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WARMAN FIRE

Gazette 3

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The spring thaw has started in earnest and the RM of Vanscoy is doing all it can to mitigate expected flooding

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Firefighters responded to a suspicious blaze in a vacant home near a busy intersection in Warman

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MAPPING A PLAN

Municipalities are working together to get drainage projects in place in North Corman Park

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A large group of volunteers frantically filled sandbags in Borden (above) and Radisson on Monday as flood waters began taking their toll on the two communities as well as the farmland between the two. Both communities declared a state of emergency earlier in the day as the spring thaw accelerated due to temperatures that reached the upper teens over the weekend. See pages 2, 3 and 4 for additional photos and stories.

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Open Monday to Saturday fees and Commissions, trailing commissions, management 933-4544 expenses may all be associated with mutual fund investments. Radisson holds asthe water keepsbefore risinginvesting. Mutual funds are not Pleaseon read prospectus guaranteed, their values change frequently and past performance may not be repeated. Sponsored in part by Dynamic Funds. Great Bend. “We’re just doing what we have to do,” said Radisson May A constant surge of mud- or Don Tanner in an interview dy, cold floodwaters continues outside the EMO committee to churn through the Town of headquarters in the Radisson Radisson as volunteers brave Town Office on Monday, April 29. “We’re getting freezing temperatremendous suptures and icy winds port from the resiin their effort to predents of town. Evvent water from takeryone is pitching ing out homes and in and doing what businesses. they can to get The unprecethrough this. We dented flooding has know there will meant long hours be some damage, and little sleep for but we’re trying the Mayor, Town our best to keep it Councilors and Emergency Measures Radisson Mayor Don to a minimum.” Organization (EMO) Tanner takes a phone Tanner committee in Radis- call outside the EMO said they are also closely son. It was the same office before heading working story for the Village back out to do more with the Village sandbagging on of Borden and the of Borden and the Monday, April 29. surrounding RMs RMs of Mayfield and By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

to stay on top of a situation that is changing by the minute. “We are trying to prepare for the worst and hope for the best,” said Tanner. The Radisson Town Council declared a state of emergency at 1:00 p.m. on Monday, April 29, and turned emergency authority over to their local EMO committee. Residents of the seniors villa were temporarily evacuated from their home as a precau-

By TERRY PUGH

Firefighters from Warman, Martensville, Dalmeny, Osler and Langham were called out to help with the fight against the flood in Borden shortly after midnight on Tuesday, April 30. “Our local volunteers were completely exhausted last night,” said Borden Mayor Dave Buckingham in a phone interview on Tuesday morning, April 30. “We’re talking blisters on their hands and just totally worn out from working so hard for so many hours. They needed to go home and get some rest.” Buckingham said a call was put out to fire departments in neighbouring communities in the middle of the night, and the response was “overwhelming.” “The Radisson firefighters were the first to come to our assistance on Sunday,” said Buckingham. “They’re tremendous neighbours. And when we got that help from Langham, Dalmeny, Martensville, Warman and Osler, it was pretty impressive. Hepburn fire department is currently on call waiting to come if we need them. It’s very humbling to have all these people that are so willing to help in a time of need. But I guess that’s just the Saskatchewan way.” Buckingham said sandbagging efforts continued in Borden through the night to hold the rising water back. “The water has pooled on the south side of the railroad tracks,” he said. “It’s been filling for the last 12 hours. Once it overflows across the tracks and the highway, we’re not sure where the water will go. If it goes east along the ditch it will miss Borden, but if it goes west Borden will be inundated.”

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tionary measure, and the town was put on alert. “That will allow us to evacuate people if we have to,” said Tanner. “We’re monitoring the situation and keeping all residents apprised of any further notices we may have to implement.”

Pumps working non-stop to keep water flowing through town Continued on page 5

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE | THURSDAY, MAY 2, 2013 PG.3

The Town of Radisson and the Village of Borden each declared a state of emergency Monday in response to severe flooding. The worst part of the flooding in Radisson is on the south side and the west side of the By TERRY PUGH tpugh@ccgazette.ca community, according to the Dave Summers, a councilor with the Town of Radisson. Sandbags and heavy equipment were brought in on Sunday, April 28 to try and stem the rising floodwaters. Shortly afterward, the Village of Borden also declared a state of emergency as the rushing water made its way along the south side of the Yellowhead Highway. Dave Buckingham, mayor of the Village of Borden, said this is the worst flooding he has seen in his 25 years of residence in the community, and may be the worst ever in the town’s history. “I’ve never seen anything like it,” he said. “We started sandbagging on Sunday night to save one home that was in imminent danger, and then we got back at it again this morning. This water just keeps on coming.” Buckingham said it could be at least another four or five days until the worst of the flooding is over. He said the meltwater surge started in Radisson on Saturday, April 28. “It started backing up there and it’s taken out every road south of Highway 16 between Radisson and Borden,” said Buckingham. “Right now nobody has any access to their homes or farms south of the highway. They’re completely cut off.” At about 5:00 p.m. on Monday, Buckingham said the water in the ditch on the south side of the highway was threatening to cross the CN Railway track, which parallels the highway.

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Radisson, Borden declare state of emergency, floodwaters cut off homes “It either has to cross the tracks or go through the culvert, so it’s backing up massively here right now,” he said. “Hopefully the water will stay in the ditch. We’ll know in the next eight hours if it comes into town. If it does it’s going to be a real bad situation and we’ll have serious problems.” Buckingham said the Borden Fire Department and many volunteers have been working with the village public works crews to keep the water from damaging homes and businesses. He said they are in dire need of more volunteers. “We have everyone on high alert,” he said. “We’re looking for volunteers. We had about 25 kids from Borden School come and help with the sandbagging.” The Borden Fire Department has also done at least two water rescues because residents couldn’t get out of their houses, said Buckingham. A joint meeting between the Village of Borden and the Town of Radisson councilors, as well as fire department and first responders in both communities, was held Monday evening with the provincial Emergency Measures Organization and the provincial Water Security Agency.

TERRY JENSON | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

Clockwise from top: A rowboat was put into action to move belongings from a home completely surrounded by rising waters south of Borden on Monday afternoon. A culvert sticks out of the ground on Borden’s west side near Highway 16. Heavy equipment was brought in to ensure culverts in Radisson remained open. Despite snow mixed with freezing rain, residents and town crews were doing their best to protect property on the southern and eastern sections of Radisson on Monday afternoon.

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Volunteers, railroad line keep floodwaters at bay in Borden By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

Dozens of volunteers turned out in Borden on Tuesday, April 30 to lay sandbags across roadways and around houses, hoping that Mother Nature gives them a little more time to get ready for what’s coming. Students from Langham and Borden were among the volunteers filling and toting heavy sandbags, while local and provincial Emergency Measures Organization (EMO) officials monitored the rising water levels and mapped out a strategy for diverting and storing the water. Provincial Water Security Agency (WSA) officials predicted the peak of the meltwater flood would arrive later this week as temperatures climb.

Meanwhile, a massive lake on the south side Highway 16 was being held back by the railway roadbed. Workers using a large backhoe dredged a ditch eastward alongside the tracks in an effort to divert the water and prevent it from breaching the railway roadbed. “The railroad is our saviour right now,” commented Ian Wainwright, a volunteer firefighter with the Borden Fire Department. “If it goes, Borden is going to be underwater.” Water was also lapping at the shoulder of Highway 16’s eastbound lanes, but as of Tuesday afternoon, it had not crossed the road.

(Left) Borden residents pitch in to fill and carry sandbags on Tuesday, April 30. Mayor Dave Buckingham (above inset) talks by radio to EMO officials.

Volunteers supply everything from sandbags to sandwiches Continued on page 22

TERRY PUGH | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

Long-term solutions to flooding needed, watershed association says Road closures now a common sight in area municipalities By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

Rising floodwaters are washing out a number of rural roads in the wake of extensive melting from a moisture-laden snowpack, causing headaches for local and provincial governments. The flooding has meant extra work and long hours for public works crews in the short term, but it also highlights the need for long-term drainage solutions, according to Ben Buhler, Mayor of Osler and Chair of the Opimihaw Creek Watershed Association (OCWA). “It’s a challenge, no doubt about it,” said Buhler in an interview on Friday, April 26. “Up until now, the melt has been quite slow, so we’ve been relatively lucky so far. But there are definitely problem areas like the region around Buzz Lake northwest of Osler. Once that slough gets full to the brim, it overflows and inundates everything. “We need to put something in place to better control water flows during spring runoff and when sudden summer storms dump a lot of rain in a short period of time,” he added. “There are several key areas where action needs to happen soon.” But it will still be several years before all the problems - or even some of them - are solved, notes Buhler. It all boils down to money. With five municipalities and the province all contributing financially, the actual cost of each project needs to be determined ahead of time, and commitments from each level of

government are required before the project can proceed. The OCWA is mapping out a plan to tackle the massive problem, but it’s a learning experience, noted Buhler. “It’s important to make sure that any drainage infrastructure is built to deliver maximum benefit at the least cost, while doing as little damage to the environment as possible,” he said. The OCWA met at the RM of Corman Park office on Tuesday, April 23. At that meeting, it was decided to hire a coordinator to help guide priorities, facilitate planning and oversee engineering proposals. The OCWA is made up of representatives of five municipalities, including Warman, Osler, Corman Park, Dalmeny and Martensville. Formed last year as a result of an agreement between the municipalities, the OCWA was given the mandate to plan and implement engineered drainage projects that would help move excess surface water to the South Saskatchewan River. The provincial government is contributing $1 million to the effort, with the five municipalities each kicking in a share of the cost. The municipalities are responsible for 25 per cent of the cost while the province is paying 75 per cent. The provincial Water Security Agency (WSA) has so far provided expertise and guidance to the OCWA, and is expected to continue to do so, but the final decisions on which, if any projects proceed rests with the municipal councils. Buhler said the federal government will also be asked to pay a portion of the costs. “The million dollars from the province is a start,” said Buhler. “But it’s really just a

drop in the bucket when you look at the overall problem.” Buhler said it is not realistic to think that all the projects can proceed at the same time. “We’re aiming to do one at a time, and hopefully if we can do one per year, that will really help,” said Buhler. “It comes down to a matter of which project gets priority. It has to be within our budget and it has to have the most benefit for the most number of people.” Currently, there are six potential drainage projects on the drawing board - each of which is likely to cost in the neighbourhood of $1 to $3 million. If all the proposals are implemented, the total cost could be as high as $20 million, said Buhler. The major projects include: 1. The Osler Primary Drain that would facilitate water flow along the Blumenheim Road to a coulee draining into the South Saskatchewan River; 2. The Opimihaw Creek Primary Drain, which would move water east of Martensville along Township Road 384 to the river, though an outlet basin; and also south through the Corman Industrial Park and finally into the Wanuskewin coulee. 3. The Highway 16 Primary Drain which would allow water from the western edge of the watershed basin to flow into the Opimihaw Creek South Basin and from there into the South Saskatchewan River. Three smaller projects are envisioned as extensions of the major projects. Buhler said the projects would involve a combination of ditches, pipes, super-pipe water storage units, enhanced natural drainage coulees, as well as man-made and enhanced natu-

ral water retention ponds. The infrastructure would be engineered to minimize potential impact on the environment. “It would be a combination of many different structures that would not just drain certain areas, but also hold water in other areas to guard against drought and periods of low rainfall,” said Buhler. “It’s not just a bunch of ditches.” The potential projects were mapped out last fall by the engineering firm of Golder Associates. Since then, additional data on ground elevation and the probability of flooding has been acquired through LiDAR mapping flights. The flights were cut short last autumn because of an ear-

ly snowfall, but they are resuming this month, according to Buhler. The LiDAR flights will be expanded this spring to go further north, with the Town of Hague paying the cost of the additional coverage. The Golder Associates study marked the completion of Phase 1 of a 3-phase plan, said Buhler, although he noted the LiDAR data gathered this spring will be added to the initial map. Phase 2 involves determining the effects and costs of “partitioning potential flows through different branches of the flood control system.” An engineering firm will be hired later this month to come up with con-

crete recommendations. Phase 3 involves producing a detailed design for drainage infrastructure, including costs. Work on the North Corman Park Flood Control Study is expected to begin this month, and is slated to be completed by August 1, 2013. Buhler said he is optimistic the OCWA is the catalyst needed to promote intermunicipal cooperation. “It’s been only about a year since we all started working together in a meaningful way on this,” said Buhler. “We are moving along with a regional plan. Realistically, nothing concrete is going to happen this year, but we could be starting on the first project by next summer.”

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 2, 2013

5

RM of Vanscoy roads inundated as water continues to rise By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

The floodgates really opened up last weekend, leaving many roads in the RM of Vanscoy underwater. “Right now we have more roads closed between Highway 14 and Highway 7 than we have open,” said Sgt. Glenn Thomson, Chief of Police for the RM of Vanscoy. “And this is just the beginning. There’s still a lot of snow sitting out in the fields, and it’s all got to go somewhere.” Thomson said Rice Lake, the 6,000-acre natural reservoir located in the middle of the RM between Highways 7 and 14, is filling rapidly. “The water flow started coming in from the eastern part of the RM a while back, and things were pretty much under control in that area for a while,” said Thomson. “But now the flow is coming in quite quickly from the western part of the RM as well, and it’s hard to say how much more water the slough can take before it overflows.” Thomson said in the last couple of years, water that spilled out from Rice Lake has literally lapped at the edges of Highway 14 east of Asquith. He said provincial Highways personnel are monitoring the situation, and if the highway is inundated past a certain level, it will be closed down. “That will mean a big detour for traffic headed to Bigger,” said Thomson. “They’ll have to be re-routed up Highway 16

to Battleford and then south. There are a lot of heavy transport trucks that use Highway 14. It’s a very busy highway.” But that’s not the only major raodway affected. Range Road 3081, the heavy haul road that bears almost all of the truck traffic carrying RTM homes, large mining equipment and other oversize loads bound for southwestern Saskatchewan, is currently closed between Highway 14 and 7. “The heavy haul road has been closed for about three weeks now, and it will be quite a while before it’s re-opened,” confirmed Thomson. “It’s just one of many roads in that part of the RM that have water running over the road.” Thomson said road conditions can change dramatically over a matter of hours, and even minutes. He posts updates on road closures and weight restrictions on the RM of Vanscoy Police Service twitter account, which can be accessed at #rmvanscoypolice. “What is happening is that a lot of areas that had hardpacked snowbanks holding back the water suddenly let go, and you get a big surge of water coming through that can fill up the ditches and run right over the road very quickly,” he said. “The power of the water and the current is pretty amazing. This morning I came across a big log in the middle of a road that was left high and dry after a water surge came through.” Thomson urged residents of

Shooting shuts down Highway 16 near Clavet One man was rushed to hospital in Saskatoon following a shooting on the Yellowhead Highway near Clavet on Friday afternoon. RCMP Corporal Rob King of the RCMP’s F Division said that at approximately 11:25 a.m. April 26, the Watrous RCMP Detachment received a complaint of a break and enter. “Members responded and an additional two more break and enters were reported,” said King. “During the investigation, RCMP officers were able to identify one suspect and a suspect vehicle. Shortly before 3:00 p.m. members from the Saskatoon RCMP Detachment located a vehicle matching the description of the suspect vehicle and conducted a traffic stop on Highway 16 near Clavet,

west of the Bradwell turnoff and Clark Road.” During the traffic stop, RCMP members on the scene discharged their firearms and one adult male was injured and taken to hospital. The three other passengers in the suspect vehicle have been taken into custody and were not injured during this incident. No RCMP members were injured during this incident. The investigation into the shooting is being conducted by the Regina Police Service.

the RM to have an alternative route to their homes and workplaces mapped out ahead of time, and to report any changes in road conditions to the RM office.

“It’s important to have school bus drivers aware of road conditions,” he said. “Lots of times the water starts to come through in the middle of the afternoon or into the

PUBLIC NOTICE

is impossible to determine the depth of the water or the condition of the roadbed. “The way the water is coming off the fields now, it cold easily take out the road,” he said.

PUBLIC NOTICE

BYLAW 2010 - 03

BYLAW 2010 - 02

Public notice is hereby given that the Council of the Village of Clavet intends to adopt a bylaw under The Planning and Development Act, 2007 to amend Bylaw #2010-03, known as the Village of Clavet Zoning Bylaw.

Public notice is hereby given that the Council of the Village of Clavet intends to adopt a bylaw under The Planning and Development Act, 2007 to amend Bylaw #2010-02, known as the Village of Clavet Official Community Plan.

INTENT The proposed Bylaw No. 2013-05 will rezone the affected lands from future development to R1 – Low Density Residential to allow for a residential subdivision.

INTENT The proposed Bylaw No. 2013-06 will rezone the affected lands from future development to R1 – Low Density Residential to allow for a residential subdivision.

AFFECTED LAND The affected lands are described as Block C, Plan #101863537 shown as the shaded area on the attached map.

AFFECTED LAND The affected lands are described as Block C, Plan #101863537 shown as the shaded area on the attached map.

PUBLIC INSPECTION Any person may inspect the proposed Bylaw at the Village of Clavet, 9 Main Street, Clavet, Saskatchewan between the hours of 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and 1:00 p.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday, excluding holidays, up to May 28, 2013. Council will hold a public hearing on Tuesday, May 28, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. in the council chambers of the town office in Clavet to hear any person or group that wants to comment on the proposed bylaw(s). Council will also consider written comments received at the hearing, or delivered to the undersigned at the municipal office before the hearing. Issued at the Village of Clavet, Saskatchewan this 25th day of April, 2013.

 

PUBLIC INSPECTION Any person may inspect the proposed Bylaw at the Village of Clavet, 9 Main Street, Clavet, Saskatchewan between the hours of 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and 1:00 p.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday, excluding holidays, up to May 28, 2013. Council will hold a public hearing on Tuesday, May 28, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. in the council chambers of the town office in Clavet to hear any person or group that wants to comment on the proposed bylaw(s). Council will also consider written comments received at the hearing, or delivered to the undersigned at the municipal office before the hearing. Issued at the Village of Clavet, Saskatchewan this 25th day of April, 2013. Janet E. Patry Administrator

Janet E. Patry Administrator

Mother’ s day

Pumps keep water moving CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2

He said a 4,000 gallon per minute pump was working 24 hours a day on the west side of town to move water from a massive lake that was lapping at the edge of a grid road. A 6,000 gallon per minute pump was set up Monday on the opposite end of town to help facilitate water flow, and roads were also cut in town to keep the water moving. The problem began Friday night, April 26, when a massive rainstorm opened the floodgates, according to Tanner. By Tuesday morning, April 30, cooler temperatures had eased the crisis somewhat. “We’re holding our own,” said Tanner in a phone interview Tuesday morning. “We’re not stopping the water, but we’re trying to reduce the flow so we can back it up in a field rather than have it come right through town.” Tanner said the lower temperatures helped. “We’re maxing our pumps right now to give us a little reserve space,” he said. “We’re taking it one day at a time.”

evening, so a road that’s passable in the morning might not be on the return trip.” Thomson urged motorists to avoid driving through inundated roads, pointing out that it

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE | THURSDAY, MAY 2, 2013 PG. 6

Independent eye on spending By GREGORY THOMAS

Canadian Taxpayers Association

COMMENTARY

The Canadian Taxpayers Federation (CTF) is calling on MPs from every political party to support the NDP’s Bill C-476, which came up for debate earlier this week in the House of Commons, to make the Parliamentary Budget Officer (PBO) a completely independent officer of Parliament. The CTF has long called on MPs to make the PBO a fully-independent officer of Parliament. Taxpayers deserve a truly independent look at the $282.6 billion of spending schedule to flow out of Ottawa this year. The CTF also noted the unusual irony that this NDP bill, in fact, delivers on the Conservative’s 2006 commitment. This legislation from the Leader of the Official Opposition will finally deliver on the Conservative Party’s 2006 campaign promise. The Conservatives were elected in the wake of the Sponsorship Scandal on a promise to pass an Accountability Act that would, in their own words from their official campaign platform: • Create an independent Parliamentary Budget Authority to provide objective analysis directly to Parliament about the state of the nation’s finances and trends in the national economy. •Require government departments and agencies to provide accurate, timely information to the Parliamentary Budget Authority to ensure it has the information it needs to provide accurate analyses to Parliament. •Ensure that government fiscal forecasts are updated quarterly and that they provide complete data for both revenue and spending forecasts. We call on every MP, especially Conservatives elected in 2006, to stand up for the independence of Canada’s Parliament, and its sovereign duty to hold the government to account for every single taxpayer’s dollar it spends. Bill C-476 will separate the Parliamentary Budget Officer from the Library of Parliament, giving the PBO the power to hire and fire staff and manage the office’s own expenditures, within the budget granted by the Parliament. MPs and Senators would each vote on the appointment, and the government would need to consult with all political parties prior to nominating a new PBO. A six month deadline for choosing a replacement at the end of the PBO’s term would prevent the government from leaving the office vacant, as is the current situation. The bill would also discourage government stonewalling on requests for financial information, mandating “free and timely access to any data, information, records, explanations and assistance the PBO considers necessary” – the Federal Court could even order the government to hand over the data if the government is improperly withholding it. To hold the line on spending, MPs need the government to open its books to the PBO. Canadians are fed up with the stalling, stonewalling, grandstanding and game-playing. MPs need to support C-476 and make it law.

Export success story all about the producers You don’t get to be the most popular premier in the country by being shy of the spotlight.

MURRAY MANDRYK

Provincial Politics

And Saskatchewan Premier Brad Wall is hardly shy...although that certainly doesn’t make him unique among politicians. Consider last week where Wall could be seen just everywhere from the Juno Awards in Regina to the press conference to announce Sir Paul McCartney’s August rock concert at Regina’s Mosaic Stadium to the Legislature’s question period and many press conferences in between. Of course, this isn’t always a bad thing…or even something a reporter should necessarily be complaining about. There are, after all, plenty of reporters in this country that don’t have quite the same accessibility to their premier. However, there are also times when a premier has to step aside and let others tell

the Saskatchewan story. One such story is the success of Saskatchewan exports that grew to $32.6-billion in 2012, putting this province ahead of British Columbia for the first time. To his own credit, Wall credited others for Saskatchewan’s export success...and rightfully so. It really has had precious little to do with the politics. Wall aptly described it as being “blessed with what the world wants” and pointed to the 2012 export numbers: $11 billion from oil, natural gas and coal, $11.2 billion from grains, oilseeds, livestock and other meats, $6 billion from potash, $1 billion form manufacturing, lumber and wood products, and $600 million from uranium. But there’s more to this story than just numbers. It’s many, many stories about people, perseverance, adjustment and change. It’s stories of ranchers that survived the BSE boycott, pork producers that endured the ups and downs of the industry and farmers that changed from growing wheat to growing lentils or canola because of growing market demand in

Reader Opinions measure of fairness has together within a reasonable Start reversal of tax that Gazette a great been seriously eroded. time. Simply put, a ‘base properDoug Anderson policy in Dalmeny source of information ty tax’ is unfair to those rateDalmeny, SK I want to congratulate the staff of your newspaper on all of the recent awards you won at the Saskatchewan Weekly Newspapers Association Better Newspapers Competition. I know that this does not come without a lot of hard work and dedication. Your reporters seem to be everywhere! I find your articles both interesting and informative. They keep me up to date on what is happening in our region. Once again, congratulations. Bob Blackwell Councilor City of Martensville

If there is one issue alone Dalmeny Town Council should address in its 2013 budget deliberations it must be the way property tax is levied in our community. For decades property tax was levied by means of the simple formula of assessment times mill rate. While possibly not perfect, it was at least fair in that higher valued property paid (proportionally) higher property tax. In our community, with the implementation (and significant escalation in recent years) of a ‘base property tax’ levied against all regardless of value,

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payers of modest means living in modest accommodations because they are levied an ever increasing share of property tax revenue in relation to the worth of their homes. Our current council must note that not every municipality levies a ‘base tax’ and many have refused to go that route for the specific reason mentioned above. I call on Dalmeny Town Council to return to a more equitable method of levying property tax by reversing the trend of yearly increases to ‘base property tax’ and doing so with the goal of eliminating it al-

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Support Operation Legacy in 2013 In 2013, we mark the Year of the Korean War Veteran and the 60th anniversary of the Korean War armistice. As a member of The War Amps Child Amputee (CHAMP) Program, I am part of its Operation Legacy, a group of committed young people who are dedicated to preserving Canada’s military heritage. Throughout the year, tribute will be paid to the more

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Southeast Asia. It’s stories that start in rural Saskatchewan with producers and business entrepreneurs. They are not always happy stories, given that not every farmer or entrepreneur made the adjustment. However, those who did manage to hang in there during the tougher times and are now reaping the rewards now. Wisely, Wall invited one such rural entrepreneur to his export news event to tell his story – Brian Olson, president of PowerPin Inc. of Fort Qu’Appelle. With 95 per cent of Powerpin hitches finding their way to markets outside of Canada, the one-time Tompkins area farmer’s systems that makes various implement brands compatible is truly an international export story. But Olson’s story is also one of perseverance that allowed him to survive the tough economic times so that he can prosper now. A great story teller, himself, the local businessman has a tonne of tales of a Saskatchewan farm boy taking his imperfect prototype to farm trade shows and implement manu-

than 26,000 Canadians who served in the Korean War, including the 516 who gave their lives. To learn more about this anniversary and Canada’s role in the Korean War, we encourage the public to view The War Amps vignette, Canadians in Korea, on The War Amps YouTube channel (youtube.com/ warampsofcanada). Projects like this are part of Operation Legacy’s goal to carry the remembrance message into the future. With the slogan, “It was their war, it is our legacy,” we pledge to never forget the sacrifices of those who fought for the freedom of South Korea. Keaton Grassie Saskatoon

facturing conferences across North America. “Was I ever stupid!” Olson joked in a recent interview. “I didn’t have a clue about manufacturing costs or mark-ups or anything...My first trip to John Deere (in Waterloo, Iowa), I thought I’d go down there and get a cheque.” Eventually, Olson did develop a cost-effective prototype that he would sell to John Deere – one in which about $500 of hoses and hydraulic rigging could be replaced by a non-hydraulic hitching system with a $2 trigger. “We never always had the right product, but we always tried to do the right thing,” Olson said. Adding that the key was learning and never thinking that you were the smartest person in the world. For the rural Saskatchewan entrepreneur, it was a decadelong lesson in humility and listening that wasn’t always enjoyable. But he patiently persevered, producing a commercially viable product by 1997. His is but one of Saskatchewan’s many export success stories – stories that should be told by the rural people that wrote them.

Correction In the article on the Martensville Knights of Columbus (April 25 – Clark’s Crossing Gazette) the Knight of the year was Glen Willick, and the award was presented by Clarence Shul. In the group photograph of the Knights, John Lozinsky is in the front row at the end. Randy Kary is not pictured, The KC Charities Inc. residence, Columbian Place, was opened on Sept 11, 2012, not in 2008. CLARIFICATION The Warman Council meeting dates that appeared in calendar portion of the City of Warman newsletter included in the April 25, 2013 edition of the Gazette were incorrect. The Warman City Council meetings will take place on Monday, May 13 and Monday, May 27. Both meetings begin at 6:30 p.m.

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. 40


CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 2, 2013

FULL FLOW

Dundurn Water Utility growing fast in response to residential development By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

The Dundurn Rural Water Utility (DRWU) is making a big splash among towns, villages, farms and acreages south of Saskatoon. During the first three months of 2013, the subscriberowned and operated utility distributed over 112,000 gallons of clean, potable water every day to homes and businesses. That’s more than a 500 percent increase in sales volume over its first year of operation in 2009. Currently, there are approximately 1500 individual subscribers hooked into the system. “We’ve grown a lot in a relatively short period of time,” confirmed DRWU Chairman David Balinski. “It’s a reflection of the tremendous increase in development in the areas we serve. There’s a real demand out there for good drinking water, and the pipeline is making a big difference in people’s quality of life.” The utility buys treated potable water from the City of Saskatoon through SaskWater, and resells the water to subscribers as far south as Kenaston. Both the Towns of Dundurn and Hanley are hooked into the system. The utility also serves the resort villages of Thode and Shields at Blackstrap Lake, as well as farms and acreages in the RMs of Corman Park, Blucher, Dundurn and Rosedale. The utility owns and operates the pipeline, pumping stations and curbstops, and does daily water testing to ensure provincial quality standards are met. During an interview following the DRWU annual general meeting in Dundurn on Wednesday, April 24, Balinski said the organization is currently reviewing its governance structure to determine whether changes should be made to the process of how the Board of Directors is chosen. Currently, the Board consists of nine Directors. Four Directors are appointed by the municipalities that were party to

Resolved:

the original agreement, and five are elected by the general membership. A resolution was passed at the DRWU annual meeting to establish a five-person committee to review the issue and make recommendations. A special membership meeting will take place in the coming months to vote on the recom-

mendations. At the utility’s general meeting, three Directors were elected. Five candidates were vying for the three vacancies. The Board now consists of David Balinski, Wayne Olyniuk, Fred Baran, Steve Kroeger, Norm Osback, Bob Russell, Michelle Dufort, Grace Strasser and Cheryl Reid.

7 The DRWU staff includes Administrator Rosalind Arndt, Administrative Assistants Kristen Kelbaugh-Harder and Barb Olyniuk and Water Operators Terry Block and Don Suttie.

STEADY GROWTH

Balinski said the DRWU was initially formed through a joint

agreement between the RMs of Dundurn, Rosedale, Blucher and the Resort Villages of Shields and Thode. The original Phase 1 pipeline hooked into the SaskWater line southeast of Saskatoon and ran down the right-of-way of the old Regina highway to Shields and Thode. The 6 inch main trunk pipeline was bolstered by an

expansion the following year known as Phase 2. Over the past four years, the utility’s water sales have steadily increased. In 2009, it recorded sales of 7.6 million gallons, or roughly 21,000 gallons per

Water utility financially stable, chairman says Continued on page 20

PUBLIC NOTICE Public notice is hereby given that the Council of the Rural Municipality of Corman Park No. 344 intends to adopt a bylaw under The Planning and Development Act, 2007 to amend Bylaw No. 9/94, known as the RM of Corman Park Zoning Bylaw. INTENT a) The proposed Bylaw No. 16/13 will rezone the affected lands from Agricultural District (AG) to Agricultural Residential 1 District (AR1). Proposed Bylaw No. 16/13 will provide for the subdivision of a future country residence. b) The proposed Bylaw No. 18/13 will rezone the affected lands from Agricultural District (AG) to Agricultural Residential 1 District (AR1). Proposed Bylaw No. 18/13 will create a separate title to an existing yard site. c) The proposed Bylaw No. 19/13 will rezone the affected lands from Agricultural District (AG) to Agricultural Residential 1 District (AR1). Proposed Bylaw No. 19/13 will provide for the subdivision of a future country residence.

TERRY PUGH | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

The Board of Directors of the Dundurn Rural Water Utility includes (back row l-r): Wayne Olyniuk, Fred Baran, Dave Bilanski (Chairman), Steve Kroeger, Norm Osback, Bob Russell. Front row: Rosalind Arndt (Administrator), Michelle Dufort, Grace Strasser, Cheryl Reid.

PUBLIC NOTICE

of a Discretionary Use Application Public notice is hereby given that an application has been received to construct a Secondary Suite in a Single Detached Dwelling, which is a discretionary use in the R2 – Residential District. The land to which this notice relates is: Lots: 3, Blk 23, Plan 78S41666 Civic Address: 105 Rigmor Street The Council will consider this application at 6:30 p.m. on May 13, 2013 in Council Chambers at the 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 29, 2013. Brad Toth Community Planner

d) The proposed Bylaw No. 21/13 will rezone the affected lands from Agricultural Residential 1 District (AR1) to Agricultural District (AG). Proposed Bylaw No. 21/13 will provide for the consolidation of a portion of an RM right of way with adjacent agricultural land. AFFECTED LANDS The affected lands are: a) all that portion of the NE 36-37-7-W3 shown shaded on Map 1 (Bylaw 16/13). b) all that portion of the SE 24-39-6-W3 shown shaded on Map 2 (Bylaw 18/13). c) all that portion of the NW 5-39-5-W3 shown shaded on Map 3 (Bylaw 19/13). d) all that portion of the SW 19-39-8-W3 shown shaded on Map 4 (Bylaw 21/13). MAP 1

MAP 2

MAP 3

MAP 4

Notice of Intent to Request Permission to Borrow by way of Long-Term Loan

THAT application be made to the Minister of Education for permission to borrow the sum of $7,284,772, in 2013, repayable over a period of 20 years, for the purpose of the construction of an addition/renovation of Stobart Community School. THAT the amount of the said principal shall be payable in two hundred forty (240) monthly installments of equal principal and interest payments, in the years 2013 to 2033 inclusive, with interest payable at a fixed rate of 3.42% per annum.

Resolved:

THAT application be made to the Minister of Education for permission to borrow the sum of $1,518,642, in 2013, repayable over a period of 5 years, for the purpose of the construction of new portables in Warman and roof project in Borden. THAT the amount of the said principal shall be payable in sixty (60) monthly installments of equal principal and interest payments, in the years 2013 to 2018 inclusive, with interest payable at a fixed rate of 2.21% per annum.

Resolved:

THAT application be made to the Minister of Education for permission to borrow the sum of $10,092,780, in 2013, repayable over a period of 20 years, for the purpose of the construction of Warman Community Middle School. THAT the amount of the said principal shall be payable in two hundred forty (240) monthly installments of equal principal and interest payments, in the years 2013 to 2033 inclusive, with interest payable at a fixed rate of 3.42% per annum. I hereby certify that the above are true copies of resolutions passed by the Board of the Prairie Spirit School Division No. 206 of Saskatchewan, at a meeting duly held on the 22nd day of April, 2013. James R. Shields, Chief Financial Officer April 22, 2013

PUBLIC INSPECTION Any person may inspect the proposed Bylaws at the R.M. of Corman Park No. 344 Office at 111 Pinehouse Drive, Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, between 8:30 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, excluding holidays, up to 5:00 p.m. Friday, May 17, 2013. PUBLIC HEARING Council will hold a public hearing on Tuesday, May 21, 2013 at 11:00 a.m. in the Council Chambers at the R.M. of Corman Park No. 344 Office to hear any person or group that wants to comment on the proposed Bylaws. All written comments received by 5:00 p.m., Wednesday, May 15, 2013, will be forwarded to Council. Issued April 18, 2013 at the City of Saskatoon, in the Province of Saskatchewan.

Adam Tittemore, Administrator


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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE | THURSDAY, MAY 2, 2013 PG. 8

Warman firefighters respond to blaze in vacant home By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

A fire in a vacant home in Warman on Monday evening, April 29 was brought under control quickly, but not before extensive damage was done to the building. The fire, at 100 6th Avenue North, was reported by a passerby to the Warman RCMP detachment headquarters, about half a block from the scene. RCMP Cst. Bill Rowley responded to the call and notified 9-1-1 dispatch. Flames could be seen through a window of the home, and it appeared that furniture had caught fire and that the blaze was spreading quickly. Witnesses on the secene said the fire appeared to have started about 7:15 p.m. The natural gas line leading into the home was turned off immediately to prevent any possible explosisions. Firefighters from Warman responded within minutes with three units. By the time firefighters arrived, thick black smoke was pouring out of the windows and doors of the house. Firefighters did a thorough search of the home and determined that no one was inside the building. The blaze was quickly extinguished and an investigation into what may have started the fire was begun, according to Warman Fire Chief Gord

Thompson. Rowley said it appeared the house had been vacant for a few weeks, and that there had been instances of unidentified persons getting into the house, apparently through the back door. At the time of the blaze, the back door was unlocked and there were footprints in the backyard leading to the door. The house had been for sale for an undetermined length of time. It is located near one of the busiest intersections in the City of Warman, adjacent to a hair salon, across the street from a pharmacy, and near the Tim Hortons franchise. The RCMP detachment headquarters and a gas station are also in the immediate vicinity. The full extent of the damage and the cause of the fire have not yet been determined.

Firefighters converge on a house fire in Warman on Monday, April 29. The home was vacant and circumstances surrounding the origin of the blaze are suspicious.

TERRY PUGH | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

An investigation is currently underway to determine the cause of the fire. At left, flames can be seen inside the home just a few meters from the natural gas line.

MARTENSVILLE LOTTERY WINNER SUCCESSFUL BUSINESS EXPO

It was a great start to the day for Dawn Byrne. The Martensville resident checked her lottery tickets first thing on Saturday, March 2 and trumpets sounded when her $100,000 winning EXTRA ticket was scanned. “All I was doing at that point was screaming,” she said with a laugh. “I was in shock!” Byrne’s ticket, which was purchased at the Duck Lake Variety Store in Duck Lake, exactly matched the last six digits for the Friday, March 1 draw.

Reg Lepage (second from right) of Wrench Fitness was one of over 40 exhibitors to take part in the Martensville Business Expo over the weekend at the Martensville Curling Club. In addition to meeting and learning about various businesses and services, guests at the event were able to enjoy an afternoon of socializing while kids had the chance to be entertained by Lala the Cutest Little Clown. TERRY JENSON | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

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OK TIRE ROLLS INTO NEW QUARTERS Top photo: Manager Travis Dyck (left), owner Darwin Davis and the rest of the staff of OK Tire in Warman are settling into a spacious new building on South Railway Avenue in the city’s expanding industrial park. The business was established many years ago in Warman and has experienced rapid growth.

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(Above) The Dalmeny Diamondbacks Mosquito AA Baseball team during their first outdoor practice of the season. (Left to Right) Tanner Schick, Nolin Attwater, Aidan Collard, Nolan Lindberg, Severin Peterson, Mason Walker, Shane Trakalo, Jackson Attwater (Not pictured) Braeden Bzovey, Davis Wright, Landon Gamble, Donald Gamble. The team’s coaching staff includes: Darren Lindberg, Dan Collard, Wade Wright, Chet Walker

By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

Four snowblowers and lots of elbow grease help get baseball field in shape for season Mother Nature needed a little friendly persuasion to get Dalmeny’s baseball field into game shape this year. “We had four snowblowers out on Good Friday clearing all the snow off the diamond,” said Bobby Mark, President of the Dalmeny Minor Baseball Association (DMBA). “It was pretty cold that Easter weekend. We had snowbanks five feet high, so it took a long time to break it all down and clear the whole field. There were two guys that started at 9 in the morning, and a couple more of us came to help at about 1 o’clock. We finally finished up about 5 o’clock.” One of the four snowblowers broke down before the job was finished, and all four volunteers were “dog-tired” after that many hours of labour. But it was all worth it, said Mark. “Definitely,” he said. “We’ll do whatever we have to do to

get spring here a little faster. Baseball season is past due.” The work paid off last week, as the Dalmeny Diamondbacks Mosquito AA baseball team took to the infield on Thursday, April 25 for their first outdoor practice of the season. “The kids have been practicing for the past month in the gym at Dalmeny High School,” said Kelly Lindberg, Manager of the team. “So they were pretty pumped about being outside and getting some real batting practice.” Baseball in April is not usually a big deal, said Lindberg, but this year is pretty unusual. “The infield was dry and the weather was warm enough, so we took advantage of it,” she said. “We are planning to continue outdoor practices into next week on the infield, and as snow is melting quickly on the outfield, we expect that we will be game-ready by mid-May.”

The Dalmeny Minor Baseball Association has teams in three age groups this year: Mosquito, Senior Rally Cap and Junior Rally Cap. “We’re really looking forward to the season this year,” said Mark. “The numbers are definitely up for players in Dalmeny, and we have enough to field a team in the Mosquito division. They wil be playing in the Saskatoon Minor Baseball League.” At least one home game will be scheduled in Dalmeny every week, he added. Last season, Mark said there were a couple kids from Dalmeny that played on the Martensville mosquito-division team, and he said there’s good cooperation between the two communities when it comes to ensuring kids kids have a place to play. “Our Rally Cap teams play in Martensville,” said Mark.

(Left) Volunteers including Wade Wright, Dan Collard, Darren Lindberg, and Bobby Mark were out with snowblowers in late March to clear fivefoot high snowbanks from the baseball diamond infield. (Photos submitted by Diana Mark)

The baseball schedule, like other minor sports leagues in Saskatoon, is still up in the air as far as opening day, noted Mark. “We’re hoping it can get going by May 13, but it will depend on the shape of the fields,” he said. “It’s more likely to start at the end of May.” Mark said while the mosquito-age team’s roster is made up of boys, the program is open to girls as well. “Definitely,” he ssid. “Girls are welcome in the program.” He said minor baseball is good not just for the kids and parents, but also for the community in general. “It helps build that community spirit,” he said. “One of the great things Dalmeny did was locate the ball diamond close to the soccer pitches, so people can come out in the evening and watch some games.”

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Gazette CLARK’S CROSSING

THURSDAY | MAY 2, 2013 | PG. 11

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Top 10 landscaping tips for homeowners As the warmer temperatures of spring chase away the winter chill, more Canadians are headed into the yard to enjoy fresh air and nice weather. Get your outdoor living space spruced up for a stellar season with these top ten spring landscaping tips, covering everything from your perennial gardens to grass care, hardscaping and fence posts. Building a landscape for the whole family takes time and maintenance, but with a game plan and some energy, you’ll be well on your way.

#1 Clean Out the Beds Early

Some gardeners clear out their flowerbeds in the fall, eliminating the risk of critters and lowering the chance of plant disease. But others prefer to leave the garden as is over winter, providing seed heads for the birds and valuable compost in the soil. Either way, you need to clean out the beds as early as possible, to create the ideal growing conditions for early spring bulbs and other flowers.

#2 Avoid Crabgrass

Crabgrass can create a pesky problem in your lawn, and spring provides the ideal time to tackle it. Crabgrass killers include pre-emergent herbicides that set into your turf before this nasty weed takes root. About.com landscape experts state that the ideal application time depends on your climate; most areas in Canada should aim to apply crabgrass killers after the forsythia bush blooms and before the lilacs come in.

#3 Check Gates and Fence Posts

As the frost recedes, home-

owners often discover heaved fence posts or gates out of line. Spring provides a good time to take a look for these issues, as repairs and adjustments can be done now, while the ground is soft and wet. Often a quick adjustment to the hinge or latch fixes a gate, while heaved fence posts may require more heavyduty repair work.

#4 Clean Off Deck Boards or Patio Stones

Give your deck or patio a great start to the season with a thorough cleaning. Pressure treated or cedar wood can be cleaned with deck wash products. The use of a power washer may or may not be necessary. Composite decking, such as Trex, should be cleaned with warm, soapy water and a soft bristle brush to avoid marring the surface. Patio stones are often more durable and winter debris can be quickly cleaned off with a pressure washer or hard bristle scrub brush. Give your front porch railing a good wash down as well, to brighten up your home and enhance curb appeal.

#5 Aerate the Lawn

Aeration helps to maintain strong turf roots and is an essential part of lawn maintenance for mature yards. Plan to aerate your lawn in late spring or early summer, but consider booking your landscaper now. These professionals get very busy in the months to come, and being proactive allows you to rest easy knowing that your lawn aeration will be looked after when the time is right. Canadian Gardening magazine offers some tips here on how to aerate and what type of equipment your landscaper

may use. Dethatching is often done during the aeration process, providing an even better boost for your turf.

#6 Pruning

Some trees and shrubs are pruned in the autumn, but many common species will need to be pruned in late winter and early spring. By pruning the top, you are basically forcing nutrients into the roots and lower half of the tree. Pruning while the tree is dormant also allows for faster wound healing and less chance of disease setting in at the pruning site. Always prune away dead or dying branches and remember that thinning out the tree crown results in healthier growth over time.

#7 Reseed Bare Patches

Although it is best to seed your new lawn in the fall months, reseeding can be successfully done in spring. Environment Canada suggests using new seed and spreading it uniformly by hand or with a seed-spreader onto your semiestablished lawn. Be sure to keep the area lightly watered and cover with a light layer of straw to avoid losing seeds to the birds or wind.

#8 Mulch

Spread a generous layer of mulch onto your flowerbeds and around trees. Natural mulches, like wood chips and composted organics, breakdown over time and provide fertilizer for the surrounding soil. Be sure to allow for airflow and avoid burying stems and tree trunks in thick layers of mulch, as this often encourages critters and results in plant disease and fungus growth. Two inches is often sufficient on level

ground, whereas three or four inches will work best on slopes.

#9 Fertilize the Grass

Spring is also the ideal time to apply a fishmeal or nitrogenbased fertilizer. These nutrients help your grass to start off the growing season well, and the abundance of moisture in spring allows fertilizer to efficiently absorb into the soil. Compost provides a good choice for natural fertilizer and can be lightly spread onto your spring grass. The material must be fully composted and applied when the forecast calls for rain (otherwise, you can also use your hose to allow the compost to absorb into the soil).

#10 Clean Your Tools

Give your lawnmower a tune up and clean up before duty calls. Even if you serviced the equipment before putting the mower away for winter, a blade sharpening and oil change go a long way for performance and reliability. Clean up your garden tools and patio furniture as well. This allows you to take inventory of your tools and plan to restock where necessary. Good quality tools last several seasons, but only when well cared for. Take the time needed to make your landscaping tools last. Spring is an exciting time of the year to be out and about in the yard. Tackle these top ten spring landscaping tips to ensure your property starts the season well. From the turf to your flowerbeds, patio and gardening tools, everything needs a little attention after the long Canadian winter. Article provided courtesy of HANDYCANADIAN.COM

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(NC)—Now that spring has finally arrived, millions of Canadians will be hitting the open road with their windows down and radios turned up. But before they head out for that weekend getaway or warm weather drive, now is the time to give the car a complete inspection to help prevent any problems that might arise on the road. Below are a few tips that will help keep your vehicle rolling toward your spring road trip destination: Check Fluids – Think about your engine oil, transmission fluid and power steering fluid. These fluids affect the performance of your vehicle, and poor performance has a direct correlation to wasted fuel. Every vehicle is different, but pay attention to your owner’s manual. It will dictate what is best for your car to maximize engine life. Watch Tire Pressure as Temperatures Change – Proper tire inflation is essential for automotive safety, optimum driving performance, and significant cost savings, including better fuel mileage. Tires should be inflated to the manufacturer’s recommendations printed on the driver’s side door placard or in the owner’s manual. Properly inflated tires can maximize tire life and even improve fuel efficiency by 3.3 per cent for most drivers. Change Your Car’s Shoes – Now is the time to change tires from winter to summer or all-season, if you haven’t already. And for those in need of new tires for their vehicle, each tire in the Goodyear Assurance family offer confident all-season traction plus a relevant benefit that enhances the driving experience. This product lineup includes Assurance ComforTred Touring with refined handling and comfort, Assurance TripleTred All-Season with ultra-traction, and Assurance Fuel Max with fuel efficiency. You Can’t Avoid What You Don’t See – About 90 per cent of all driving decisions are made based upon vision. When your windshield wiper blades are dirty, clean them with rubbing alcohol; if you see no difference, they may be damaged beyond cleaning. Replace them if they are cracked, torn, cut or streaking so you can see clearly. More information is available online at www.goodyear.ca.

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12

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 2, 2013

Gazette

outdoor liv ing

CLARK’S CROSSING

Clean the grill thoroughly for taste, hygeine (NC)—Do summer cookouts leave a bad taste in your mouth? Unbeknownst to many grilling enthusiasts, the food racks need to be sanitized after every use and the entire grill needs to be cleaned at least once a year. Charcoal, oils, and hardened burnt scraps on the grates and basin, can cause fresh food to stick to the rack and adhere to your newest grilled cuisine. This, of course, can leave a distasteful flavour on your otherwise mouth-watering meal. Take a look at a few simple steps from the Reliable Corporation, to make sure your gas

grill is sparkling clean and barbecue ready, without the use of chemicals: Steam Clean • Remove grate(s) from the grill for easy clean-up. • Attach the brass round brush on the EnviroMate Brio (EB250), Reliable’s multi-purpose steam cleaning system. • Allow the steam cleaner to heat up for approximately 5 minutes, before blasting away build-up with 245°F pressurized steam. • Scrub grate with the brass round brush to ensure all grease and soot have been re-

moved. • Wipe excess moisture on the grate using the fabric cloth included with the steam cleaner. • Place grate(s) back onto grill. Finishing Touches: • Use the steam cleaner’s extension nozzle to rid the stainless steel exterior of any grime. This is also used for eliminating any build-up on the base. Wipe down with a cloth to leave it shining inside and out. More information is available online at www.reliablecorporation.com.

Private liquor stores to open in Saskatoon Saskatoon’s new private liquor stores are now one step closer to reality. Saskatoon Co-op will operate a store in Blairmore and Sobeys will operate a store in Stonebridge. “Both the Co-op and Sobeys are already well known retailers in Saskatoon,” Minister responsible for Saskatchewan Liquor and Gaming Authority Donna Harpauer said. “We look forward to our new partnerships with them as we expand the province’s liquor retail system into these two growing neighbourhoods.” The store operators were selected through an open Request for Proposals (RFP) process conducted by Deloitte. Both operators will be building new stores with the Co-op expecting to open for business during winter 2013-14 and Sobeys in summer 2014. “Retail Co-ops operate 36 liquor stores in many larger centres throughout Alberta and there are also 24 small Co-ops throughout rural Saskatchewan that act as liquor retailers in

their communities,” Saskatoon Co-op Association General Manager Grant Wicks said. “We’re excited to bring that experience and reputation to the Saskatoon market.” “Sobeys and IGA have a proud history of serving communities in Saskatchewan for more than 60 years, and although most people recognize Sobeys as a grocery retailer, we have a long history as a successful liquor retailer in Alberta,” Sobeys West Vice President of Community and Liquor Operations Brent Newman said. “We’re excited about expanding our Sobeys brand of superior selection, product knowledge and customer service to the Stonebridge area, and look forward to offering customers from Saskatoon an opportunity to discover something new.” Saskatchewan’s liquor retail system includes a mix of public and private operators. There are currently 79 public liquor stores, approximately 185 private businesses that operate as rural liquor franchises and approximately 440 private off-sale outlets located throughout the province.

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your present vehicle. If you decide on one of the larger motorhomes, how will you get around once you arrive at your destination? Did you know that towing your family car behind a motorhome is an option? Do you need to tow additional equipment, boats, trailers or other vehicles? If you are concerned about towing or driving a really large unit: remember you can always select a model that is smaller in size, with the additional slide-out options (there is often a choice of 1, 2 or sometimes 3 slide-out units). Do you want the basics or real luxury? Many first time RVers will start with a model that provides just the basics. But sometimes there are options or ac-

cessories that you cannot do without. Review our list of some of the options that you might want to consider to make your RV feel like home. One method of discovering what you need (or want) in an RV is to visit your local dealers or an RV show. Go and see all the different classes of RVs available. Discuss your budget and needs with the dealers and find out about leasing options and the availability of new and used RVs, so that you can get the right RV to meet the needs of your family. Do your homework and make use of our links to their websites, to see examples of what they offer in their basic units, and what options can be added to customize a unit to suit your requirements. ARTICLE SUPPLIED BY GORVING.CA

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 2, 2013

13

Gazette

outdoor liv ing

CLARK’S CROSSING

A young homebuyer’s checklist Time to get out and explore! (NC)—Almost two-thirds of young Canadians (63 per cent) are looking to purchase their first home within the next two years, according to a recent RBC Home Ownership Poll. But these 18-34-year-olds have significant concerns about making the leap. Almost half of respondents (49 per cent) in this age group cited affordability as a reason they had not yet purchased a home, while one-third (34 per cent) said they were saving money for a large down payment. “Buying your first home is a major milestone and you want to ensure you are both financially and emotionally prepared,” says Michael Schmidt, manager of client segment strategies. “There are no ‘doovers’ when buying your first house, so it’s important to arm yourself with the right advice to avoid unexpected costs down the road.” First-time buyers could also benefit from the wisdom of current owners. Three-in-five Canadian homeowners admit they made at least one mistake when they bought a house, including underestimating or overlooking significant renovations that the property needed, not having a bigger down payment, and lack of a home inspection. Schmidt provides the following tips to combat some of common home buying mistakes: • Put saving on autopilot: Down payment saving takes discipline. So when you get your paycheque, pay yourself first. One of the easiest ways to commit to this plan is to arrange for pre-authorized transfers from your bank account to your savings account.

• Understand the total cost of owning a home: Purchasing a house is more than just a regular mortgage payment. Budget for both one-time expenses (such as land transfer tax, property surveys, and legal fees) and ongoing costs (property tax, utilities, condo fees) and balance those costs against your lifestyle. • Create a rainy day fund: Major repairs and upgrades are inevitable. Keeping a separate emergency fund will ease unexpected costs such as a leaky roof or a furnace repair. More information is available online at /www.rbcroyalbank.com/mortgages/firsttime-home-buyers.

(NC)—There’s nothing like a road trip to kick start your summer and take in some fresh air. Grab the kids and get out of town for the weekend to visit one of Canada’s provincial parks for a night of camping under the stars. Don’t rush out the door without packing all your gear though, or else you could find yourself in trouble. • Safety first: A road safety kit is your number one concern, and you should check it before leaving on a long drive. Make sure you have flares, a small gas can and jumper cables in case you have to make an unexpected pit stop. If you run into car trouble and you’re in a remote location, a cell

phone could be your life line, so make sure you keep yours charged. Lastly, keep a set of blankets and a first aid kit to provide medical attention in the event of an accident. • Put a smile on your face: Entertainment is important, both during the drive and when you reach your destination, but you want something that can entertain you and your family without taking away from the nature experience. Satellite radio is a great alternative to terrestrial radio because it offers more control and more choice. SiriusXM has more than 120 channels of talk, sports, entertainment and commercial-free music to choose from. You can

listen to a baseball game by the beach, or huddle around a campfire and listen to spooky stories on Book Radio. That’s not to mention the music, because there’s a channel for every decade and genre of music under the sun. Another advantage of a SiriusXM Radio is that you can take it from your car to the campsite with a battery-powered speaker dock. • Don’t let the bed bugs bite: When you reach your destination, you could be sleeping on the bare ground so unless you like to rough it you may want to think carefully about

your camping equipment. Buy a sturdy tent with a ground sheet and a rain-fly, and sleeping bags for the whole family. Bring a bag of charcoal briquettes if your campsite has a barbeque, and don’t forget a spatula either—you don’t want to be flipping burgers with a tree branch. Lastly, stop by your local hardware store and get an electric lamp to light your tent or a wind-up flashlight so you don’t have to worry about batteries. A little planning can go a long way. Now get out there, and explore the open road.

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14

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 2, 2013

VCA SUPPER RAISES $33,000

The parking lot was crowded at the Valley Christian Academy (VCA) in Osler on Friday, April 26 as hundreds of people turned out for a fundraising supper for the K-12 school. According to Wes Wahl, VCA Board Chair, approximately $33,000 was raised at the event. Wahl said the money will be used for the VCA building fund. The event was put on by volunteers, and Wahl said the school and the board feel “truly blessed to receive this kind of support from the local community.”

OPENING MAY 3RD

TERRY PUGH | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

Gov’t approves detailed design of new children’s hospital The provincial government has demonstrated its continued support for the Children’s Hospital of Saskatchewan with design development approval on Tuesday, April 30. After months of intensive work, the Children’s Hospital of Saskatchewan project team created a detailed design that will best meet the needs of patients and health care professionals, while incorporating detailed population forecasting to ensure the facility will meet the needs of a growing city and province. “I am very pleased to see this important step forward in our journey toward a stateof-the-art maternal and children’s hospital in Saskatchewan,” Health Minister Dustin Duncan said. “I applaud the significant work undertaken by patients, families, staff and physicians, through the lens of ‘Patient First’. Their efforts have

resulted in a design that exemplifies patient and family-centred care, and that truly puts the needs of patients first.” The work completed during design development builds on the early design of the hospital approved last July and adds in the details such as how patient rooms and family areas will be set up throughout the hospital. When parent Tara Johnson first sat down with staff, doctors and architects to begin designing the details for the new maternal and children’s hospital, she had a long list of wants. “I was so happy to see that everything I had dreamed of, and more, was already included in the early design of the hospital,” Johnson said. “I was also so honoured that the design team took my suggestions to heart as we dove into the details. I will never forget one discussion about nursing stations and I mentioned may-

be parents would like a clear line of sight to the nursing station. I had some ideas on how to make this happen and was explaining these to the team, when the architect handed me his pen and said, ‘Here, show me on the plans what you are seeing.’ I took his pen, and drew what I was picturing on the floor plan. That idea became part of the plan.” The project team spent eight months working with design teams in Saskatoon which included staff, physicians and families. Four week-long sessions had teams closely examining the layout of each room in the building to determine how each would be set up, from location of gases and clinical equipment to family space within the room. Teams of families also worked on the layout of the lobby and the numerous dedicated family spaces throughout the hospital.

“We are very excited to receive approval from the government through the Ministry of Health and have the project reach this important milestone,” Saskatoon Regional Health Authority Chair Jim Rhode said. “Over the past months, the design teams, including families, have given an incredible amount of energy and time to make decisions about thousands of details. Their commitment, passion and dedication to complete this phase of work have brought us a clear picture of what this hospital will look like inside and out. It is a design that will truly reflect the cultural and re-

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Gazette CLARK S CROSSING

Continued on page 24

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE | THURSDAY, MAY 2, 2013 PG. 15

Dalmeny Martial Arts Club kicks it up a notch at tournament Submitted by

JODY THOMPSON

Dalmeny Martial Arts Club

Members of the Dalmeny Martial Arts Club competed in a province-wide tournament at Walter Murray Collegiate in Saskatoon on Satrurday, April 20. Dalmeny Martial Arts Club was one of several clubs across Saskatchewan and Alberta invited to compete in the Scheer’s Western Plains Open Martial Arts Championship. Participants competee in a variety of events including Kata, Team Kata, Musical Kata, Weapons Kata, Point Sparring, Grappling, and Light Kickboxing. The tournament was sanctioned by the Saskatchewan Martial Arts Association. Over 100 divisions for all ages and belt levels were represented at

the tournament. The Dalmeny Martial Arts Club has been actively particpating in numerous tournaments throughout the province, and this one was closer to home than most. The Dalmeny Martial Arts Club is led by Sensai Shawn Fisher and Sensai Robert Gonda.

Participants gathered for the Scheer’s Western Plains Open Martial Arts Championship tournament on April 20. Sydney Thompson Ramsay, 11, a resident of Dalmeny and a member of the Dalmeny Martial Arts Club, competed in Musical Kata, Kata, Point Sparring, and Grappling and medalled in three out of her four events.

Photos submitted by Jody Thompson

Blades create ‘old folks line’ heading into Memorial Cup Josh Nicholls, Brendan Walker and Michael Ferland now have more in common than just being the Saskatoon Blades’ trio of overage players. They are now line-mates! “They’re going to start the Memorial Cup that way,” stated Blades’ general manager and head coach Lorne Molleken following Sunday’s ‘pep rally’ at Credit Union Centre. Captain Walker was the centre with Ferland on left wing and Nicholls on the right side. That would be the Bridge City Bunch’s #1 forward unit… and, not just by total age! Nicholls tied with Matej Stransky for the Blades’ top point-getter in the regular season with 85, including a team-leading 47 goals. Walker was third in scoring with 76 points, including 33 goals, while Ferland was third on the team in points per game with 29 (including eight goals) in 26 games. As for how the rest of the forward lines will look, the ‘pep rally’ wasn’t a good indicator as centre Lukas Sutter and forward Erik Benoit sat out with injuries…but both will be available for the CHL Championship tournament.

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“Once Benoit (and Sutter) gets back, then we’ll tinker with the other lines,” explained Molleken. Granted, the ‘pep rally’ was an intra-squad scrimmage with significantly less intensity than an actual game…but Nicholls scored twice, Walker once and Ferland set up all three goals in the 20-minute period in which 5-on-5 hockey was played. There is something to be said for experience! ***** Thursday is a big one for all 22 Western Hockey League teams, including the Bridge City Bunch. And, especially for all elite 1998-born hockey players! The annual WHL Bantam Draft is being held in Calgary and, for the third straight year, a trade with Brandon means the Saskatoon Blades don’t have a first round selec-

tion. But, they have their second round pick…39th overall… as well as the first choice in the fourth round from a previous deal with Vancouver, plus all of their own scheduled selections from the sixth round on. In fact, with 18 players on the current Saskatoon roster born in either 1992 (meaning they will be too old next season) or 1993 (only three of whom can remain with the Blades beyond

Lori Miller Executive Assistant

The Saskatoon AAA Midget Contacts gave it their best shot but came up empty-handed in the medal round at the Telus Cup in Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario. Led by Terrell Draude of Warman and Wyatt Sloboshan of Vanscoy, the Contacts were edged 3-2 by Rousseau Royal de Laval-Monteal in the bronze medal game Sunday. Earlier in round-robin play, Rousseau Royal had crushed the Contacts 7-0. Saskatoon was relegated to the bronze medal match after falling 5-1 in the semi-finals to the eventual Telus Cup champion Red Deer Chiefs.

Richard Reimer (306) 277 4009 REALTOR

October 10), Molleken, Assistant G-M Jarrod Brodsky, Director of Player Personnel Doug Molleken and members of the team’s scouting staff could be making as many as 16 selections…maybe more! ***** UPCOMING GAMES – Finally, we’re into the same month as the MasterCard Memorial Cup! The CHL Championship tournament is two weeks away from beginning. The host Saskatoon Blades will be involved in the opening game at Credit Union Centre on Friday, May 17 when they take on the Ontario Hockey League champions at 6 p.m., with the broadcast at 4:30 p.m. on 92.9 The Bull.

Contacts fall short of medal

TheThe Approachable Professionals Approachable Professionals

Joe Wiebe (306) 230 7334

(306) 933-4774 GET BREAKING NEWS AND PAGE REPLICAS ONLINE FREE www.ccgazette.ca

corner of 60th & Idylwyld

to e ort! im l t upp l i st ur s s ’ re e yo e Th edg pl

5mo.

Sports

3510 Idylwyld Drive N. Saskatoon, Sask. S7L 6G3

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

$3

Store your toys for the off-season • Limited space available

THE

RESULTS T EAM


Classifieds 8

HOW TO PLACE YOUR AD 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 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.

DEADLINE

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 2, 2013 • PAGE 16

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

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

109

TENDERS

TENDER

Rural Municipality of Vanscoy No. 345 The Rural Municipality of Vanscoy No. 345 invites tenders for the June top cut and complete fall mowing. (Separate Tenders) Sealed tenders will be accepted until 5:00 p.m., Wednesday May 22, 2013. For information please contact Jerome @ 306-2817571. Tenders submitted to: R.M. of Vanscoy No. 345 Box 187 Vanscoy, SK. S0L 3J0 Fax#306-668-1338 Email: rm345@sasktel.net Council reserves the right to accept or reject any tender

109

111

TENDERS

LAND PARCEL SALE BY TENDER

SW 17-28-29W1 RM of Shell River, MB 80 acres Hay/Pasture/Bush For Farm/Recreation/ Acreage Highest or any Tender not necessarily accepted. Closes 05/17/2013 204-937-7054 (Roy)

CRYSTAL SPRINGS VILLAS Condo Corp.

Warman, SK. Tenders will be accepted for lawn maintenance May 15, 2013 to Sept. 30, 2013 at Crystal Springs Villas in Warman. Information or tender packages are available from Jerry Ives (306) 955-5017. Closing date for tenders is May 13, 2013.

GENERAL NOTICES 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 PEROGIE & FARMER SAUSAGE fundraiser for YUGO Mnistries Mexico May 10 from 5-8 p.m. at Martensville Baptist Church, 209 Centennial Drive North, Martensville. Music by NewGrass, speaker Irvin Penner, missionaries to Mexico with YUGO Ministries. Free will offering will be taken. For more info. call (306) 244-6684 or (306) 683-9732. 40-2c HEPBURN CO-ED SLOPITCH tournament May 24 and 25. Guaranteed 3 games, $150 per team. Min. 3 females. Cash payouts, concession and beer gardens. Contact Brent Block (306) 947-2497. 40-4p BORDEN FARMERS’ MARKET May 3rd and every Friday to October 11th, Borden Fire Hall, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Call (306) 997-2159 for info. 39-2c

111

GENERAL NOTICES

LOOKING TO PURCHASE

Pitrun gravel. Located within 25 kms of Warman.

Call 227-8298

$ 112

COMING EVENTS CRAFT & TRADE SHOW

May 4th 9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Asquith Seniors Centre Main Street Soup & Sandwich Lunch Available DALMENY & LANGHAM Community Wide Garage Sale Day on May 11 from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Maps available at Town Offices and Parkview Shell in Langham on Friday, May 10. 40-2c LARGE GARAGE SALE Downsizing, clean, neat, organized, best you’ll find! Furniture, tools, toys, games, exercise equipment, misc. and more! Thursday, May 2 from noon to 8:00 p.m. and Friday, May 3 from noon to 8:00 p.m. 804 Martens Cres., Martensville. 40p DALMENY SPRING MARKETPLACE May 11 from 9:30 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. at Dalmeny Bible Church. 25+ crafters and home business vendors. Same day as garage sales! 40-2c GARAGE SALE: Downsizing, items in good condition, some new and like new, variety of misc. and furniture. Saturday, May 4th 9 a.m. - 5 p.m., 1/2 miles east of Osler on Blumenheim Road. 40p

304

SERVICES

LOSE WEIGHT the natural way, no stimulants, no caffeine. Call (306) 933-1267 for more information. 40-4p NEED A DECK, fence or shed built? How about a basement or garage framed? Call Dave (306) 931-3970 or cell (306) 831-9208. Reasonably priced and licensed. 39-4p

306

TRAVEL GRIZZLY BEAR TOUR. Experience a one day fly and cruise west coast grizzly adventure to Khutzeymateen, BC this July. Calgary and Edmonton departures. 1-866-460-1415; www.classiccanadiantours. com.

Enjoy a…

Moose Jaw GETAWAY includes an Overnight stay Soothing Mineral Waters Tunnels of Moose Jaw Casino Moose Jaw voucher

www.templegardens.sk.ca *Some restrictions apply See website for details 1-800-718-SPAS (7727)

MONDAY NOON

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

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

401

609

FOR SALE

PLAGUED BY BOIL WATER ADVISORIES? An inexpensive system used by international relief agencies to give sparkling, clear bacteria-free water from wells, municipal sources is now available. (306) 931-2976 or www.purewaterincorporated.com. 38-4p PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS reach over 550,000 readers weekly. Call The Gazette at 306-668-0575 or email ads@ccgazette.ca for details. 30tfn Mother’s Day Sale BOSCH Mixers 800watt $449 ,VITAMIX Blenders $529, Omega Juicers, ACTIFRY, LEFSE Grills & more call Hometech Regina 1-888-692-6724 BUILDING FOR SALE... Two UNCLAIMED Steel Buildings. Must be sold. One is 40x80. GREAT savings! Hurry, these won’t last. Go Direct. Rocket Steel Canada. 1-877-218-2661. STEEL BUILDING BLOWOUT CLEARANCE SALE! 20x22 $4,188. 25X26 $4,799. 30X34 $6,860. 32X44 $8,795. 40X50 $12,760. 47X74 $17,888. One End wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422. www. pioneersteel.ca. STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL BUILDINGS 60% OFF! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-4572206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca. AT LAST! An iron filter that works. IronEater! Fully patented Canada/U.S.A. Removes iron, hardness, smell, manganese. Since 1957. Visit our 29 innovative inventions: www. bigirondrilling.com. Phone 1-800-BIG-IRON. COLORADO BLUE SPRUCE: $1.49/each for a box of 270 ($402.30). Also full range of trees, shrubs, cherries & berries. Free shipping. Replacement guarantee. 1-866-8733846 or treetime.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. HOT TICKETS See P!NK’S SOLD OUT Concert Thursday, October 24th in Saskatoon or Saturday, October 26th in Winnipeg See UFC-161 Saturday, June 15th LIVE in Winnipeg V-I-P RINGSIDE FRONT ROW TICKETS available These tickets are held for fans in Rural Saskatchewan only Go on line to www.dashtours.com or call Dash Tours at 1-800-265-0000 One Call & You’re There

BIG READERSHIP!

We are the largest independentlyowned community newspaper in Central Saskatchewan! Delivered every Thursday to over

16,400

residential, business & farm mailboxes, retail locations & electronic readers

Tel: (306) 668-0575 Fax: (306) 668-3997 E-mail: ads@ccgazette.ca

www.ccgazette.ca

401

FOR SALE

Gazette

503

FEED & SEED CERTIFIED ORGANIC wheats and oats, cleaned germination 95% and higher, 55 lb. bag of wheat or smaller for baking. (306) 931-2826 or (306) 290-4920. 38-4p CERTIFIED ORGANIC cleaned wheat, 55 lb. bags or smaller amount, reasonable price, food grade, baking variety. (306) 931-2826 or (306) 290-4920, Martensville, SK. 40-4p

403

MISC. WANTED

Wanted All Wild Fur. Shed antlers and old traps. Call Phil (306) 278-2299 or Bryon (306) 278-7756.

501

FARM EQUIPMENT

SELLING 18’ MASSEY DISCER with packers, excellent shape. 20’ Kirschmann press drill, three sets of seed wheels with transport and extra parts, also fork type rock picker, field ready. (306) 931-2826 or cell. (306) 290-4920, Martensville, SK. 40-4p

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

502

LIVESTOCK livingwaterspaints andquarters.com selling stallions, geldings and mares. (306) 283-4495, living waterworks@hotmail.com, Langham, SK. See website testimonials and “For Sale” pages. 39-4p 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

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 Buying/Selling FEED GRAINS heated / damaged CANOLA/FLAX Top price paid FOB FARM

Western Commodities 877-695-6461 Visit our website @

www.westerncommodities.ca

601

HOMES/CONDOS FOR SALE

55+ ADULT CONDO located in Bethel Terrace. 1,029 sq.ft., 2+1 bedroom, 3 baths with fully developed basement. For more information and photos, see www.saskhouses.com listing #24595 call (306) 652-7140. Open house: April 27 and 28, 2:00 - 3:30 p.m. 39-4c ONLY A FEW UNITS LEFT! 55 plus adult community. Ground level ranchers. www.diam ondplace.ca. (306) 241-0123, Warman, SK. PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS reach over 550,000 readers weekly from all corners of Saskatchewan. Call The Clark’s Crossing Gazette at 306-668-0575 or email ads@ ccgazette.ca for details. 30tfn

CLARK S CROSSING

601

HOMES/CONDOS FOR SALE 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

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

WANTED TO RENT

MATURE COUPLE looking for one or two bedroom apartment/condo or furnished basement suite in Warman area. (306) 641-5724, ask for Barrie. 40-4p

701

AUTOS FOR SALE

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.

FOR SALE Auto Transport Trucks & Trailers Opportunity for full-time employment as Owner/Operator • 2001 Peterbilt 387 & Sun Valley Trailer • 2001 Peterbilt 379 & Sun Valley Trailer • 2007 Western Star & Cottrel Trailer Call Ken @ 1-866-622-2285 or protow@sasktel.net

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 306-821-0260 Bill... (lloydminster) reply text.....e-mail... call blackdog2010doc@hotmail.com... We ship same day bus..dhl... transport.

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


17

Classifieds 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.

805

CAREERS

Residential Lots Starting at

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.

DISCOVER

Delisle

$50,000

805

CAREERS FARM HELP NEEDED with spring seeding and making hay. Work with older machinery, part-time, no Sundays. (306) 931-2826 or cell. (306) 290-4920. 40-2p EXPERIENCED GRAIN farm workers – operating, maintenance and repair duties on organic farm near Saskatoon. (306) 382-1299 or (306) 3829024. 39-4p CONSTRUCTION LABOURERS needed for Radius Developments Ltd. $17.50 to $19.50 hourly, 40 hours per week. Send resumes to 42875 Yale Road West, Chilliwack, BC V2R 4J5; apply by email to: radiusLtd@canadaemail.ca. 37-4p MEAT MANAGER, Jasper Super A. Jasper Super A is looking for an experienced Retail Meat Manager. As Meat Manager you will be responsible for all aspects of the managing the department, including cutting meat. You must have working knowledge of gross margins, expense controls and human resources management. The successful candidate must have Grade 12 (or equivalent) and be able to provide a “clear” security clearance. If you have the skills and abilities please forward your resume to our Head Office, The Grocery People Ltd. (TGP) in confidence to: Human Resources, The Grocery People Ltd., 14505 Yellowhead Trail, Edmonton, AB, T5L 3C4. Fax 780-447-5781. Email: humanresources@tgp.ca. PYRAMID CORPORATION is now hiring! Instrument Technicians and Electricians for various sites across Alberta. Send resume to: hr@pyramidcorporation.com or fax 780-955HIRE. ROADEX SERVICES requires O/O 1 tons for our RV division and O/O Semis and drivers for our RV and general freight deck division to haul throughout N. America. 1-800-867-6233; www.roadexservices.com. NEED A HOME PHONE? Cable TV or High Speed Internet? We Can Help. Everyone Approved. Call Today. 1-877-852-1122 Protel Reconnect. SOBEYS GROCERY STORE now hiring Meat Wrappers. Full-time & part-time hours available. Please fax resume to: 780-875-2103. Mail or drop off at: 4227 - 45 Ave., Lloydminster, AB, T9V 2E9.

DEADLINE:

Just minutes from the province’s largest city you will find a safe, friendly community in which to live, play and raise your family.

Residential Lots Starting At

$50,000

~ large walkout lots available ~ lots backing permanent green space ~ new residential park

NEW!

20 Lot Subdivision available for sale May 15th For more information

Town of Delisle 306.493.2242 www.townofdelisle.com

AUCTION SALES HORSE & TACK AUCTION • HORSE & TACK AUCTION • HORSE & TACK AUCTION

SASKATOON ALL BREED HORSE & TACK AUCTION SALE

TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013

STAY AHEAD OF THE COMPETITION. Advertise in the classifieds. DRIVERS WANTED: swna.com/ classifiTerrifeds ic career Opportunity with outstanding growth potential to learn how to locate rail defects. No Rail Experience Needed!! Extensive paid travel, meal allowance, 4 weeks vacation and benefits package. Skills Needed - Ability to travel 3 months at a time, Valid License with air brake endorsement. Compensation based on prior driving experience. Apply at www.sperryrail.com under careers, keyword Driver. DO NOT FILL IN CITY OR STATE.

OK CORRAL - Martensville, SK 4 miles North on Hwy. 12, 1 mile East on Powerline Rd.

Full Time Sandwich Artist LANGHAM SUBWAY * Weekdays * Food safe certificate required * Beginning immediately * Minimum wage subject to increase upon experience Please drop off resumes at Langham Subway

Horses to Follow

Sale open to all horses that are halter broke or broke to ride or drive. New and used tack and any other livestock related items such as hay & straw or livestock trailers are accepted. Tack will be received from 8:00 am until 11:00 AM. Horses will be received between 9:00 AM and 3:00 PM. FARM

UCTION

DONE RITE HERE HOMES WED. MAY 8, 2013 @ LEASK, SK 9:30 AM !

Contact

Frederick Bodnarus

Dan & Debbie Fetter (306) 975-9054 • (306) 227-9505 • 1-877-494-BIDS (2437) Watson, Sk.

www.bodnarusauctioneering. com th @ 10:00am ril 11AB  LDL ay, Ap#324317 PL #318200 #118695 -7635 ursdSK    PL Th 87 6-2 52 or 30 Owners phone:

306-287-39

Directions: 5 miles (8kms) South from Watson on #6 then 1 mile West & 1 mile South Note: In case of bad weather auction will be held in machine shed.

AUCTION ACREAGE

TRACTORS: 2005 Agco RT95 100HP, MFWD, 3190 hrs c/w 2011 Allied 2795 F.E.L.; 1984 MF 4800 updated to 4840, big rad, 7160 hrs, PS trans, 4 hyds, PTO, 20.8x38 radials (one year old); MF 90, Leon 8ft dozer blade; COMBINE: 2003 Cat Challenger (same as Massey 9690 combine), 495 eng hrs, 350 sep hrs; NOTE: 25% down sale day; SWATHER: 2009 MF 9220, 30ft, 194 hrs, NOTE: 25% down sale day; AIR DRILL: Morris Maxim II, 40ft air drill, mid row banding for nitrogen, 2002 Morris 7180 tank; GRAIN TRUCK: 1998 Ford Aero Max Tandem M11 Cummins eng., 10 spd Eaton Trans., 424,454 original km, 20ft Ultracel box w/ Michels roll tarp, air ride; 1981 GMC 7000, 86,614km, c/w 16ft box & hoist; CULTIVATOR: IH Model 645, 41ft Vibrachisel; SPRAYER: Flexicoil 67 80ft, c/w 850 gal poly HARROW BAR:OR Flexicoil System260-2401 82, 70ft, 5 bar ATH, OWNERS (306)tank; 225-5744 (306) pressure springs; Morris 68ft tine harrow; ROCK PICKER: Directions: From Degelman HagueR570S; on Hwy. 11 south access, SWATH ROLLER: Blanchard 8 ft; GRAIN AUGER: 2010 Buhler/Farmking 1370,end, 2008 then Wheatheart 1/4 mile east of Blumenthal Rd. to dead 2 BH8x41, Westfield MK100-61, Sakundiak HD 7x37, miles south on pavement, then 1 1/2 miles east or 1/4 Sakundiak HD 7x41, PTO drive; GRAIN DRYER: Grain Chief mile east of Blumenthal. Model 300, canola screens; GRAIN VAC: Waligna Agri-Vac; TANK: 1979 Western 250 PSI 500 gal; ANTIQUE 40 ACRES WITHPROPANE HOUSE RM of Rosthern No. 403 TRACTORS: 1956 Massey Harris 2085, 3PTH, PTO; Qty of w/1,264 sq.ft. bungalow, c/w 30x50 and 30x60 3 PTH equipment plus other Farm Equipment and Misc.,shop Check Website; LAWN & GARDEN: Cadet RZT, Zero turn, c/w 25HP Kawasaki eng. details! TRACstorageCubshed. Check website for more

Peter & Eva Fehr Hague, SK

Saturday, May 11th 10:00am

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY

TACK at 11:00 am

TORS 78 FordMIKE 1600 w/3pt. hitch GUEST CONSIGNER GRAF of WATSON

*Ford 5000 w/3 pt.

1983 Versatile 875, 5623hrs; Tractor, diesel equipment eng, hitch & FEL * Qty. MFof231 3-pt. hitch * 94 Chev Ezze on FEL, 1135 hrs; 1986 Case IH 1682 Combine; MF 775 truck * 300Premier 4x4 ATV * 2010 Turn mower. * Qty. of 21ft SP Swather; 1900 PT swather,JD 30ft;Zero MF 9030 straight header; Flexicoiland 55, 70ft sprayer; Farmking 84” shopcutequipment tools HOUSEHOLD & YARD Qty. 3PTH finishing mower; 1976 Loadstar 1600 Grain Truck, of household, furniture and misc. * Qty. of lawn & garden. 14ft box hoist; 2003 Vanguard Camper 23ft; Morris Harrows, 70ft, auto fold; Flexicoil 10 x 65 auger,FOR PTO driven. CHECK WEBSITE COMPLETE LISTING

w w w. s c h a p a n s k y. c o m 100% Family Owned And Operated

PL #912715 PL#912715

INC.

Toll Free 1-866-873-5488 or 306-873-5488 After Hours: Res. 306-873-5410 Fax 306-873-5492 Box 2199, Tisdale, SK S0E 1T0 Email: bruce@sasktel.net

ATTEND ANOTHER HODGINS AUCTION on behalf of Done Rite Here Homes on Wed. May 8, 2013 @ Leask, SK - 9:30 am! Fork lifts, Deck, Gravel, Service, & Light Pickup Trucks, Vans, Enclosed, Utility & Camper trailers! REAL ESTATE: Mobile home & lot - in Leask, SK • Duplex home - in Leask, SK. For more info visit hodginsauctioneers.com or call 1-800-667-2075.

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

Call 668-0575 Fax 668-3997

FORK LIFTS: 2001 CASE 586G 4WD •

DECK TRUCKS: 1995 INTERNATIONAL 400 • GRAVEL TRUCK: 1991 INTERNATIONAL 4300 • SERVICE TRUCK: 2004 CHEVROLET SILVERADO • LIGHT PICKUP TRUCKS & VAN: 2009 GMC 3500 HD • 2006 GMC SIERRA 1500 •2006 FORD 350• 2005 GMC SIERRA 2500 HD • 2005 CHEV.SILVERADO LS • 2002 GMC SIERRA 1500 • 2002 DODGE DAKOTA • 1998 DODGE RAM 3500 • 1999 GMC SAVANA •ENCLOSED, UTILITY & CAMPER TRAILERS: DAMON BAY RIDGE 38CBD SITE TRAILER • PJ 20 FT. DECK TRAILER • 2008 TRAILTECH DUMP TRAILER • SKL TRANSPORT TRAILER • 36 FT. CONQUEST TRAILER • 1983 PROWLER 33 FT. • ARGO 7 FT. ENCLOSED. CONTRACTOR TOOLS & EQUIPMENT: CORDLESS & CORDED HAND TOOLS, DEWALT • MAKITA • CREEPERS • JACKALLS • MUCH MORE SKID STEER ATTACHMENTS: BUCKETS • DOZER BLADE • AUGER • BINS & BUILDINGS: FIVE WEST SHEDS

MOBILE HOME & LOT - IN LEASK, SK • DUPLEX HOME - IN LEASK, SK

HODGINS AUCTIONEERS

1-800-667-2075 hodginsauctioneers.com

SK PL # 915407 AB PL # 180827

804

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 2, 2013


CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 2, 2013

18

This Week’s C R O S S W O R D Across 1. “How ___ Has the Banshee Cried” (Thomas Moore poem) 4. Escapade 9. Brio 13. Astringent 15. Obviously surprised 16. Cartoon bear 17. Food sticker 18. Atomic number 5 19. Beat badly 20. Old Glory (3 wds) 23. Bank 24. Charge 25. Cujo’s disease 28. Creole vegetable 30. Conditions 33. And others, for short 34. Architectural projection 35. “Stupid me!” 36. Political entity in Europe dissolved by Napoleon (3 wds) 40. “Then what?” 41. Sharp, narrow ridge found in rugged mountains 42. Balcony section 43. Ottoman governor 44. Banquet 45. Typewriter roller 47. 20-20, e.g. 48. Donkey’s harsh cry 49. Suitable for feeding into a computer (2 wds) 57. Ashtabula’s lake 58. “No kidding” 59. “Neato!” 60. One million bytes (pl.) 61. “Tomorrow” musical 62. Chuck 63. “___ on Down the Road” 64. Resident 65. Athletic supporter? (golf)

3. Charlie, for one 4. Conspiratorial groups of plotters 5. Acute physical or mental pain 6. Leopard 7. Group of poems with a common epic theme 8. Not having to pay for property use (hyphenated) 9. High nest: Var. 10. Aerial maneuver 11. Chill 12. Pesky insects 14. “___ we row along,...” lyrics 21. “Comprende?” 22. Camelot, to Arthur 25. Doctor’s order 26. Agreeing (with) 27. Mount ___, tallest Indiana sand dune 28. Be bombastic

29. Cattle 30. Dostoyevsky novel, with “The” 31. Fake 32. Bishop of old TV 34. Black cat, maybe 37. Pie cuts, essentially 38. Light blue Monopoly avenue 39. Engage in make-believe 45. Reverent petition to God 46. Boy 47. Plural of “this” 48. Contradict 49. Same: Fr. 50. Length x width, for a rectangle 51. Smokes 52. Coastal raptor 53. Crosspiece between chair legs 54. Sack 55. Ditch 56. “... or ___!”

AQUARIUS

Clever Aquarius. You have a knack for making others feel at ease, and it will come in handy at an after-hours event. Someone in authority will take note.

PISCES

People-pleaser Pisces. Pleasing others is all well and good, but sometimes the best person to please is yourself. You’ve worked hard, and you deserve a reward.

ARIES

Sunny days are here again, Aries. Enjoy them. A financial report turns up some glitches, which can be easily fixed. A question is asked. You don’t have to answer it.

TAURUS

Play with fire, Taurus, and you just might get burned. A serviceperson’s misstep turns outs to be a blessing in disguise. Be grateful for what transpires.

GEMINI

Ante up, Gemini. Some risks are worth taking, and this is one you don’t want to pass up. A last-ditch effort to save a project works.

always exciting to see improvement in key areas like these,” said Director of Planning Keleah Ostrander. “The next step of course is to build on these successes by helping even more students realize their potential in future years.”

The Student Outcomes Report found that 73 per cent of the college’s post-secondary graduates from the 2011-12 year were employed within 90 days of graduation, an 18 per cent increase over the 90-day employment rate of graduates in 2010-11. Of those alumni 99 per cent found their employment in Saskatchewan.

The Annual Graduate FollowUp Survey is conducted to assess employment trends one year after graduation and found that 89 per cent of Great Plains College’s 2010-11 graduates were employed 12 months later. That number is up seven per cent from the one-year employment rate of 2009-10 graduates. In addition, the Survey revealed positive retention trends in the regional labour force as 81 per cent of 2010-11 graduates were employed in the Great Plains College region one year after

graduation, compared with 76 per cent who lived in the region prior to enrolling at the college. The Student Outcomes Report was also designed to measure student satisfaction with their college experience, and reported that 94 per cent of students said they would recommend Great Plains College to a friend, colleague or family member.

Course quality, instruction, program orientation, classroom facilities, registration services and academic advising all scored highly across the college. Both surveys were conducted by Fast Consulting between February and November 2012.

CASINO NIGHT A SURE WINNER

Horoscopes CAPRICORN

Great Plains College continues to make strides in meeting Saskatchewan’s labour market demand, according to the recently-released 2011-12 Student Outcomes Report and 2010-11 Annual Graduate Follow-Up Survey.

“Meeting labour market demand goes hand-in-hand with preparing students for successful careers so it’s

Down 1. Feed bag contents 2. Dart

Oh yeah, Capricorn. You played hard, and you won. Remember the journey more than the victory. The hunt for a new opportunity begins.

Graduate employment, regional retention rising among Great Plains College graduates

CANCER

Crazy Cancer. You like to take on more than you can chew, and this time, it gets you into trouble. Scale back and focus on what is important—doing a good job.

LEO

Cheer up, Leo. Nothing has gone your way in a very long time, but that is about to change. Enjoy your moment in the spotlight. A deal closes.

VIRGO

Gear up for magical times, Virgo, as a loved one whisks you away on the adventure of a lifetime. Throw caution to the wind and let the good times roll.

LIBRA

You can certainly dish it out, Libra, but can you take it? Time will tell this week, and you will be surprised at what unfolds. A phone call lets you in on a secret.

SCORPIO

Savvy Scorpio. You know how to stretch a dollar, and your skills will serve you well this week with a big expenditure. An auto crisis is resolved.

SAGITTARIUS

Great Plains College’s Warman Campus held a casino and alumni night April 5 to celebrate the campus’s 25th anniversary year. Warman Campus opened as part of Prairie West Regional College in the fall of 1987.

WARMAN CAMPUS GRADUATES RECOGNIZED

You’re a planner, Sagittarius. Be careful you don’t overdo it on an upcoming event Spontaneity is not necessarily a bad thing. A friend receives a promotion.

sudoku

THIS WEEK’S ANSWERS

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Amanda Scherr, left, received her Educational Assistant certificate and spoke on behalf of her classmates at the Warman Campus graduation ceremony Friday. Twentynine students received post-secondary certificates from the Educational Assistant, Office Administration and Youth Care Worker programs, while two Adult Basic Education graduates and three GED prep completers were also recognized.


CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 2, 2013

Bethany Eagle athletes honoured Submitted by

ALVIN THIELMANN

Athletics Director Bethany College - Hepburn

The past four months have flown by as the Eagles competed in various leagues in Saskatoon and in the Prairie Athletic Conference (PAC) but sadly, the winter semester has come to a close. Bethany College would like to honour three athletes that achieved a high level of play and leadership on their teams. Sometimes it is difficult to see dominant players of a team because they are not always the flashiest or highest scorer. Katelyn Bushman our female Athlete of the Semester is one such player. When she is on the soccer pitch the play often goes from our end of the field to the offensive end. It is like the floor is tipped back and forth. Bushman has been known to be quite aggressive in both Soccer and Basketball. Her play has earned her the respect of her teammates and coach. She was named Women’s Soccer MVP as voted by the players at the end of the season. By her nature, she is an encourager and a motivator by example. The decision of Male Athlete of the Semester was very difficult since there were many worthy athletes. But the Men’s Soccer captain, Lane Thielmann has been selected as the Male Athlete of the Semester. He led his teams to victory in both the annual Alumni Tournament and PAC Provincials. Even though Thielmann plays defence, he was able to obtain leading goal scorer for the Bethany Eagles this season. Thielmann was voted the Eagles Soccer team MVP for the 2012-13 season. As stated earlier, there were many athletes who could have been chosen as Athlete of the Semester but we would like to recognize our athlete of the Year, Andrew Reddekopp. He played on three out the four men’s teams this year. Playing multiple games almost every weekend can leave someone drained and tired, and yet that seldom translated in play on the court or field. He was a leader on whichever team he played on. His performance in games earns him the respect of his teammates and coaches. Congratulations to our Athletes!

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19

AUDITED FINANCIAL STATEMENT - 2012

PUBLIC NOTICE Public notice is hereby given that the Council of the Rural Municipality of Corman Park No. 344 intends to amend a bylaw under The Planning and Development Act, 2007 to amend Bylaw No. 9/94 known as the Rural Municipality of Corman Park Zoning Bylaw. INTENT The proposed bylaw No. 23/13 will provide for textual amendments to add a definition for a Basic Development Review (BDR) and the components of a BDR in the Zoning Bylaw. The BDR will assist Council in assessing subdivision proposals by providing information on how they will be serviced, hazard lands, infrastructure requirements and adjacent land uses.

Andrew Reddekopp

AFFECTED LANDS The affected lands are all lands contained within the Municipality, with the exception of the area included in the Corman Park – Saskatoon Planning District. PUBLIC INSPECTION Any person may inspect the proposed bylaw at the R.M. of Corman Park No. 344 Office at 111 Pinehouse Drive, Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, between 8:30 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, excluding holidays, up to 5:00 p.m. until Friday, May 17, 2013. Copies of proposed bylaw No. 23/13 are available on the R.M. website www.rmcormanpark.ca.

Katelyn Bushman

PUBLIC HEARING Council will hold a public hearing on Tuesday, May 21, 2013 at 11:00 a.m. in the R.M. Council Chambers at the R.M. of Corman Park No. 344 Office to hear any person or group that wants to comment on the proposed bylaw. All written comments received by 5:00 p.m., Wednesday, May 15, 2013, will be forwarded to Council. Issued April 16, 2013 at the City of Saskatoon, in the Province of Saskatchewan. Adam Tittemore, Acting Administrator

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

TOWN OF DALMENY PUBLIC NOTICE Public notice is hereby given that the Council of the Town of Dalmeny intends to adopt a bylaw under the Planning and Development Act, 2007 to amend Bylaw No. 4/09, known as the Zoning Bylaw. INTENT The proposed zoning bylaw amendment will: • Rezone a portion of the Town from partially CS – Community Service District and partially FUD – Future Urban Development District to R4 – Small Lot Residential District to accommodate a proposed residential subdivision, as shown within the bold dashed line on the Plan of Proposed Subdivision dated February 2013 by Webb Surveys as shown as Sketch “A” below. REASON The reasons for the amendment are: • To provide for the subdivision and development of new residential lots on the Town’s east side, as shown in the Plan of Proposed Subdivision attached below as Sketch “A”. SKETCH “A”:

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Resort Village of Thode

Notice is hereby given under Section 185(3) of The Municipality Act, that the 2012 audited financial statement of the Resort Village of Shields is now available for inspection by any person. Dated this 2nd day of May, 2013. J. WILLIAMS Administrator

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 Public notice is hereby given that the Council of the Rural Municipality of Corman Park No. 344 intends to amend a bylaw under The Planning and Development Act, 2007 to amend Bylaw No. 8/94 known as the Rural Municipality of Corman Park Development Plan. INTENT 1. The purpose of the proposed bylaw 22/13 is to increase the single parcel country residential densities in the R.M. Development Plan to: a. On quarter sections, up to four small residential building sites (maximum total area of 20 acres) plus a residential building site on the balance of the quarter; and b. On 80-acre parcels, up to two small residential building sites (maximum total area of 10 acres) plus a residential building site on the balance of the 80-acre parcel. 2. The proposed bylaw 22/13 also provides a severed parcels policy that allows for the potential of an additional building site on parcels severed as a result of a natural or man-made feature such as a river or permanent water body, railway or roadway. AFFECTED LANDS The affected lands are all lands contained within the Municipality, with the exception of the area included in the Corman Park – Saskatoon Planning District.

Delivered every Thursday to over

Gazette

AUDITED FINANCIAL STATEMENT - 2012

Lane Tielmann

Local News

CLARK S CROSSING

Resort Village of Shields

Notice is hereby given under Section 185(3) of The Municipality Act, that the 2012 audited financial statement of the Resort Village of Shields is now available for inspection by any person. Dated this 2nd day of May, 2013. J. WILLIAMS Administrator

PUBLIC INSPECTION Any person may inspect the bylaws at the Town Office, located at 301 Railway Avenue East, in the Town of Dalmeny, between the hours of 9:00 AM and 5:00 PM (closed between 12:00 PM and 1:00 PM) on Monday to Friday excluding statutory holidays. Copies of the proposed bylaws are available at the Town office at a cost of $5.00. PUBLIC HEARING Council will hold a public hearing on May 27th, 2013 at 7:30PM at the Town 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 the Town office before the hearing. Issued at the Town of Dalmeny this 2nd Day of May, 2013. Shelley Funk, Chief Administrative Officer

PUBLIC INSPECTION Any person may inspect the proposed Bylaw at the R.M. of Corman Park No. 344 Office at 111 Pinehouse Drive, Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, between 8:30 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, excluding holidays, up to 5:00 p.m. until Friday, May 17, 2013. Copies of draft Bylaw No. 22/13 are available on the R.M. website www.rmcormanpark.ca. PUBLIC HEARING Council will hold a public hearing on Tuesday, May 21, 2013 at 11:00 a.m. in the R.M. Council Chambers at the R.M. of Corman Park No. 344 Office to hear any person or group that wants to comment on the proposed Bylaw. All written comments received by 5:00 p.m., Wednesday, May 15, 2013, will be forwarded to Council. Issued April 16, 2013 at the City of Saskatoon, in the Province of Saskatchewan. Adam Tittemore, Acting Administrator


20

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 2, 2013

Water utility in good financial position, chairman says CONTINUED FROM PAGE 7

day. By 2010, that had risen slightly to 8.2 million gallons or 22,500 gallons per day. In 2011, sales were 14.5 million gallons or 39,700 gallons per day. The big jump came in 2012, when sales hit 42 million gallons or 115,000 gallons per day. So far in 2013, sales during the first three months were 10 million gallons. The increase in water sales in 2012 was a direct result of the completion of a major portion of Phase 3, which saw the installation of a 12-inch, highcapacity pipeline to service the towns of Dundurn and Hanley and a number of farms, acreages and country residential de-

velopments. The utility built in an extra 30 per cent capacity in to its system to meet anticipated growth in the coming years. “At full capacity, the Phase 3 pipeline will be capable of handling 935 gallons per minute at the intial point of the line,” said Balinski. “As it progresses further south, the line gets smaller in diameter to ensure the water pressure is maintained.” The initial door-knocking to sign up subscribers for the water pipeline utility began in 2004, said Balinski. “Initially the Phase 1 and 2 pipelines serviced 480 households,” said Balinski. “The door-knocking for Phase 3 start-

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ed in 2008 and construction began in 2010. That brought us up to about 1500 households. The Towns of Dundurn and Hanley are billed by the utility and the towns in turn bill their residents.” There are at least two additional country residential subdivisions coming on stream which still need to be hoooked into the system. Grasswood Estates, located kitty-corner to South Corman Park School in the RM of Corman Park, will have 81 lots; while Regal Estates near Blackstrap Lake in the RM of Dundurn will have

55 residential lots. Balinski said the utility is in a “good cash position” and is looking to ensure infrastructure charges are sufficient to meet future replacement and repair costs. “We hope to stay very strong cash-wise,” he said. “At this point I believe we are the biggest rural water utility in the province, and I’d like to see us keep growing.” Currently, subscribers with water flowing through their curbstops pay a monthly maintenance fee of $23.25 in addition to their water bills. Subscribers with curbstops only - including developers who have in-

Annual Meeting of Electors The Board of Education of the Prairie Spirit School Division No. 206 hereby gives notice that the

Annual Meeting of Electors for 2013 will be held Monday, May 6, 2013, 7 p.m.

stalled lines to unsold lots - pay a monthly maintenance fee of $10 per month. “Subscribers pay their share of the cost of getting the infrastructure in place to the curbstop on their property,” said Bilanski. “Unfortunately we don’t charge enough for the water alone to cover all our administrative costs, so we put some into this monthly charge to cover inevitable repairs and maintenance.” Bilanski said while the developer of a potential multi-million dollar mega-mall being promoted for the Dundurn area

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Langham Elementary School 102 First Avenue, Langham, Saskatchewan The meeting will be held to receive and discuss the reports of the Division Board, Director of Education, Auditor and any other statements and communications relating to the affairs of the School Division for the previous school year. All Electors are invited to be present. Dated at Warman, SK, this eighth day of April, 2013. James R. Shields, Chief Financial Officer

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NOTICE OF PREPARATION OF ASSESSMENT ROLL Notice is hereby given that the assessment roll for the Rural Municipality of Corman Park No. 344 for the year 2013 has been prepared and is open to inspection in the office of the Assessor from 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. on the following days: Monday to Friday, May 3 to July 3, 2013 A bylaw pursuant to Section 214 of The Municipalities Act has been passed and the Assessment Notices have been sent as required. Any person who wishes to appeal against his or her assessment is required to file his or her Notice of Appeal by the 3rd day of July, 2013, with: The Assessor RM of Corman Park No. 344 111 Pinehouse Drive Saskatoon, SK S7K 5W1

Dated this 3rd day of May, 2013. TANYA KOLBECK Assessor

has contacted the water utility, there have not been any discussions so far on the anticipated water usage required for the development if it proceeds. “They have done a general inquiry, but they haven’t given us any flow rates,” said Bilanski. “We don’t know their demands so we can’t figure outhow to handle their volume of business. We’re excited about the talk and we look forward to working with them, but we haven’t had any formal discussions. If it goes ahead it could potentially put a fair demand on the utility’s infrastructure.”


CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 2, 2013

21

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Sometime over the April 19 weekend, a portable classroom at the Valley Manor Elementary School in Martensville was broken into. Once inside, the culprits caused a few hundred dollars in damage by overturning some book shelves and bins. Police continue to investigate.

ARREST IN LANGHAM

On April 27 at 9:30 a.m. police were called to a residence on 3rd Street East in Langham for a report of a woman passed out on a lawn at that location. Police and ambulance attended and located a heavily intoxicated woman sleeping on the lawn. The woman was examined by paramedics and was determined to be uninjured. She was arrested for being intoxicated in a public place and held in police holding cells until sober. The woman, a 30-year-old Saskatoon resident, was issued a violation ticket for public intoxication.

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On April 28 at 4:45 a.m. police were called to a residence in Martensville for a domestic disturbance. Upon arrival police interviewed a female who was standing in front of the residence. She advised she had been assaulted when her husband pulled her out of her children’s bedroom and pulled her to another part of the residence by her hair and neck. A 34-year-old man was arrested and removed from the residence. The man was later released on a charge of assault and is scheduled to appear in domestic violence court on May 7. Alcohol was a factor in this incident.

TRUCK CONFISCATED

On April 28 at 1:54 a.m. police observed a 2004 Dodge Dakota leaving the parking lot of a licensed premises on Centen-

nial Drive in Martensville. The vehicle was observed fish-tailing out of the lot. Police stopped the vehicle a short distance away and the driver displayed signs of impairment from alcohol consumption. The driver was arrested for impaired driving and taken to the police detachment where he provided breath samples that were in excess of three times the legal limit. A 27-year-old Saskatoon man was later released on charges of impaired driving and driving with a blood alcohol that exceeded the legal limit. The man’s vehicle was towed and his driver’s licence suspended for 90 days pursuant to Provincial Legislation.

WARMAN HIT AND RUN

On April 23 at 7:23 p.m. RCMP were called to a complaint of a hit and run collision near the Brian King Centre in Warman. Witnesses reported to police that a vehicle with two males and one female occupant met with a man who was on foot. A second man on foot approached the vehicle and discharged bear spray at the vehicle’s occupants and it sped off. The driver then turned the vehicle around and came back and drove the vehicle at one of the two men, striking him. The suspect vehicle then left the scene. Ambulance attended and transported the injured male to hospital with non-life threatening injuries. The man is believed to have suffered a broken leg and a ruptured artery and a variety of other injuries. The three occupants of the vehicle were located and arrested and are charged with Aggravated Assault, Fail to Remain and Dangerous Driving Causing Bodily Harm. One of the pedestrian men was arrested and charged with possession of a prohibited weapon and assault with a weapon. The hospitalized man is under investigation. Police continue to investigate this incident. Further charges may be pending. The ages of the accused range from 16 to 21. Police believe that these people are known to each other.

IMPAIRED DRIVER NABBED

On April 22 at 1:50 p.m., police received two separate complaints of a possible impaired driver on Highway 16, heading eastbound. Police intercepted the car near Langham. While speaking with the driver, police noticed an open box of beer on the passenger side of the car. The driver, a 54-year-old male from Estevan, showed signs of alcohol intoxication and was arrested for driving while impaired. He was taken for a breath test, but refused to provide breath samples after becoming confrontational with officers. The male was charged with impaired driving, refusing a breath test and assaulting a police officer and was taken to Provincial Court the next morning.

PASSED OUT IN WARMAN

On April 22 at 3:00 p.m., police were dispatched to a male passed out in a van near the Great Plains College. When officers arrived, they found a 40-year-old male from Mistawasis First Nation passed out in the driver seat. An open bottle of liquor was observed. The male was woken up and displayed signs of alcohol intoxication. He was arrested for care and control of a motor vehicle and taken for a breath test, however refused to provide samples of his breath. The male was charged with refusing a breath test and released for a future court date in Saskatoon.

STOLEN VAN

On April 26 at 9:00 a.m. RCMP were patrolling eastbound on Highway 16 near Borden when an officer observed a white Toyota Sienna van being driven erratically. The officer pulled the vehicle over and found the vehicle was being driven by a man with four female passengers. The man was unable to advise who the owner of the vehicle was. Inquiries determined that the vehicle had been reported stolen and the driver was arrested for possession of stolen property over $5000. An 18-year-old Saskatoon man was later released to appear in Provincial Court.


22

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 2, 2013

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TERRY PUGH | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 2, 2013

23

REAL ESTATE

TILING

CALL (306) 668-0575 for rates & deadlines

Directory HEALTH & BEAUTY

MLA / MP

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bhyde@sasktel.net

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Biggar Constituency Office 106 - 3rd Ave. West, Biggar, SK S0K 0M0 Toll Free: 1-877-948-4880 Phone: 1-306-948-4880 Fax: 1-306-948-4882

Top

Now Open in Langham

www.littleloon.ca Jan 4, 2013 alternate.indd 1

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109 Klassen St. W, Warman (beside the post office)

Tel: (306) 668-0575

CABINETS VANITIES FURNITURE

LANDSCAPING

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Gazette CLARK S CROSSING

PHOTOGRAPHY

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On March 18 students at Bethany College were reminded that “love is its own award,” similar in thought to a recent movie called Wreck it Ralph that reminds viewers, “you don’t need a medal to be a hero.” It was with these words that Kevin Koop, Pastor of the Blaine Lake Gospel Chapel and guest speaker at the winter semester awards chapel, challenged students at the ceremony where three scholarships were presented. Dynel Weber was the recipient of The Henry and Luella Krahn Memorial Scholarship and Andrew Reddekopp was the recipient of The Rueben and Emma Baerg Scholarship. Both Dynel and Andrew are second year students and awarded $1000 each. Andrew Wilson, a first year student, was awarded The Bethany Alumni Scholarship for $500. Cliff Brandes, Alumni and Donor Relations representative, who announced the recipients of this semester’s awards, said these three were chosen out of a total of 15 others who applied. They were chosen on the basis of academic performance, financial need, and the quality of their application in conjunction with the stated requirements of the scholarships. Kevin Koop, speaking from his own experience of having received a scholarship as a student at Bethany, admitted to his own appreciation of the public encouragement that awards provide to the individuals who receive them. Kevin asserted that we all probably enjoy recognition and affirmation like this. However, he acknowledged that in some ways, the recognition we receive from awards “contradicts the job you are trying to do” in humbly serving those around us and living

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PHOTOS SUBMITTED BY CORA LYNN CAREY - BETHANY COLLEGE

Award Recipients (l-r): Andrew Reddekopp, Andrew Wilson, Dynel Weber, with Bethany Colllege President, Howie Wall as a follower of Jesus. Nonetheless, “awards can inspire us to achieve bigger goals” like it did for him when he received the words of affirmation from the donor of his scholarship, Elsie Harder. He went on to say that the award he received along with Elsie’s words impacted his life significantly. She said to him that her prayers would be with him and challenged him to live for God and to be assured that “He is watching over you.” The award was the starting point

of a friendship with Elsie, and Kevin noted that it’s the relationships we build that will leave us with a lasting legacy, not simply the awards we receive along the way. At the same time, Kevin reminded students that “many of the things you do in service will go unnoticed” but as Paul’s words in 1 Corinthians 13 remind us, “these three remain: faith, hope, and love. But the greatest of these is love.” In other words, love is its own award.

Gord Martens CFP

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24

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 2, 2013

Children’s hospital will reflect needs and wants of Saskatchewan residents CONTINUED FROM PAGE 14

gional diversity of this province. Thank you for all you have given and all you continue to give to make this hospital a reality.” To ensure the hospital truly reflected the needs and wants of Saskatche-

wan, the project team had reached out provincially to gather input from children, teenagers and families through classroom-based and mail-in design activities, community design sessions, on-line surveys and an open house. Design ideas were also gathered from

current pediatric patients at Royal University Hospital in Saskatoon and members of Saskatoon’s newcomers’ community. “What we learned through this phase of work was remarkable, and this input helped shape the interior and exterior design,” Saskatoon

Health Region’s VP Integrated Health Services and executive sponsor of Children’s Hospital of Saskatchewan Jackie Mann said. “We learned children, teenagers and families want to feel some of ‘home’ in the building while incorporating natural light with bright colours and patterns. We also

learned that what’s important in this hospital went beyond paint colours and images. We were clearly told it’s the quality of care patients and families receive, the respect they are shown and the ability to include families as part of the care team that will truly make this hospital exceptional.” The approved project budget remains at the July 2012 government-approved funding of $229.9 million.

ROAD RESTRICTIONS

been designated as having a maximum allowable gross vehicle weight (GVW) of 10 tonne, 10,000 kilograms, or 22 046.2 pounds. Anyone contravening this order shall be subject to a fine in the amount set out in the bylaw.

First Order

IN ACCORDANCE with Bylaw No. 2013-11 of the RURAL MUNICIPALITY OF CORMAN PARK #344 and with the Municipalities Regulations: Notice is hereby given that effective 12 o’clock midnight, 26 day of April, 2013 and until further notice the following public roadways described below and indicated on the attached map shall be restricted to a “10 Tonne Restricted Weight Standard” which is defined as a “municipal highway” within the Rural Municipality of Corman Park No. 344 that has

Second Order

IN ACCORDANCE with Bylaw No. 2013-11 of the RURAL MUNICIPALITY OF CORMAN PARK #344 and with the Municipalities Regulations: Notice is hereby given that effective 12 o’clock midnight, 26 day of April, 2013 and until further notice the following public roadways designated as having a Primary Provincial Highway Weight Standard within the RM of Corman Park Vehicle Weight Management Bylaw (2013-10) described below and indicated on the attached map shall be restricted to the Ministry of Highways and Infrastructure Spring Weight Restriction Orders based on the “The Vehicle Weight and Dimensions Regulations, 2010”, Anyone contravening this order shall be subject to a fine in the amount set out in the bylaw.

Roadways Included are:

(Geographic Description of public roadways) • Lutheran Road (Township Road 382) from Saskatchewan Provincial Primary Highway No. 12 to Saskatchewan Provincial Primary Highway No. 16. • Cee pee Grid (Provincial Grid 672 / Range Road 3085) from Provincial Primary Highway No. 16 to Township Road 390 (Struan Grid/Provincial Grid 784). • Range Road 3084 from Township Road 390 (Struan Grid / Provincial Grid 784) to Township Road 370. • Struan Grid (Township Road 390 / Provincial Grid 784) from Provincial Primary Highway No. 16 to Range Road 3100. (Map of public roadways is attached as Schedule “A”)

For Clarification Purposes the following public

roadways designated as having a Primary Provincial Highway Weight Standard within the RM of Corman Park Vehicle Weight Management Bylaw (2013-10) described below and indicated on the attached map shall NOT be restricted to the Ministry of Highways and Infrastructure Spring Weight Restriction Orders based on the “The Vehicle Weight and Dimensions Regulations, 2010”.

Roadways Included are:

• Yellowhead Industrial Road from Township Road 374 (71st Street / Auction Mart Road) to Range Road 3080. • Township Road 374 (71st Street / Auction Mart Road) from Provincial Primary Highway No. 16 to Yellowhead Industrial Road. • Peters Avenue • Unger Street • Wurtz Avenue • Range Road 3052 (from Township Road 382 to Unger Street) • Prospect Road • Capital Circle • Dividend Drive • Beam Road (from Provincial Primary Highway No. 16 to Dividend Drive) • Cory Road from Provincial Primary Highway 12 to Cory Place. • Cory Lane from Cory Road to Range Road 3053. • Cory Place from Cory Road • Langham Access Road from Range Road 3075 to the Town of Langham. • Floral Road from Provincial Primary Highway 16 to Range Road 3040. (Map of public roadways is attached as Schedule “B”)

Roadways Included are:

(Geographic Description of public roadways) • Cedar Villa Access Road (Township Road 363) from Valley Road (Range Road 3061) to Range Road 3062. • Township Road 362 from Valley Road (Range Road 3061) to the City of Saskatoon City Limits. • Baker Road(Township Road 354) from Provincial Primary Highway No. 11 to Provincial Secondary Highway No. 219. • Battleford Trail between the City of Saskatoon and Dalmeny

Road (Provincial Highway 684). • Blumenheim Road (Township Road 393/ Range Road 3035) from Provincial Primary Highway No. 11 to Range Road 3035 then north to Township Road 395. • Cathedral Bluffs Road from Range Road 3045 to Township Road 382. • Clarence Avenue (Range Road 3053) from the City of Saskatoon to Baker Road (Township Road 354). • Floral Road (Township Road 360) from Provincial Primary Highway No. 11 to Provincial Primary Highway No. 16. • Melness Road (Township Road 352) from Provincial Primary Highway No. 11 to Range Road 3040. • Tamke Road (Township Road 350) from Provincial Primary Highway No. 11 to Range Road 3040. • Langham East Access Road (Township Road 392 and Range Road 3073) from Highway 305 to the CN Rail Tracks.


Clark's Crossing Gazette = May 2, 2013 issue