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Weekend Weather.............2 The Region.........................3 Opinions.............................6 Sports................................8 Lifestyles..........................10 Classifieds...................15-17 Careers.............................17 Business Directory.....18-19

Annual charity auction raises $96,000






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Amelia and Bobbie-Jo Knorr, along with Amanda Wall and Isabelle Dyck, were joined at the ankles for a three-legged race at the Canada Day festivities held at Lions Park in Warman on Sunday. Families were able to take part in numerous activities that included parachute games, a bouncy castle and others before the day was capped off with a colourful fireworks display. For more photos, Gazette photo by Wayne Shiels see this week’s Gazette Cities Edition inside this issue or online at • Oil Changes • Brakes • Shocks / Struts • Transmission Flush • Wheel Alignments • SGI Inspections Regular preventative•maintenance can help /you avoid Engine Tuneups Maintenance more costly repairs down theof road.Book peace-of-mind And courseyour Tires / Wheels appointment today. Journeyman Mechanics

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he fundraising campaign to bring official recognition to Clark’s Crossing Road is gathering steam. Margaret Hein-Wiebe, a member of the Clark’s Crossing Historical Committee, says letters to local businesses and landowners in the area are starting to yield tangible results in the form of sizable donations. The committee successfully applied to the RM of Corman Park council last winter to have Township Road 381 designated as Clark’s Crossing Road. The area, which includes the historic Penner School building, was once home to a railway station, general store and post office from 1905 to the mid-1950s. HeinWiebe says having the road

bear the name of the former community helps keep the memory of pioneer families who settled the area alive. In addition to raising funds to reimburse the RM of Corman Park for the Clark’s Crossing Road signs, the committee is also looking to erect an historic cairn and plaque on the site of the former railway station, about a kilometer south of the present Pioneer elevator on the CN track. So far, the committee has sent out 14 letters to industrial businesses in the area, and have had several positive responses. “It’s interesting to see how many of these people know what’s going on from reading the Clark’s Crossing Gazette,” said Hein-Wiebe. “While others don’t even realize that there is a community name for this

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area that has some significance. It has been a great opportunity to talk about the community and the history that we have, and the value of preserving that heritage. I believe we are doing our ancestors and our children a favour with this project.” Hein-Wiebe said the most recent donations were from Q-Line Trucking, a local business; and from landowners Don and Gladys (Penner) Wiebe. “Gladys was born on the farm at the corner of Clarks Crossing Road and Warman Road,” explained Hein-Wiebe. “She is a descendent of the Penners after whom the local school was named.” Contributions to the Clark’s Crossing Road signage campaign can be made by contacting Margaret Hein-Wiebe at .



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Food Grains charity auction continues to have an impact 32nd annual event raises $96,000 in battle against hunger, poverty By TERRY PUGH


ver the past 32 years, an annual auction held on a farm near Hague has raised more than $1 million for the Canadian Food Grains Bank (CFGB) and its efforts to relieve hunger and poverty around the world. Sol Janzen, Director of Human Resources for the CFGB, told a gathering of people at the opening of the Sask Valley Food Grains Bank auction on June 30 that the auction actually pre-dates the national organization, which celebrates its 30th anniversary next year. Janzen said the CFGB raised over $15 million last year, despite many farmers across Canada experiencing a difficult spring. “We had a record amount in donations,” he noted. “We were a bit worried in the beginning because of the flooding early in the growing season. But in the end, the crops turned out pretty good and prices for most commodities were strong.” Janzen said $15 million in donations translates into emergency food supplies for 2.1 million people around the world. “With those funds, we’re able to purchase enough grain to fill 450 hopper cars,” he stated. “That train would be eight kilometers long.” The CFGB recently signed a new agreement with the Canadian International Development Agency (CIDA), which commits the federal government to $125 million in annual matching grants over the next five years. “That means that for every dollar raised by the CFGB, up to $125 million per year, the federal government will match those funds,” said Janzen. “That will go a long way to helping feed hungry people around the

world.” Janzen noted there are 900 million people globally who don’t have enough to eat. “That’s an obscene number,” he stated. “In many parts of the world, there are natural weather-related causes for famine, such as widespread drought. The Sahel region of Africa, for example, has been particularly hard hit, and roughly 18 million people there are in desperate straits.” He said in rural areas, most of the subsistence farms depleted their resources and were on the verge of mass starvation. However, he added, things are looking up now that CFGB food rations have started arriving. “Emergency food supplies are not the solution,” he continued. “They’re just a temporary measure.” He said the CFGB is working on long-term solutions to the hunger crisis. He pointed to an area of Ethiopia where the CFGB has been involved since the 1970s and 1980s. An irrigation project to divert water for 150 acres of fruit trees was started in the early days with an initial investment of $150,000. “Now, 27 years later, there are over 600 acres under irrigation producing mangoes, oranges and other crops,” he said. “It is literally an oasis

Sol Janzen speaks at the 32nd annual auction on June 30 in the desert. That is what your donation – your gift – creates.” The sale, conducted by auctioneer Richard Mireau of Langham, was held at Walter Wiebe’s farm south of Hague and raised $96,000. A special livestock sale featured bred heifers, open heifers, heifer calves and registered and grade Holsteins. Items up for sale at he auction included meats, homemade foods, machinery, tools, lumber, antiques, quilts, crafts, vehicles and household items.

Bidders get set for the start of the auction under the big tent

Near collision results in rollover on Hwy. 16


A two-day Pow Wow at Wanuskewin Heritage Park north of Saskatoon on Wednesday, June 20 and Thursday, June 21 drew a large crowd of spectators, as well as hundreds of competitors in all classes of dance and drumming. The intricatelydesigned costumes of the dancers provided vibrant splashes of colour to the festivities. The Pow Wow was held in conjunction with regional Truth and Reconciliation Commission hearings in Saskatoon, which saw Residential School Survivors tell their stories to a panel of commissioners and church representatives. (Clark’s Crossing Gazette photos by Terry Pugh)


The Canada Day long weekend got off to a rough start for the occupants of one vehicle that was travelling on Highway 16 near the Dalmeny Access Road. Warman RCMP say the mishap occurred when a Ford pickup truck executed an unsafe lane change, cutting off a Ford Explorer SUV. The Explorer managed to avoid the truck but veered into

the ditch and rolled, resulting in a trip to the hospital for one male and one female. Their injuries were believed to be non life-threatening. Police say seat belts were in use at the time and that alcohol and speed were not factors in the rollover. The driver of the truck, a 28-year-old man from Alberta, was charged under the Traffic Safety Act with making an unsafe lane change.



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Alberta MP speaks well for rural Sask.


The biggest problem in politics is how quickly those we elect forget where they came from and whom they were elected to represent. But maybe one of the problems is that we don’t give enough credit to those that do remember. In that vein, Saskatchewan’s Conservative MPs could certainly learn a lesson from their Alberta caucus colleague MP Brent Rathgeber. Rathgeber’s name is likely unfamiliar to most of you, but the backbench Conservative MP for Edmonton-St. Albert is actually a Saskatchewan boy who hails from the Melville area and received his law degree from the University of Saskatchewan. And in a recent posting on his website entitled “Of Orange Juice and Limos” Rathgeber made it clear he hasn’t forgotten his Saskatchewan roots. “Last month, I returned to Grenfell, Saskatchewan for a family funeral,” Rathgeber stated in his June 26 post. “The event was, of course, tragically sad. However, returning to small town Saskatchewan is always an eye opening experience... “There is a certain amount of common sense amongst prairie folk, an instinctive wisdom and moral compass that is frequently absent in the hustling city of Edmonton and in the Ottawa Bubble.” The Edmonton-St. Albert MP said in the posting that he really had no explanation for the hometown folks that could justify the recent story of a $600,000 overtime bill limousine drivers racked up in 2011 while waiting for cabinet ministers. “The $600,000 in limousine driver overtime did not play well with the small prairie town sensibilities,” Rathgeber wrote. Also of concern to the Grenfell residents, Rathgeber wrote, was the “well publicized reports of the misadventures of CIDA Minister Bev Oda, who on a Business Trip to London, charged taxpayers for $16 orange juice, $1000 a day limousine service and an upgrade to a hotel that allowed smoking.”

Transparency improvements needed By COLIN CRAIG

Canadian Taxpayers Association

What information should the government let you see? Should they put your friend’s health records and the kid next door’s report card on the internet for all to see? Clearly no. But what if a non-profit taxpayers’ watchdog group like the Canadian Taxpayers Federation (CTF) is refused access to juicy details about a controversial government expenditure? Shouldn’t those details come to light? Obviously the answer is “yes,” but unfortunately information requests to the government sometimes receive a “no” when they shouldn’t. Why you should care? If a media outlet or watchdog group like ours can’t investigate something that’s going on, then we can’t inform the public. And if people don’t know about something, how can they hold those in office accountable? For example, the CTF regularly fills out forms to get access to records on the amount of sick time used by provincial government employees. We then compare the results – which consistently show higher sick time in government than outside government. The information is then used to illustrate how there is room to reduce expenses and then cut taxes. On the whole, we’ve found various provincial departments, crowns and other agencies to be pretty co-operative as of late when it comes to freedom of information requests we’ve filed. But there is still room for improvement. Consider an issue that arose with the Information Commissioner, the province’s independent officer responsible for helping people obtain government documents. Last year he helped a citizen with a request for some information, but had to wait 16 months for the documents. Requests are supposed to be answered within 30 days. It’s not right the original applicant and Information Commissioner had to wait almost a year and a half for the information. What Saskatchewan needs to do is implement something other provinces have done and that is to give the Information Commissioner the power to order government departments and divisions to release information. That way there wouldn’t be any stonewalling or delaying the release of information. Right now, all Saskatchewan’s Information Commissioner can do is to stomp his feet and ask a bureaucrat nicely to release for the information. Opportunities for transparency improvements don’t end there. Once cabinet is done each weekly meeting, records from that meeting are sealed shut for 25 years before the public can see what occurred behind closed doors. The premier could improve transparency by eliminating the waiting period altogether or by cutting it down dramatically. After all, municipal governments also make important decisions, but their documents are routinely made available to the public. The premier could also follow the federal government’s lead and put more information online about cabinet ministers’ expenses, grants handed out to various groups and contracts. As Premier Brad Wall considers his legacy as premier, he already has some pretty good accomplishments – paying down debt, reducing taxes and cutting wait times in hospitals to name a few. However, in the coming years he should aim to make Saskatchewan the most transparent government in the country. Now there’s a pretty clear goal.


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Provincial Politics

The Alberta MP said he had no problem “with Ministers being chauffeured to events around the Nation’s Capital” for reasons of security. “But he said there is little justification for ministers being driven around the Parliamentary Precincts, especially when the House of Commons also operates a continuous Shuttle Bus Service for MPs and all Parliamentary Staff,” he wrote. Rathgeber added that “the worst waste of taxpayer money” involved the 6,548 hours of standby service limo drivers. “Surely, as government preaches fiscal discipline such extravagance must be eliminated,” he said. “Surely, having limo drivers on standby for

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Great care appreciated Dear Editor: This past week we had a very sick little dog. Everyone at Warman Veterinary Clinic gave our precious little girl the best of care. Dr. Hayden, who was onher days off, gave time to phone to me and the clinic along with Dr. Molnar and Dr. Neudorf. All conversing through phone calls to each other and giving our little one the best possible care

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with their combined knowledge and skills . The office staff were kind, caring and supportive to us and our little Teebo every minute. We now have our precious little dog home again with us and and she is doing great. We want to send out a huge salute to each and every one of you for a job done with superior expertise, kindness, caring and warmth. Mel & Linda Downing

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culture Minister Gerry Ritz’s explanation for things like closing community pastures and the tree farm at Indian Head? “Canadians gave us a mandate to get back to balanced budgets continue to focus on jobs and the economy,” said Ritz, who rang up $270,000 on travel last year _ the highest bill of anyone in cabinet. Saskatchewan Conservative MPs like Ritz were first elected as Reformers, promising to clean up the mess left behind those Liberals who claimed to be “entitled to their entitlements.” But are any of our Saskatchewan Conservative MPs _ all of whom represent common sense, small town folk like the people of Grenfell - saying anything about these outrageous federal spending decisions? Sadly, too many of our own Saskatchewan MPs have forgotten the small towns from where they have come.


Reader Opinions



hours is a waste of taxpayer dollars. Surely, there are taxis available in Ottawa.” He concluded that most of the people in Grenfell “have never ridden in a limo” and “none of them have ever drunk $16 orange juice”. “Surely, they would appreciate if government took more care in spending their money,” he said. The sad reality is that the best one can expect from Rathgeber is continued obscurity on the Conservative backbenches. Such honesty will not unseat from cabinet the likes of Alberta colleague Jason Kenney, whose nasty recent description of the Alberta deputy premier seems to fit the style of Prime Minister Stephen Harper’s cabinet ministers. But Rathgeber makes an excellent point about a Conservative government preaching fiscal discipline while practicing extravagance. Remember Agri-

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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. 52



Horse owners association seeks approval of equine park A proposal for an ‘equine-friendly’ community with an area for horse trails currently up for discussion By HILARY KLASSEN


orse lovers in South Corman Park (SCP) may have moved one step closer to realizing their “Field of Dreams.” The South Corman Park Horse Owners Association (SCPHOA) wants a 61-acre parcel of land just south of the South Corman Park School to be designated as an equine park. The land is currently zoned as a municipal reserve, and has been since 1984. The group outlined its plans during a public meeting at the South Corman Park School on Wednesday, June 27. The horse owners are seeking community input on the proposed park. Horse owners make up a large percentage of the population of South Corman Park, according to the SCPHOA. These residents love to ride, but end up taking to the roads or ditches to exercise their horses. Right now, the ditches are full of water. Roads in the area have become busier in recent years and the safety of riders is a growing concern. In addition, riders sometimes encounter a lack of knowledge of how to respond to horses. Honking horns, ATVs, charging dogs, and other distractions can startle a horse, causing it to bolt.

SCPHOA VISION Colleen Kellett and Charlene Dalen-Brown of the SCPHOA first began to dream about a designated safe place to ride horses about six months ago. Their vision is to have South Corman Park designated as an ‘equine friendly’ community, with riding trails leading to a central equine activity park on the municipal reserve. The park would have arenas, a jogging track and a competitive trail course, but

would not be limited to strictly equine uses. Other users such as walkers, bikers and dog agility groups would be welcome and incorporated into the planning. In the March newsletter for Ebon Stables, the SCPHOA stated: “we have approached the RM of Corman Park planner with the premise that as future development is designed to complement the existing community, equestrian concerns should be requested and addressed. We were very pleased to find out that our suggestions and concerns were not only supported but the chief planner encouraged horse owners to band together to develop our future vision of South Corman Park!” With the encouragement of the RM Council, Kellett and Dalen-Brown called a public meeting to be held in the South Corman Park School gym, to gauge community sentiment regarding their plan. They came prepared with a concept plan, a map of South Corman Park with horse owners’ land highlighted in orange, the proposed park highlighted in purple, and a PowerPoint presentation. The park is envisioned as a “natural setting with low growing native grasses and tree bluffs. Maintenance would be minimal and startup costs would be limited to [Shand] trees and volunteer labour.” SCPHOA proposes to acquire a lease for 50 acres of the 61 being held in reserve, allowing the Sout Corman Park Community Association (CPCA) to double their existing 5 acres for future expansion.

CURRENTLY HAYLAND In the discussion following the presentation, SCP resident John Hanbridge mentioned that he has been hay farming

the public reserve for the past decade. Some profits from this venture go toward assisting the SCPCA in its activities. DalenBrown said their plan will allow Hanbridge to continue haying his crop. It turns out, some residents were not aware the land had been set aside as municipal reserve, nor how it was being used. Tensions rose somewhat as comments from the Community Association and horse owners flew back and forth. Hanbridge said although the proposal looks very appealing, he is concerned that maintenance costs of the park and trails have not been sufficiently addressed. Another resident said there are as many dirt bikes as horses in the area and “what’s stopping them from using the trails?” Co-facilitator of the meeting, Max Putnam acknowledged that “unfortunately this has turned into a spitting contest between two groups.” Bill Delainey, outgoing Director of Planning with the RM of Corman Park, believes the SCPHOA is headed in the right direction. “What you’re proposing is fantastic, but it does come with some challenges that have to be addressed,” said Delainey. “The policing issue exists regardless of what you’re proposing.”

need trails to accommodate them. Dog agility groups need space, natural areas for their shows where they can set up their course. The only option for people going for a walk is dusty gravel roads. People want to see this happen.” Dalen-Brown stated that the Grassland Fillies constitute eighty women wanting to

Investigating officers, aided by descriptions and directions provided by concerned citizens in the area, located three males seen running from the stolen truck, within the surrounding area. Four firearms, also reported stolen from the Radisson area, were found in the vehicle along with a large quantity of other stolen property. One adult male and two young offender males are all facing charges of possession of stolen property over $5,000, possession of stolen property under $5,000, several breaches and numerous firearms related offenses. Further charges may be laid.

32nd Annual

CHARITY AUCTION The Sask. Valley Auction Committee would like to express a heartful THANK YOU to all who helped to make the June 30th auction a stunning success! To Mireau Auctions and staff, also the supporting auctioneers, buyers, contributors and all those who helped with setup Friday night and cleanup Saturday after the sale.

$96,000 was raised

Thank You and God Bless!

EDUCATION NEEDED Dalen-Brown stressed the fact that education is needed. “People don’t know how to react around horses.” One slide in the PowerPoint presentation showed a yield sign from Central Park in New York City. The sign indicated that all traffic, bikes and pedestrians, yields to the horses. At the sign-in table, area resident and Grasswood Fillies member, Lauretta Hannay commented: “People aren’t respectful of horse riders. We need a nice safe place for our kids to ride. We want to do shows and clinics. There is no place right now for the guys who have sleighs; they


One man was taken to hospital following a two-vehicle collision on Wednesday, June 27 just east of Sunset Estates on Highway 5. A Saskatoon RCMP spokesperson stated the incident happened just after 6:00 p.m. and involved a head-on collision between a car and a truck. The male driver and lone occupant of the car suffered undetermined injuries. The male driver and sole occupant of the truck was uninjured. Travel was restricted to a single lane for several hours due to the accident, which was investigated by a Collision Analyst. Alcohol was not believed to be a factor in the collision.

disagree at all. “I would hate to see things get dragged out in meetings for another year or two,” said Putnam. “We’ve got a golden opportunity here.” While the vision for an equine park and specifically designated ‘equine friendly’ community has been met with enthusiasm by many, others still have concerns.


Stolen truck, firearms Man injured in recovered in Saskatoon Hwy. 5 collision One man and two male young offenders are facing a variety of charges after Saskatoon Police recovered a truck, firearms and other property that had been stolen in Radisson on June 30. According to Assistant Staff Sgt. Murray Grismer of the Saskatoon Police Service, a report was received of an erratic driver operating a black Dodge truck in the 3900 block of Centennial Drive in Saskatoon. After an investigation, the truck was recovered in the 300 block of Lloyd Crescent. It was then learned the truck had been stolen out of Radisson.

ride in South Corman Park. The meeting concluded with the resolve to bring the SCPHOA and the SCPCA together in another meeting to be moderated by a neutral party. Reeve, Mel Henry offered to moderate such a meeting. Max Putnam wrapped things up by saying we’ve got 40 to 50 people here who don’t




Lions member Tom Armstrong of Saskatoon; Miss Teen Saskatchewan World Savanagh Walker of Martensville; Borden Firefighter Ian Tracksell and Borden Lions President John Buswell

Borden Lions host motorcycle fundraiser for guide dogs

Host families needed in Delisle, Vanscoy, and Pike Lake


On Friday morning, June 15, a group of Lions Club members from Saskatoon arrived in Borden on motorcycles enroute to Lloydminster as part of the Lions Guide Dog Program fundraiser. Borden Lions President John Buswell presented a $200 donation plus individual donations from the community. Firefighter Ian Tracksell presented $100 from the Village of Borden. Accompanying the riders was Shane Fleming who, according to organizer Tom Armstrong of Saskatoon Millenium Lions, was the inspiration for the event. Fleming is autistic. Miss Teen Saskatchewan World 2012, Savanagh Walker from Martensville was

Greta Sleeva, 96, hopped on for a ride with Tom Armstrong of the Saskatoon Lions Club during a stop in Borden also making the trip. Armstrong’s passenger was a very young 96-year-old Greta Sleeva. Sleeva said she was looking forward to next year’s ride! Another group of Lion motorcyclists from Prince Albert were to meet the Saskatoon

goup in North Battleford for lunch before continuing to Lloydminster. The total raised for the Lions Guide Dog program was about $9,000. It costs about $20,000 to train a guide dog at the Lions facilities in Oakville, ON.


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Egg Money New book offers heartfelt tribute to a Warman-area pioneer woman By TERRY PUGH


here’s not a day goes by that Sam Dyck doesn’t think about his mother. Mary Dyck passed away in 1980, but her memory is very much alive for Sam, his brother and two sisters. “She was my role model,” explains Dyck, a Warmanarea farmer and a long-time elected representive on the Prairie Spirit School Division. “A lot of who I am, I attribute to her and the positive influence she had on me in my formative years. She really moulded my character.” Sam’s sister, Alma Guenther, agrees. “She was the glue that held the family together through the hard times,” said Alma. “She had a very strong work ethic, a lot of love and patience with her family, and a very deep and abiding faith in God.” In many ways, Mary Dyck was not unlike others of her generation, who moved to Canada from other countries when they were very young, settled on the prairies and raised their families. As the years went by they overcame harsh weather, isolation, loneliness and poverty to build a future for their children. Like many women of her generation, Mary Dyck overcame adversity to raise her family and help build her community, province and country. While history readily acknowledges the contribution of men, the stories of these women’s lives is still largely hidden. In 2009, a statue honouring pioneer women was erected in Saskatoon. Commissioned by the Saskatoon German Days Committee to pay tribute to pioneer women, the statue was designed by Don and Shirley Begg and

was one of three bronze, lifesized statues to come from the Studio West foundry in Cochrane, Alberta. The statue was of a young woman feeding chickens. The inscription at the base of the statue reads: “Pioneer life on the prairies was not easy. Women, assisted by their children, raised chickens and sold eggs to buy essential items for their families. The resourcefulness of these women helped families and communities survive during the pioneer times from the late 1800s onward. The German community of Saskatoon, in a spirit of gratitude, honours Saskatchewan’s pioneer women from all ethnic backgrounds, for lives of courage, hardship and perseverance. This monument serves to commemorate them.” Sam Dyck vividly recalls those years. “Thursdays were egg days,” he recalls. “When I was in my teens, we used to drive in to Saskatoon’s north end trailer courts and sell eggs door to door.” “I particularly like the sculpture,” adds Alma Guenther. “I think it speaks volumes. It has the family context with the children and the chickens beside the young woman. I remember feeding the chickens and taking the eggs to sell. I could immediately identify with that experience, and with how important that egg money was to farm families. Even when family allowance came in, it was still a very small amount, so the egg money was always very important.” Mary Dyck’s name was one of 24 engraved on plaques near the statue, in acknowledgement for the families’ assistance in bringing the statue to Saskatoon. Shortly after the statue was


Sam Dyck and his sister Alma Guenther (above) check out the tribute to their late mother, Mary Dyck (left - pictured with her eldest daughter Linda) , published in “Egg Money: A Tribute to Saskatchewan Pioneer Women”


installed, the families were asked to contribute the life stories of the women who were being honoured. The Dyck family collaborated over several months to write their mother’s story – which appears in a book published by Driver Works. At the book’s official launch in early June at the Western Development Museum in Saskatoon, Sam

Dyck said meeting other people who contributed to the book was a great experience. While the 24 women all lived in different communities across Saskatchewan, there is a common thread that runs through all of them, he said. “They were a lot like my own mother” he said. “They were the glue that held their family together, they had a

tremendous work ethic, and a very strong faith. They had different religions, but they all believed in something bigger than themselves, and they were always working to make life better for the next generation.” In writing the tribute to their mother, both Sam Dyck and Alma Guenther said they felt they grew closer to her. “She had a very hard life when she was young,” said Sam. “She was an orphan when she was 7 years old, and her older brothers and sisters weren’t able to take care of her so she was put up for adoption. There is a very touching story how she was standing at the railway station, waiting for someone she’d never seen before to come and pick her up. She never had the opoprtunity

for a lot of formal education herself, but she had a love of learning, so she really encouraged us to go to school and get a good education.” Mary Dyck moved with her adoptive family to Saskatchewan in 1925 from Russia. She married Jacob Dyck in 1934 and the family settled on a farm near Warman. Six children were born but two died in infancy. The tribute in the book describes Mary Dyck: “While admired for her work, Mary will be remembered for her love. She was strong in character yet gentle in spirit.” Mary Dyck passed away in 1980 and is buried in the Osler cemetery. But her story provides an inspiration to future generations. The book is available at bookstores and from the publisher at .

Bethany College stages The Hiding Place this fall Submitted by Bethany College Staff

Bethany College, Hepburn

Susan J Schmidt Goerz, Drama Director and Instructor at Bethany College, is already preparing for the annual Fall Dessert Theatre to be held in November. She has been an integral part of developing this tradition at Bethany College - one that is rooted in a desire for meaningful story-telling as well

as mentoring students in the arts. This year is no exception. The drama Susan has chosen to bring to life is The Hiding Place, which is a story filled with love, faith, history and God’s grace. When asked how she made her decision to choose this drama, she commented: “The Lord re-led me to the book The Hiding Place, the story of Corrie ten Boom, just a few

years ago,” she said. “As a child, I had seen the movie and the reality of the war situation, and the ten Booms’ powerful faith was poignantly etched into my brain. It was a turning point careerwise for me, to realize there was a way for Christians to professionally use the medium of theatre to serve God. Theatre and story-telling allow us to see the faith of others, encourage and lift us up

and broaden our understanding.” You will not want to miss seeing The Hiding Place, because it is a great story of faith and God’s victory in our lives. This year’s Fall Theatre performances will be Friday and Saturday with Saturday Matinee. Please visit www. or call 1-866772-2175 for details and early bird ticket information.

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The annual Langham Days festivities on June 23 and 24 featured a parade, giant book sale at the Langham Library and Museum, a ball tournament, children’s activities and a community church service.

The Town of Osler celebrated Canada Day in fine style on Monday with a parade, pancake breakfast, cow patty bingo, a plastic bat and ball tournament plus other family events. The day was made complete with a brilliant fireworks display at dusk.

(Clark’s Crossing Gazette photos by Wendy Peters, Artistic Expressions Photography)

(Clark’s Crossing Gazette photos by Terry Pugh)

There were plenty of colours in the sky over Warman on Sunday night as part of the community’s Canada Day party Gazette photo by Wayne Shiels




Gazette photos by Chris Pugh

Gazette photos by Wayne Shiels


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Legends plays host to provincial junior golf championships By TERRY PUGH


competitive field of 93 young men and 9 young women teed off at the Legends Golf Course on Monday, July 2 in a bid to capture the Saskatchewan Junior Men’s and Junior Women’s championships. And for once, the weather cooperated - more or less. Despite a few thundershowers across the region the night before, golfers didn’t have to contend with anything worse than a touch of sunburn the first day. At the end of Round 1, Justin Paradis and D.J. Sayese, both of Cooke Municipal Golf Club in Prince Albert, held the lead, tied at one under par. Leighton Bearchall of Hillcrest Golf Club in Moose Jaw and Tyler Puetz of Melfort were tied for third place at even par at 72 for the 18-hole course. Luc Pauli of Cooke Municipal Golf Club in Prince Albert, Anthony Neufeld of Riverside Estates Golf Club in Saskatoon, and Cory Sawchuk of Cooke Municipal Golf Club of Prince Albert were in a three-way tie for fifth place at one over par. Keenan Strelau of Mar-

tensville, a member of the Legends Golf Club, was 6 over at 78; while Cole Bergen of Warman was 12 over at 84 and Turner Hamm of Warman was 22 over at 94. On the women’s side, Lisa Reid and Brooke Hobson led after the first round, tied at 81, 9 over par. They were followed by Kayla Sawchuk in third spot at 11 over par and Brooke Hill in fourth place at 12 over. The second round went Tuesday, July 3, with the final round on Wednesday, July 4. Results from both rounds were unavailable at the Gazette press deadline.

LEGENDS A TOP COURSE The Junior Men’s and Junior Women’s tournaments, held simultaneously this year, marked the second time in as many years that the Legends Golf Club has hosted a prestigious provincial tournament. Last year, the club was the setting for a spectacular win by Troy Bulmer in the Saskatchewan Men’s Amateur championship competition. Dan Ukrainetz, Manager of Tournaments and Players Services at Golf Saskatchewan, said the provincial championship tournament


Cole Bergen of Warman tees off during the second day of competition at the Saskatchewan Provincial Junior Men’s golf championship at the Legends July 3, while Logan Tisdale and Matt Reimer watch the ball take flight.


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offers a great platform for athletes to advance. “It’s a great experience for these young golfers,” said Ukrainetz. “A lot of them only play in local events, so this goes a long way toward helping them develop and grow. As they get into national tournaments, they may be able to land college scholarships and hopefully advance to the pro level.” The provincial golf body introduced a team championship to this year’s event as a way of encouraging more clubs to send young golfers to the event. According to Ukrainetz, it was a positive move. “We have about 40 more golfers entered in this year’s tournament,” he said. He noted the course challenged the young golfers without overwhelming them. Urkainetz said the Legends is high on Golf Saskatcehwan’s list of host clubs for tournaments in future years. “We were very happy with the Saskatchewan Men’s Amateur tournament last year, and so far with the Juniors it’s been going very well,” he said. “The club does a tremendous job of setting up the course for us, and the volunteers and the facility are first rate. Defiinitely the Legends is a place we’ll be coming back to.”

Full 60 minutes and nothing less for Chamblin That was one nice birthday present for Carter Chamblin. While the infant son of Saskatchewan Roughriders head coach Corey Chamblin was celebrating his one year birthday back home in Regina, his father was getting splashed with a Gatorade shower in Hamilton after winning his CFL coaching debut against the Tiger-Cats. Actually it was just before he won his coaching debut, which is worth pointing out. Rider running back Brandon West and a few of his teammates doused Chamblin with the cooler while 54 seconds still remained in the Riders’ season-opening 43-16 blowout over the Ticats Friday night. Chamblin smiled, but was seen pointing at the scoreclock while swatting ice cubes off his shirt in the sweltering southern Ontario heat. “I told them ‘Let’s finish’!” Chamblin revealed after the


Voice of the Riders Roughriders Radio Network

game which gives you some idea of his style. The game is to be played full-out for 60 minutes, no shortcuts. And let’s be honest. There isn’t a soul out there who believed the Roughriders would go into Ivor Wynne Stadium and thoroughly dominate the Ticats like they did last week. Not even Chamblin, who was confident in his troops going in, but admitted “I thought it would he close going into the fourth quarter.” It wasn’t. The Riders opened a 7-0 lead 10 minutes into the game on the first of three Weston Dressler touchdown passes from Darian

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Durant and they never relinquished the lead the rest of the game. They led 7-3, 16-13 and 33-16 by quarter on the way to a nearly four touchdown blowout win. And here’s where you get some “Rider Insider” stuff. Perhaps the biggest turning point in the game came midway through the second quarter with the Riders leading by a point. Durant hooked up with a 52-yard pass to Dressler which replays clearly showed wasn’t a completion. But the Rider offense raced down the field with quarterbacks coach Khari Jones screaming in the headset “Get

on the ball! Get on the ball!”. They got the next play off before the Ticats could challenge even though Hamilton coach George Cortez had his hand on the yellow hanky. Then one play after that, Durant threw a 29-yard touchdown to Chris Getzlaf. What does this mean? It means this Chamblin coaching staff is ‘with it’, it’s sharp, and along with the players, they’re all singing from the same hymn book, to coin a phrase. We’ve discussed the many similarities between Chamblin and Rider legend Kent Austin but as each day goes by, it becomes spooky how their methods parallel each other. Each has taken criticism for their “my way or the highway approach” but their results speak for themselves. But as for last Friday evening in Hamilton, it was a pretty good night for the Chamblin boys.



Milan Jablan takes his first win of the year at California motorbike race track 12-year old motorcycle racer from Corman Park is tearing up the track across the western United States Submitted by GORAN JABLAN


illow Springs International Raceway hosted the WERA circuit during the weekend of June 17 and 18. And 12-year old Milan Jablan, who lives in Hidden Ridge in the RM of Corman Park, was happy to get back on the track. After missing the Miller Sports Park race the previous weekend in Salt Lake City, Utah, Milan was ready to start Saturday practice on his B motorcycle with a freshly rebuilt engine. Willow Spring is a very fast track and Milan started to adapt very well. Initially the front end on his RS 125 was unstable over bumps and after preload adjustments were made the bike started to corner much better. Unfortunately Lenny Albin from Superbike Chassis LLC could not make it for this race so Milan had to ride with his Dad’s setup. He sure wished Lenny was there. Milan started to work on breaking points and corner speed in corner # 1 and increasing corner speed through corners 3, 4 and 5. He entered the 20 lap solo race and finished first in novice class and 3rd expert and novice combined. This is Milan’s first win with WERA West.

WERA Motorcycle Roadracing, Inc is one of the oldest and largest national sanctioning bodies conducting motorcycle races at road courses across the United States. 2004 marked the 30th Anniversary for WERA Motorcycle Roadracing. During the 20-lap solo race Milan managed to shave almost 10 seconds from his first practice run. Milan entered the Saturday mini race aboard his Honda RS 80 and finished 2nd. He is leading the Saturday mini championship by 5 points. During Sunday practice Milan was focusing on corner’s 8 and 9 the fastest corners on the track. All the hard work paid off during the Formula 3 race. Milan did not have the best start but managed to catch up with Shawn Heeny and Kenny Anderson on the second lap. While trying to pass Shawn between corners 3 and 4 Milan went wide and lost some time. He recovered from that mistake and managed to stay with Shawn and Kenny until the last lap. As the battle for second place was heating up the gap between Milan and his competitors got bigger and he finished in 4th place. After the race he realized that he could have gone faster through corners 8 and 9. During the Formula 2 race Milan was focusing on corner speed through corners 8 and 9 and he was happy with his progress. During the Sunday mini race the exhaust pipe broke right after the start resulting in significant loss of engine power. Milan had to settle for 3rd place. Overall it was a great weekend for Milan, he liked Willow Springs a lot. He

enjoyed playing with his competitors, Anthony, Shawn and Kenny after races. The truck transmission held up and we made it home, another 3800 miles trip. We would like to thank our sponsors: Fraser Homes, Lux Overhead doors, Select Trucking, Xtreme mining and demolition, A1 Rent Alls, Nexx Canada, LB signs, Thunder Creek Coach, Superbike Chassis LLC, Vortex, Proline, Meidl Honda Powerhouse, Kehoe RV, Rec Supply, Saskatoon Diesel, Sutherland Automotive, Trevor Quinlan. Special thanks to Rob and Tyler Linders, Steve and Daytona Anderson, Danny and Hunter Coffin, good people from Outlaw racing, Wera West for well-run events and our competitors. We wish Ben Truslow and Hunter Coffin a fast recovery. We miss you guys.


Milan Jablan, a 12-year old motorcycle racer who lives in Hidden Ridge Estates in Corman Park, is at the top of his game as he competes in the WERA motorcycle racing circuit in the western United States this summer. (Photos submitted by Goran Jablan)

Local teams competing in Prov. Softball championship tournaments


ocal softball teams are gearing up for provincial championship tournaments this month. The Warman Panthers are competing in the U12 Squirt B Girls tournament in Regina July 6-8, while the Delisle Thunder played in the U12 Squirt C Girls tournament June 29 to July 1 in Conquest. The Delisle Thunder competed in the U14 Pee Wee A Girls tournament in Saskatoon June 29-July 1, while the Martensville Twisters and Warman Panthers are competing in the U14 Pee Wee B Girls tournament in Regina July 6-8. The Martensville Magic are heading to the Battlefords for the U16 Bantam B Girls tournament July 6-8.

LEAGUE CHAMPIONS Teams from Warman, Martensville, Delisle and other communities in the Gazette circulation region did very well in the Saskatoon Minor Softball League championships.

The Martensville Magic are playing the U18 Midget C Girls tournament in Big River July 13-15. On the boys side, the defenidng provincial champions Sask Valley Red Sox and the 2011 runner-up Delisle Diamond Dogs will be going head-to-head in the U12 Squirt A Boys tournament in Prince Albert July 6-8. In provincial senior men’s fastball tournaments, the Delisle National Leasing Diamond Dogs are vying for the Senior B Men’s title in Saskatoon July 20-21, while the Warman Gems are looking to repeat as provincial champions, this time in the Senior C Men’s category at a tournament in Rhein July 20-21.

Squirt A Girls: Phantoms - Gold Lasers - Silver Squirt B Girls: Davidson Red Soxs - Gold Hustlers - Silver Squirt C Girls: Martensville - Gold Warman Pathers - Silver

Peewee B Girls: Lasers - Gold Outlook Rivercats - Silver Peewee C Girls: Raiders - Gold Hustlers - Silver Bantam B Girls: Rosetown - Gold Hustlers Storm - Silver

Midget C Girls: Martensville - Gold Outlook rivercats - Silver Squirt A Boys: Sask Valley Red Sox - Gold Delisle Diamond Dogs - Silver Squirt B Boys: Warman Pathers - Gold Eagles - Silver

s t n e v E g n i m Upco JULY 8-9 2012 Legends Open

Entries are now being taken for this 36-hole medal play tournament. Entry fee includes meal Sunday evening. Shotgun start Sunday at 2:00 and Monday at 9:00. Register by July 5 by calling the Pro Shop at 931-8814.

JULY 27 9 & Dine for couples

A fun evening where the score doesn’t matter. Nine holes of golf followed by a delicious buffet, some great socializing and fantastic prizes! Sign up as a couple or a foursome before June 27 for best tee times by calling the Pro Shop at 931-8814.

AUGUST 2 Legends Golf Club Senior Open AUGUST 12 International Pairs Qualifying AUGUST 24-25 2012 Club Championship

Legends Golf Club members are encouraged to register at the Pro Shop.

Tuesdays Legends Ladies Night

Get the girls together for a weekly evening out that includes 9 holes of fun golf, some great food and prizes! Contact the Pro Shop each week to register by calling 931-8814.

Wednesdays Men’s Night

What better way to celebrate the downhill slide to the weekend? Sign up each week for 9 holes of golf (shotgun start at 6 p.m.), some awesome food and prizes. FYI: the next 18-hole Men’s Night is scheduled for July 18.

Restaurant & Lounge

Company coming to town? Maybe it’s a lunch with co-workers or just a quick getaway from the kids. Choose the Legends Restaurant & Lounge and be amazed at the inspiring creations that will tantalize your tastebuds! Relax inside or on our second level patio overlooking the fountain and take in the best view of the course while enjoying a delicious meal or just a cocktail from our lounge. Reservations accepted but are not necessary; just come as you are! For group bookings or reservations, please call 931-2497.

Classifieds 8


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 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

Advertisements and statements contained herein are the sole responsibility of the persons or entities that post the advertisement, and the Clark’s Crossing Gazette does not make any warranty as to the accuracy, completeness, truthfulness or reliability of such advertisements. For greater information on advertising conditions, please contact the Publisher of this newspaper. tfn

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



EILEEN PETRUN, BORDEN, would like to thank family and friends for making my birthday party so special. Thank you for all the gifts and cards and special thanks to BJ and Friends Band for the great music, Rose Mandziak for singing my favorite songs and Dianne and Bernice for catering a delicious buffet. 52p



Call for Proposals

Martensville Sports Centre Concession Call for Proposals for the operation of the concession at the Martensville Sports Centre for the 2012/2013 season will be accepted to the undersigned until 4:30 p.m., on Wednesday July 18, 2012. The operating season will be August 25/2012 till March 31, 2013. City of Martensville Box 970 Martensville, Sask. S0K 2T0 Bidder instruction sheets can be picked up at the Recreation Office - 66 Main Street in Martensville.



The Town of Dalmeny is accepting proposals for a food services provider at the Dalmeny Arena. The service term would run for the operating period of the arena, starting in mid-August, and ending at the end of March. Included in the contract would be use of all kitchen equipment. Interested bidders may obtain proposal documents from:

Town of Dalmeny Office

301 Railway Ave., Dalmeny, SK Telephone: (306) 254-2133 Email: Proposals will be accepted until a suitable service provider is found

$ 110


Pitrun gravel. Located within 25 kms of Warman.

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WARMAN FARMER’S MARKET every Thursday 2 - 6 p.m. (weather permitting). Town Office parking lot. Buy Local - Eat Fresh! Like us on Facebook. 49-4p SASK. RIVER VALLEY MUSEUM in Hague will be open for the summer months, May 18-Oct. 8. Hours of operation 1-5 p.m. Fri-Mon. Open statutory holidays 1-5 p.m. For special appointments, booking tours, reunions or birthday celebrations call Frank 2254361, Museum 225-2112, Henry 225-4585. 46-16p ROCK RIDGE GOSPEL FESTIVAL July 13, 14, 15. Fri. 7-9, Sat. 10-9, Sun. 10-8. Weather permitting. Free will offerings. Food Booth. West of Warman, watch for signs. Info: 9332837, 239-4317, 260-2797.  50-4p EVERY DAY IS AN ADVENTURE! Martensville Mission Church invites all children ages 6 - 10 to a week of summer fun, crafts, Bible stories and more! (Free admission!) Location: 5th Ave. & Main Street. Dates: July 9-13. Times: 1:00-4:00 p.m. For more information or to pre-register, call Joanne at 242-3754 or Liz at 931-2005.  48-5c VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL Everyday is an Adventure. Ages 5-12. Games, crafts, Bible stories and more fun. Free admission. July 16-20, 12:304:00 p.m. Osler Mission Chapel. To register 934-8030. 52-2p Planning an event? Tell everyone about it in The Gazette. Email your ad to along with your contact information or fax your ad to 668-3997.

HOW TO PLACE YOUR AD In-person: 430D Central St. W, Warman Telephone: 306.668.0575 Fax: 306.668.3997 E-mail: 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.

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G & G ROOFING. We do new roofs, re-roofs, and roof repairs. Call for free estimate. 306-880-8439. 52-4p STUCCO Professional and guaranteed work. Locally owned business. Get your free estimate. 384-5872. 52-4p DENIED CANADA PENSION PLAN DISABILITY BENEFITS? The Disability Claims Advocacy Clinic can help. Call Allison Schmidt at 1-877-793-3222. PARDON/WAIVER FOR WORK AND/OR TRAVEL? Guaranteed Fast, Affordable, Criminal Record Removal. Call for FREE Consultation. Qualify Today & Save $250.00 (limited time offer). 1-800-736-1209, www. BBB Accredited. SLIMDOWN FOR SUMMER! Lose up to 20lbs in just 8 weeks. Call Herbal Magic today! 1-800-854-5176.


STEEL BUILDING HUGE CLEARANCE SALE! 20X24 $4,658. 25X28 $5,295. 30X40 $7,790. 32X54 $10,600. 40X58 $14,895. 47X78 $19,838. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422. www. BOSCH 6.5 Qt. Mixer $449,   ACTIFRY 2lbs of french fries or wings with 1tbsp oil $229. 7Qt Kitchen Aid, Bunn 3 Min Coffee Makers Call Hometech Regina 1-888-692-6724.





WANTED: Shed Antlers and Old Traps. Phone Phil Patchin (306) 278-2299.





CUSTOM ROUND BALING. Hardcore bales up to 5’ x 6’. Wide pick-up. Regular net wrap or twine. Cover edge net wrap available. Call Keith 306280-6339. 52-4p














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430D Central Street, Warman Monday - Friday 9:00 a.m. til 5:00 p.m. (Closed from 12 - 1 p.m.) Tel: (306) 668-0575 Fax: (306) 668-3997 Email:


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Deadline for placing Classified Ads is Monday at noon.

Call 668-0575 Fax 668-3997

Email: Visa & Mastercard accepted


HOMES/CONDOS FOR RENT FOR RENT Low-income senior suite. For application call Dalmeny Housing Authority 2542029. 51-2p

or (306) 260-4691 Email:

Looking for some good help? We can tailor a solution that meets your needs. Call The Gazette at 668-0575 or email: or fax us at 668-3997.



2004 LAREDO 5TH WHEEL 33 foot, 2 slides, u-shaped kitchen, central vac, loaded, no smoke or pets, one owner asking $20,000 obo. 933-4683 or 221-0473. 52-4p


Classifieds 803


New Canadian Greenhouse: Majority interest in greenhouse joint venture / franchise. Exclusive to SK. This greenhouse grows pure, healthy food produce - year round in all weather and climates, with less water. Irrigation with 43 minerals is a first. It runs on heat and electricity from our new biomass generator - no fossil fuels. Value added products. We will build the structures, and train staff for operations and sales. The first phase is 1.5 acres and will expand. This business is sustainable and markets are Western Canada and the U.S. We can build low cost staff housing. 778 475 1561 in Coldstream B.C.



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GRAVEL TRUCK DRIVER needed. 1A license and driver’s abstract required. Experience preferred. Full time. Wages negotiable. Email resume to mpwiebe@sasktel. net. 49-4p 101103381 SASK LTD. operating as Tim Horton’s, 30 Centennial Dr., Martensville. Food Counter Attendants, FT/shift work/nights/over nights/early mornings/weekends. $10.55/ hr + benefits. Apply in person or email martensville4287@ 52-2p EMPLOYMENT ALBERTA: Journeyman Sheet Metal Mechanic Field and Shop Fabrication/Refrigeration Mechanic/Plumbers/Pipefitters. Overtime and Benefit Package. Email resumes to: Fax: 780-624-2190. Contact Todd at 780-624-4140. FULL-TIME MEATCUTTER required at Eastalta Co-op in Vermilion. Benefits relocation assistance. Training or experience required. Good references; j.grimwood@eastalta. com. 5013 - 51 Ave., Vermilion, AB, T9X 1B2. Phone 780853-5335. LOCAL ROCKY MOUNTAIN HOUSE company looking for day rate and hourly vacuum truck operator. Must have current oilfield tickets and up-to-date drivers abstract. Benefit package. Fax 403-8453903. MATCO. Class 1 Household Goods Drivers 2 years experience required. $5,000 sign-on bonus. *Terms and conditions apply*. Competitive Wages. Contact: Dana Watson dana., Fax 780484-8800.

STAY AHEAD OF THE COMPETITION. Advertise in the classifieds. classifieds




HOW TO PLACE YOUR AD In-person: 430D Central St. W, Warman Telephone: 306.668.0575 Fax: 306.668.3997 E-mail: 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.




The Town of Warman is currently accepting applications for the part-time position of Assistant Librarian for the Warman branch of Wheatland Library. Desired qualifications include a library background, a love for reading and experience in developing community programming within a library setting. Preference will be given to applicants with library training or certification. The Warman Library is poised to make a transition to a new location in the fall of 2013. This new integrated facility will encourage new programming and strong community involvement in a recreation and educational hub. This move will provide access to updated technology and opportunity to reach new segments of our rapidly growing community through our Middle Years School and the Legends Centre facility.



Employment Opportunity

and RTM Materials Coordinator SERVICE PERSONNEL

EQUIPMENT OPERATOR III Applications for an Equipment Operator III position will be received by the Martensville Public Works Department. This will be a permanent full time inscope hourly wage position with the Roadways Branch of the Public Works Department. The position must be able to operate all City equipment and have considerable experience on a motor grader. Excellent benefits package. For more information please contact: Mike Grosh, Public Works at the City of Martensville (306) 381-8186, mail resumes to Box 970, Martensville SK SOK - 2TO or e mail to

Hours of work currently average 20 hours per week. This position offers excellent group benefits and municipal pension plan. The hourly wage will depend on qualifications and experience. Please submit your application in person, by mail, fax or email in confidence by July 31, 2012 to:

Ivan Gabrysh

Chief Administrative Officer Town of Warman Box 340, 107 Central St W Warman SK S0K 4S0 Phone: (306) 933-2133 Fax: (306) 933-1987 Email:

Looking for help? Place your recruitment ad right here! Ryan Killoh 321-2686 Terry Jenson 291-0104


HAL is looking for experienced and dynamic sales & service oriented individuals to join its growing team in our Saskatoon office.

We offer competitive wages, benefits and a flexible work environment. *Qualified candidates will hold a minimum of level 1 “all classes other than life” insurance license*

Applicants can forward their resumes to: Email: Fax: 306-569-1008






Tack @ 1:00PM -- Horses to follow Sale conducted at OK CORRAL, Martensville, SK 4 Miles N. on HWY 12, 1 Mile E. on Powerline Road

Three Lake Lots Selling by Ritchie Bros. Unreserved Auction, Saskatoon, SK July 31.Two lots at Wakaw Lake and One lot at Chitek Lake. These lots will be sold to highest bidder regardless of price. For more information visit or call 800.491.4494

Sale open to all Horses that are halter broke or broke to ride or drive. New and used tack and any other livestock related items such as Hay & Straw or Livestock Trailers are accepted. Horses will be received between 9:00AM and 3:00PM to be entered in the sale. Tack will be received between 8:00AM and 12:00 Noon. To consign contact Frederick @306-227-9505


Joshua Kemp, a Grade 7 student from Vanscoy Elementary, brought home a gold medal in javelin throwing at the Sask Athletics Provincial Championships held in Regina on June 16 and 17. At the provincial competition, Joshua threw a personal best of 38.56 metres. The silver medal went to Ty Prefontaine (out of the Saskatoon Track & Field Club) with a throw of 34.39 metres. The bronze medal went to Owen Neuls (out of the Striders Track & Field Club) with a throw of 25.96 metres. (Photo submitted by Julie Kemp)


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A Saskatchewan classic takes the stage By TERRY PUGH


Saskatchewan classic is set to hit the stage at the Station Arts Centre in Rosthern later this week. “Jake and the Kid” by W.O. Mitchell is an endearing coming-of-age story about a young boy who learns about life while growing up on a prairie farm in the 1950s. “Jake and the Kid” was a weekly radio drama that rural households across the country tuned into faithfully in the days before television was king. In the series, W.O. Mitchell’s characters included “the kid” – a boy of about 10 to 12 years old, his widowed mother, and their hired hand, “Jake” who dispensed pithy wisdom borne of a lifetime of experience. For the Station Arts Centre, the script is a perfect match, according to Diana Domm Smythe, manager of the facility. Since its first summer production of “Harvest Moon” in 1990, the restored and renovated 1901-vintage railway station in Rosthern has become one of the most respected live theatre venues in the prairie provinces. Specializing in works with a prairie theme, the Station Arts Centre combines a superb restaurant and art gallery with professional theatre performances. “We really wanted something that was family-oriented, and this script is perfect,” said Smythe in an interview last week. “We want children and young people to see live theatre and realize that it is accessible and it’s something that they can enjoy. Kids don’t have a chance to ex-

perience live theatre as much as they used to, and this is something that they can enjoy as much as the adults will.” Jake and the Kid runs from July 6-29, with performances on Tuesdays through Saturdays, beginning at 8:00 p.m. and 2:00 p.m. matinees on Wednesdays and Sundays. Pre-show dinners are available by reservation. Tickets are available by calling 306-232-5332. “We tend to sell out performances towards the end of the run because of the word-of-mouth advertising from people who have seen the show,” explained Smythe. “So we recommend buying your tickets early.” The script was based on the radio shows by W.O. Mitchell, one of Saskatchewan’s bestloved playwrights and novelists. It was adapted for the stage by Conni Massing. Alex Batycki, a 14-year old student from St. Denis who attends school in Aberdeen, makes his professional debut as “The Kid”, bringing a youthful energy to the role. While this is his first major acting gig, he’s no stranger to the stage, having been a part of the Saskatchewan Express musical troupe. The play is directed by Julia Jamison and also features in the sixmember cast: Andy Curtis of Calgary in the role of Jake, Joshua Beaudry, Deborah Buck, Angela Kemp and Jacob Yaworski. Smythe, who lives in Martensville, said the Station Arts Centre has built a loyal following over the past two decades. “Many people come for the whole experience,”

she said. “The drive out to Rosthern is beautiful in the summer, and they come for the pre-show supper and tour the art gallery before the performance. We also have a beautiful garden outside the building that people love to walk through and enjoy.” The 160-seat theatre has staged memorable performances over the years, as

actors and directors from across the country love the atmosphere and facilities. “Summer theatre tends to be a little more relaxed and informal,” said Smythe. “But it’s still very professional. For actors, it’s a great experience to immerse themselves in the production and soak in the rural culture.”

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Horoscopes CAPRICORN Romance heats up, and you whisk away that special someone for some much needed time together, Capricorn. An office memo provides the clarification you’ve been seeking. AQUARIUS Fights erupt over the silliest things all week long. Put an end to the madness with a fun outing, Aquarius. A financial risk is worth taking. PISCES You’re finally give the green light on a project. Go, Pisces, go! A new face brings a fresh perspective to a situation that has been going on for some time. ARIES The hot rays of summer beat you into submission and you finally made headway on a home improvement project. It’s about time, Aries. An organization needs your help. TAURUS Feeling stifled, Taurus? Relax—change is near, and it will give you unlimited opportunity for advancement. A loved one has a meltdown. Be there for them. GEMINI You’re on top of the world this week, Gemini. You know just what to say and do to bring happiness to others. A deadline is met with little effort. CANCER Great eats provide a great opportunity for quality family time. You’ll reconnect on many levels, Cancer. A news item sends you down a new path. LEO Your demanding work schedule leaves little time for anything else these days. Poor Leo. The end is near, so cheer up. A friend returns a favor. VIRGO Organizational skills are put to the test with a new arrival. Think beyond the box, Virgo. A coworker requests your assistance with a challenge. LIBRA You’re ahead of the game as usual, but not for long, Libra. Multiple assignments are on their way. Prepare to buckle down and hit the books. SCORPIO Time to shake out the cobwebs, Scorpio, as a skill set you haven’t used in some time will be required. A friend’s notion is not nearly as crazy as it sounds. SAGITTARIUS Not sure about someone, Sagittarius? The feeling is mutual. Take the initiative to learn more about them and their mission. You just might be impressed.

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62. “What’s gotten ___ you?” 63. Cast out 64. Eye 65. Charon’s river 66. Eastern wrap 67. Some deer Down 1. Neon, e.g. 2. Curb, with “in” 3. Exude 4. Rock similar to granite 5. Spiral-shaped cavity of the inner ear 6. Kuwaiti, e.g. 7. Catalan painter Joan 8. Equal 9. Behind the times (2 wds) 10. Believer in social equality 11. Felt bad about 12. Kind of dealer 13. “___ bad!” 21. Caught 22. Certain exams 25. Bouncing off the walls 26. Kind of group, in chemistry 27. Chain of hills 28. Tangle 29. Part of a TV feed 30. Algonquian tribe member 18. Gave a fig 31. Razor sharpener 19. Exec’s note 32. Accident 20. Communities within a town 35. “Are we there ___?” 23. Costa del ___ 37. Resonating chamber in a musical 24. Parenthesis, essentially 25. Senior petty officer responsible for instrument 38. Boredom discipline (3 wds, hyphenated) 43. Turn palm downwards 32. ___ and cheese 46. Stirrup-shaped bone in the 33. Hokkaido native middle ear 34. Flock 47. “___ Cried” (1962 hit) 36. Biscotti flavoring 48. Profound fear 39. “Dear old” guy 51. Cost of living? 40. Gawk 52. Affectedly creative 41. Assign to, as blame 53. Head-hunter of NE India 42. Film crew member 54. Ticket info, maybe 44. Bon ___ 55. “___ quam videri” (North Caro45. Position of advisor lina’s motto) 49. Cashew, e.g. 56. Energetic (hyphenated) 50. “Look here!” 57. Its motto is “Lux et veritas” 51. That measured in joules (2 wds) 58. ___ Master’s Voice, music 58. Basil, e.g. trademark 59. .01 of rupee 61. ___ gestae (law) 60. Big laugh



Graduates of the 2012 Class of Hepburn Cooperative Playschool. (Photo submitted by Diane Boldt, Hepburn Cooperative Playschool)

Hepburn Co-operative Playschool celebrates 25 years Submitted by LAURA REGEHR

Hepburn Co-operative Playschool


epburn Co-operative Playschool was established in 1986 by parents interested in providing a ‘learning through play’ program for chidren ages 3 and 4. Twenty-five years ago, in May 1987, the first 18 chil-

dren graduated. The founding Board of Directors were Bev Amendt, Sally Willms, Darlene Peters, Kelly Voth and Laura Regehr as chairperson. Our first facility was the Hepburn Golden Age Centre. This location was not ideal so we moved to the basement of the Koffee Korner. In 1989 we fixed up the empty room on the east

side of Hepburn Centennial Bowl and operated from there for many years. When a portable became available at the school, the program was moved to that location. Seniors, Peter Regehr and Anton Van Ness were very supportive of our venture, even building the twenty chairs needed. These were built very sturdy as they are still in use

today. Dwayne Regehr put in many hours creating the building blocks, tables and shelving. Parents over the years have been very supportive in fundraising, volunteering items, time and energy to continue the success of the playschool. The teachers who were instrumental in teaching the children over the years include Sandra Jack-

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son, Joanne Janzen, Laura Regehr, Jen Willms, Mrs. Marten, Marge Hamm and currently Diane Boldt. Laura Regehr, who taught for 16 years, holds the record as teaching the most years. Her last class is now graduating from Grade 11. Hepburn Co-operative Playschool is the longest continuously-run program in the valley. A klndergar-

ten teacher once said that children coming through this program are ahead of the learning curve as they have learned to interact with other children, listen in a group, line up, take turns, and follow instructions. For me, it is very gratifying that this program is still serving the community.




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Impaired driver with unlocked rifle in truck cab arrested by RCMP in Radisson Submitted by Sgt. Warren Gherasim Acting Commander Warman RCMP Detachment

SUSPENDED LICENSE On the 22nd of June at 11:50 p.m. RCMP were conducting a Checkstop on Highway 11 near Township Road 381, near Warman. Police observed a vehicle stop before entering the Checkstop and then turn around and attempt to avoid the Checkstop. The vehicle, a 2005 Dodge Dakota, was stopped by police a short distance away. The driver was questioned and it was determined that he was suspended and did not want to get stopped by police for that reason. A 46 year old man from the Beardys Okemasis First Nation was charged for driving while suspended. GUNS, BOOZE DON’T MIX On June 24 at 5:50 p.m. RCMP received a complaint of an erratic driver in Radisson. A short while later police located a Ford F150 truck matching the description being operated near the main entrance to Radisson from Highway 16. The vehicle was stopped and the driver displayed numerous signs of impairment by alcohol. Police arrested the driver for impaired driving. At the time of the arrest police observed an unlocked rifle in the front seat of the vehicle. The rifle was seized. Police took the driver to the police detachment where he provided samples of his breath that were triple the legal limit. A 63 year old Radisson man is charged with impaired driving and unsafe storage of a firearm. The man is scheduled to appear in Saskatoon Provincial Court on July 24. ASLEEP AT THE WHEEL On June 26, shortly after midnight, police received a call of a Ford Ranger truck parked on the side of the highway on Highway 12 south of Martensville, near the interchange with Highway 11. Police located the truck in the southbound lanes with a man seated behind the wheel sleeping. Investigation revealed that the man had been consuming alcohol and displayed signs of impairment. The man was arrested for having care and control of a motor vehicle while his ability to operate the vehicle was impaired. The man was taken to the police detachment where he provided breath samples that were almost double the legal limit. The man was later re-

leased on impaired driving charges and will attend court in Saskatoon on July 31. NO LICENSE SINCE 2007 On June 28 at 6:00 a.m. RCMP were patrolling on 6th Avenue in Martensville when a 1988 Chrysler LeBaron was observed idling on the side of the street with a man slumped in the front seat behind the wheel. Police investigated and discovered the man was displaying numerous signs of impairment by alcohol. The man was determined to be unlicenced since 2007. He was arrested by police for having care and control of a vehicle while impaired. The man was taken to the police detachment where he provided samples of his breath that were in excess of double the legal limit. The man, a 57 year old resident of Watson, Saskatchewan, was released on charges of care and control and excess blood alcohol. He is scheduled to appear in Saskatoon Provincial Court on July 25. The vehicle was also seized pursuant to provincial law. 5 DEER HIT ON HIGHWAY Police responded to 5 collisions that involved vehicles hitting deer on highways throughout the jurisdiction. Police remind motorists that deer activity is high right now and that driver’s should exercise caution on provincial highways, particularly at night. MARTENSVILLE BREAK-IN On June 23 at 11:55 a.m. police received a report of a break-in to a residence in the 800 block of 6th Street North in Martensville. Police attended and discovered that thieves had forced their way into the residence through the back door. There was also a shed in the yard which had been entered. Police brought in Forensic Identification officers to process the scene. Neighbours reported seeing activity in the area at 2:00 a.m. but no descriptions were available. Police continue to investigate. VANDALISM TO VEHICLES On June 24 at 1:20 a.m. RCMP received a complaint that people were putting flour and super glue on cars parked on Sandy Rise in Martensville. Police attended but the suspects were no longer in the area. It was determined that there was no permanent damage to any vehicles. THEFT FROM VEHICLE Sometime overnight or in the early morning hours of June 28 someone entered

a parked vehicle in the 300 block of 5th Street South in Martensville. The culprit stole a wallet which contained numerous items of identification and credit and debit cards. The owner of the vehicle believes that the vehicle was unlocked. The public are reminded not to leave valuables in their vehicle and to always lock their vehicles when left unattended. OSLER ERRATIC DRIVER On June 28 at midnight a white truck was observed driving erratically in Osler. Police were advised that the truck, while operating in the 200 block of 4th Avenue was observed to collide with a garbage bin, causing the roll-out bin some damage. Police continue to investigate. HIGHWAY ASSAULTS On June 24 at 4:00 a.m. RCMP received a call from a female who advised that she had been assaulted by her boyfriend on Highway 14 between Asquith and Saskatoon. Police located a vehicle and the complainant who advised police that she had been grabbed and assaulted. Police located the boyfriend a short distance away walking on the highway. The man was arrested for assault. Further investigation revealed information that led police to believe that the complainant had driven the car into the boyfriend while he was walking away on the highway. The man was not injured. The complainant was also arrested for assault. Both subjects were later released on charges of assault and will attend Provincial Court in Saskatoon in answer to the charges. Charged are a 21 year old man and a 17 year old woman, both from Saskatoon. Both subjects have attended for a first appearance and further appearances are scheduled in July. Alcohol was a factor in this incident. PASSED OUT AT PIKE LAKE On June 28 at 7:30 a.m. RCMP received a complaint of an unconscious male near the store inside the Pike Lake Provincial Park. Ambulance personnel attended with police and located a man at that location. It was determined that the man was intoxicated and had passed out at that location. After being checked by ambulance personnel the man, a 22 year old Buffalo Narrows resident, was arrested for being intoxicated in a public place and lodged in police holding cells for his safety. He was later released without charges.

Solar begins nine month jail sentence for theft James William Solar, an accountant from Warman, is now serving a 9-month sentence for stealing more than $48,000 from the estate of a deceased client. Solar, 66, was taken into custody following his appearance in Court of Queen’s Bench in Saskatoon on Wednesday, June 27. Solar failed to repay any of the funds he illegally obtained from the estate of Nick Regush. Justice Neil Gabrielson said the 9-month sentence was aimed at sending a warning to other financial professionals who are in a position of trust. Solar is the proprieter of Solar Consulting Service in Warman, which offers accounting services including wills and estate executions. He was named as an executor of the estate of Nick Regush, who passed away in 2002. Nick Regush’s brother Mi-

chael, who lives in BC, had also been appointed as an executor of the estate, but Michael Regush subsequently gave up that role, leaving Solar as the sole executor. However, before he relinquished his role as executor, Michael and two of Nick Regush’s grandsons opened a safety deposit box that had belonged to Nick Regush. Inside the box they found more than $32,000 in cash, mostly in $100 bills. They did not tell Solar they knew about this money. At Solar’s trial earlier this year, court heard how Solar had removed the cash from the safety deposit box in August, 2003. Solar then opened a new safety deposit box in his own name at a different bank. Three months later, he began making deposits of $100 bills into his firm’s account at that bank. He also deposited a Canada Pension Plan cheque meant for Regush into his own business account, along

with 15 other cheques. The RCMP began investigating the case in 2004 when Nick Regush’s daughter, Orlene Kozak, had herself appointed administrator of the estate and discovered the cash was missing. Charges were laid in 2008 after a lengthy investigation. Solar was convicted during a trial held in April, 2012. At that trial, Solar claimed he could repay the funds from a pending land sale. However, he failed to come up with any money at the most recent hearing, and was immediately placed in custody to begin serving his sentence. In addition to serving 9 months behind bars, Solar has also been ordered to repay Regush’s estate $48,303 in restitution. Solar has a prior criminal record from 2002, for uttering a forged bank draft. He received a conditional discharge with 6 months probation.

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T h u r s d a y | J U LY 5, 2012


All the intermittent showers throughout the day didn’t dampen the spirits of people attending Canada Day festivities at Lions Park in Warman on Sunday, July 1. A large crowd turned out to celebrate Canada’s 145th birthday in true, patriot style. Owen and Dalton MacRae (left) came decked out in their best Red and White Canada Day colours. (Below) Warman town councilor Gary Philipchuk cuts the specially-decorated Canada Day cake. (Lower) Ryken Kozak is all smiles after having his face painted by Lynsey Caldwell and David Cowan of Creative Faces. Clark’s Crossing Gazette Cities Edition photos by Chris Pugh

Grand Opening Specials • Book a furnace or air conditioner install in June or July   and receive an extra $150 OFF install price • Air Conditioner installation starting at only $2400 + gst • High-efficient furnace installation starting at only $2650 + gst

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City Guide is a community events calendar intended for non-profit groups only. $40 plus GST will get your group or club’s events in the City Guide for up to 6 weeks (max. 40 words). Bridal shower, anniversary, birthday and anniversary notices are exempt from the City Guide.

Call (306) 668-0575 for details 7 17

JULY The Gadebo Project’s Cocktails For A Cause at Tequila Nightclub. Help build and sustain an orphanage in rural Ethiopia so that children may reach their full potential and thrive. Tickets $30 and includes wine and appetizers then dance the night away with DJs Dzeko & take part in 50/50 draws, silent auction and win door prizes! Tickets available at Tequila and other locations. All Events Entertainment, along with Magic 98.3FM and the Clark’s Crossing Gazette, proudly presents Nazareth with special guests Riff Raff at TCU Place. No minors permitted, ID required. Tickets at


AUGUST Curtis Leschyshyn, 3D Bull Riding and the Town of Langham are proud to present the Curtis Leschyshyn PBR Invitational from 6 p.m. - 9:00 p.m. west of River Valley RV Park at Langham. All proceeds from this event will go towards the improvements of the Centennial Arena, Curling Rink and Affinity Community Hall.

REGULAR MEETINGS & COMMUNITY SERVICES New to Warman, Martensville or a new parent in either city? Welcome Wagon would like to extend their welcome. In Warman call Monique Bueckert at (306) 384-3103 or in Martensville call Kim Harris at (306) 665-3142. Welcome Wagon is Canada’s Neighbourhood Tradition since 1930 and is a free service provided by the civic-minded businesses in Warman and Martensville.

s t n e v E g n i m Upco


Entries are now being taken for this 36-hole medal play tournament. Entry fee includes meal Sunday evening. Shotgun start Sunday at 2:00 and Monday at 9:00. Register by July 5 by calling the Pro Shop at 931-8814.

JULY 27 9 & Dine for couples

A fun evening where the score doesn’t matter. Nine holes of golf followed by a delicious buffet, some great socializing and fantastic prizes! Sign up as a couple or a foursome before June 27 for best tee times by calling the Pro Shop at 931-8814.

AUGUST 2 Legends Golf Club Senior Open AUGUST 12 International Pairs Qualifying AUGUST 24-25 2012 Club Championship

Legends Golf Club members are encouraged to register at the Pro Shop.

Tuesdays Legends Ladies Night

Get the girls together for a weekly evening out that includes 9 holes of fun golf, some great food and prizes! Contact the Pro Shop each week to register by calling 931-8814.

Wednesdays Men’s Night

What better way to celebrate the downhill slide to the weekend? Sign up each week for 9 holes of golf (shotgun start at 6 p.m.), some awesome food and prizes. FYI: the next 18-hole Men’s Night is scheduled for July 18.

Restaurant & Lounge

Company coming to town? Maybe it’s a lunch with co-workers or just a quick getaway from the kids. Choose the Legends Restaurant & Lounge and be amazed at the inspiring creations that will tantalize your tastebuds! Relax inside or on our second level patio overlooking the fountain and take in the best view of the course while enjoying a delicious meal or just a cocktail from our lounge. Reservations accepted but are not necessary; just come as you are! For group bookings or reservations, please call 931-2497.

Keenan Strelau of Martensville puts his driver away after teeing off on the second day of the Saskatchewan Junior Men’s Golf Championship Tuesday morning at the Legends Golf Club in Warman. Clark’s Crossing Gazette Cities Edition photo by TERRY Pugh

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Money. Make more of it. This space could be yours! Call 668-0575

Clark’s Crossing Gazette - Cities Edition Thursday, JULY 5, 2012

Page 3


Kiana Tremblay (above left) got into the spirit of Canada Day during the annual celebration July 1 at the North Ridge Centennial Community Centre in Martensville. Nicole Welcher (above right) tries to eat a donut being dangled from a stick held by Lydia Kotelko during a light-hearted competition at the event. Kristee Lynn Adrian (right), Coordinator of the Martensville Community Access Centre, prepares to cut the special Canada Day cake. Games included “Twister” (above centre). Clark’s Crossing Gazette Cities Edition photos by Chris Pugh

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Have you ever thought about becoming a Block Parent?

The application process is very easy and there is no cost involved. You can be a Block Parent even if you work during the day or are not a parent. The sign only needs to be displayed when you are available to help. There are currently only 28 block Parent homes in Martensville and we are looking to increase that number. If you have any questions or would like to become a Block Parent please contact Nicole Moyer at 384-7944.




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Provincial population grows by almost 20,000 Saskatchewan’s population grew by 19,642 people between April 1, 2011 and April 1, 2012 - the most growth in any oneyear period since 1930. New population estimates released June 21 by Statistics Canada show Saskatchewan grew by 4,470 people in the first quarter of 2012 (January 1 to April 1, 2012). Saskatchewan’s annual and quarterly growth rates of 1.87 per cent and 0.42 per cent respectively are both the second-highest among the provinces, behind only Alberta. There were 1,072,082 people living in Saskatchewan on April 1, 2012. Economy Minister Bill Boyd said Saskatchewan continues to benefit from a strong and growing economy. “Saskatchewan’s economy is firing on all cylinders and that means our province is growing at its fastest pace in more than 80 years,” Boyd said. “Our government is committed to ensuring that this growth continues and to meeting the challenges and opportunities of a growing province.” Saskatchewan’s strong growth in the first quarter of 2012 was driven by immigration, with net international in-migration (number of people moving in minus people moving out) of 3,436. Saskatchewan also saw a natural increase (birth minus deaths) of 1,043 and a very small net interprovincial out-migration of nine people. Saskatchewan has grown by more than 75,000 people in the past five years.

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Great news on the economic front came from Statistics Canada last week: retail sales are up and the number of people collecting employment insurance is down. “There are connections to both of these economic indicators that make sense,” Economy Minister Bill Boyd said. “When you have more people in the workforce, there is more money out there to be spent. Both of these indicators are bolstering a Saskatchewan economy that is creating jobs, supporting new and expanding businesses and improving quality of life.” Retail sales were up 6.9 per cent in April 2012 over April last year, twice the national average of 3.4 per cent. On a monthly basis, retail sales increased by 0.7 per cent between March 2012 and April 2012, the third highest increase among the provinces and well ahead of the 0.5 decline on a national front. April retail sales totalled $1.4 billion, the highest ever on record for the month of April. The number of Employment Insurance (EI) recipients is down by 6.4 per cent between March 2012 and April 2012. Annually, the number of EI recipients dropped by 15 per cent. Only 9,220 people collected EI in Saskatchewan in the month of April.




RS30423.A30 Rob

Don’t gamble, we brought in a team of hail repair technicians for a limited time to serve you. Don’t wait, bring your claim in today!

SHERWOOD COLLISION APPROVED RS30423.A30 Rob Don’t gamble, we brought in a team of hail repair technicians for a limited time to serve you. Don’t wait, bring your claim in today!



550 Brand Rd. 374-6330 • Toll Free 1-877-374-6330 Hours: Monday to Friday 8am-5pm Bring your vehicle to Sherwood Collision and we will donate 1% of the total cost of repairs to WARMAN KidSport

Also, purchase a vehicle from Sherwood Chevrolet and we will donate $200 to Warman KidSport For a limited time. Contact Dale Randall at 306-374-6330 or 306-241-5491 for details

550 Brand Rd. 374-6330 • Toll Free 1-877-374-6330 Hours: Monday to Friday 8am-5pm

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Call the Clark’s Crossing Gazette (306) 668-0575 or email your ad for a free quote to:


Public notice is hereby given that the Council of the City of Martensville, pursuant to Section 207 of The Planning and Development Act, 2007, intends to consider a bylaw to amend Zoning Bylaw No. 18-2008.

Bylaw 12-2012

REASON: This amendment proposes to permit one additional free standing sign in the C2 and C2A Commercial Districts on sites exceeding 15 acres. EXAMINATION OF BYLAW: This bylaw may be examined by interested persons at the City Hall on any judicial day between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 12:00 p.m. and 12:30 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. Copies of the Bylaw and Notice are available at a cost of $1.00. PUBLIC HEARING: Council will hold a Public Hearing on July 17, 2012 at 5:15 p.m. at the City of Martensville Council Chambers. located in Room 1 at 66 Main Street, to hear any person or group that wants to comment on the proposed bylaw. Council will also consider written comments received at the hearing or delivered to the undersigned at the Civic Centre, located in Room 2 at 66 Main Street. Dated at Martensville this 5th day of July, A.D. 2012. Bonnie Gorelitza Director of Planning


City of Martensville public works crews were busy rebuilding the base and making repairs to the pavement at the intersection of Centennial Drive and 6th Street South. Heavy rains over the past few weeks, combined

with a chronically-high water table, have combined to undermine many streets within the city. Work is expected to continue throughout the summer on necessary repairs.





Advertising Pays!


Business & Professional Directory

Family Owned & Operated ~ Crematory On-Site ~ Immediate Cremation ~ Memorial Services ~ Traditional Services ~ Memorial Tea ~ Celebration of Life ~ Private Family Services

Advertising Representative

Funeral Director & Owner

(306) 668-0575

591 Centennial Dr. N Martensville


(306) 242-7888



• Environmentally friendly cleaning products to promote health and wellness

Call Angela

Ryan Killoh

Kevin Martens

Preserving a family environment and quality of the home • Totally water based concept replaces outdated cleaning methods

When it comes to getting the word out, no other newspaper does it better. Give me a call and I will be happy to show you how easy and effective advertising in The Gazette can be!

Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr.

Norm Vankoughnett Kristopher Milne Abdullah Patel Christine Miller

#60 - 304 Stonebridge Blvd. Saskatoon

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 Tosh’s Allsports)



Get Listed! Business & Professional Directory ads can be booked by calling 668-0575


& Employment PT/FT EMPLOYMENT 20 - 30 hrs/wk

Must be 19 or older (due to liquor regulations) Apply in person with resume 9:00 a.m. - 9 p.m. 7 days /week

WARMAN ESSO Gas Bar • Confectionary Liquor Store • Lottery

Employment Opportunity

Seasonal Heavy Equipment Operator


Four year-old Kamryn Ethier enjoys the warm temperatures and summer sunshine as she plays on the swings at Prairie Oasis Park in Warman on Thursday, June 28. The Warman Summer Fun Program, operated by the Town of Warman, runs July 2 to August 17 at

the Legends Centre. Three separate programs are geared for kids age 4 and under; Kindergarten to Grade 3; and Grades 4 to 7. The Warman Youth Centre is open for students in Grades 8 through 12. For more information, drop by the Legends Centre and speak to the Town of Warman Recreation staff. Clark’s Crossing Gazette Cities Edition photos by TERRY Pugh

Applications for a Seasonal Equipment Operator position will be received by the Martensville Public Works Department. This will be with the Roadways Branch of the Public Works Department. The position must be able to operate various pieces of heavy City equipment. Salary will depend on the type of equipment operated as well as experience. For more information please contact: Mike Grosh, Public Works at the City of Martensville (306) 381-8186, mail resumes to Box 970 Martensville, Sask. S0K 2T0 or email to





To the Ratepayers of Municipality of the Town of Warman: Management is responsible for the preparation and presentation of the accompanying financial state-

ments, including responsibility for significant accounting judgements and estimates in accordance with Canadian generally accepted accounting principles and ensuring that all information in the annual report is consistent with the statements. This responsibility includes selecting appropriate accounting principles and methods, and making decisions affecting the measurement of transactions in which objective judgment is required. In discharging its responsibilities for the integrity and fairness of the financial statements, management designs and maintains the necessary accounting systems and related internal controls to provide reasonable assurance that transactions are authorized, assets are safeguarded and financial records are properly maintained to provide reliable information for the preparation of financial statements. The Council is composed of elected officials who are not employees of the Municipality. The Council is responsible for overseeing management in the performance of its financial reporting responsibilities. The Council fulfils these responsibilities by reviewing the financial information prepared by the administration and discussing relevant matters with external auditors. The Council is also responsible for recommending the appointment of the Municipality’s external auditors. Breen & Associates, an independent firm of Charted Accountants, is appointed by the council to audit the financial statements and report directly to them; their report follows. The external auditors have full and free access to meet periodically and separately with both the Council and administration to discuss their audit findings.

Sheryl Spence Mayor

Ivan Gabrysh Chief Administrative Officer June 11, 2012


ASSETS Financial assets: Cash and Temporary Investments Taxes Receivable - Municipal Other Accounts Receivable Land for Resale Long-Term Investments Other Total Financial Assets LIABILITIES Bank Indebtedness Accounts Payable Accrued Liabilities Payable Deposits Deferred Revenue Accrued Landfill Costs Other Liabilities Long-Term Debt Lease Obligations Total Liabilities NET FINANCIAL ASSETS Non-financial assets: Tangible Capital Assets Prepayments and Deferred Charges Stock and Supplies Other Total Non-Financial Assets Accumulated Surplus (Deficit)

2011 2010


REVENUES 2011 2011 2010 Budget Taxes and Other Unconditional Revenue $ 5,617,947 5,611,514 4,576,437 Fees and Charges 3,419,355 3,491,990 4,639,330 Conditional Grants 29,639 41,716 27,220 Tangible Capital Asset Sales - Gain - (750,388) Land Sales - Gain - - Investment Income and Commissions 147,582 209,369 156,605 Other revenues 3,249,615 5,809,507 2,854,410 TOTAL REVENUES 12,464,138 14,413,708 12,254,002 EXPENSES General Government Services 935,454 915,541 797,241 Protective Services 634,353 528,005 497,746 Transportation Services 2,719,156 2,516,927 2,476,234 Environmental and Public Health Services 478,053 472,388 446,125 Planning and Development Services 679,250 635,382 535,698 Recreation and Cultural Services 1,580,953 1,345,603 1,182,140 Utility Services 2,194,021 1,955,851 1,734,976 TOTAL EXPENSES




Surplus (deficit) of Revenues over Expenses before Other Capital Contributions

3,242,898 6,044,011 4,583,842

Provincial/Federal Capital Grants and Contributions

7,259,589 6,413,548 8,293,218

Surplus (Deficit)of Revenues over Expenses 10,502,487 12,457,559 12,877,060

19,996,731 12,746,131 227,757 184,299 1,465,038 879,830 325,926 776,125 - 10 10 22,015,462 14,586,395

Accumulated Surplus (Deficit), Beginning of Year 103,086,006 103,086,006 90,208,946

- 1,177,453 - 903,076 250,314 - - 12,217,459 - 14,548,302 7,467,160

2011 2011 2010 Budget SURPLUS (Deficit) $ 10,502,487 12,457,559 12,877,060 (Acquisition) of tangible capital assets (29,739,796) (17,880,445) (7,971,428) Amortization of tangible capital assets 2,526,837 2,526,837 2,359,732 Proceeds on disposal of tangible capital assets - 225,860 Loss (gain) on the disposal of tangible capital assets - 750,388 -

770,238 421,242 233,346 2,203 3,765,667 5,192,696 9,393,699

107,984,332 93,606,972 92,073 85,335 - - 108,076,405


115,543,565 103,086,006

Accumulated Surplus (Deficit), End of Year $113,588,493 115,543,565 103,086,006


Surplus (Deficit) of capital expenses over expenditures (27,212,959) (14,377,360) (5,611,696) (Acquisition) of supplies inventories (Acquisition) of prepaid expenses Consumption of supplies inventory Use of prepaid expense

- (92,073) - 85,335

- (92,073) - 85,335

(85,335) 3,659

Surplus (Deficit) of expenses of other non-financial over expenditures (6,738) (6,738) (81,676) Increase/Decrease in Net Financial Assets (16,717,210) (1,926,539) 7,183,688 Net Financial Assets - Beginning of Year

9,393,699 9,393,699 2,210,011

Net Financial Assets - End of Year (7,323,511)

7,467,160 9,393,699


Heavy machinery (above) is being used to build foundations for residential housing in a new development in Warman’s north end. A few meters to the south, a new linear park (right) complete with walking path, decorative lighting and park benches provides residents with a pedestrian-friendly environment. A network of linear parks runs throughout Warman’s newer neighbourhoods. Gazette Cities Edition photos by Terry Pugh





Clark's Crossing Gazette  

July 5, 2012 Issue

Clark's Crossing Gazette  

July 5, 2012 Issue