefitters, QA/QC Personnel, Foreman, Lead Hands, NCSO Safety Advisors, Pipefitting Apprentices, Welder Apprentices, Crane Operators, Welder Helpers, General Labour, Office Administrators. H2S Alive and CSTS are required. Fax 1-866-843-2118. Email: careers@crude-energy.ca. www.crude-energy.ca. IMMEDIATE POSITION in Provost, Alberta for Dispatcher. Rotate on 10-4 shift. Dispatch or oilfield experience an asset. Excellent organizational and computer skills, fast-paced environment. Competitive wage and benefit package. Resume to Withers LP. Fax 780-753-4860. Email: bryce. olson@witherslp.com. Reference Job #Disp-1. Classifieds by phone. Visa & Mastercard accepted. Call The Gazette at 668-0575.


CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 2011

19

Classifieds

DEADLINE:

MONDAY 12 NOON

HOW TO PLACE YOUR AD In-person: 430D Central St. W, Warman Telephone: 306.668.0575 Fax: 306.668.3997 E-mail: ads@ccgazette.ca Postal Mail: P.O. Box 1419, Warman SK S0K 4S0

We accept Visa/Mastercard over the phone Do not send credit card information by email. Send your ad by email and call us at 668-0575 during regular business hours and we will process payment to your credit card.

Careers and Employment

Parks & Recreation 1

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY

The Town of Warman is currently accepting applications/resumes for the Parks & Recreation 1 position within the Parks and Recreation Department. There are openings for full-time, part-time and casual positions that will require weekend and evening work. The Parks & Recreation 1 is a position that reports directly to the Parks Supervisor. This position is responsible for all daily operations & maintenance of the community s recreation facilities, parks, playgrounds and greenspace. The Parks & Recreation 1 position requires a valid Class 5 driver s license and a high school diploma or equivalence. The ability to obtain and maintain the Arena Operators Level 1, Parks & Sportsfield Operators Level 1, First Aide Certificate, CPR & AED Certificate, Workplace Hazardous Materials Information System (WHMIS) and take additional courses as needed and/or required. The position will require strong personnel skills, strong public relation skills and the ability to work in a self ‒motivated environment. Also required is the ability to operate small & heavy equipment. It would be beneficial to have knowledge of making artificial ice, turf, grass and horticultural practices. General knowledge of building and grounds maintenance would also be a plus. The rate of pay for this position is $15.00 per/hr.

Building Custodian The Town of Warman is currently accepting applications/resumes for a Building Custodian Position within the Parks and Recreation Department. There are openings for full-time, part-time and casual positions that will require evening and weekend work. The Building Custodian is a position that reports directly to the Facility Maintenance Supervisor. This position is responsible for the daily cleaning and maintenance of the community s recreation facilities. The Building Custodian position requires a valid Class 5 driver s license and a high school diploma or equivalence. The ability to obtain and maintain the First Aide Certificate, CPR & AED Certificate, Workplace Hazardous Materials Information System (WHMIS) and take additional courses as needed and/or required. Fireman Certificate or 5th Class Engineering Certificate would be an asset. The position will require strong personnel skills, strong public relation skills and the ability to work in a self ‒motivated environment. General knowledge of building and grounds maintenance would also be a plus. The rate of pay for this position is $15.00 per/hr. Applications will be accepted until suitable candidates are found. To apply, please deliver your resume with cover letter to the Warman Municipal Office, email paulm@warman.ca or mail to the address listed below. The Town of Warman wishes to thank all persons that apply, however, only those selected for an interview will be notified. Town of Warman c/o Paul McGonigal P.O. Box 340 Warman, Saskatchewan S0K 4S0

NEWSPAPER CARRIERS City of Martensville

The Clark’s Crossing Gazette is looking to fill newspaper delivery routes in the City of Martensville. Depending on route size, delivering the newspaper will take approximately 45 minutes to one hour per week on Wednesday evenings or Thursdays before 7 p.m. This is an opportunity for responsible students, adults and seniors alike. Delivery will begin once routes are filled (on a first-apply basis). Route maps and a cart are supplied. Apply in-person at the Clark’s Crossing Gazette, 430D Central St. West, Warman Mondays, Wednesdays or Thursdays between 1:30 and 5:00 p.m.

FULL-TIME SALES OPPORTUNITY Central Saskatchewan’s largest independent community newspaper is growing and we need sales representatives! We are looking for people with: • previous outside sales experience • a competitive personality who works well independently as well as within a team environment • creativity and business sense

Previous newspaper sales experience is considered an asset but training will be provided to the right candidate. The successful applicant will possess a reliable vehicle and cell phone, have some computer knowledge, be detail oriented, organized and be professional in appearance. Send resume with references in confidence to: tjenson@ccgazette.ca or drop-off in-person at the Clark’s Crossing Gazette, 430D Central St. West, Warman. No phone calls please. Only those chosen for an interview will be contacted. IMMEDIATE POSITIONS in Provost, Alberta: Certified Journeymen Picker/Crane Truck Operators, Winch Truck/ Tractor Drivers, Swampers/ Labourers. Resume to Withers LP. Fax 780-753-4860. Email: bryce.olson@witherslp.com. Pre-employment drug screen. SERVICE MANAGER required for busy 9 bay shop, soon to be 16 bays. Jerry Ford Sales in Edson is located between Edmonton and Jasper in a thriving oil, gas and forestry based economy. Excellent remuneration, benefits, pension plan and moving allowance. Email resume to: cathy@jerryford.com. All inquiries will be kept confidential.

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Gazette CLARK S CROSSING

POLICE COMMISSION in Corman Park was under the directon of a committee of council. In 2002, we formally established a Board of Police Commissioners, as stipulated under provincical legislation, which prescribes that you have to have non-political people on the commmission as well.” He noted that all expenditures related to the Corman Park Police Service are under “double scrutiny” by both the Police Commission and the Corman Park Council. The investigation into the complaints by Bryden was conducted by the Regina Police Service. That investigation, which took aproximately one year to complete, concluded that McGillivray was “not guilty” of any offense. “The chief was exonerated in 2008 of the serious charges,” said Hobday. “But there remained outstanding, at that time, the issue around the comment about the token female.” That complaint was referred to the Saskatchewan Human RIghts Commission. Bryden has not had access to the Regina Police Commission report, and she maintains that this denial is part of an ongoing coverup. In her presentation to council at the December 12 meeting, Bryden stated that in

Continued from Page 3

2006, two members were “removed” from the RM Police Commission. “I filed my official complaint with Ed Hobday, the chair of the Police Commission, on November 22, 2006,” Bryden told the council meeting. “And before he shared my complaint with the rest of the board, he dismissed Joe Kasahoff.” Hobday said the change in membership of the police commission actually occured on November 13, 2006, more than a week before Bryden lodged her complaint. The RM council as a whole, at an open meeting, decided on which council members would be on the various committees, noted Hobday. “This is a process that happens annually,” Hobday said. “In terms of the police commission, the practice was to rotate councilors.” Hobday said there was “no hint” from Bryden that she was going to lodge a complaint. “It came out of the blue,” he said. On your computer, Blackberry or iPhone...

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Ryan Tomyn 222-1073 rtomyn@ccgazette.ca Terry Jenson 291-0104 tjenson@ccgazette.ca

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20

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 2011

Warman golfer off to World Youth Places of Challenge tournament in Florida

Worship

Please email ads@ccgazette.ca for changes

By TERRY PUGH tpugh@ccgazette.ca

W

hile most Canadians will likely be glued to their TV sets watching the World Junior Hockey Championships over the Christmas break, a young golfer from Warman will be competing in another world-calibre tournament on a Florida golf course. Cole Bergen, a Warman High School student who claimed the first-ever Legends Golf Club junior championship last summer, has accepted an invitation to participate in the Canadian Junior Golf Association (CJGA) World Youth Challenge. The tournament, sponsored by Golfweek magazine, is a ranked event that has attracted many top young golfers from 20 countries over its 19-year history. Many of those golfers have gone on to become recognized names on the PGA Tour. The 19th annual CJGA World Youth Challenge is slated for December 27-30 at the Innisbrook Resort and Golf Club in Palm Harbor, near Tampa Bay, Florida. The annual open event is a three day individual stroke play competition that will also include a Parent/ Junior best-ball on the first day. Juniors will have the opportunity to play the Copperhead Course (first and final rounds), home of the PGA Tour Transitions Championship. The Highlands North Course will play host to the second round of competition. Sheldon Bergen, Cole’s father, will be heading to the tournament with his son. He says it offers a great opportunity to share a unique fatherson experience by playing on one of the top-ranked courses in the United States. “Cole has always loved to golf,” said Bergen in a telephone interview December 8. “He’s kind of a natural at it. He’s had a few lessons, but mostly it just comes

Cole Bergen of Warman heads to Florida next week naturally to him. Last year he participated in several junior golf tournaments in Saskatchewan as part pf the Maple Leaf Junior Tour.” While his son “struggled a bit this past year as a result of growing 6 or 7 inches” and has had to readjust his golf swing, Bergen said Cole’s distances off his drives are longer because of his added strength. The discipline that comes from playing in a lot of tournaments has also helped his son mature, he noted. “I give him a lot of credit when it comes to teeing off in front of a crowd of people,” he said. “That sort of thing makes most people pretty nervous.” Bergen said he is excited about the prospect of his son

playing in the world challenge tournament. “It’s a bit inconvenient over Christmas,” he said. “But Cole’s eyes just lit up when he got the invitation, and it’s the kind of opportunity that doesn’t come along all that often.” To get in top form for the event, Cole Bergen practices in a room in the basement of the family home. “I set up a simulated hitting range in the basement,” explained Sheldon Bergen. “We have 9-foot ceilings, and a portion of the basement is walled off in a U-shape with a big curtain. There’s a mat and rubber tees, so Cole can hit down there for an hour a day.” The Canadian Junior Golf Association is a national junior golf association dedicated to providing high level competition and instruction to Canada’s junior golfers. The CJGA competitive developmental program begins at the age of five where beginning golfers are introduced to the game through the CJGA Junior Linkster Program that offers over 80 tour stops across Canada and includes regional, provincial, and national championships. The elite junior is also able to represent the CJGA and Canada at a number of international events. Established in 1993, the Canadian Junior Golf Association had a specific goal in mind – to give junior golfers in Canada an opportunity to develop their competitive skills.

SASK VALLEY MINOR HOCKEY LEAGUE BANTAM STANDINGS (as of Dec. 19, 2011) Team GP Warman Panthers 9 Shellbrook G 8 Shellbrook L 6 Warman J 8 Hague 8 Rosthern 6 Dalmeny 7 Cudworth 7 Beardy s 8

W 6 6 4 4 4 4 3 2 0

L 2 1 1 4 4 2 4 5 8

T 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0

Pts 13 13 9 8 8 8 6 4 0

59. Reciprocal relation 63. Our Time in ___ (10,000 Maniacs album) 64. Exaggerated 65. Physics units 66. ___ on Down the Road 67. Apprentice

ACROSS 1. Aroma 5. Phi Delt, e.g. 9. Little devils 13. Venetian gondolier s songs 16. Rake 17. Betrothal gift (pl.) 19. Cloak-and-dagger org. (acronym)

THIS WEEK’S ANSWERS

20. Clairvoyance, e.g. (acronym) 21. Not dispatched 22. Cluckers 24. Wife of King Prium of Troy 27. For shame! 28. Carry away, in a way 30. Amscrayed 31. Actors 32. Go on ... 34. Height (pl.) 37. Offensively 39. Odd-jobber 41. Gangster s gun 42. What are the ___? 43. Bleah! 45. Short series of chords (pl.) 49. ___ to Billie Joe 50. Group within a larger group 53. Hoof sound 54. Submit (2 wds) 56. Lent s start, e.g.: Abbr. 58. Anger

DOWN 1. African veneer 2. 1973 Elton John hit 3. System of scientific rules (pl.) 4. ___ Victor (acronym) 5. Mouthing off 6. Kind of room 7. A pint, maybe 8. Big ___ Conference 9. Western blue flag, e.g. 10. Pecuniary 11. Short, upturned facial feature 12. Some stanzas 14. Act your ___! 15. Blunted end 18. Biochemistry abbr. (acronym) 23. Rises upright onto feet 25. Dried dung fuel 26. Do ___ others as... 29. Men always hate most what they ___ most : Mencken 31. Sectarian 33. Faint 35. Calendar abbr. 36. Boris Godunov, for one 37. Set in from the margin 38. Slap on 39. Indiana, The ___ State 40. Extras 44. Lumberjacks 46. Extremely hard 47. Coffer 48. Men s form-fitting swim briefs 50. Dear one 51. Annul 52. Perfect, e.g. 55. Animal shelters 57. Silent Spring subject (acronym) 60. The Three Faces of ___ 61. ___ green 62. Dig in!

WARMAN BERGTHALER CHURCH - 206 - 2nd St. West G. Buhler - 239-4761 Service & Sunday School 10:00AM CHRISTIAN LIFE FELLOWSHIP - 208 Main Street, Warman Sask. - 934-7007 Sunday 10:30AM Worship Service Kids church during service REDEEMED CHRISTIAN CHURCH OF GOD - 903 - 6th Ave. South Pastor Mercy Arinze 979-7726 (church) or 242-1314 Sunday School 10 AM Worship 10:30AM ST. JOHN LUTHERAN CHURCH - 123 South Railway St. West Pastor Randy Heide 933-2365 Family Worship 11:00AM WARMAN GOSPEL CHURCH - 418 Central St. West - 242-8670 Pastor Ed Martens Sun: Worship Service 10:30AM (Children s Church during Service) Tues: Olympian Club 6:45PM WARMAN MENNONITE CHURCH - 112 - 6th Ave. North - 933-4660 Worship Service & Sunday School 10:45AM

DALMENY DALMENY BIBLE CHURCH - 406 Wakefield Ave. - 254-2075 Sun: Bible Discovery 9:30AM / Worship Service 10:40AM DALMENY COMMUNITY CHURCH - 121 - 4th St. - 254-2019 Sun: Sunday School 9:45AM / Worship Service 10:45AM

OSLER OSLER COMMUNITY CHURCH - 625 - 3rd St. - 239-2224 Pastor Nick Kimpinski Thurs: Youth 7:00PM OSLER MENNONITE CHURCH - 212 - 2nd Ave. - 239-2133 (fax 239-2279) Sun: Worship 10:00AM / Sunday School 11:15AM OSLER MISSION CHAPEL - 110 - 6th Ave. Pastor Bill Janzen 934-2065 Pastor John Unger 242-6683 Pastor Simon Wiebe 239-4849 Sunday School 9:30AM / Sunday Worship 10:45AM PLAINS CONSERVATIVE MENNONITE CHURCH - 3.5 miles West of Osler 931-2587 or 249-4293 Wed:Bible Study 8:00PM Sun: Sunday School 10:00AM - Worship 11:00AM GRACE GOSPEL FELLOWSHIP CHURCH - 501 - 1st St. Pastor Peter Klassen 384-3376 Communion Service: 1st Sunday 6:30PM Services: Sunday 10:30AM, Wednesday 7:30PM

RADISSON HARVEST BAPTIST CHURCH - 415 William St. Pastor Alan Vaal (306) 827-2262 res Sunday: Sunday School 10 AM Worship/Gospel service 11 AM / Evening service 6:30 PM Thursday: Bible Study/prayer meeting 7 PM ST. PAUL LUTHERAN CHURCH - 402 Albert Street Pastor: Wallace Bornhuse -827-2265 Sunday Worship 11:00 AM / Sunday School 11:00 AM

BORDEN RIVERBEND FELLOWSHIP (MB) BORDEN COMMUNITY CENTRE Pastor Tony Martens 997-4924 Sunday School and Service 10:00AM Care groups during week BORDEN UNITED CHURCH Gayle Wensley Sundays 11:30AM ST. JOHN S ANGLICAN Reverend Debbie Ramage Sundays 11:30AM

LANGHAM FIRST SASKATCHEWAN LUTHERAN CHURCH - 283-4418 Pastor Wallace Bornhuse Sunday School 9:00AM / Sunday Worship 9:00AM KNOX UNITED CHURCH - 302 - 2nd St. East - 221-5219 Minister Michele Rowe Sunday Worship 10:30AM / Sunday School 10:30AM LANGHAM EVANGELICAL BIBLE CHURCH - 47 ‒ 5th Ave. 283-4321 Senior Pastor Greg Guarnett - Associate Pastor Justin Epp 10:50AM Sunday Worship Service - 9:45AM Family Hour (Sunday School) www.langhambiblechurch.homestead.com LANGHAM ZOAR MENNONITE - 110 - First St. East - 283-4494 Pastor Abe Buhler Worship Service 10:00AM / Sunday School 11:00AM ST. MARK S CATHOLIC CHURCH - 423 Main St. East - 283-4482 May - July 31st: 11AM Sundays  August 1st: 9AM Sundays

MARTENSVILLE IMMACULATE HEART OF MARY ROMAN CATHOLIC PARISH 300 - 8th Ave. South - 931-3111 December 4th, Mass changes to 9AM Christmas Eve Mass: 7:00PM Christmas Day Mass: 9:00AM New Year s Day Mass: 9:00AM MARTENSVILLE ALLIANCE CHURCH - www.achurchthatcares.com Pastor Kevin Martens - 931-2434 Sunday School 9:30AM / Service 11:00AM MARTENSVILLE BAPTIST - 209 Centennial Dr. North - 931-2688 Pastors Harv Sawatzky, Tim Braun, Aaron Dalman www.martensvillebaptist.com Summer Service 10 AM MARTENSVILLE MISSION - Main St. and 5th Avenue Reverend Wilf Gaertner - 931-2100 Sunday School 9:30AM / Worship Service 10:30AM Youth 7:00-9:00PM LIFE COMMUNITY CHURCH (PAOC) - Martensville Civic Centre Pastor: Ken Bodvarson, 306-978-5296 www.lifecommunity.ca Service 11:00AM

HEPBURN HEPBURN GOSPEL CHURCH - 706 - 2nd St. East - 947-2143 Pastor Dean Huber • email: hgc@sasktel.net Sunday - Dec 25, 2011 & Jan 1, 2012 - No Sunday School - Worship Service 10 am HEPBURN MENNONITE BRETHREN CHURCH - office@hepburnmb.com Lead Pastor vacant • Youth Pastor Greg Klassen Sunday Service: 9:30 AM Sunday School 11:00 AM

HAGUE HAGUE GOSPEL CHURCH - 112-5th St. www.haguegospelchurch.com Sun: Sunday School 9:30AM / Worship Service 10:30AM HAGUE MENNONITE CHURCH - 202 - 3rd St. Pastor Ken Bechtel - 225-2211 Worship Service 10:45AM / Sunday School 9:30AM ZION EVANGELICAL LUTHERN CHURCH - 120 - 1st St. Pastor Michael Diegel - 225-4554 or 232-5023 Worship Service 9:30AM

NORTH CORMAN PARK BETHEL CHRISTIAN REFORMED CHURCH - located on the corner of Hwy 11 north & Rge. Road 381 (right across Saskatoon Shines sign) Pastor Ron Smeding (rsmeding7@juno.com) www.bethelsk.ca 652-4655 Worship service 11AM Sunday Dec. 18th at 7PM Candle Light Service See website for our programs

Weekly Horoscopes CAPRICORN The countdown begins. Make sure you cross all your Ts and dot all your Is, Capricorn. An organization makes a plea. Heed the call only if you can.

VIRGO Lines grow longer every day, but you manage the hassle with ease with a young friend by your side, Virgo. A short road trip does you a world of good.

AQUARIUS Passion ignites, and you whisk that special someone off on an adventure. Pick your battles at work carefully, Aquarius. Not everything is worth fighting for.

LIBRA Health crises cease, giving a relative a new lease on life. Invite them over to celebrate, Libra, and let this be a lesson to you that changes in lifestyle do matter.

PISCES You re playing your cards too tight. Open up, Pisces, and let others in. You won t believe the difference it makes. A plan comes full circle.

SCORPIO Rest finally comes after a whirlwind of activity. Savor the moment, Scorpio. It may be a while before you have time to yourself again.

ARIES Uh-uh-uh, Aries. The report is not finished yet. Give it one more review. Something is amiss. Music lightens the mood at home and gets everyone into the spirit.

SAGITTARIUS Your finances take a beating, but you manage to bounce back quickly. Childcare issues are not as complicated as they seem. Think, Sagittarius, think.

TAURUS Plans must be altered quickly in order to attend a lastminute holiday function. All will not be for naught, as you will have more fun than you expected, Taurus. GEMINI Volunteerism is a gift in and of itself. Don t be afraid to partake of it and bestow it on another, Gemini. Something thought long gone reappears. CANCER Keep your eye on the ball, Cancer. Distractions beckon at every turn. The whirlwind of activity at home comes to an abrupt end, thanks to some savvy thinking. LEO The key to good times lies in friends and family. Make sure you re surrounded by many, Leo. A gift from the heart warms a friend s heart.


What’s

Happening Submit your event to Lorraine Olinyk lolinyk@sasktel.net

BORDEN

Mondays Dance Club classes, BCC & Senior s Centre 3:30-9 p.m. Tuesdays Cards & Games at Borden Senior s Room 7 p.m. Wednesdays Busy Bees Preschool ‒ Anglican Church basement ‒ 9:30-11:30 a.m. (starts Jan. 4) Adventure Club ‒ BCC ‒ 3 ‒ 4:30 p.m. (starts Jan. 11) Dance Club classes ‒ Senior s Centre ‒ 5-9 p.m. (starts Jan. 4) Yellowhead Landfill open 3-8 p.m. Thursdays Youth Group ‒ Anglican Church ‒ 7-9 p.m. Saturdays Yellowhead Landfill open 9 a.m.-1 p.m.

DECEMBER 24 25 26 27 28 31 31

Christmas Eve Services- United: 6:30 p.m.; Anglican ‒ 7:30 p.m. Church service at RiverBend Fellowship in Senior s ‒ 10:50 a.m. Businesses closed in Borden for Boxing Day Care Home Service ‒ Baptist ‒ 3 p.m. Senior s Potluck supper & birthdays ‒ 5:45 p.m. Roaring 20 s Frolic at Model T ‒ 8 p.m. New Years supper @ Art & Eatery ‒ 5 p.m. - reservations only

JANUARY 1 1 1 2 3 3 9 10 11 15 17 19 20 21 21 24 25 31

Happy New Year to all and Have a Wonderful 2012! Church services at Anglican (11:30 a.m.) & Riverbend Fellowship (10:50 a.m.) No service at United Church & holidays for all of January Most businesses closed Care Home Church ‒ Mennonite 3 p.m. Classes resume in Prairie Spirit Division Action Bowl Winter league starts Care Home Service ‒ Anglican 3 p.m. Senior s business meeting ‒ 2 p.m. Deadline for Lion s Post Secondary Scholarship Care Home Service ‒ United 3 p.m. Museum Whist Drive ‒ Senior s Room 7:30 p.m. Deadline to get news & dates to Lorraine at 997-2159 Snowmobile Rally ‒ BCC ‒ 10 a.m. - last rider out at 2 p.m. BCCPC Lunch at Community Centre ‒ 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Supper ‒ 5-7 p.m. Care Home Service ‒ Baptist 3 p.m. Senior s Potluck supper & Jan. Birthdays ‒ 5:45 p.m. Care Home service ‒ Mennonite 3 p.m.

RADISSON

Mondays Men s games at 10 a.m., Senior s Club Room Tuesdays Figure & Can Skate lessons ‒ Communiplex ‒ 4:30-7 p.m. Wednesdays Yellowhead Landfill open 3-8 p.m. Thursdays Radisson TOPS at Town Office - 9 a.m. Dance Club at Hall - 7:30 p.m. Saturdays Yellowhead Landfill open 9 a.m.-1 p.m.

DECEMBER 26/27 Some businesses & Town Office closed 28 SPHL Hockey vs Maymont ‒ Radisson Arena ‒ 8 p.m. 31 Dinner & Magic Show ‒ Radisson Hall ‒ 5:30 p.m. ‒ proceeds to hockey teams

JANUARY 1 1 2 5 7 11 14 17 17 19 20 25 28

Happy New Year to All! St. Paul Lutheran Church service ‒ 11 a.m. Red Bull, Wenner s & Lily s open, others closed Senior s potluck supper & meeting ‒ 5 p.m. Hockey ‒ Arena ‒ Radisson vs Hafford - 8 p.m. Royal Purple meeting ‒ Town Office ‒ 7:30 p.m. SPHL Hockey ‒ Arena ‒ vs Saulteaux ‒ 8 p.m. Swimming Pool Bingo ‒ Radisson Hall ‒ 7:30 p.m. SPHL Hockey ‒ vs Battleford ‒ 8 p.m. Senior s cards & birthdays ‒ Club room ‒ 2 p.m. Deadline for Redberry Review news/dates Storytime for preschoolers at the Library SPHL Hockey ‒ vs Cut Knife ‒ 8 p.m.

For more community events, see the Coming Events listing in the Gazette Classifieds

Church Services Borden United ‒ Gayle Wensley ‒ 11:30 a.m. Service St. John s Anglican ‒ Rev. Debbie Ramage ‒ 11:30 a.m. Service Riverbend Fellowship (MB) ‒Pastor Tony Martens ‒ Senior s Room Sunday School 10 a.m., Service 10.50 a.m.

DECEMBER 22, 2011

~ News from Borden | Radisson | Maymont | Hafford | Krydor | Blaine Lake | & Areas

P.21

BORDEN News By LORRAINE OLINYK lolinyk@sasktel.net

Christmas goodies, tea, juice or coffee, will be at the Borden Library on Dec. 23 from 2-4 p.m., at the Art & Eatery from 2-4 p.m. on the 23rd, at the credit union hot cider & goodies from Dec. 21 to 23 and if you bring in a food bank item you can enter for prizes. From January 11 and for 10 days, when the Art & Eatery are closed for holidays, the Borden Senior’s will be serving coffee at the Club Room from 8 to 10 a.m. Everyone is welcome to drop in. The Borden Community Centre Preservation Committee is holding a Snowmobile Rally on Saturday, January 21, starting at 10 a.m. from the Hall, with last rider out at 2 p.m. Lunch is available from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at hall, and a ham supper from 5 – 7 p.m. Proceeds are for renovations at the Community Centre and everyone is welcome to the lunch and supper. Tickets are available from members and local businesses for non-riders and there will be rider prizes. Call Florence at 997-2130 or Diane at 997-2235 for information. Action Bowl results: In mixed league high triples, singles & averages – Ian Tracksell:715, 280, 238; Shaun Barth – 660, 268, 220; Mandy Tracksell – 452, 172, 151, Kandis Branderick – 552, 22, 181. In 55+ Jean Sawchyn – 522, 191, 149, Lorraine Olinyk, 458, 202, 153; Alan Carnahan – 425, 179, 142; Clayton Clark(who is over 90)- 410, 165, 137. There were only 2 teams in mixed & 6 in 55+, so hopefully more will bowl in the new year which starts the week of January 9. Please phone operator Kendal Redhead at 997-4405 if you are interested in Monday or

Angels in a skit put on by Adventure Club on December 18th For the March Redberry Wednesday evening, Monday ary with services resuming on a.m. and Monday or Tuesday February 5 at 11:30 a.m. then Review I will need news and afternoon as Tuesday a.m. on February 12 the service dates by February 12, as I leave and Wed. afternoon are full. will be at 11 a.m., followed by for New Zealand on February Thank you to Jim Bucking- a potluck lunch and the annu- 13 and not home until March 3. If someone would like to reham who donated $300 to Ac- al meeting. Borden 4-H Light Horse port the news and the dates for tion Bowl. Borden Museum is hold- with leaders Alana Gunsch the papers, please contact me ing a Whist Drive on Thurs- and Sonia Sutherland, meet at 997-2159 or e-mail lolinyk@ day, January 19 in the Senior’s the 3rd Thursday of each sasktel.net. News could be eRoom at 7:30 p.m. and every- month and on the executive are mailed to me at my son’s in NZ one is welcome to join in for Co-presidents Rachel Suther- (helen.pidwerbesky@clear.net. land & Emma Rae Prescesky, nz) and I will take the newspasome fun and fellowship. Borden Junior Girls bas- Secretary Cassidy Serhienko per e-mail address with me to ketball team won a tourna- and Treasurer Taryn Hanley. send any news back. The deadment at Blaine Lake on De- They are holding their Christ- line for the March news is Febcember 17, with four teams mas party December 22nd at ruary 20. Riverbend Fellowship and entered from Martensville, the school when they will be Asquith, Blaine Lake and Bor- making horse treats, watching United Churches held their annual potluck supper and childen. Borden beat Asquith in a movie and eating pizza. Borden Parks & Recreation dren’s program in the Borden the final. A District Planning meet- Board are holding a Casino Community Centre December ing with Prairie Wild Con- Night on Saturday, February 18th, with 120 out to enjoy the sulting for administrators and 4 in the Borden Community evening. Non-perishable food councillors will be held Janu- Centre at 7:30 p.m. and are items were collected to go to ary 18 at 6:30 p.m. in the Bor- raffling off a Vegas vacation local families and cash donavoucher, with tickets avail- tions to the Saskatoon Food den Community Centre. Borden United Church is able from any member or lo- Continued on Page 23 closed for holidays in Janu- cal businesses. Please see BORDEN NEWS

RADISSON News By LORRAINE OLINYK lolinyk@sasktel.net

Wenner’s Foods has been collecting food bank donations which is going to four local families before Christmas and a big thanks to everyone who has donated nonperishable items over the last month. For those needing a sugar fix before Christmas, some of the businesses will have treats on hand to sample the last two or three days before the 24th. Shauna Ferris and Roberta Harris at the Radisson Post Office had a customer appreciation day with good-

ies a few weeks ago. Radisson Library preschool story time has not been held since Librarian Shirley Hosegood had a nasty fall on some ice but will resume January 25. Get well wishes go to Shirley as she is recuperating. St. Paul Lutheran Church Christmas Eve service is at 7:30 p.m. and on January 1 the regular service is at 11 a.m. The church collected mitts and toques, and along with toys and food items they were all taken to Secret Santa in Saskatoon. Figure skating and Can Skate lessons are being taught by Janet Brown of Langham

Looking to advertise in the January Redberry Review or an upcoming Clark’s Crossing Gazette? Contact Terry at 668-0575 or Lorraine Olinyk at 997-2159

Gazette CLARK S CROSSING

on Tuesdays from 4 to 7 p.m. in the Communiplex. CSA helmets must be worn in all Stages 1-5. Call Marsha at 827-2322 for info. A dinner and magic show is being held December 31 at the Radisson Hall starting at 5:30 p.m. with the proceeds going to novice hockey and Wheatking hockey teams. For information or tickets at $35 per person, contact Marcy at 827-2242 or Heather at 827-7766. The members of Radisson Co-op are being asked to have input on whether the proposed move of the liquor franchise and business from 321 Main St. to the hardware store at 127 Main St. should proceed. There has been a slight deficit at the liquor outlet and if it remains where it is there will have to be expensive renovations which will further affect the equity of the Co-op. Members are asked to send in their input to the Radisson Co-op Assoc. Ltd at Box 9, Radisson, by January 14, 2012. Nominations were open until December 16 for people to nominate a Radisson Community Person of the Year 2011 and the results will be announced at the end of the

month. A new business opened on Main St. in the former Marion’s Bakery store. Main St. Wellness Studio offers many different services such as tanning beds, a red light therapy bed, vibrating machines, etc. For information or appointments contact 827-7443. Congratulations and good luck to JY (Jum Yeung) and his brother, Jun, of Albert Enterprises Ltd. who have purchased the Red Bull Restaurant, Confectionery & Gas Bar, taking over on December 16, with most of the same staff staying on. JY came to Canada from Korea in 2000 as a landed immigrant, is a Canadian citizen and has been working in Vancouver in the restaurant business for the past 10 years. His motto is that the customer is always right and he appreciates everyone that stops in whether local or off the highway. He wants to provide the best service possible and will educate the staff to always please the customer and to be very welcoming and polite. They will be changing the menu slightly in the new year, adding oriental dishes and homemade burgers.


22

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 2011

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Gazette CLARK CLA R S CROSSIN CROSSING SINGG


CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 2011

BORDEN NEWS Bank. Daryl Wiebe was emcee for the program and the Adventure Club children did a skit called Good News Flash when the reporters were to go out and gather the news on an upcoming birth and to interview shepherds and inn keepers. Everyone sang What Child is This? And O Come Let Us Adore Him to end the greatest story ever told. Pastor Tony Martens read a story about a School Nativity Play and about Joseph, the forgotten hero of the story, who was one of the most important characters in the birth of Jesus. The children then depicted the Nativity story, with fishermen untangling nets, a video is shown of His Birth, Mary & Joseph arrive, then baby Jesus and finally the angels and shepherds go to see the newborn while the congregation sang Joy to the

23

May your winter wonderland be filled with warmth and cheer during the holidays.

Continued from Page 21

World. Gayle Wensley played guitar & sang It’s Christmas Time on the Prairies, followed by everyone singing Silent Night, Away in a Manger, and O Little Town of Bethlehem with Pam Pidwerbesky playing piano. The older students from the United Church put on a puppet play about Tyrone & Jolene and Tyrone wanting lots of toys but not to give presents himself. Jolene tells him there is more to Christmas than toys or presents, and that the greatest gift was the baby Jesus who was born to give us everlasting life and died to forgive all our sins, and that is why we give gifts to others and they can be making & giving cookies, making cards or helping a neighbour or older person with chores. The Youth Group then performed a skit about an Angel That was Not so Per-

We appreciate your support over the past year

Borden Interdenominational Youth Group portraying the Nativity Scene at church program December 18. fect, with a bible reading about the birth and all the young adults dressed in costume for the nativity scene, closing with singing Hark the Herald Angels Sing. Daryl thanked all those who helped with the supper and program, special thanks to Kathy Wiebe for her work with the Adventure Club kids and then candy bags were given to all children and oranges for everyone.

BORDEN UNITED CHURCH

At Borden United Church service on December 18th the prayer shawls, afghans, toques, mitts and scarves that ladies have been knitting all summer and fall were dedicated. The shawls & afghans will be given to the residents of the Borden Care Home while the toques, mitts & scarves along with donated toys, will be taken in to Interval House in Saskatoon.

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Directory

RECREATIONAL VEHICLES

MOVING & STORAGE

TAXIDERMY

YEAR ROUND • VanEE HRV • Patio Heaters

Nathan Martin Box 432 Waldheim, SK, S0K 4R0 Cell: (306) 221-4482

• SRP Radiant Heaters • Valor Fireplaces

701 Haskamp Street • Saskatoon 664-2122 www.bridlewoodhome.com

WILD BY NATURE TAXIDERMY

ORTHODONTICS

TOWING

MEAT O n y o ur c o mp u t er o r s m ar t p h o n e...

Ph: (306) 934-2132 Fax: (306) 242-2602 P.O.Box1450Warman,SK S0K 4S0

SPECIALIZING IN MENNONITE STYLE FARMER SAUSAGE

Now accepting new patients No referral required

384-9200

CONSTITUENCY OFFICE 99 4th Street • Hague

Tel (306) 975-0284 or (306) 225-2280 Fax (306) 225-2149 Box 830, Hague S0K 1X0

Email: heppner.mla@sasktel.net

www.nancyheppner.com

GORDON WYANT MLA Saskatoon Northwest 75 B Lenore Drive Saskatoon, SK. S7K 7Y1 Ph: 934-2847 Fax: 934-2867

Email: g.wyant.mla@sasktel.net

www.gordonwyant.ca

106-3rd Ave. West, Box 1413 Biggar, SK S0K 0M0

Phone (306) 948-4880 Fax (306) 948-4882 Toll Free 1-877-948-4880

Email: randyweekes.mla@accesscomm.ca

www.randyweekes.ca

CLARK S CROSSING

FAST & FRIENDLY • FULLY INSURED

R.M. REEVES

230-9983

VETERINARIAN

$499.00

DELISLE

VETERINARY SERVICE

382-5685 221-0972

AXIAL PUMP 2.1 GPM @ 2700 PSI 6.5 HP OHV GAS ENGINE

Dr. Lorrie Fraser & Dr. Angela Oranchuk

Ph: 493-3143

Fax: 493-3176 300 - 2nd St. East, Delisle

Reeve of RM of Corman Park

#4 - 210, 48th Street East Ph: 242-6622 Fax: 934-8204 www.pantherwash.com e-mail: kelly@pantherwash.com

REAL ESTATE

Bob Letkeman www.bobletkeman.com Independently Owned & Operated

North Country

BIG CITY SERVICE ~ SMALL TOWN FRIENDLY!

Mel Henry

MODEL X-2865LWX

(306) 221-2911 221-2911

Towing - Fuel Delivery - Winching Tire Changes - Boom Service 12V Boosting - Key Retrieval - Air Delivery

Gazette

CLEANING SPECIAL

RANDY WEEKES MLA - Biggar

Saskatoon

POWER WASH

MLA / MP MLA - Martensville

24 Hour Emergency Road Service 1-800-CAA-HELP (222-4357)

FREE! w w w.ccgazet te.ca

#203 - 502 Cope Way

• PORK CUTS • PRE-COOKED DELI MEATS & SNACK PRODUCTS • PLUS COMPLETE SAUSAGE MAKING, CUT & WRAP

NANCY HEPPNER

Re a d u s o n l i n e

www.delislevet.net Mon. 9:00 am - 6:00 pm Thurs. 9:00 am - 6:00 pm Tues. 8:00 am - 8:00 pm Fri. 9:00 am - 5:00 pm Wed. 8:00 am - 8:00 pm Sat. 9:00 am - 4:00 pm Grooming appointments Saturday Emergency Services - call for information

SECURITY

Homeguard Property Watch/Maintenance® & Caloray Kennels Reg’d • Registered, Insured and Bonded will provide reliable care and security to your property during your absence. • 25 years of Law Enforcement background • Personal daily checks of your property • As a Kennel operator since 1990 we also provide Pet Boarding Facilities offering supervised pet care, subject to space availability.

Contact us at: 306.221.9778 Email at: Caloray@sasktel.net www.homeguardwatch.com caloraykennels.com

YARD SERVICES

e are

..... w Sorry

• • • • • •

ill Sp ked t

boo

281-2764

Finishing & Rough-cut mowing Tilling treelines, gardens and riding arenas Small corral and shelter cleaning Landscaping IAMOND Driveway grooming CREAGE Fencing

◆ODA

Looking for help? Place your recruitment ad in The Gazette Ryan Tomyn 222-1073 Terry Jenson 291-0104

012

ring 2

REASONABLE RATES

rtomyn@ccgazette.ca tjenson@ccgazette.ca

O SERVICES


24

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 2011

MOVING ON Neufeld Building Movers were busy Monday and Tuesday preparing to move Warman s former post office building from its location on Klassen Street. Most recently occupied by Martensville MLA Nancy Heppner, the building belongs to the Town of Warman and was relocated to Prairie Oasis Park in the centre of the ball diamonds. Once complete, the facility will reportedly house a concession and washrooms. The vacant lot left behind on Klassen Street will be developed but no further details were made available. (Clark s Crossing Gazette photo by Terry Jenson)

Warmest wishes from your friends at Tim Hortons.

Wishing everyone in our community the happiest of holidays. On behalf of the Ownership, Management and Team at the Warman Tim Hortons we wish you Happy Holidays and best wishes in the New Year. Holiday Season Hours Christmas Eve open til 7PM Christmas Day Closed Boxing Day open at 6am We also invite you to visit our 51st Street location in Saskatoon which will be open 24 hours throughout the holidays.

© Tim Hortons, 2008

Clark's Crossing Gazette - December 22, 2011 issue  

Central Saskatchewan's Largest Independently Owned Community Newspaper

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