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Family escapes injury in crash at Martensville and Highway 12 intersection the province and the city council has been telling the province for years that something needs to be done.” The Martensville Fire Department responded to seven motor vehicle accidents (MVAs) at the intersection of Main Street and Highway 12 in 2011

By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

A two-vehicle collision on Highway 12 at the main entrance to Martensville could have been a lot worse, according to Warman-Martensville RCMP Detachment Cst. Aaron Rushton.

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No one was seriously injured in the crash, which occurred at 11:20 a.m. on Monday, April 8. Road and weather conditions at the time of the collision were good. A westbound half-ton truck towing a travel trailer pulled onto the northbound lanes of Highway 12 into the path of a northbound Subaru Outback SUV, which struck the back end of the trailer. The impact knocked the trailer off its hitch before coming to rest on its side. The Subaru’s front end was crushed. A family travelling in the Subaru were treated for minor injures at the scene by Martensville First Responders, and no one was taken to hospital. Cst. Rushton said the truck

and 2012. There were also six additional MVAs at the Martensville South Access to Highway 12 intersection during the same time period. “How many more close calls do we have to see before an overpass gets built?” asked Dyck. “We need it badly.”

a u h os J 11th & e l l a April Shir

h April 13t TERRY PUGH | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

Martensville Fire Chief Kurt Dyck surveys damage to one of the vehicles involved in a collision at the intersection of Highway 12 and Main Street on Monday

towing the trailer was stopped at the stop sign, but apparently proceeded into the intersection before it was safe to do so. “The Subaru was travelling at about 120 kilometers per hour, but the driver hit the brakes and figured he had slowed to about 100 kilometers per hour at the time of the im-

pact,” said Rushton. “That’s a pretty substantial crash and it was a miracle that nobody in the family was seriously hurt. It was a very close call.” Martensville Fire Chief Kurt Dyck said the collision is just one of many that happen on a regular basis at the intersection.

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE | THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 2013 PG.3

SPRING FLOODING CONCERNS

RM feverishly working to clear roads, ditches By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

Public works crews with the RM of Corman Park have been working flat out in an effort to clear ditches and roads in the wake of last month’s severe snowstorm. It’s all aimed at getting the jump on the massive amount of water expected to inundate many parts of the municipality in the coming weeks. “Mother Nature doesn’t want to give up on winter, apparently,” said Reeve Judy Harwood in an interview on Friday, April 5. “In some ways that’s good because it’s a slow melt. The cold weather is giving the crews a chance to clear ditches and culverts so the water does run unobstructed when it melts. “But, on the other hand, every time it snows we get a little more moisture that’s going to add to the problem of excess water runoff.” Harwood said the public works crews have been proactive in clearing ditches and culverts. She said while the RM is

still without a director of public works, one should be hired soon. In the meantime, the two public works superintendents are doing a good job staying on top of the RM’s priority areas. “They are fairly confident at this point,” she continued. “We have cleaned culverts in critical areas, such as Corman Industrial Park, and water is moving.” Harwood said roads that were blocked by rock-hard snowdifts up to 12 feet high have now been cleared. The big concern is whether the roads threatened by rising water will be able to withstand the expected wind and water erosion. The RM is taking steps to beef up a number of high-priority roads throughout the RM. Harwood said every piece of equipment owned by the RM is currently being put to maximum use. “If we find we’re overwhelmed, we’ll have to draw on rented equipment and owner-operators to help out in the short-term,” she said.

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CHRIS PUGH | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

Beauchemin Family Racing dispayed this custom-made 1200-1400 horsepower Harley Davidson motorcycle - dubbed ‘The Joker’ - at the Draggins Rod and Custom show in Saskatoon over the Easter Weekend.

Corman Park residents hoping provincial program will alleviate flood woes By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

Sharon Schultz has

three sump-pumps working 24-hours a day in an effort to keep her basement from being completely flooded. And the spring thaw hasn’t even really started yet. Once the snow melts, all the water from miles around is going to be lapping at the doorstep of her house in Corman Park northwest of Warman. Still, she’s hopeful there is light on the horizon. After meeting with Corman Park Reeve Judy Harwood and Martensville MLA Nancy Heppner on Friday, April 5, Schultz is optimistic there may be some help in the form of a new emergency flood relief program. The province unveiled the 2013 Emergency Flood Damage Reduction program (EFDRP) late last week. The program reimburses individuals and communities for major portions of the cost of approved, permanent flood protection measures.

Schultz, a single mother of two who lives on an acreage in a flood-prone part of Corman Park, is hoping the program will help ease what is likely to be a disastrous situation in a few weeks. Schultz’s 80-acre property is located in a low area that is part of the Opimahaw Creek watershed, a region of flat topography with poor drainage. Water from melting snow collects in large pools over a vast area, submerging hundreds of acres and occasionally making roads impassable. In the area where she lives along Power Line Road west of Osler, flooding over the past several years has taken its toll on many residents. Two properties are for sale, one farm has been abandoned and one other dairy farmer is renting land elsewhere. When she bought the property about a decade ago, there was no indication it would be flood-prone. “It’s always been dry here,” she said. “All my neighbours,

who have been here for decades, said there has never been a problem with flooding.” But she discovered how bad it would be a few years ago, when her home was completely inundated. The driveway had to be built up, like a dyke, to allow access to the house. Her outbuildings and barn were partially submerged. Her well water is not potable because of potential contamination. While the simple solution would be to move, her options are limited. She can’t sell the property and she doesn’t want to abandon it and lose thousands of dollars in equity. What she would like to do is move her house to a higher-elevation location on her own property. In the past, that solution wasn’t covered under any provincial or federal flood assistance program. But it may be a possibility under the EFDRP, which covers emergency works “designed to have an immediate flood protection benefit, but could also form part of a per-

Sharon Schultz (left) points out to MLA Nancy Heppner (centre) and RM of Corman Park Reeve Judy Harwood the areas of her acreage that are likely to be flooded TERRY PUGH | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

manent flood protection measure,” according to a description of the program posted on the provincial government’s website. Heppner says she will be clarifying the parameters

of the EFDRP this week at a meeting with Ken Cheveldayoff, Minister Responsible for the provincial Water Security Agency (WSA). She is hopeful the program will cover Schultz’s dilemma.

Schultz says the province appears to be listening to the concerns of landowners.

Region to be one of hardest hit by runoff Continued on page 22

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Cities update data by participation in regional travel patterns survey By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

A regional travel survey conducted jointly by the cities of Saskatoon, Martensville and Warman will look at residents’ daily driving patterns. The goal is to help civic planners figure out where improvements can be made in services, residential neighbourhoods, businesses, highways and other areas. The survey, slated to be undertaken this September with results compiled by January of 2014, is being initiated by the City of Saskatoon and will encompass the entire census metropolitan area. The City of Martensville voted at its April 2 council meeting to participate in the survey and the City of Warman council passed a resolution at its meeting on April 8 to participate as well. Both Martensville and Warman will contribute approximately $6,000 each towards the study, based on a percapita funding formula. The Town of Osler has also been invited to participate in the study. The City of Saskatoon will make final preparations for the study at its April 22 council meeting. The survey will provide the basis for a “travel demand forecasting model” to be used as a planning tool. The Household Travel Survey will collect information about the socio-economic characteristics of residents and their various travel patterns such as: trip origin and destination, trip purpose, travel mode and trip start and end time. The regional travel model will also help accurately predict future traffic volumes on key highways in the area. It’s a worthwhile project, ac-

cording to officials with both Warman and Martensville. “The goal is to determine travel habits within the region,” said Bonnie Gorelitza, Director of pPanning for the City of Martensville. “The last model we have for the region is based on a study done in 2006 – and the population of the region has almost doubled since then – so it would be very helpful to have information on where people are going, and for what purpose, at different times of the day; and to figure out policies and plans to sup-

port development.” Gorelitza said planning for growth needs to be done on a regional basis because all the urban centres are linked together. “We need to know how we can help each other because that, in turn, helps our own planning,” she said. Brad Toth, manager of planning and development for the City of Warman, said the study offers good value for a relatively small investment. “To take on a project like this on our own would be very expensive and we wouldn’t be

able to gather nearly as much data as this larger study will,” he said. “Also, if we were to simply focus on travel within Warman, we would miss the regional context. The travel patterns will give us more information on highways and planning for transit and that type of thing.” Gorelitza said while it’s obvious that many commuters live in Martensville

ML41403.C11 Mary

and Warman and drive to Saskatoon for work, there are also less-obvious trends that are likely to be brought to light by the survey. “People also travel from Saskatoon to Martensville and Warman for recreation and work,” she said. “This will help us figure out how best to plan for vehicle and pedestrian traffic loads. We can also determine which kind of busi-

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Spring Runoff Preparedness Information Spring runoff preparedness information can be accessed on the Spring Runoff Preparedness website (www.gr.gov.sk.ca/Flood). The site has links to: • A map of the current snowpack for the province; • A Municipal Directory - for private citizens, your local municipality or band office is your first point of contact; • Flood Preparation guides for homeowners, agricultural producers and communities; • How to build a sandbag wall; • SaskPower’s Flood Hazard guide; and • Information sheets on electrical and gas safety. The Saskatchewan Water Security Agency (WSA) will provide up-to-date runoff forecasts at www.wsask.ca/Lakes-and-Rivers/Provincial-Forecast. You can also quickly access information about the water level in the stream or lake closest to you by bookmarking www.wsask.ca on your mobile device. The Government of Saskatchewan has announced the 2013 Emergency Flood Damage Reduction Program (EFDRP). The EFDRP program will: • Provide engineering and technical assistance to municipalites while sharing the cost of permanent and temporary flood protection projects. • Cover 100 per cent of the costs for engineering assistance and purchase of sandbags by local government. • Reimburse individuals for 85 per cent and communites and businesses for 75 per cent of the cost of approved, permanent flood protection projects such as berms, culverts and lift stations. Projects must be approved by the Water Security Agency (WSA) in order to qualify for funding. Projects already underway will also be considered. Call 1-866-727-5420 or go to www.wsask.ca for more information. Municipalities that need to secure flood supplies, equipment and assistance should contact Government Relations at (306) 787-9563. Provincial Disaster Assistance Program (PDAP) Response Teams are preparing to set up locations in severely impacted communities to assist claimants and local officials. For more details on PDAP, go to www.gr.gov.sk.ca/ApplytoPDAP. Everyone, including your government, has a role to play when it comes to potential flooding this spring. Together, we will take measures to safeguard you, your family and your property.

PO Box 830 - 99 4th St. Hague, SK, S0K 1X0 Phone: 306-975-0284 Fax: 306-225-2149 Email: nheppner@mla.legassembly.sk.ca Website: http://www.nancyheppner.com

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 2013

MUSIC FESTIVAL WINNERS

Several music students from Warman and Martensville studying with Hawk’s Nest Music Studio in Warman earned awards at the Sask Valley Music Festival in Waldheim in late March. They include (left to right) Hawkley Dereniwski (certificate for competing in the Tiny Tots category), Braidan Doerksen (tied for second place in Pre Royal Conservatory category), Peyton Thomas (first place in Sonatina category ages 8 and under), Abigail Corsar (“A” mark in Pre-Royal Conservatory category), Micheline Corsar - received second place in Sonatina category ages 9 and under and received an “A” in Royal Conser-

5

TERRY PUGH | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

vatory Level 1), Isaac Risling (first place in Piano Solo, Contemporary Idioms, Grade 5, second place in Royal Conservatory Grade 4, and first place in Sonatina Repertoire ages 14 and under), Mia Novecosky (“A” mark in Pre-Royal Conservatory category), Reyna Heit (High “80s” marks in Grade 7 Royal Conservatory), Sam Risling - won a scholorship for his overall performance as well as first place in Sonatina Category ages 9 and under, second place in Royal Conservatory level 1, and first place in Piano Solo Contemporary Idioms, Hailey Budnick (not pictured - second place in Royal Conservatory Grade 2 category), Emma Laughren (not pictured - “A” mark in Pre-Royal Conservatory category).

Federal grant to assist in town hall upgrades The Delisle Town Hall is getting some much-needed upgrades thanks to a $100,150 grant from the federal government. The town hall upgrades include replacement of windows and doors, as well as installation of insulation and metal siding. The improvements are designed to make the facility

more energy efficient while reducing operating costs. Hon. Kelly Block, MP for the Saskatoon-Rosetown-Biggar constituency, announced the grant on April 3 on behalf of Hon. Lynne Yelich, Minister of State for Western Economic Diversificaton. The funds for the project are coming from the Community Infrastructure Im-

provement Fund (CIIF). “The Town of Delisle is thrilled to receive this funding for our community hall,” said Dave Anderchek, Mayor of Delisle. “This support will help us complete the exterior revitalization of the building. We wish to thank the federal government for their generous contribution to this project.”

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE | THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 2013 PG.6

Victory for taxpayers, people on reserves By Colin Craig

Canadian Taxpayers Federation

COMMENTARY

In 2009, when the Canadian Taxpayers Federation (CTF) called for a new law that would require Canada’s aboriginal reserves to post their chief and council’s pay online, many snickered. “Good luck,” we were told pessimistically by several skeptics. They just didn’t believe the federal government could be convinced to table a bill requiring aboriginal chiefs and councillors on reserves to disclose their pay to the public. After all, some chiefs and councillors are known for threatening blockades. The skeptics doubted we could we get Ottawa to muster up the courage to table a bill that would ruffle many chiefs’ feathers; even though politicians off reserve all have to routinely disclose their pay. Thankfully, the skeptics were wrong. After a three-year push to require the annual disclosure of chiefs and councillors’ pay, the government not only tabled a bill to do precisely what we urged, it recently became law. Yes, as of this year, annual audited statements from each reserve will be disclosed to the public on the federal government’s web site. The same site will also disclose pay information for each chief and councillor in Canada. Make no mistake, many chiefs and councilors are already transparent. For them the law won’t really change much. However, in communities like the Squamish First Nation, where band officials have tried to suggest they are “prohibited by law” from releasing details on the chief’s salary, it’ll be a welcome improvement. So how did we go from a situation three years ago where no politician in Ottawa would say ‘boo’ about sky-high chief and council pay to actually passing a disclosure law for every reserve in Canada? The answer is simple – brave men and women on reserves and people living off reserve speaking out. After exposing the high salaries on the Peguis reserve pay (thanks to whistleblower Phyllis Sutherland) back in 2009, we seemed to hit a tipping point. Many grassroots aboriginal people living on other reserves came forward to either leak documents from their communities or speak out publicly about the lack of transparency and accountability on their reserves. For example, when the CTF held a press conference in Winnipeg to talk about improving transparency on reserves in 2010, an 83-year old aboriginal elder drove for two hours the night before and then slept in his car in order to be there for the morning event. He later described how elders in his community pooled some money together to pay for his gas because it was so important for them to have a voice pushing for improved accountability and transparency. As the grassroots kept speaking out, so did people off reserve as well. Comments online and on radio talk shows were overwhelmingly in favour of improved transparency. While the Harper government got the message it’s too bad opposition parties voted against such a common sense law. As the dust settles on this victory, we’ll repeat something we’ve said from the beginning. This legislation won’t solve all the problems on reserves; the whole situation is complex and many of the policy ideas out there are divisive. But it will shine a light on where the money is going. Thumbs up to those who spoke out and to the Harper government for listening.

CORRECTION

In the team photo of the 1973 Warman Wildcats Juvenile C provincial championship team published in the April 4 edition of the Gazette, one player was inadvertently omitted. Wilf Friesen is in the back row of the photograph.

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Government needs to be better planned for flooding Based solely on the Saskatchewan Party government press releases, one might assume it has done all it can to prepare for the spring flood.

MURRAY MANDRYK

Provincial Politics

Consider the April 2 release from the Watershed Security Agency praising minister responsible Ken Cheveldayoff for continuing “to assist residents faced with threats of flooding with the 2013 Emergency Flood Damage Reduction Program (EFDRP).” The release goes on say the government will provide “100 per cent of costs for engineering assistance and purchase of sandbags by local governments.” Meanwhile, individuals will be reimbursed 85 per cent and communities and businesses for 75 per cent for “the cost of approved, permanent flood protection... like berms, culverts and lift station work.” The government will also cover 50 per cent of the costs of temporary flood protection

Reader Opinions

Irresponsible for province to export uranium to China The Green Party of Saskatchewan (GPS) wants to know why the Saskatchewan Party Government and NDP Opposition support exporting Uranium to China. At this moment, China is struggling to keep North Korea under control. If China is unwilling or unable to keep North Korea under control, how can our citizens be assured that Saskatchewan Uranium exports won’t be used to build nuclear weapons? Saskatchewan should end Uranium sales, period. We may live to regret sending Uranium to a nation, any nation, that could turn around one day and use that Uranium to drop bombs on Canada. It is irresponsible for Saskatchewan to potentially contribute to the expansion of nuclear weapons or nuclear power in East Asia. Victor Lau, Leader Green Party of Sask. Regina, SK

www.ccgazette.ca Published Thursdays by Jenson

measures like sandbags and pumping expenses, the news release said. Typical of such government information, it’s made to sound rather generous...notwithstanding the fact that the dollars they are talking about are actually the ones you contributed through your taxes. And, also typical of such government information, it’s made to sound like the government has always been on top of this looming problem that could quickly convert to a crisis with a few heavy spring rains. But has the Sask. Party government truly been as prepared as it now suggests? Well, let’s go back three weeks earlier to provincial budget day. Despite the fact there was no budgeted line item to deal with the potential financial implications of what has been the heaviest snowfall on record, Finance Minister Ken Krawetz offered his assurances that there would be no reason to worry. Money would simply flow from $695.1 million Growth and Financial Security Fund (GFSF). “We can’t plan for disaster, but I think we have a good backup situation,” Krawetz

P ublishing

AUDITED CIRCULATION: 15,202

said. The approach raised some eyebrows and concern from the NDP opposition, given that problems people had with the Provincial Disaster Assistance Program (PDAP) in 2011. Since then, the government has found it necessary to suggest there will be at least $182 million available through the GFSF and outlined the above compensation plan in the press release. But wouldn’t it have been smarter for the government to make it known months in advance to both municipalities and individuals that there would be specific compensation set aside? Wouldn’t that have allowed both them and government officials to prepare in earnest? At the municipal level, RMs, towns and cities are now scrambling to clear ditches and culverts and dig channels. But, while the government boasts of the $25 million it has put towards flood control in recent years, it remains clear that much more could have and should have been done – especially given the impact of the 2011 flood. For example, consider the efforts of Corman Park and

the communities of Warman, Dalmeny, Osler and Martensville – expected to be some of the harder hit areas this year – to establish the Opimihaw Creek Watershed Association to deal with long-standing flooding problems. While the multi-million dollar project will one day result in a longterm plan for drainage that will protect homes and infrastructure in the area, that plan isn’t in effect yet. Sure, flooding disasters are not, thankfully, an every-year occurrence. But had the government announced its contingency plans even last year when it established the Watershed Security Authority, perhaps we wouldn’t see the scrambling we now see. Perhaps the right preparatory choices would have already been made. Yet the government didn’t set aside a single dime for flooding in the actual budget. One can guess why. If that $182 million for flooding had been budgeted, it would have made it very tough for the government to argue that the budget is balanced. Sadly, sometimes governments are more interested in the appearance of having things under control.

Conservatives are raising your taxes MP Maurice Vellacott likes to boast that “the Conservative government has been consistently delivering real tax savings.” (www.mauricevellacott. ca/HH%20-%20June%202009.pdf) There’s only one problem: that claim is not true. The Conservatives’ federal budget increases tariffs on everyday items imported from dozens of countries. These rising tariffs are a hidden tax on everything, from clothing and shoes to household cleaning products to televisions. They are also increasing your Employment Insurance taxes. Increasing this tax on jobs is reckless when so many areas of the economy are still struggling. Stephen Harper and his crew are increasing taxes on hospital parking, taxes on life insurance, taxes on safety deposit boxes, taxes for airport se-

TERRY JENSON - Publisher tjenson@ccgazette.ca

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TERRY PUGH - Reporter/Photographer tpugh@ccgazette.ca HILARY KLASSEN - Reporter/Photographer hklassen@ccgazette.ca ASHLEIGH COMMON - Graphic Designer ads@ccgazette.ca JESSICA URLACHER - Production/Typesetting ads@ccgazette.ca

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curity, taxes on credit unions, and the list goes on. For years now, Conservatives have tried to boast that they never raise taxes. That was easy to do when they took power and inherited a $13 billion surplus from the previous Liberal government. However, these tax-andspend Conservatives dug themselves into a deep deficit; they increased program spending by almost 40 percent and are now hiking taxes left, right and centre. The next time you see Mr. Vellacott, remind him to show his constituents some respect and be honest about taxes. No amount of spin or government advertising (that they pay for with your taxes) can change the fact that a tax hike is a tax hike, and we know it. Scott Brison, MP Liberal Party of Canada Finance Critic

HAVE AN OPINION? EXPRESS IT HERE

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

VOL. 5 NO. 37


CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 2013

7

Ambulance dispatcher plays key Man arrested role in roadside baby delivery after bomb threat at casino By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

A baby girl was born in a vehicle on the side of Highway 16 near Clavet early Thursday morning, April 4. The child was delivered safely with the help of Jessica Rempel, a dispatcher with MD Ambulance, who guided the parents through the delivery via cell phone, according to Troy Davies with MD Ambulance. “Early this morning a 29-year-old female and her husband were traveling to Saskatoon as the female patient was in labour,” said Davies in an interview on April 4. “While on the highway they realized they were not going to make it to Saskatoon so they pulled over on Highway 16 East just past Clavet. The couple called 9-1-1 and the MD Ambulance Communication Officer talked them through the delivery. When Paramedics arrived on scene mom and dad had delivered a healthy baby girl at 7:16 a.m.” The mother and child were taken to Royal University Hospital where both are reportedly doing well.

HAPPY ENDING

Rempel said assisting in the birth of the baby girl was a great way to begin the day. “It started out as a routine morning,” Rempel told The Gazette. “I had just come on shift. I answered the phone like normal and was speaking to the husband as the couple were coming into Saskatoon. By then they had pulled over on the side of the highway and had me on speakerphone so I could hear everything that was going on in the vehicle. I asked them how far apart the contractions were when suddenly he said he could feel the baby’s head – and the delivery had started.” Rempel said she was on the phone for about 18 minutes with the couple. The woman was in the back seat while the husband was standing outside

assisting with the back door of the vehicle open. Rempel said it helped that the weather was relatively mild. By the time First Responders arrived from the Clavet Fire Department, the baby girl was safely wrapped in a clean blanket in the vehicle. MD Ambulance paramedics arrived a short time later. “I asked them to have a clean dry towel or blanket available and to have a shoelace or a string to tie the umbilical cord,” said Rempel. “They had the baby in a blanket but the First Responders were there in time to cut the cord. I could hear them saying in the background that the baby’s colour was good and she seemed to be fine. I could also hear the baby crying, so I knew she was okay.”

NOT UNCOMMON

The incident was a little unusual, but it’s not the first time it’s happened, noted Davies. “We’ve actually done quite a few,” he said. “A couple of years ago, we had a streak of nine weeks where there was a baby a week.” Rempel, who has worked as a dispatcher for two years, said this was the second time she had dealt with a delivery over the phone. “The first one was about a year ago,” she said. “That one went very quickly. This one took a little longer. But it was very exciting. Most of the time we deal wtih very scary, sad emergencies. This one was a little scary for the couple while it was going on, obviously, but it was a happy way to start the day for everyone involved.”

TRAINING PAYS OFF

Davies said dispatchers, also known as communications officers, with MD Ambulance are trained to handle many kinds of emergencies over the phone. “Dispatchers have saved a lot of lives over the years,” he said. “When you call 9-1-1, the person you talk to on the oth-

er end of the line is your lifeline and they have to know how to respond and guide people through very stressful situations. They do much more than simply dispatch ambulances.” Davies said dispatchers have helped save several lives by instructing callers how to do CPR, work AED machines and tell people how to help someone who is choking. “They are a vital part of the chain of survival,” said Davies. “They are the first point of contact for us so the more they can calm the situation, the better it is for paramedics when they arrive at the scene. “Let’s face it, when you call 9-1-1, it’s an emergency and having someone to talk you through it on the phone who is calm and collected is vital,” he continued. “Even though the response time may be only two to five minutes before the ambulance gets there, it can seem like a lot longer because every second counts.” Davies noted that the MD Ambulance dispatch centre has been accredited three times in the last 12 years.

A LaLoche man is facing charges after a bomb threat over the weekend at Dakota Dunes Casino. According to Saskatoon RCMP Cpl. Ray Bouchard, police received a call stating there was a bomb at the casino 20 km south of Saskatoon on Saturday, April 6, The building was evacuated and later determined to be safe. The investigation identified a suspect and with the assistance of Warman RCMP members, the accused was located at a Saskatoon hotel and arrested without incident. A 38-year-old male is charged with Uttering Threats, Mischief and Public Mischief. He appeared before a Justice of the Peace on Monday morning and was released. The accused is slated to be back in court on May 23.

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School Community Councils A primary link between home, community and school School Community Councils (SCC) support student learning and encourage parent and community involvement and engagement at the school level. Parents and community members are encouraged to participate in the work of the local SCC.

SCC elections for all Prairie Spirit schools will be held between:

Monday, April 15 and Friday, April 26, 2013 Contact your local school for its election date and for more details, including the number of positions open for election.

PUBLIC NOTICE BYLAW 2013 - 12 Public Notice is hereby given that the Council of the City of Warman intends to adopt a bylaw under The Planning and Development Act, 2007 to amend Bylaw 2006-11, known as the Zoning Bylaw.

Warman Gems Fastball

PUBLIC NOTICE BYLAW 2013 - 11 Public Notice is hereby given that the Council of the City of Warman intends to adopt a bylaw under The Planning and Development Act, 2007 to amend Bylaw 2006-11, known as the Zoning Bylaw.

Central Street

Intent The proposed bylaw will rezone the lands described below, and shown on attached map, in the bold dashed line from M2 Industrial District to M1 Industrial District.

INTENT The proposed bylaw will rezone the lands described below, and shown on attached map, in the bold dashed line from M1 Industrial District to C1 Commercial District.

Affected Land The affected land is legally described as Lot 6, Block 2, Plan Number 80S16308 (110 Eldorado Street).

AFFECTED LAND The affected land is legally described as Lot(s) 1, 2, 3, 4, Block 4, Plan Number F4247 (501 Main Street).

Reason The amendment is to allow for construction of a shop in the rear yard.

REASON The amendment is to allow for a commercial use, and more compatibility with adjacent land uses. Public Inspection Any person may inspect the Bylaw at the City of Warman office between 8:30am-4:30pm, Monday-Friday excluding statutory holidays. Copies are available at cost. Public Hearing Council will hold a public hearing on April 22, 2013 at 6:30pm at the City of Warman office 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 City Hall before the hearing). Brad Toth Municipal Planner

Public Inspection Any person may inspect the Bylaw at the City of Warman office between 8:30am-4:30pm, Monday-Friday excluding statutory holidays. Copies are available at cost. Public Hearing Council will hold a public hearing on April 22, 2013 at 6:30pm at the City of Warman office 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 City Hall before the hearing). Brad Toth Municipal Planner


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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE | THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 2013 PG. 8

Martensville urges province to fast-track needed overpass By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

The City of Martensville is willing to put money into an overpass at the intersection of Main Street and Highway 12.

WEBSITE EXCLUSIVE

Get stories like this plus more photos before anyone else! Breaking news as it happens online for free at: www.ccgazette.ca

“We’re not sure if that will speed up the progress of getting an overpass here, but it certainly can’t hurt,” said Martensville City Manager Scott Blevins. “We want the province to realize that an overpass is the only solution that will work for this intersection. There aren’t any short-term fixes.” Highway overpasses are a provincial responsibility and funds for their construction – which can cost up to $30 million – are budgeted for annually by the province. Martensville City Council sent a letter to the provincial Minister of Highways and Infrastructure this week expressing disappointment with the recent final report of the Highway 11 and 12 Planning Study – which has been ongoing since 2010. While council approved the location of interchanges recommended in the planning study’s

final report, which was released to the council in February, progress on implementing the recommendations is far too slow, in the city’s opinion. A resolution adopted at the Martensville City Council meeting on April 2 urged the Ministry of Highways to “proceed with the functional planning study of the Main Street and Highway 12 interchange in the near future.” Martensville city councilors are frustrated with what they see as the slow pace of plans to prioritize intersections on Highway 11 and 12 for overpasses. In 2010, the Ministry of Highways and Infrastructure, along with the councils of Martensville, Warman and Corman Park, formed a partnership to hire a consultant to develop a Functional Planning Study for a corridor along Highways 11 and 12. Over the course of the study – which was plagued by setbacks – it was scaled back from a functional planning study to a more generalized report outlining which intersections should be considered for interchanges. There was no timeline provided for their construction and no indication of which intersections were to be given priority. For Martensville city councilors, one of the most troubling aspects of the report was that

TERRY PUGH | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

RCMP Cst. Aaron Rushton surveys the aftermath of a two-vehicle collision at the intersection of Highway 12 and Main Street in Martensville. City Council is urging the province to conduct a

functional planning study as soon as possible for the construction of an overpass at the intersection, and has even offered to chip in municipal funds to make it happen.

no short-term measures to alleviate safety concerns at the Main Street intersection were outlined. “There were short-term fixes included for other areas, such as the Martensville south access, but those were already

in the meantime. “We are looking to get this project into the province’s five-year capital budget,” said Blevins. “We are sending the letter in this week and we hope to get a response from the Minister as soon as possible.”

part of the Highway 305 project,” explained Blevins. “So that was already approved by the province and was in the works.” The bottom line, said Blevins, is the overpass is badly needed, since no short-term measures can be implemented

Warman Chamber of Commerce elects officers By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

The Warman Chamber of Commerce is officially in business following the election of its founding officers and the adoption of a constitution at a meeting in Warman April 4. “I’m very happy with the support of the business community for this initiative,” said Ernie Quintal, the inaugural president of the Warman Chamber of Commerce, in an interview following the meeting. “It really is a historic moment for Warman because we’ve never had a Chamber of Commerce before. We had a good turnout of businesspeople who are anxious to see this new organization make a positive impact on this community and I think we’re going to grow as more people become aware of what we’re all about.” Quintal, one of the people who helped kick-start the new organization with a membership drive earli-

er this year, was one of four people elected at the meeting held at the Brian King Centre in Warman. Three directors – Orlando Hamm, Doug McLeay and Elise Hildebrandt – were acclaimed to the board for two-year terms. The Chamber of Commerce will be putting out a further call for nominations to fill the vacant vice-presidential position as well as seven more directors. The president and vice-President are for two-year terms of office while four directors will have twoyear terms and the remaining six directors will hold one-year terms. The voluntary-membership organization has set its annual dues at $150 per year. However, business people interested in joining the Chamber of Commerce as a Founding Member have until April 26 to qualify for an incentive rate of $100. The organization is open to all types of businesses, including storefront, industrial, commercial, institutional and home-

based. Membership is also open to businesses outside Warman. The bylaws for the new organization have been drafted and will be sent out to the membership for ratification at the next meeting. Member meetings of the Chamber of Commerce will be held quarterly. Two committees – “Bylaws and Memberships” and “Nominations” are currently in place and other committees are likely to be set up by the Chamber executive in the coming weeks. With the creation of the Warman Chamber of Commerce, the former Warman Business Association has been dissolved and remaining funds transferred to the Chamber of Commerce. The Chamber will have a website in the near future, according to Quintal. He said the major benefit to businesses is the “networking” and relationship-building, as well as marketing opportunities, educational forums and group benefits programs.

FLOOD

Pair face charges after violent assault in Martensville Two men from Saskatoon are facing a variety of assault and prohibited weapons charges stemming from a violent incident in Martensville on March 10. The men, 18-year-old Brant Alfred Detillieux and 19-year-old Christopher Ptolemy, both of Saskatoon, were arrested and are scheduled to appear in Saskatoon Provincial Court in May. Detillieux has been charged with aggravated assault and possession of a prohibited weapon. He is slated to appear in court on May 22. Ptolemy has been charged with assault and possession of a prohibited weapon. His court appearance is scheduled for May 29. Police launched an investigation after a 19-year-old man arrived at the RCMP detachment office in Martensville around 3:00 p.m. on Sunday, March 10. According to RCMP Sgt. Warren Gherasim, the victim reported that he had been assault-

ed at a house party during the early morning hours on that date. “The man advised police that he was at a party at a residence on 6th Street North in Martensville, when two men showed up uninvited to the party,” stated Gheraism. “Shortly after the two uninvited men showed up, an altercation started at the residence and the man reported being assaulted.” An investigation was conducted by the RCMP and numerous people that were at the party advised police of the details of the event. It was reported that the victim was assaulted by two men, one of whom was seen to be wearing a set of brass knuckles. After the assault the two men left the residence. The victim was treated at a Saskatoon hospital for a broken orbital bone in his skull which required plastic surgery and a metal plate to repair. There were also numerous bruises and other related injuries.

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Warman begins process of annexing land for future residential growth By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

The City of Warman is in the preliminary stages of annexing an additional 705 acres for residential and commercial growth. The city has issued a formal request to the RM of Corman Park for annexation and has contacted all the landowners affected by the proposal, according to Brad Toth, Manager of Planning and Development for the City of Warman. “We’re in the process of putting together an information package which will be sent out to those landowners who are affected by the annexation and also a formal letter to the RM,” said Toth in an interview on Thursday, April 4. “After that, we will be negotiating with the RM regarding the tax loss compensation for the annexation of the land.” The majority of the land being considered for annexation is located west of Centennial Boulevard and south of the new Highway 305. There are also smaller parcels of land south of the current Southlands residential neighbourhood and to the east along 6th Avenue South. While annexation compensation has traditionally been pegged at 22.5 times the annual tax levy, Toth said there no longer is a set formula because assessments on land values have risen dramatically in the last few years. “Assessments have gone up

and taxes have also gone up,” he explained. “At this point the compensation package is part of the negotiation process with the RM.” The vast majority of the land considered for annexation is currently owned by private developers who have plans for urban residential neighbourhoods, but there are also smaller parcels that include acreage owners. Toth said while some of the land is currently under cultivation, it is primarily rented. “There are areas where it is farmed right now based on interim agreements until the land is annexed,” said Toth. “We do have concept plans in place for a lot of the land that we are looking to annex, especially in the northern part. It is needed primarily for residential growth.” Toth said the annexation should provide sufficient land for the city to meet projected residential and commercial demands, based on current trends. “It should supply us for the foreseeable future,” he added. The city would like to begin the annexation negotiations with the RM and individual landowners soon and, if discussions proceed smoothly, the process could be completed by this fall. “We want to come to a fair conclusion with regards to tax loss compensation for the RM; and also make sure all the landowners are in favour and that we’ve addressed all their concerns,” he said. “Our goal

is to make this as amicable as possible and work with all the landowners and come to a consensus. After that, it is subject to approval from the provincial government.” Annexation of the land doesn’t necessarily mean it will be developed immediately, said Toth. “What annexation does is it allows (the City of Warman) to have plans and infrastructure in place to allow development to proceed,” he said. “If the land is not part of the city limits, then any development plans are very uncertain. It takes a great deal of investment capital to get the infrastructure in place for development, so you don’t want to be servicing property if you’re not sure if it’s ever going to be part of the city.” The land being considered for annexation will be needed because development is proceeding rapidly on three new neighbourhoods this spring and summer, noted Toth. “The Legends, Rockwood and Southlands areas are all entering their latest phases of development and once those are completed we’re out of land,” he said. “The demand is very high right now for additional growth and we will need this land to meet that demand.” The City of Warman is also working with the City of Martensville and the RM of Corman Park to develop a larger Regional Concept Plan that maps out a 35-year growth plan for both urban centres.

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Warman, Corman Park call on province to move ahead with interchanges By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

The City of Warman and the RM of Corman Park want the province to move faster on improvements to key intersections on Highways 11 and 12 north of Saskatoon.

WEBSITE EXCLUSIVE

Get stories like this plus more photos before anyone else! Breaking news as it happens online for free at: www.ccgazette.ca

In a joint letter sent to the Ministry of Highways and Infrastucture this week, the elected councils of Warman and Corman Park both indicated support for the final report of the Highway 11 and 12 study, but suggested additional steps are needed quickly to address pressing safety concerns. The most important steps include drawing up “functional plans” for interchanges in the long-term and closure or modifications of existing intersections in the short-term, accord-

ing to the letter. The councils are also calling on the province to prioritize the intersections and implement short-term fixes outlined in the report.

DANGEROUS CORNER

City of Warman Manager of Planning and Development Brad Toth said while the city council approved the Highway 11 and 12 final report, there were serious concerns with the lack of specifics regarding overpasses and other improvements. “Basically what we did in this letter is lay out our concerns with the process to date and put forward some recommendations for moving forward with what we would like to see happen in the short-term,” he told The Gazette. “There are some short-term fixes that are welcome, such as installing warning lights on the Highway 11 railway overpass to alert northbound traffic if vehicles turning left into Warman

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start to back up into the passing lane. There is also a suggestion to install a right-turn lane for traffic turning east onto the (Clarkboro) ferry road. We also want to see a northbound acceleration lane for traffic heading north out of Warman.” Toth said the intersection of Highway 11 and Central Street in Warman is a “complicated and dangerous” corner that has seen its share of collisions over the years. The intersection received an “F” rating – the lowest possible rating for safety – in the Highway 11 and 12 study’s final report. “You have a lot of speed differentials among vehicles at that intersection,” said Toth. “You have people slowing down to make a left turn into Warman; you have people speeding up as they come over the hill because they’re in the

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Warman hairstylist wins Mirror Award

for innovative creations By HILARY KLASSEN hklassen@ccgazette.ca

Imagine the Golden Globes for hairdressers, an event that honours the most creative, daring and innovative stylists in the industry. The Canadian Hairdressers Magazine recently sponsored just such an event; the 19th annual Mirror Awards. Kara Firman of Warman won for the Saskatchewan Salon Team at this Toronto event on March 23. Firman traveled with her photographer Macarena Yanez, owner of Maki Photos, for a girl trip to enjoy the cocktail party, gala, show, and most importantly, the awards. As people arrived at the gala evening, a large screen in the hall at the Fairmont Royal York displayed photos from all the finalists. “This was the first time we were able to see everybody else’s collection, so then you can see, okay what am I up against here,” said Firman. “I felt pretty good about mine. You never know, but mine stood out, which was good.” Her favorite of the three in her collection is the redhead whose style is more “deconstructed and artsy” and closer to the more artistic styles seen in live shows. At the awards show, Firman and three other Saskatchewan finalists were seated together to await the outcome. “Saskatchewan has been bringing it, and there’s been more people submitting their photos, which was great.” After her name was called Firman says, “I texted everyone I possibly could. Social media is exhausting!” But now she could relax, enjoy the congratulations that started rolling in and just have fun. Firman began preparing her collection in November 2012

seeing who won the awards, and in Toronto she got to meet some of them.

“It’s all people that you’ve admired for so long, and it’s like, ‘Hello! Nice to meet you,’ which is cool.”

Kara Firman of Warman was a member of the Saskatchewan Salon team that won first place at the Mirror Awards in Toronto recently. and did the photo shoots in the beginning of December. The deadline for entries was the beginning of January, so “it was pretty wham, bam, it was pretty quick,” she says. “Once you find your models, that’s the biggest part. Then you know whose hair you’re working on and you see what you can do or what’s realistic. Some people use a lot of hair pieces and stuff too, but I just chose to use

their own hair,” she added. She finds that to be more of a challenge. Having a mother in the hair biz influenced Firman to pursue a career in the industry. “Growing up in the salon, my Mom would always take me to hair shows so I could see the theatrics and the wow factor, the competitions and stage work,” notes Firman. She grew up reading the magazines and

Firman is an artistic educator with L’Oreal Professionnel, and an adjudicator for them as well. She is also a member of the Master Judges Panel of Canada. “I’ve always been involved with that, being on the judges panel mainly at live competitions,” says Firman. She entered her first live competition fairly early on when she got her first job, and won third. “That’s a good teaser to suck you into entering again and again. And as I competed more live, I just decided to join the Master Judges Panel as well.” Firman stayed in Toronto a couple of extra days to be a judge at another hair show before returning home to Warman. Back home, her schedule shows no signs of letting up. She and a couple of partners just opened a new hair salon called Spectrum Hair Studio on Broadway in Saskatoon. With a seven month old and a four year old at home, she’ll be heading back to work

post-baby for the first time next week. With this Mirror Award on her resume, Firman now plans to go for the “Oscars” in hairstyling, the Contessa Awards put on by Salon Magazine. The deadline for entries is Au-

gust 2013 with the awards show in November. With her range of experience and accomplishments, Firman has plenty of reasons to believe she can mirror this success in Toronto once again.

Kara Firman’s winning collection of hairstyles (above). (Photos submitted by Kara Firman)


12

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 2013

Affinity CU posts positive financial results in annual report Affinity Credit Union reported a positive year in 2012 at its Annual General Meeting on April 3, recording growth of 10.1 per cent, an increase in overall assets of 6 per cent, and an investment of 7.8 per cent of pretax profits to community development. Affinity’s success was most notably seen in its mortgage business across all agricultural, consumer, and commercial business lines. Speaking to credit union members in Saskatoon and via webcast at six locations throughout the province including Langham, Mark Lane, Affinity Credit Union, Chief Executive Officer, said: “I am pleased to report that in 2012 we achieved strong financial results and continued to deliver exceptional service and value to our members.” Affinity invested $3.7 million in branch improvements in 2012, including a complete renovation of its 8th Street Branch in Saskatoon and its Davidson branch. Construction was also completed on a new Affinity Insurance Brokerage in Saskatoon. “One hundred per cent of our suppliers were from Saskatchewan both in rural and urban communities,” said Lane, “underlining our commitment to investing locally to ensure a healthy future for our members, our employees and our communities.”

MEMBER INPUT

Throughout the year, Affinity implemented a feedback program providing members with an active voice in determining product and service expectations. As a result, several enhancements to member service were made including a $2.1 million upgrade of network infrastructure resulting in better,

more timely member service. Affinity’s leadership in corporate social responsibility was acknowledged internationally in the spring of 2012 when it was invited to join the Global Alliance for Banking on Values. This network of the world’s leading financial institutions on banking on values focuses on balancing people, our planet and profit. Affinity is only the third Canadian financial institution invited to join the alliance.

COMMUNITY GRANTS

Affinity provided $1.5 million, or 7.8 per cent of pre-tax profits, to community partners to address important issues across the province, including entrylevel housing, financial education and supporting new immigrants. As one example, Affinity partnered with the City of Saskatoon to provide 20 mortgages and $4.8 million in financing to low-to-moderate income families who were able to fulfill their dreams of moving from rental accommodation to home ownership. As well, Affinity provided 35 mortgages and $8.6 million in financing to assist members taking advantage of an entry-level condominium project in the Blairmore Suburban Centre in Saskatoon. “We continue to leverage our resources and partnerships to build our local economy and to help make our communities more sustainable,” said Lane. As a subsequent event to yearend, on January 1st, Affinity completed mergers with Muenster, Colonsay and Broadview Credit Unions providing an expanded service offering to these members. “Our continued merger success affirms that Affinity is on the right path as a credible partner of choice for other credit unions and, in many ways, our

Members approve partnership with Advantage, Spectra CUs By TERRY PUGH tpugh@ccgazette.ca

Affinity Credit Union members voted 97 per cent in favour of a “partnership by arrangement” agreement with Advantage Credit Union and Spectra Credit Union at their Annual General Meeting (AGM) on Wednesday, April 3. Advantage Credit Union members approved the proposal by a 93 per cent margin on April 4, while Spectra Credit Union members voted 94 per cent in favour on Monday, April 8. Spectra investment shareholders also voted 96 per cent in favour. A 75 per cent threshold was required in order for the vote to pass at each AGM. The results of the vote were announced by CEO Mark Lane on Tuesday, April 9. The agreement is subject to regulatory approval by the federal Competition Bureau as well as the Credit Union Deposit Guarantee Corporation. In an interview on April 9, Lane said the partnership agreement, though technically not a merger, amounts to a “consolidation” of the credit union assets, and is designed to protect members’ equity from risk. Under the arrangement agreement, all three credit unions will sell their financial interests and memberships to a brand new credit union. The old credit unions then become subsidiaries of the new credit union, and are registered under the Trust and Loans Corporations Act. Nonapproach has come to represent the model for what true partnerships can be,” added Lane. Affinity Credit Union is among the largest 15 credit unions in Canada with $2.9 billion in managed assets and a network of 49 branches in 41 communities across the province. It offers access to a complete range of accounts and services including wealth management products and is a leader in delivering investment and consulting services to First Nations. Affinity Credit Union employs 625 people and is 100% owned by more than 95,000 members, all of whom have a voice in the way they do busi-

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traditional business lines will operate within wholly-owned subsdiairy companies of the new credit union, and will not be operated by the credit union directly. The new credit union will function under the name of Affinity Credit Union, with Lane as CEO, and will become effective July 1, 2013. It will serve over 140,000 members from a network of 76 branches in 68 communities across the province, with assets exceeding $4.5 billion. While interest rates on loans and deposits will be aligned on July 1, Lane said it could take until the spring of 2014 before Advantage and Spectra branches are incorporated into the Affinity “banking platform” computer system. Lane said there will be no loss of jobs for employeees and no forced relocation, and stressed that local member input will remain a big part of the new consolidated Affinity Credit Union. He said over the last decade, there have been a number of credit union consolidations because the nature and scope of financial institutions’ operations have expanded significantly. “The members as a whole typically benefit from this consolidation because it spreads the investment out and expands the level of expertise available to the membership,” said Lane. “It is the members’ need for these services that is driving these consolidations.” families who were able to fulfill their dreams of moving from rental accommodation to home ownership. • In partnership with the Headstart on a Home program provided 35 mortgages and $8.6 million in financing to assist members taking advantage of an entry level condominium project in Blairmore Suburban Centre, Saskatoon. • With former Federal Government microloan programs ending early in 2012, Affinity introduced its own BusinessCents Micro Finance program which continued its commitment to local entrepreneurship and community economic devel-

ness.

FINANCIAL HIGHLIGHTS

• Loan portfolio grew by 10.10% to $2.02 billion • Deposits increased by 5.35% to $2.2 billion • Asset growth increased by 6% to $2.5 billion • Return on equity of 11.12% • Maintained a capital surplus of 45.7% and achieved a Tier 1 capital level of 8.63% • Return on assets was 0.94%

INVESTMENTS IN SASK

• In partnership with the City of Saskatoon, provided 20 mortgages and $4.8 million in financing to low-to-moderate income

Mark Lane

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13

Support from many sources can make cancer journey easier By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

A cancer diagnosis can be devastating. But the painful journey toward recovery can also be a process filled with hope and many joyful moments. During the month of April, cancer is front and centre, as fundraising efforts such as the Canadian Cancer Society’s Daffodil Campaign focus public awareness on cancer prevention and treatment. Many families have been touched by cancer through the loss of a loved one, but many others have survived cancer and are sharing their experiences and voluntering their efforts to help others. Having the support of family and friends, as well as health care professionals and providers of specialized clothing and therapeutic aids is essential, says Darlene Zwack of Dalmeny. Having been diagnosed with breast cancer in August, 2012, she has successfully completed surgery and has been deemed to be cancer-free. But there’s still a long way to go, and she says she relies on an optimisic outlook and help from her husband, George, and others to get her through a difficult time. “It’s been a rough winter,” said Darlene in an interview late last week. “But spring is coming, and I feel like I’m on the mend.” Zwack credits the Les and Irene Dube Breast Health Centre at Saskatoon City Hospital with helping her become familiar with what to expect during and after her cancer surgery. Joan Santoro, Manager of the Breast Health Centre, said since it first opened in 2006, the facility has evolved to offer a more holistic approach that covers all aspects of cancer treatment and care. “Our goal is to offer a coordinated, interdisciplinary centre with a strong focus on patient and family-centred care,” said Santoro. “All members of our team - whether it’s the radiologist, surgeon, nurse, oncologist - all are involved in a patient’s breast cancer experience at differnt points. We bring everyone together early in that experience so we can develop a plan of care and have the patient and family members involved in

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that planning. “It’s a process that begins early on after diagnosis, and we also provide extensive follow up.” Zwack said during and after her surgery, the staff at the Saskatoon Cancer Centre were professional and caring. The reality of cancer was evident, she noted, when she saw sick kids being carried in by their parents. “You just knew the family had been through the wringer and still were not finished,” she said. “I know what they are going through.” Zwack said she decided to stop taking chemotherapy after two treatments because the side effects from the drugs were damaging her heart. “It’s a pretty strong cocktail of drugs, and each person reacts differently to the treatments,” she said. “In my case, I had a very strong reaction. I felt like I was going to die.” One of the drugs she was injected with actually damaged her heart by accumulating a large amount of fluid in the sac surrounding her heart, thereby increasing the chances of her experiencing a heart attack or stroke. Since the cessation of her chemo treatments, Zwack’s heart is on the mend, but it will be a while till she’s able to function normally again. She was told by her oncologist that she does not require radiation treatment, for which she is grateful. She said it’s important to face the reality of cancer head on, and not try to avoid it. She encourages people to be tested for various types of cancer, and to contribute to fundraising campaigns for cancer research. Zwack was practive in outfitting herself for what she knew was coming after her surgery. She said purchasing a wig that matched her hairstyle and colour exactly prior to taking the chemo treatment helped ease the shock of losing her hair. That’s an approach that makes the transition much easier, confirmed Penny Saulnier, a long-time staff person at the

Taking control of the future and healing with optimism Continued on page 21

The staff of the Pink Tree, including (l-r) Karen Meakin, Jane Dyck and Penny Saulnier are certified fitters for a variety of therapeutic clothing items

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14

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 2013

LET THE CHIPS FALL

TERRY PUGH | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

The high rollers were out in full force at the Brian King Centre in Warman last weekend as Great Plains College staged a Casino Night fundraiser. In addition to games of chance, the event also featured a silent auction, live auction and raffles. (Photo at right) Brigitte Wiebe spins the Crown & Anchor wheel while (above l-r) Don Friesen, Norma Friesen, Pat Reid, Monica Ethier and Trudy Scherr rake in the cash at the Blackjack table.

Merchandise exports up

SOUNDS

Merchandise exports continue to be strong totalling $2.75 billion in February, a record for the month according to Statistics Canada. In the first two months of 2013, exports totalled $5.58 billion, up 7.4 per cent when compared to the same period in 2012, the second highest percentage increase among the provinces. “Saskatchewan’s economy is diverse and robust, and strong export markets are a major contributor to our overall success,” Minister responsible for Trade Tim McMillan said. “Last year was a record year and it is encouraging to see that 2013 is off to an impressive start.” Metal ores and non-metallic minerals totalled $531.3 million in February, up 16.9 per cent over last February. Metal and non-metallic mineral products totalled $46.9 million, a rise of 24.4 per cent over last year, and consumer goods totalled $168 million up 57.3 per cent over last February. “We have very aggressive exporters in Saskatchewan that provide products to customers around the globe,” McMillan said. “Companies within our province work hard to keep up with demand and as a direct result local economies are moving forward.”

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Season ticket reservations will only be made for the three-year season ticket packages. Not only will this provide you a discount over the one-year season ticket prices but this will allow reserved season ticket holders to choose their desired seats prior to any other tickets going on sale to the general public. All season tickets will be reserved without payment until the Warman Junior Hockey Club has been granted a franchise in the Saskatchewan Junior Hockey League.

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Jarrod Pugh (11) of the Redhead Rockets takes control of the puck in the offensive zone while defender Jonathon Warnick (18) of the Case Crushers tries unsuccessfully to intercept a pass during the Warman Community Hockey Tournament on Saturday at the Legends Centre. Eight teams took part in the recreational tournament that raised $8,200 for recreation programs at the centre.

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No hassles for young Blades after playoff ouster If you read on-line message boards or listen to open-line radio, you know that people can be cruel. Luckily, as Nelson Nogier can attest, the cruelty doesn’t come out face-to-face! “No, no, everyone has been good about it,” said the 16-yearold Saskatoon product, who attends high school in Clavet, when asked if he’s been given a hard time at school or on the street following the Saskatoon Blades’ early exit from the Western Hockey League playoffs. Nogier was one of just three Bridge City Bunch players to be in Saskatoon after the team was swept in four games of their best-of-seven opening round post-season series by the Medicine Hat Tigers over two weeks ago. The others were fellow Saskatoon native, 19-yearold defenceman Matthew Pufahl, along with Russian goaltender Andrey Makarov. A first-year defenceman with the Blades, Nogier was asked if he grew weary of being questioned about what happened and why

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LES LAZARUK

Voice of the Blades on 92.9 The Bull

the team had such an inauspicious departure from the playoffs. “You do and you don’t… I guess it just comes with the game and you’ve just got to deal with it and just move on,” mused the Blades’ Rookie-ofthe-Year. Nogier has more company now as the other five high school students on the Saskatoon roster (Alex Moodie, Nick Zajac, Ryan Graham, Logan Harland and Matt Revel) returned to class this past Monday. The remainder of the roster will be in town next Monday…at which time onice preparations for the MasterCard Memorial Cup will resume.

The on-ice Blades may still be on a break, but the franchise’s off-ice team is busy selling tickets for next month’s CH-L championship tournament. “We’ve, obviously, with the club having the early exit, we’ve gone kind of quiet here for a little bit now,” said event co-chair and franchise co-owner Jack Brodsky. “It’s just a situation that we have to deal with and we still know we are hosting the national championship.” And, Brodsky says that trying to fill Credit Union Centre at least eight times continues.   “We actually haven’t seen any huge drop-off. The sales have been coming in a little bit at a time. We know that, as we get closer to the event, that the

interest is going to grow again.” The annual MasterCard Memorial Cup runs May 17-26, featuring the Blades and the winning teams from each of the three major junior leagues...the Western, Ontario and Quebec Major Junior. UPCOMING GAMES – Yes, it’s weird to say that a team ousted from the playoffs is still in line to win a national championship…but, welcome to the world of major junior hockey. Although they were ousted from the Western Hockey League playoffs over two weeks ago, the Saskatoon Blades are the host team for the MasterCard Memorial Cup. Here’s the team’s guaranteed schedule for the tournament…Friday, May 17 vs Ontario Hockey League champions, 6 p.m., broadcast at 4:30 p.m. on CKBLFM (92-9, THE BULL). Sunday, May 19 vs Quebec Major Junior Hockey League champions, 5 p.m., broadcast at 3:30. Wednesday, May 22 vs Western Hockey League champions, 6 p.m., broadcast at 4:30.


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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 2013

Campaign to bring SJHL team to Warman continues to roll along By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

The campaign to bring a Saskatchewan Junior Hockey League (SJHL) expansion team to Warman for the 2014-15 season is still going strong. Jaymon Hill, a member of the organizing committee looking to bring a team to Warman, says the group is “very encouraged” by the response from the community so far. But, he adds, there’s still plenty to do and the campaign is still very much a work in progress.

“We’re very encouraged with the response so far,” Hill told The Gazette on Thursday, April 4. “It’s been very positive to get that feedback. We’re moving in the right direction and we’re still very excited about the opportunity.” As the campaign kicked off, the goal was to determine if there was enough support to pursue an expansion team. “At this point we think we have sufficient support to continue on,” he stated, “and we encourage everyone interested in reserving season tickets to e-

mail us or phone us. We’re going to continue the campaign until we feel comfortable that it makes sense financially.” When the campaign began in February, organizers were looking at a deadline of March 31 to generate what they consider to be a sufficient number of season ticket reservations and corporate sponsorships. It was also suggested that SJHL officials would make a decision on whether to grant an expansion franchise to Warman at the league’s annual meeting in early June. However, there now ap-

pears to be more flexibility in the league’s criteria and Hill said “there is no deadline” to take anything to the league. “They said to us, ‘take the necessary time that you need to do this right’, and we’re going to do exactly that,” said Hill. “The league meets quarterly on a lot of different topics and they don’t have to make a decision on this at the end of May. We need to make sure we’re sustainable in the long run. Obviously the sooner we can reach our goal the sooner the league can make a positive decision. But, the league realizes there is

a lot of groundwork to do and it does take time. We’re going to continue on with the process and we welcome anyone who wants to support this campaign to contact us about season tickets or sponsorship.” Hill said at the end of March and into early April, many hockey fans sent in their reservations at the original deadline. “We’ve been very encouraged by the response of late,” he said. “We made a lot of progress in the last couple of weeks and things are looking very positive.” The organizing committee

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says an SJHL Junior A hockey franchise could generate between $1 million and $1.4 million annually in economic activity for Warman and area besides the many other benefits of having a high-calibre junior hockey franchise in the city. The team would play 29 home games and the committee is offering season ticket reservations for $300 per year if fans commit to a three-year ticket package. Season ticket reservation packages are available by contacting the organizing committee at warmanjuniorhockey@hotmail.com .


Classifieds 8

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 2013 • PAGE 17

ANNOUNCEMENTS: In Memoriam....................... 102 Births................................... 105 Anniversaries...................... 106 Thank You Notes................ 107 Lost & Found...................... 108 Tenders............................... 109 Legal Notices.......................110 General Notices...................111 Coming Events....................112 WHAT’S HAPPENING: Personals............................ 302 Services Offered................ 304 Travel................................... 306 MERCHANDISE: For Sale............................... 401 Pets..................................... 402 Misc. Wanted...................... 403 FARM & RANCH: Farm Equipment................. 501 Livestock............................. 502 Feed and Seed................... 503 Lawn and Garden............... 504 REAL ESTATE: Homes/Condos for Sale.... 601 Homes/Condos For Rent.. 602

Deadline for placing Classified Ads is Monday at 12 p.m.

Call 668-0575 Fax 668-3997

Email: ads@ccgazette.ca Visa & Mastercard accepted

108

LOST & FOUND

REWARD: Dog (“Steve”) missing from Blackstrap Lake area since February 28. Large, skinny, light beige Akita cross with pointy ears and curled-up tail. (306) 492-2488. 34-4p

Apartments For Rent.......... 603 Land For Sale..................... 604 Commercial Property......... 605 Recreation Property........... 606 Land 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: Work Wanted...................... 801 Child Care........................... 802 Business Opportunities..... 803 Career Training................... 804 Careers............................... 805 AUCTIONS: Auction Sales..................... 901 PASSINGS: Obituaries......................... 1001

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112

FIRE YOUR BOSS! Join the revolution of thousands of people who have said “I want something different” and FIRED their boss! Work from home: www.UnlimitedIncome System.ca

STAY AHEAD OF THE COMPETITION. Advertise in the classifieds.

Slo-Pitch Teams DALMENY DAYS 2013 May 31 - June 2

Register by May 20th by calling Christine (306) 229-4831 or or the Town Office king fnd o o l o (306) 254-2133 are als tries a

We arade en unteers! P Vol

GENERAL NOTICES

LOOKING TO PURCHASE

Pitrun gravel. Located within 25 kms of Warman.

Call 227-8298

2nd Annual

SOUP &Pie Proceeds to the New Fire Hall Building Fund

For information on how you can help, contact Kathryn at (306) 239-2121

112

COMING EVENTS PEROGY & SAUSAGE SUPPER FUNDRAISER Friday, April 12 Martensville Baptist Church 209 Centennial Dr. N. by donation for a “Haiti Children Village” to be built by 2014.

112

ANNUAL

GENERAL MEETING

Tuesday, April 16, 2013

7:00 PM Langham Community Hall

112

COMING EVENTS DINOSAURS & DRAGONS Fact or Myth James Gardner will be speaking at Valley Berean Fellowship April 21 at 4 p.m. at the Centre, Main St. Hepburn. James is an adjunct speaker for (ICR) Institute for Creation Research and (AiG) Answers in Genesis. He researches and teaches about creation vs. evolution. His website is canopymi nistries.org, www.val leybereanfellowship.com. Glen (306) 947-2838 or Cory (306) 221-0381.

112

COMING EVENTS

SEACRET Amazing products and home based business opportunity. Learn more and meet top earner on April 20th free to attend. RSVP to Chantelle (306) 382-5932. 37c

306

TRAVEL

MONDAY NOON

CLAVET SPRING TRADE SHOW Saturday, April 20 from 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. at the Clavet Community Hall. Lunch served from 10 a.m. - 1 p.m., approx. 20 vendor tables, come out and see some great products! Free admission and door prizes. 37-2p

COMING EVENTS

Friday, April 26th

4:30 - 7:30 PM • VCA big gym Valley Christian Academy - Osler

Menu:

Kielke & Cream Gravy Sausage & Ham Buns, Corn, Fried Onions Dessert

Admission by donation

**HOME PHONE RECONNECT*** Toll Free 1-866-2871348 Cell Phone Accessories Catalogue Everyone Welcome To Shop Online at: www. homephonereconnect.ca “Like us on facebook”. STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL BUILDINGS 60% OFF! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-4572206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca. DISCONNECTED PHONE? ChoiceTel Home Phone Service. No One Refused! Low Monthly Rate! Calling Features and Unlimited Long Distance Available. Call ChoiceTel Today! 1-888-333-1405. NEVER SHOCK CHLORINATE AGAIN! Newly Patented! “Kontinuous Shok” Chlorinator. Eliminates: Shock Chlorination; iron bacteria; smell; bacterial breeding in water wells. Phone 1-800-BIGIRON. Visit our 29 inventions; www.1800bigiron.com.

GRAB SOME ATTENTION with a Classified Ad in the Gazette! The only newspaper where you can run your ad with a background in colour. Call us at 306-668-0575 or stop in at 109 Klassen St. West in Warman for details and prices.

401

FOR SALE

OPRAH

Sunday, April 14th or

COUNTRY GOSPEL MUSIC ASSOCIATION

Thursday, October 24th

Presents

Country Gospel Breakfast Buffet & Concert Orton Ratzlaff, Nancy Brissaw & Claire Schira Saturday April 13, 2013 9:00 AM - Smiley’s Buffet 702 Circle Drive East Adults - $15.00, Children under 12 - $6.00 **Price includes breakfast buffet and concert**

For more information, Contact: Bob Klein 242-7431 Ken Olson 229-8600

GIGANTIC GARAGE SALE & Silent Auction, Saturday, April 13 from 9:00 to 4:00 at Borden Community Centre. 35-3p OPEN STAGE and Jam Session with John Loeppky & Friends, Friday, April 19 at 7 p.m. $5 admission at the door, Warman Seniors Dropin Centre, 422 Peters Street, Warman. Coffee and cookies served afterward. For more information, call (306) 9310094. 36-3p OSLER SPRING Stop ‘n Shop on April 13 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Osler Community Hall. Admission by donation for Osler Fire Department. Concession available. Melissa (306) 239-4788. 36-2p

502

P!NK

From $299.00 each These tickets are held for fans in Rural Saskatchewan only

Featuring

VCA SPRING SUPPER

FOR SALE

Get HOT TICKETS in Saskatoon for....

COMING EVENTS

112

ards w o t g n i o g proceeds t c e j o r P g n i the Build

DEADLINE

401

112

COMING EVENTS

Langham Curling Club

May 1st 5:30 p.m. Osler Community Hall

We accept Visa/Mastercard over the phone

Send your ad by email and call us at 668-0575 during regular business hours and we will process payment to your credit card. Do not send credit card information by email.

Run your word ad 3 consecutive weeks, get the 4th FREE!

d e t n Wa

Fundraiser

In-person: 109 Klassen St. West, Warman Telephone: 306.668.0575 Fax: 306.668.3997 E-mail: ads@ccgazette.ca Postal Mail: P.O. Box 1419, Warman SK S0K 4S0

per week up to 25 words (35¢ per word there after) + GST

COMING EVENTS

GENERAL NOTICES

swna.com/ classifieds

111

$

HOW TO PLACE YOUR AD

Enns Tours It’s the journey that matters!

Go on line to www.dashtours.com or call Dash Tours at 1-800-265-0000 One Call & You’re There

LIVESTOCK

Purebred Black Angus Bulls for sale, yearlings and two year olds as well as replacement heifers, AI service. Tom Robertson 306-270-6628, or 306-373-9140, Saskatoon. SK. 28-12p PIGS FOR SALE. Feeders and weanlings. Plus some clean markets for processing or breeding. A few boars also available. Call Dean 306-7784042 Stewart Valley.

2013 Luxury Coach Tours

Don’t wait! Call us now for all the details on these two fantastic holiday tours! Southern Gospel Louisville, Kentucky Sept 7-20 - includes 3 nights of Southern Gospel Quartet Convention! Tastes of Fall in New England Sept 30-Oct 11 includes historic Boston, Vermont, Maine & Lobsterfest! Call today for complete details on these fun-filled tours! 306-974-4155 or 306-227-3965 visit: www.ennstours.ca email: info@ennstours.ca

401

FOR SALE PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS reach over 550,000 readers weekly. Call The Gazette at 306-668-0575 or email ads@ccgazette.ca for details. 30tfn

Save money, save time and reach more customers by having your flyer inserted into the Clark’s Crossing Gazette We will save you at least 30% compared to using the post office. Contact us and we’ll be happy to show you how easy it really is!

Gazette CLARK S CROSSING

668-0575


Classifieds 18

503

FEED & SEED

HEATED CANOLA WANTED!! - GREEN CANOLA - SPRING THRASHED - DAMAGED CANOLA FEED OATS WANTED!! - BARLEY, OATS, WHT - LIGHT OR TOUGH - SPRING THRASHED HEATED FLAX WANTED!! HEATED PEAS HEATED LENTILS "ON FARM PICKUP" Westcan Feed & Grain 1-877-250-5252

601

HOMES/CONDOS FOR SALE Modular, Manufactured or RTM homes. A variety of homes in production or ready to ship Regina,SK 1-866-838-7744 Estevan, SK 1-877-378-7744 www.sherwoodhome.ca

601

HOMES/CONDOS FOR SALE ATTENTION REALTORS! We have a new kit designed to assist you market properties you have listed. Full colour photos, easy to navigate layout and a simple method to calculate your advertisement investment price. Contact Marie at (306) 668-0575 or email marie@ccgazette.ca tfn ONLY A FEW UNITS LEFT! 55 PLUS ADULT COMMUNITY. Ground Level Ranchers. www. diamondplace.ca. (306) 2410123, Warman, SK. SMART. SPACIOUS. STYLISH. Why not a modular home? Now available in 9’ ceilings. Call Craig’s Home Sales for exciting new ideas! 1-855380-2266; www.craigshomesales.com. SPRING BLOW-OUT PRICES! Last 2011 20’ X 76’ SRI Stock Homes. 3/4 bedroom models. Save up to $10,000! Immediate delivery. Call now for details. 1-877-341-4422; www. dynamicmodular.com.

CANADIAN MANUFACTURED backed by 10 year warranty -multi family, single section, motel style homes -Qualify for C.M.H.C.Financing -starting at $69,000 FOR MORE INFO CALL 1.800.249.3969

kent.medallion@sasktel.net dean.medallion@sasktel.net jason.medallion@sasktel.net

www.medallion-homes.ca Hwy 2 South Prince Albert

High Quality Canadian Built Modular Homes & Cottages Over 175 Plans to Choose from. 60-90 Day Turnkey 10 Year Warranty Regina, SK Toll Free: 1-(855)-494-4743 Visit us online: www.prairiebilt.com

701

AUTOS FOR SALE

Find much more on our website

www.magicpaintandbody.com

2240B - Avenue C. North Saskatoon

652-7972

or (306) 260-4691

Email: magicpaintandbody@shaw.ca

Free iPod with SGI claim - conditions apply • • trades considered • • NOW OFFERING LUBRICO WARRANTY!

SGI ACCREDITED

602

HOMES/CONDOS FOR RENT FOR RENT: WARMAN, Deluxe/Bedroom Suite in 5-Plex. Own parking with plugin. w/d, s/f, dishwasher, fireplace, a/c, n/s, n/p. Seniors preferred building. Available immediately. Ph. 652-8336 or cell 2218249. 33-4p

608

LAND FOR RENT

QUARTER SECTION pasture available near Langham. Good water, suitable for 15 cow/calf pairs. (306) 979-8484, (306) 244-3573 (after April 12). 35-4p

FARMLAND WANTED NO FEES OR COMMISSIONS! Thanks again Doug for buying our property. Dealing with you and your company, Freshwater Land Holdings Co. Ltd., made the sale quick and efficient. It was a tough transaction, but you came through and kept all of the promises you made at the beginning of our talks. I would recommend you to anyone who’s interested in selling quickly and efficiently. I will pass on your name to anyone who’s interested. Thanks again. Leo and Linda

SUMMARY OF SOLD PROPERTIES Central - 62 1/4’s South Central - 17 1/4’s East Central - 74 1/4’s South - 70 1/4’s South East - 22 1/4’s South West 58 1/4’s North - 6 1/4’s North West - 8 1/4’s East - 39 1/4’s FARM AND PASTURE LAND AVAILABLE TO RENT

PURCHASING: SINGLE TO LARGE BLOCKS OF LAND. LAND. PREMIUM PRICES PAID WITH QUICK QUICK PAYMENT. YMENT. RENT BACK AVAILABLE Call DOUG 306-955-2266 saskfarms@shaw.ca

609

WANTED TO RENT MATURE COUPLE looking for one or two bedroom apartment/condo or furnished basement suite in Warman area. (306) 651-5724, ask for Barrie. 36-4p

EASY FINANCE-LOW PAYMENTS. Payment $77.00 New and Used 3000-Travel Trailers-Cars-Trucks-Vans-Suv. We deliver 877-919-9555 or segfus@hotmail.com. Guaranteed approval drive away today! We lend money to everyone. Fast approvals, best interest rates. Over 500 vehicles sale priced for immediate delivery OAC. 1-877-7960514. www.yourapprovedonline.com.

704

RECREATIONAL VEHICLES LIGHTWEIGHT 2008 Starcraft 24.5 QB travel trailer, walk around QB bed/separate bedroom, lots of closets, cupboards, full bath, couch, fridge, stove, microwave, AC. $13,700. (306) 492-4795. 36-4c On your tablet, computer or smartphone

Read it online

FREE! www.ccgazette.ca

Gazette8 CLARK S CROSSING

707

AUTO PARTS

WRECKING TRUCKS all makes, all models ..Dodge.. GMC..Ford.. Imports. Lots of 4X4 stuff...Diesel..Gas.. Trucks up to 3 tons.. We ship anywhere. CALL 306-8210260 Bill... (lloydminster) reply text.....e-mail...call blackdog2010doc@hotmail.com... We ship same day bus..dhl... transport.

803

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES EGG GRADING BUSINESS FOR SALE. An opportunity to supplement your income and work part-time hours that suit you. Comes with equipment, egg suppliers and egg customers. Please contact at lloyetta@ hotmail.com or 306-239-4818. 33-4p

804

CAREER TRAINING MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION RATED #2 for work-at-home. Train with the top-rated accredited school in Canada. Financing and student loans available. Contact CanScribe today at 1-800-466-1535 www.canscribe.com.

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 2013

DEADLINE:

MONDAY 12 NOON

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

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

CAREERS & EMPLOYMENT

CONSTRUCTION LABOUR- FULL-TIME MEAT MANAGER ERS needed for Radius Devel- required at Sobeys in Olds, opments Ltd. $17.50 to $19.50 Alberta. 40 hours per week. hourly, 40.00 hours per week. Benefits. Fax resume to 1-403Send resumes to 42875 Yale 556-8652. Road West, Chilliwack, BC Long haul SEMI DRIVERS AND V2R 4J5; apply by email to: ra- OWNER OPS REQUIRED to diusLtd@canadaemail.ca haul RVs and general freight. 37-4p Drivers paid 40¢/running mile BETHANY COLLEGE in + pick/drop/border. O/O paid Hepburn is seeking appli- 85% of gross revenue. Call cations for full or part-time Jeremy at 800-867-6233; cooks. Positions include cook- www.roadexservices.com. ing, food prep, clean-up, and NEED A HOME PHONE? Casupervision of students. Most- ble TV or High Speed Internet? ly seasonal Sept-April but in- We Can Help. Everyone Apcludes some summer events. proved. Call Today. 1-877-852Shifts are usually day-time 1122 Protel Reconnect. with rotating weekends. Applicants need to work as a team and agree with the purpose and mission of the school. For information, visit www.bethany.sk.ca or call Martha Schultz at (306) 9472175. Resumes can be sent to: hr@bethany.sk.ca. 36-4c BETHANY COLLEGE in Hepburn is seeking applications for a 3/4 time maintenance person. Includes custodial work, general building, mechanical and electrical maintenance and vehicle maintenance. Applicants need to be in agreement with the purpose and mission of the school. For information, visit www.bethany.sk.ca or call Dan Guggenheimer at (306) 947-2175. Resumes can be sent to: hr@bethany.sk.ca. 36-4c ENSIGN INTERNATIONAL is looking for Drillers, Night Tour Pushes and Rig Managers. If you are interested in attending one of our information sessions to hear more about our global opportunities, call 1-888-367-4460 to book into a session near you! BINDERY OPERATOR for Muller Saddle Stitcher, Kansa Inserter. Experience preferred. Willing to train the right candidate. Full-time. Up to $23/hour. Benefits. Email: hr@starpress.ca. Wainwright, Alberta.

ADMINISTRATOR

Spruce Manor Special Care Home .8FTE Dalmeny, SK

Spruce Manor Special Care Home is a 36 bed facility providing levels 3 and 4 care. Attached to Spruce Manor is Spruce Villa which has 14 assisted living housing units. The mission of Spruce Manor is to provide excellence of care in a Christian context, attending to all the needs of the residents. Qualifications: -Previous long-term care experience preferred -Management experience an asset -Must show strong leadership together with good written and oral communication -Must have strong commitment to the ideals expressed in the Mission Statement and a desire to work with the sponsoring churches. Please forward resumes in confidence by April 15/13 to: Administrative Assistant Spruce Manor Box 190 Dalmeny, SK S0K 1E0 Or email linda.haffner@saskatoonhealthregion.ca Only those selected for an interview will be contacted

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TRUCK DRIVER PERMANENT FULL-TIME SEASONAL

Full-time Class 1 driver needed for short-haul runs, summer relief starting in April for our Saskatoon location. May lead to permanent position. May be required to do night shifts. Guaranteed 40 hours/week, competitive wages and excellent benefits provided. Must hold a valid Class 1A License and a clean commercial abstract. SKILLS & ABILITIES Weight Handling Security & Safety - Up to 23 kg (50 lbs.) - Medical exam Type of Trucking & Equipment - Driving record check (abstract) - Liquid bulk Documentation Knowledge - Tractor-trailer - Driver Logbook Type of Travel - Bill of Lading Short-haul - Inspection Report Additional Skills (pre-trip, en-route, post-trip) - Driver’s License (Class 1 or A) - Accident or Incident Reports - Air Brake (Z) Endorsement Apply before April 20, 2013

Email: jgroenewald@agrifoods.ca Fax: (306) 664-0289 or apply in-person at 122 Wakooma St., Saskatoon


Classifieds CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 2013

CAREERS & EMPLOYMENT Town of Osler

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY

Public Works Equipment Operator II The City of Warman is seeking a full time Equipment Operator II. The primary function of this position is responsible for operating equipment including skid steer, wheel loader, backhoe, street sweeper and other miscellaneous equipment. Previous experience operating equipment would be an asset. Completion of grade XII or equivalence and a valid class 5 driver’s license is required. Safety training classes in equipment operation is desired. Applicant must be willing to obtain necessary certifications. Experience and/or training in water and waste water is a definite asset. Applicant must be people oriented, communicate effectively and in a positive manner with the public and co-workers. Please forward detailed resume including references by mail, fax or email to: City of Warman Box 340 Warman SK S0K 4S0 Attn: Randy Fehr Public Works & Utilities Manager Email: randyf@warman.ca Phone: (306)933-2033 Fax: (306)933-1987 A full job description is available online at www. warman.ca. Position will be open until filled.

We thank all applicants for their interest. Only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

Scan the code on your smart phone to get the latest news instantly!

Gazette CLARK S CROSSING

Summer Employment Opportunities The Town of Osler is hiring 3-5 positions for summer work • Pool Supervisors • Maintenance Assistant • Pool & Summer Program Assistant QUALIFICATIONS: Must be a full time student returning to school in the fall of 2013. Successful applicants should be reliable and possess good organizational skills. Responsibilities will vary from position to position being held. For more details please call Crystal at the Town Office at (306) 239-2155 or forward resume by April 30th to:

TOWN OF OSLER 228 Willow Drive PO Box 190 Osler, Sask. S0K 3A0 Fax: 239-2194 Email: info@townofosler.com

SEASONAL OPERATORS RM of Dundurn No. 314 The RM of Dundurn No. 314 is currently accepting applications for two Seasonal Operators. Duties may include, but not limited to, grading and maintenance of municipal roads, service and maintenance of equipment, installation of signs and culverts, operation of mower and other duties as assigned. Please submit application/resume along with references and expected salary range to:

RM of Dundurn No. 314

Box 159 Dundurn, SK S0K 1K0 rm314@sasktel.net or dpryor.314@sasktel.net The RM wishes to thank all applicants, however only individuals granted an interview will be contacted.

GOAL ORIENTED? EYE FOR DETAIL? CREATIVE MIND AT WORK? The Clark’s Crossing Gazette is growing their team of award-winning professionals in the community newspaper industry and is filling a newly created position!

ACCOUNT MANAGER Our ideal candidate will possess excellent communication skills, be a self-starter, creative and highly organized. Applicants must possess a reliable vehicle, smartphone and have some basic computer knowledge. If you like the idea of weekends off, working with a variety of business owners, communications professionals and media planners as well as a tightly-knit team inside your own office, then we want to speak with you. Apply in-person with resume and cover letter or email it to: tjenson@ccgazette.ca. No telephone calls please.

Gazette CLARK S CROSSING

CENTRAL SASKATCHEWAN’S LARGEST INDEPENDENTLY OWNED & OPERATED COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER

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DEADLINE:

MONDAY 12 NOON

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

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

This Week’s Crossword Across 1. Scorched 6. Certain herring 10. Breaks down, in a way 14. Singer Lenya 15. Atlantic City attraction 16. Length x width, for a rectangle 17. Electrolysis particle 18. “___ it the truth!” (contraction) 19. Acquire 20. Period following the Civil War 23. Ear of corn 24. Farm equipment 25. Bandy words 27. Be a busybody 32. Hard knocks 36. Decorated, as a cake 38. Continental money 39. Pour (4 wds) 42. Buzzing 43. “No problem!” 44. Fencing sword 45. Position 47. ___ mortals 49. “General Hospital,” e.g. 51. Outlooks 56. Cease living (4 wds) 60. Commanded 61. Beethoven’s “Archduke ___” 62. Trigger, for one 63. Long, long time 64. Busy place 65. More real 66. Home, informally 67. Coaster 68. “Siddhartha” author

6. 32-card game 7. One who expects to inherit subject to divestiture (2 wds) 8. Cancel 9. E-business (2 wds) 10. Delhi dress 11. Sundae topper, perhaps 12. Gray matter 13. Chucklehead 21. Brown shade 22. Like some jackets 26. “Hamlet” has five 28. Bro 29. Discontinue 30. Balcony section 31. “___ quam videri” (North Carolina’s motto) 32. Bikini parts 33. Brewer’s equipment

34. ___ bread 35. Agitated state 37. Bell the cat 40. Small earthenware container for liquids 41. Audacity 46. ___ United Soccer Club in Australia 48. Octave 50. Fourth in a series 52. Beach 53. Doughnut-shaped surface 54. Beasts of burden 55. About 1.3 cubic yards 56. Plum variety 57. Bad day for Caesar 58. Clothe 59. Worked the soil 60. Blackout

Down 1. Auto option 2. Charity, often 3. Ancient city NW of Carthage 4. Backless seat or footrest 5. Court contest

Horoscopes CAPRICORN

CANCER

AQUARIUS

LEO

PISCES

VIRGO

ARIES

LIBRA

TAURUS

SCORPIO

GEMINI

SAGITTARIUS

Calm down, Capricorn. You are ahead of schedule, way ahead. There is more than enough time to attend to the details. A relative lends a hand. Press on, Aquarius. There is more to the project than meets the eye. A run-in with an old friend inspires a weekend getaway. Get ready to have some fun. A near-miss with tragedy motivates you to get your life in order, Pisces. Start with that pile of papers on your desk and make an appointment with a professional. Business picks up, and you must get a move on. Remember, Aries, it’s the early bird that gets the worm. Transportation issues are resolved once and for all. Interesting news is headed your way. Don’t take the time to question it, Taurus. Be receptive and supportive, and others will follow your lead. Investigative work is not your forte, Gemini, but you will have no choice if you want to succeed. A cover-up has occurred. Let the snooping begin.

Shh, Cancer. You’ve been entrusted with information for a reason. Don’t blow it. A loved one receives an amazing opportunity. Encourage them to go for it. Lazy Leo. Motivation is in short supply these days, and you find yourself with more unfinished work than you care for. Perhaps it’s time you learned to delegate. Wake up, Virgo. One rejection is not the end of the world. There are many more avenues left to explore, and one of them, if not more, has potential. Watch it, Libra. Someone close is trying to pull the wool over your eyes. A freak mishap at home has everyone scrambling. Rein in the chaos. You’re no fool, Scorpio, so don’t play one. Learn to say no and mean it. A long-lost letter confirms your suspicions. Try to move past it. One slip of the tongue is all it will take to reduce a relationship to ashes. Be careful how you proceed, Sagittarius. Learn to step lightly.

sudoku THIS WEEK’S ANSWERS


20

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 2013

CAREERS & EMPLOYMENT

AUCTION SALES

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Customer Service Representative

Harvey & Frida Unger Hague, SK

Saturday, April 27th 10:00am OWNERS (306) 225 4687 OR (306) 230 9663 Directions For Hague - 2 mi South on HWY to Chortiz Rd, then 1/2 min North. *TRACTORS *96 J.D 8570 *84 J.D 4650 *J.D 4450 C/W F.E.L *FORD 9N *COMBINE 97 J.D 9600 *SWATHER 98 Praire Star 4930, 30FT *MF 30FT Autofold *SPRAYER Flexcoil 62 *GRAIN TRUCK 2000 IHC 3700 BT *80 Chev C60 *HEADER JD, 930R *HOEDRILL J.D 9450, 40FT *CULTIVATOR J.D 1610, 39FT *TANDEM DISK J.D 235, 23 1/3’ *AUGERS 2010 SAKUNDIAK 8x1200 *PLUS more AUGERS *HARROWBARS *ROCKPICKER *BALER *HAYRAKE *ATV’S YAMHAHA 600 & 400 + MUCH MUCH MORE

The City of Warman is currently accepting applications/resumes for a Customer Service Representative within the Parks and Recreation Department. There are openings for a part-time position that will require evening and weekend work. The Customer Service Representative position is a position that requires a high school diploma or equivalence, completion of a business or accounting course is a definite asset. The position will require strong personable skills, strong public relation skills and very strong verbal and written communication skills. Knowledge of and experience in computer applications including data entry and word processing is required; knowledge of Microsoft Office is a must. Excellent time management and organizational skills are required. The Customer Service Representative reports directly to the Community Programs and Special Events Supervisor. The CSR is responsible for collection of money and receipting and for collection of data and data entry and to maintain general office organization. The position will require strong personnel skills, strong public relation skills and the ability to work in a self –motivated environment. General knowledge of building and grounds maintenance would also be a plus.

GUEST CONSIGNOR - Dale Neudorf (306) 230 4606 *ROUND BAILER 07 J.D 567 *HAYRAKE 06 JIFFY 712, 12 Wheel *DISCBINE 06 N.H 1441 Discbine *MIXMILL NH 359 *MANURE SPREADER 02 Leon 425 *STOCKTRAILER 01, 20FT Gooseneck *COMBINE White 8900 *FORAGE HARVESTER 02 J.D 3975, 1 Season on Greenlite *SQ BALER M.F 124 *PLUS a QTY of other equipment + live stock items

To apply, please deliver your resume with cover letter to the Legends Centre Recreation complex, email coralieb@warman.ca or mail to the address listed below by April 22, 2013. The City of Warman wishes to thank all persons that apply, however, only those selected for an interview will be notified.

CHECK WEBSITE FOR COMPLETE LISTING

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#1 - 701 Centennial Blvd. North Warman, Saskatchewan S0K 4S0 (306) 933-2210

TENDERS REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL The Legends Centre Restaurant and Concession The City of Warman is seeking proposals for the operation of The Legends Centre Restaurant and Concession for The Legends Centre. Interested bidders may obtain Proposal documents from the City of Warman, Recreation and Community Services office located at 701 Centennial Blvd, by calling 306-9331929 or email heatherc@warman.ca. The City of Warman is open to any and all types of proposals although preference will be given to those in which both the restaurant and concession are jointly operated. The City of Warman reserves the right to waive informalities, to reject any or all Proposals, to negotiate with any and all proponents and to accept the Proposal deemed most favorable to the City of Warman. Proposals must be submitted in a sealed envelope, clearly marked “The Legends Centre Restaurant and Concession Proposal” to the Recreation and Community Services Office, located at #1- 701 Centennial Blvd, Warman, SK , S0K 4S2 no later than 5:00 pm, Thursday May 9th. Proposals received by facsimile or email will not be accepted. Additional Information is available via email at heatherc@warman.ca

TOWN OF DUNDURN Public Notice

The council of the Town of Dundurn is considering adopting the WaterWolf Growth Management Plan as the District Plan and the Official Community Plan pursuant to sections 102 and 36 respectively, of the Planning and Development Act, 2007. The council is also considering adopting a zoning bylaw pursuant to section 76 of the Planning and Development Act, 2007. Both plans and the zoning bylaw will be adopted according to the public participation sections (207 – 212) of the Planning and Development Act, 2007. For a copy of the proposed zoning bylaw please contact your local municipal office. For a copy of the WaterWolf Growth Management Plan and all applicable maps please visit www.waterwolf.org. The purpose of the WaterWolf Growth Management Plan is to enable and guide growth and change throughout the region. Through regional policies it will also reduce land use uncertainty and promote development. The zoning bylaw is the legal and administrative means of implementing the Official Community Plan. It also allows council to establish zoning districts and to develop certain standards within each district. A public hearing will be held on May 6, 2013, 7:00 pm to 7:30 pm at the Dundurn Town Office to address comments and concerns regarding the adoption of both plans and the bylaw. Dated April 2, 2013 Eileen Prosser, Acting Clerk

PUBLIC NOTICE OF A DISCRETIONARY USE APPLICATION Public notice is hereby given that application has been received to develop 103 7th Avenue by constructing a Semi Detached Dwelling on Lot 7, a Single Detached Dwelling with a Secondary Suite on Lot 8, and a Semi Detached Dwelling on Lot 9, which are discretionary uses in the R2 – Residential District. The land to which this notice relates is: Lots: 7, 8, 9, Blk 4, Plan G3079, Civic address 103 – 7th Avenue North The Council will consider this application at 6:30pm on April 22, 2013 in Council Chambers at Warman City Hall, located at 107 Central Avenue West. Council will hear any person or group wishing to comment on the proposed application. Council will also consider written comments received at the hearing or delivered to the undersigned at City Hall before the hearing. Issued at Warman, Saskatchewan, April 8, 2013 Brad Toth Community Planner


CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 2013

Business & Professional

21

Published weekly the Business & Professional Directory is the perfect way to keep your company in front of potential customers.

CALL (306) 668-0575 for rates & deadlines

Directory ATVs / TRAILERS

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AUTOMOTIVE SALES It’s always good to talk to your neighbour!

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Pink Tree, a Saskatoon specialty shop that offers a variety of therapeutic clothing, compression stockings, wigs and mastectomy supplies. “The best time to get fitted for a wig or a mastectomy bra is after you receive the diagnosis but before you go in for surgery,” said Saulnier. “It’s easier to match the hair colour. Plus when you go from being bald to putting on a wig, it always looks like it’s too much hair.” Saulnier said most women are very concerned about their outward appearance, and a good-fitting wig is an essential component of their self-esteem. But it also helps provide a sense of normalcy that extends beyond appearances to embrace relationships with others. “Most people really don’t

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22

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 2013

Business & Professional

Published weekly the Business & Professional Directory is the perfect way to keep your company in front of potential customers.

CALL (306) 668-0575 for rates & deadlines

Directory

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Saskatoon •• Martensville Saskatoon notes that the area north of • Martensville 306-244-2266 Saturday 7am-1pm y delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Saskatoon •Same Warman • •••Martensville Saskatoon •Harwood Warman • •••Martensville Saskatoon • Warman •Warman Martensville Saskatoon • Warman •Warman Martensville Saskatoon Warman Martensville Saskatoon Warman Martensville Saskatoon will be among the hardest hit• Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 day delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Saskatoon Warman • Martensville Saskatoon Warman • Martensville Martensville MLA Nancy Heppner (left), parts of theday province this spring once the• Martensville SaskatoonSame • Same Warman • Martensville Saskatoon • Warman • Martensville Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Same delivery 306-229-5145 Saskatoon • Warman • Martensville Saskatoon • Warman 1300 3530 MILLAR AVE. SASKATOON ighland ighland Corman Park Reeve Judy Harwood (centre) daydaydelivery 306-229-5145 Same daydaydelivery 306-229-5145 snow startsday to melt in earnest. delivery 306-229-5145 Same delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Same delivery 306-229-5145 and landowner Sharon Schultz look over a LIDAR day 306-229-5145 Same deliveryamount of 306-229-5145 “There isday a tremendous 653-3899 xpress Same xpress Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery delivery (306) 306-229-5145 Same day 306-229-5145 aerial photograph showing elevations of the area moisture in the delivery snowpack,” Harwood Matthew Mcleay P.O. Box 1307 Warman, SK highlandcourier@hotmail.com

Matthew Mcleay P.O. Box 1307 Warman, SK highlandcourier@hotmail.com

H H Ealley E V FUNERAL HOME / CHAPEL • WarmanCLINIC • Martensville Saskatoon • Warman • Martensville DENTAL HSaskatoon ighland H ighland Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 H ighland H ighland H ighland H ighland New Patients ighland ighland Express E xpress H ighland H ighland H ighland H ighland H ighland H ighland Welcome E xpress E xpress E xpress E xpress ighland ighland HHighland H ighland xpress xpress H ighland H ighland E xpress E xpress E xpress E xpress E xpress E xpress xpress xpress ighland Highland• Warman Rosthern, SK E xpress E xpress E xpress E xpress oon • Warman • Martensville Saskatoon • Martensville E xpress SaskatoonExpress • WarmanSaskatoon • Martensville Saskatoon • Warman • Martensville • Warman • Martensville Saskatoon • Saskatoon • Warman • Martensville Saskatoon • Warman Warman •• Martensville Martensville

TERRY PUGH | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

• Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household Matthew Mcleay • Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service

• Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household Matthew Mcleay • Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service where Schultz’s acreage is located states. “And the ground is completely satMatthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 urated so it’s all going to be surface runMatthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 Warman, SK Warman, SK off. TheWarman, elevation mapsMatthew show exactly whereP.O. it’sBox 1307 are part of the overall initiative. The association Matthew Mcleay Mcleay Matthew Mcleay P.O. Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Box 1307 Warman, SK SK Warman, SK Warman, SK highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com all going to end up and this piece of property is is also working to move water from Martensville P.O.P.O. BoxBox 1307 P.O. Box 1307 Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay 1307 P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 Warman, SK Warman, SK highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay one Matthew of thoseMcleay places.” Warman, Warman, SK SK SK SK P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 Warman, Warman, Warman, SK Warman, SKthrough the Corman Industrial Park to the river. highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 Harwood said the Opimahaw Creek Watershed highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com Warman, SK Warman, SKBut all the projects require expensive infrastruchighlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com Warman, SK Warman, SK Warman, SK Warman, SKture to allow the water to go beneath the railway Association (OCWA), which includes representahighlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household • Airport Bus Depot • Food Service Household Matthewhighlandcourier@hotmail.com Mcleay Matthew Mcleay highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com tiveshighlandcourier@hotmail.com from -Corman tracks and Highway 11. • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service HouseholdPark, Warman, Osler, Mar-

P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 Bus Depot • Food&Service - Household • Contracts - Documents •1011 Automotive • Hot Shot Service •Operated Contracts •On-Site Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household - 6thParts Street (Main Street)• Airport - Family Owned ~- Documents Crematory tensville andParts Dalmeny, is wrestling with a numHarwood said there are many “layers” to the Warman, SK Warman, SK• Contracts - Documents Airport Depot • Food Service - Household Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household • Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts •• Hot Shot- Bus Service • Automotive •• Hot Shot Service Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com Kevin Martens • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service --Household • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service --Household of long-term – Service carrying • Airport - Bus Depot •• Food Service - Household •ber Airport - Bus Depot •engineering Service - projects Household ~ Immediate Cremation Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household Airport - Bus Depot • Food - Household Contracts Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service • Food Contracts Documents • Automotive Parts •overall Hot Shotproblem Service because water drainage from Funeral Director & Owner • Contracts - Documents ••• Automotive Parts •Services Hot Shot Service • Contracts Parts • Hot Shot Service Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household •• Automotive Airport - Bus Depot • are Food Service - Household price- Documents tag up to •$20 – that aimed • Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service •aContracts - Documents • million Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service areaService to another is interconnected. There are ~ Memorial Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts •one Hot Shot • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household • Airport - Bus • Foodat Service - Household 591 •Centennial Dr.Depot N - Bus DepotServices • Food Service - Household Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household ~ Traditional Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Airport Hot Shot Service Contracts -the Documents • Automotive Parts •also Hot Shot Service the new Highway 305 may also moving excess•water to South Saskatcheconcerns • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household Martensville • Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot•Shot Service Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot•Shot Service Contracts - Documents Parts ••Parts Hot• Hot Shot Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts •act Hotas Shot ~ Memorial Tea • -Automotive wan River. Drainage ditches, including one from a Service barrier to the natural flow of water and • Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service • Contracts Documents • Automotive ShotService Service

y delivery 306-229-5145 Same day 306-229-5145 Saskatoon •Same Warman • ••~~Martensville Saskatoon •Same Warman • ••Martensville (306) 242-7888 Saskatoon • Warman •Celebration Martensville Saskatoon •thatWarman •Warman Martensville of Life delivery Saskatoon Warman ••Same Martensville Saskatoon Martensville Osler follows Blumenheim Road to a•natusaid it is important to have adequate culverts in306-232-5585 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 day delivery 306-229-5145 day delivery 306-229-5145 day delivery 306-229-5145 www.saskfunerals.ca Saskatoon Warman Martensville Saskatoon Warman • Martensville Private Family•Services Saskatoon • Warman • Martensville Saskatoon Warman • Martensville ral drainage coulee; and another near Warman, stalled as part of that project. Saskatoon • Warman • Martensville Saskatoon • Warman • Martensville Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Saskatoon • Warman • Martensville Saskatoon • Warman • Martensville Same 306-229-5145 Same daydaydelivery 306-229-5145 Samedaydaydelivery delivery 306-229-5145 Same delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Same day Same day 306-229-5145 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Same306-229-5145 day delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery delivery 306-229-5145 Matthew Mcleay

Matthew Mcleay


CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 2013

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Submitted by

SGT. WARREN GHERASIM Warman RCMP

On April 7 at 1:38 a.m. an RCMP officer patrolling in Warman observed a Chrysler Neon the parking lot of the Brian King Centre doing donuts. Police stopped the vehicle and found a male driver and three female passengers in the vehicle. The male admitted to alcohol consumption and was given a road side breath test, which he failed. The man was arrested and taken to the police detachment where he provided breath samples over the legal limit. It was also determined that the man’s driver’s licence was suspended. An 18-year-old Warman man was charged for impaired driving, driving with a blood alcohol in excess of the legal limit, suspended driving and a minor consuming alcohol. He was later released to appear in Saskatoon Provincial Court.

FENCE TAKEN OUT

On April 2 at 4:30 p.m. RCMP received a call of a single vehicle collision at 6th St. N. and Baycroft Dr., Martensville. Witnesses reported that a speeding vehicle was unable to come to a stop at the intersection and slid through the stop sign and through a nearby homeowner’s fence. The vehicle involved was a 2010 Honda Accord. The driver of the Accord, a 19-year-old male from Martensville, was issued violation tickets for disobeying a stop sign and driving without due care and attention. No one was injured in the crash.

IMPAIRED DRIVER NABBED

On April 6 at 2:30 a.m. an off-duty RCMP officer observed an erratic driver northbound from Saskatoon on Highway 12. The vehicle was swerving and speeding through traffic. The officer contacted on-duty officers and relayed the vehicle description. The suspect vehicle, a Ford F-150 pick-up truck, was observed by RCMP pulling into Martensville. Police attempted to initiate a traffic stop but the

driver did not pull over immediately. Once the driver finally did stop police observed signs of impairment from alcohol consumption. The lone occupant of the vehicle, a 46-year-old Martensville man, was arrested for impaired driving and taken to the police detachment to provide breath samples. The man provided samples of his breath that were over the legal limit. The man was later released on charges of impaired driving and driving with a blood alcohol in excess of the legal limit.

SNOWMOBILE STOLEN

On April 4 at 2:40 p.m. RCMP received a complaint from a man who resides in the rural area near Osler. The man advised that sometime overnight an unknown culprit stole a 2011 Arctic Cat 450 ATV from his property. The vehicle had about a half-a-tank of gas. Police do not have any suspect information but are seeking information from anyone who may know about this crime or the location of the ATV.

MARTENSVILLE THEFT

On April 5 at 4:07 p.m. police responded to a complaint of a theft. A man on Glenview Cove in Martensville reported that a generator had been stolen from the box of his truck. The theft is believed to have occurred sometime between 7:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. on April 3. Police are investigating.

BORDEN VEHICLE FIRE

On April 7 at 3:44 p.m. RCMP responded to a call of a vehicle fire on a gravel road west of Borden. Police located a 2000 Mazda Protégé at that location that had fire damage to the front seat and damage to the body of the car. The fire was extinguished prior to police arrival. The matter is under investigation.

WARMAN BREAK-IN

On April 6 at 10:40 a.m. RCMP responded to a call of a break-in to a residence on Antler Crescent in Warman. Police attended and determined that the culprits had entered the complainant’s unlocked vehicle and obtained the garage door opener, which was then used to gain entry to the garage. Two bicycles were then stolen from the garage. The bikes are described as a Norco Havoc 24 and a Kona Shred. Police brought in the Forensic Identification Unit and the investigation is continuing.

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23


24

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 2013

Area needs traffic concerns addressed CONTINUED FROM PAGE 9

CLEARING THE PATH

passing lane; you have people in the right lane slowing down to make a right-hand turn; and, all the while, you have vehicles in the median trying to make a left-hand turn out of Warman towards Prince Albert. It’s a very complicated intersection.” Toth said while the new intersection on the northern outskirts of the city connecting Highway 305 with Highway 11 will take some of the pressure off the Central Street intersection, it may not make a lot of difference in the short term. Another dangerous intersection at Highway 11 and

A worker with the RM of Corman Park cleans ditches along Blumenheim Road east of Osler on Friday, April 5, in an effort to ensure meltwater will be able to run through unobstructed channels to the South Saskatchewan River.

Wanuskewin Road is also being pushed down the priority list because of the future Perimeter Highway plans. The bottom line, said Toth, is that the region north of Saskatoon is growing very fast and transportation infrastructure needs to keep up. “If the highways can’t support the growth, then that’s a very limiting factor,” said Toth.

COLLISION STATISTICS

Between 2008 and 2012, there has been a total of 154 crashes on Highway 11 between Saskatoon and Warman, ac-

TERRY PUGH | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

13042MC02

cording to SGI. There were 69 people injured and seven fatalities as a result of those collisions. There were also 187 collisions during that same time period on Highway 11 between Warman and Rosthern. These collisions resulted in 87 injuries and six fatalities. Highway 12 has also seen a large number of collisions, according to SGI. There were 255 motor vehicle collisions on Highway 12 between Saskatoon and Hepburn between 2008 and 2012, including 133 injuries and three fatalities.

Clark's Crossing Gazettes - April 11, 2013 issue  

April 11, 2013 issue

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