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WAYNE SHIELS | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

Shane McColgan of the Saskatoon Blades clears a Halifax Mooseheads forward from in front of Blades goaltender Andrey Makarov during their Mastercard Memorial Cup game at Credit Union Centre on Sunday. The Blades won the game by a score of 5-2. See page 19 for story.

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013

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Police pick up numerous impaired drivers, investigate Warman break-ins FROM THE CELL BLOCK Submitted by

SGT. WARREN GHERASIM Warman RCMP

On May 14 at 3:30 p.m. RCMP observed a vehicle involved in a traffic infraction on 3rd St. N. in Martensville. The vehicle, a 2009 Ford Mustang, was stopped and when police spoke with the driver, signs of impairment from alcohol consumption were observed. The driver, a 25-year-old male Martensville resident, was subjected to a roadside breath test, which he failed. The man was arrested and taken to the police detachment where he provided samples of his breath that were in excess of double the legal limit. The man was later released on charges of impaired driving and driving with a blood alcohol in excess of the legal limit. The man will appear in Provincial in Saskatoon on August 22 in answer to the charges. On May 16 at 4:04 a.m. RCMP received a complaint of a vehicle traveling southbound in the northbound lanes of Highway 12, south of Martensville. Police located the vehicle, a 2010 Chevrolet Malibu, being driven by a 16-year-old male. It was determined that the vehicle had been stolen from Saskatoon and that the youth had eloped from a group home. The youth was arrested and released on charges of possession of stolen property, impaired driving by a drug, dangerous driving, driving the wrong way on a divided highway, and driving without a licence. The matter is scheduled for Youth Court. The youth was returned to the group home and the vehicle was towed and returned to the owner. On May 16 at 5:19 p.m. police received a complaint of a possible impaired driver on 4th St. S. in Martensville. Police located a 1996 Buick Park Avenue that was the subject of the complaint and initiated a vehicle stop. The driver admitted to alcohol consumption and displayed some indicators of im-

pairment. The driver was arrested and taken to the police detachment where he provided a breath sample that was not high enough to lay a charge, but was high enough to substantiate a 24-hour suspension. Investigation revealed that the man was already a prohibited driver from a previous impaired driving conviction. The driver, a 49-year-old Prince Albert man, was released on a charge of driving while prohibited and is scheduled to appear in Provincial Court in August. On May 19 at 12:30 a.m. RCMP were conducting a check stop on Highway 12 south of Martensville to interdict impaired drivers. A 2000 Ford F-150 entered the check stop at a high rate of speed. The driver was interviewed by police and displayed signs on impairment from alcohol consumption. The driver, a 34-year-old Martensville man was arrested and taken to the police detachment where he provided breath samples that were in excess of the legal limit. The man was later released on charges of impaired driving and is scheduled to appear in Provincial Court. On May 19 at 3:00 p.m. RCMP received a call of a minor vehicle collision in a parking lot at Centennial Dr. and Main St. in Martensville. It was reported that the driver of a 1992 Dodge Stealth had been drinking. Police attended and interviewed the man, who displayed signs of impairment from alcohol consumption. The man was arrested for impaired driving and taken to the police detachment where he provided breath samples that were in excess of double the legal limit. A 55-year-old man from the RM of Corman Park was later released on impaired driving charges. The man’s vehicle was towed and his driver’s licence suspended for 90 days. On May 19 at 5:00 p.m. RCMP were called to a motor vehicle collision at Pike Lake Provincial Park. It was reported that a vehicle had struck a cyclist and that there were minor injuries. Police attended and spoke with witnesses who advised that a female driver had backed out of a parking spot at the camp ground and struck a sev-

en-year-old boy who was riding his bicycle. The boy received a minor cut to the knee, which was treated by first responders. Police issued a violation ticket to a 28-year-old Saskatoon woman for not safely backing up.

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On May 14 at 8:50 a.m. RCMP received a call of a burned vehicle located south of the village of Ruddell, near the North Saskatchewan River. Police attended and located the burned remains of a 1989 Oldsmobile. It is not yet known how the vehicle came to be there or how the fire started. The matter is still under investigation.

VEHICLE STOLEN

On May 14 at 9:00 a.m. RCMP were called to a residence on Glenview Cove in Martensville in response to a complaint of a stolen vehicle. The resident there advised that his 2007 Chevrolet Uplander, light blue in colour, was parked in front of the residence overnight. When he came out in the morning the van was gone. The man’s wallet was in the vehicle at the time. It is reported that the vehicle was locked. There

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE | THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013 PG.3

IN THE BAG Municipalities shift into clean-up mode as flood danger eases By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

By EMMA HENLEY

T

he Village of Borden and the RM of Great Bend are still under a state of emergency, but the focus has shifted to cleaning up the mess in the wake of the flood. Saturday, May 25 has been designated as “Clean-up day” in Borden, and village and RM officials are hoping that volunteers will pitch in as energetically as they did during the height of the crisis. “The support we got during the flooding was unbelievable,” said Sandra Long, administrator for the Village of Borden in an interview on Thursday, May 16. “People came from all over. We had local people, school kids from Borden School and other schools, we had six fire departments, and we had folks who just stopped in off the highway. They heard it on the radio and stopped and helped out. It’s been a real amazing experience. I can’t say enough about what great people we have in Saskatchewan.” She said students from one school that came to Borden filled over 2,000 sandbags in a little over an hour. “The kids were fabulous,” she said. “And the little ones at Borden School who were too young to fill sandbags made ‘thank you’ posters for the volunteers. The school laminated the posters and they were used as place mats at the community hall where the volunteers ate their meals.” Long said a total of 50,000 sandbags were filled and piled to form protective barriers against the onrushing waters. And even though a lot of water upstream still has to make its way through Borden, it’s “manageable” and doesn’t pose a serious threat, she added. The clean-up campaign is set to start at 8:00 a.m. on Saturday, May 25, when volunteers will meet at the q RM of Great Bend Administrator Barry Hvidston Village of Borden/RM estimating damages caused of Great Bend office. “They’ll be sent out by this year’s flooding with different crews,” said Long. “We’re supplying them with lunch and supper, and they’ll be given various jobs. Removing sandbags and emptying sandbags will be one of the biggest jobs.” She said the meals for the volunteers will be made using the food that was donated during the flood. “We had so much food donated, it was astounding,” she said. “There was a group of ladies who took on the job of feeding all the volunteers who helped out. They were feeding

Heppner happy with balanced budget, flood program emma@ccgazette.ca

“I’d say it will be well over a million dollars, easily. It’s a large figure. But it could have been a lot worse.”

TERRY PUGH | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

Over 50,000 sandbags – including the ones pictured above piled near the Borden Fire Hall – were filled and placed by volunteers during the emergency about a thousand plates a day, every day for about five or six days in a row. And we had lots of food left over that we froze. Now we’re going to use it for the volunteers during the clean-up day.” Long said flood relief donations are still being accepted at any Affinity Credit Union branch.

FLOODING THREAT EASES

Barry Hvidston, Administrator of the RM of Great Bend, said the sandbagging, excavation and pumping efforts prevented a lot of damage in the village and the RM, but the bill is still go-

ing to be substantial once all the costs are calculated. “I’d say it will be well over a million dollars, easily,” said Hvidston. “It’s a large figure. But it could have been a lot worse. The sandbagging efforts stopped most of the water, but some of the houses in town did have some water damage. Instead of two feet of water in their basement, they maybe had an inch

Sounds of pumps echoing through the community likely to be heard for awhile yet Continued on page 30

The spring session of the Saskatchewan Legislature was successful in addressing provincial priorities, according to Martensville MLA and Minister of Central Services Nancy Heppner. “The highlight is, of course, the introduction of a balanced budget,” she said in an interview on Friday, May 17. “Saskatchewan is the only province in Canada with a balanced budget.” Having a balanced budget is a personal goal for Heppner, a member of the provincial treasury board, as well as the goal of the government. “It puts Saskatchewan in a good place,” Heppner continued. “We’ve had economists say we are the envy of North America.” A primary concern of the education system is funding. Since 2007, funding has increased by 57 per cent, but Heppner said it is still an important matter for her to meet with the Prairie Spirit School Division to discuss concerns with the provincial school system. “We are working through the new funding formula together and will address needs as they arise,” she said. Heppner stated that the gap between First Nations education and public education system, with regard to funding and student achievement rates, is a federal concern. “First Nations and Metis students who participate in the public and Catholic education system receive no less funding than non-First Nation or non-Metis students,” Heppner said. “Sask Party is, however, working with the government to improve student achievement rates. The success of every student is important to us.” Heppner noted a primary concern is ensuring that people do not fall through the cracks within the health region and children’s hospitals. She said the province is concerned with the shortages of medical specialists. “We are actively looking to secure positions for paediatric neurologists,” she confirmed. Despite this, she said the health region is apparently well on its way to meeting its targets. “There are always challenges in health care but we are in a better position than previously. We have a thousand new nurses and some twohundred new doctors.” Following the heavy snowfall, Saskatchewan is susceptible to flooding. The provincial budget does not officially include a fund to deal with flooding, but there is money set aside. “The Provincial Disaster Assistance Program (PDAP) and the Saskatchewan Water Security Agency (WSA) are working overtime to put in people’s concerns, and I feel we have ample funds to deal with the disasters of flooding,” Heppner said. “I’ve heard good things from the people in my riding.” Now that MLAs are headed home for a few months, Heppner is hoping to spend as much time as possible in her Martensville constituency this summer, attending meetings and events. “It’s important to be working inside the community, talking to real people,” Heppner said. “It’s important to get outside the bubble of Regina and closer to home.”

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013

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Firefighters get hands-on training at Hepburn’s Bethany College campus Vacant home burned as part of training exercise Submitted by

RANDY KLASSEN Bethany College

It was only the second warm Saturday of spring, but May 4 was smoking hot in Hepburn. In fact, for a good part of the morning, clouds of black smoke billowed up and over the town, as Hepburn’s volunteer fire department battled a blaze on the campus of Bethany College. This was no accidental emergency, however, but a training exercise resulting from a creative collaboration between Bethany College and the Hepburn Fire Department and First Responders. The controlled burn took down the house at the main (east) entrance of the Bethany Campus. This building has had a long and worthy term of service at Bethany, dating back at least to the early 1960s, and has housed both staff and students over the decades. However, it was more recently in need of serious renovations. It had been vacant for a year or more and various options for the building’s future were explored, including renovation and removal. Eventually the option emerged of offering it to the Hepburn fire department for their professional development. The building was then gutted, and any usable items were salvaged in preparation for the controlled burn. Hepburn Fire Chief Gordon Jackson and his team of about a dozen volunteers showed up for the Saturday, May 4 training exercise. With both a new fire truck and the town’s recently installed fire hydrants, there was lots for the firefighters to practice and try out. At 9:30 a.m., the fire was set in the basement. Several minutes later, the first grey wisps of smoke were visible. As thick smoke filled the house, several of the men went in on their hands and knees for a search-and-rescue drill. The unique set-up of the house made it particularly worthwhile, as an added-on room had a separate entrance, which would have been an unusual situation to find in a burning building. The firefighters emerged from the smoky doorway and, soon, some 40-minutes after the fire was set, the first flames were seen

through the kitchen window. From that point on, the conflagration grew rapidly. The house was closely surrounded on three sides by a windbreak, and Hepburn’s firefighters showed their skill as they controlled the fire and protected the trees as much as possible from the intense heat. By 11:30, two hours after the fire was set, the house was virtually razed to the ground. Flames and smoke still licked at the fallen smouldering walls, but only the tall brick chimney remained to show the former height of the structure. No one ever wants to deal with the terror and tragedy of an accidental house fire. It’s reassuring to see a committed corps of volunteers working hard to train and maintain the preparedness that

PHOTO SUBMITTED BY RANDY KLASSEN |BETHANY COLLEGE

Escape hairy situations Hepburn firefighter Ben Goertzen and son, Tanner every community needs to defend itself against such crises. Thanks go to the Hepburn Fire Department and First Responders for their commitment

to the community. Bethany College was glad to work with them to create this opportunity for emergency preparedness and community service.

RM of Corman Park approves higher-density development By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

Corman Park council has given the go-ahead to higher-density country residential subdivisions after approving second and third readings to amendment its Official Community Plan (OCP) and related zoning bylaws. Council voted in favour of the change at its May 21 regular council meeting. The new rules will allow up to five or six individual residences per quarter section. The amendments will now

be forwarded to the provincial Minister of Government Relations for approval. During the scheduled public hearing on the issue at the council meeting, a large crowd in the council chambers gallery was overwhelmingly supportive of the changes to the OCP and zoning bylaw.

COUNCIL REVIEW OF STAFF PAY LAUNCHED

The RM of Corman Park council is asking its legal counsel to review the payroll of its office staff and to report back at the next regular council meeting on Monday, June 17.

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013

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Improper disposal of a cigarette by a passing motorist on Highway 11 was the likely culprit of a grass fire just south of Warman on May 14. The fire caused some anxious moments as crews were able to successfully prevent the flames from jumping a grid road and into an adjacent acreage.

RM of Vanscoy implements fire ban By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

A fire ban is in place in the RM of Vanscoy. The fire ban, instituted two weeks ago, was implemented by the RM of Vanscoy council at the request of Al Dreher, Fire Chief with the Delisle Fire Department. “The conditions right now are less than ideal,” said Dreher in an interview on Friday, May 17. “It’s dry on top, and really wet underneath. If something happens and a grassfire or bush fire gets out of control, it’s very hard for us to get in to the site with our trucks.” Dreher said the situation is aggravated by the large number of roads that are currently not passable because of local flooding conditions. “With so many roads that are flooded or cut, we’re forced to take the long way around, and that adds to the response time,” he said. Dreher said the Delisle Fire Department responded to five fires during the weekend of May 11 and 12. “One was at Vanscoy, two in the RM of Montrose, and two out towards Pike Lake,” said Dreher. “The ones at Pike Lake were started by people using burning barrels and the fires just got out of hand, while the other three were alongisde highways and were likely the result of somebody throwing cigarettes out a vehicle window.” Dreher said in each case, the fires were contained before there was major damage to buildings. Dreher said with the dry grass, it doesn’t take much to get a fire started. And in windy conditions, it can quickly escalate to the point where it is out of control. “The only fires that we’re allowing right now are for very small campfires that are wellcontained,” he said. “It’s okay for a small wiener roast or something like that where it’s closely monitored at all times. But people still need to phone the fire hall to get permission.” Dreher said the small sideby-side firefighting ATV vehicle that was donated to the Delisle Fire Department last year came in handy this spring fighting the grassfires and bush fires. On your computer, smartphone or tablet

He said the fire department is monitoring the conditions, and the fire ban will only be lifted once the situation improves.

The RM of Great Bend has also implemented a fire ban due to the dry conditions and large number of roads that are impassable.

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Joe Wiebe (306) 230 7334

* 1,450 sq.ft., 5 bdrms, 3 baths * Spacious kitchen w/island, corner pantry, appliances included! * Main floor laundry, 2 n/gas fireplaces * Mstr bdrm w/3 pc. ensuite & walk-in closet

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* 1,714/2 sq. ft., 4 bdrms + Den, 4 baths * Attractive kitchen with granite c/tops, island, corner pantry and upgrade appliances (Nat. Gas range) * Large basement w/family room, bdrm, 3-pce bath, + Den, yard is fully landscaped

627 Redwood Crescent $534,900 MLS®

* 1,385 sq.ft., bi Level w/ 3 bdrms, 2 baths * Maple Kitchen w/corner pantry, large island *Mstr bdrm w/walk-in closet, 5pc ensuite *Large covered deck 537 Antler Crescent $399,900 MLS®

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A SWEET SURPRISE * 1,374 sq.ft., 5 bdrms, 3 baths * Maple kitchen w/quartz, big island, soft close drawers & corner pantry * Mstr bdrm w/4 piece ensuite and walk-in closet * Double attached garage 600 6th Avenue South $406,900 MLS®

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NEW LISTING

* 1,319 /2 sq.ft., 3 bdrms, 2 baths * Maple kitchen w/island, corner pantry * Master bdrm w/cheater door to 4 pce. bath * Covered deck

* 928 sq. ft., 3 bdrms, 1 bath * Updated kitchen cabinets and countertops, flooring, paint/trim * HE furnace & water heater, vinyl siding, some windows, all appl. incl. * Main floor laundry

426 Golden Willow Way $293,900 MLS®

326 Main Street West $226,900 MLS®

* 1,489 sq. ft., 3 bdrms + 2 dens, 3 baths * Cape Cod style kitchen, gorgeous countertops & upgraded S/S appliances * Wood fireplace adjacent and central to kitchen and dining room * Lots of upgrades! 412 7th Avenue North $369,900 MLS®

* 1,065 sq. ft., 3 bdrm, 3 baths * Newer maple kitchen w/eating bar, appliances included * Main floor laundry, covered deck w/ nat. gas BBQ hookup * Single attached & detached garages 108 Rigmor Street $299,900 MLS ®

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013

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Long-term flood prevention measures planned for Radisson By TERRY PUGH

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he town of Radisson avoided major flood damage by taking decisive action before things got out of hand, according to Don Tanner, Mayor of the community. And now the focus is on cleaning up, repairing roads, and putting a “permanent fix” in place to prevent future disasters. “We were able to stay one step ahead of the surge of water that came through in late April and early May,” said Tanner in an interview on Thursday, May 16. “If we had been one day later in getting the sandbags and bladders in place then we probably would have had major damage to property.” Tanner said while the all the costs associated with the flooding are still not known, he estimates the total bill will be well in excess of $300,000. But if volunteers hadn’t worked around the clock sandbagging and dig-

ging channels for the raging water to bypass homes in the early days of the crisis, it could have been a lot worse. “It’s a pretty significant cost, but if you have to keep it in perspective,” he said. “If we had one home damaged, there’s a couple hundred thousand dollars right there. And the reality is that there were about 50 homes, plus the seniors’ villa, that were in danger. So we got off pretty easy.” Tanner had high praise for the volunteers who pitched in. “We had an overwhelming amount of support, especially from the women in the community,” he said. “They provided food for all the outside volunteers who came in to help with the manual labour.” Tanner said the community has been in “clean-up mode” for the past couple of weeks. “The water going through town now has slowed to a trickle,” he stated. “We’ve got the sandbags cleaned up and the emergency services folks have

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come and got the bladders they dropped off. We’ve ordered the new culverts that we need to repair the roads that we had to dig up to create a river.” Tanner said the new culverts are scheduled to be delivered soon, and he expects repair work on the roads to be in full swing by this week. “It’s a little hard to get around right now,” he acknowledged. “We have a couple roads blocked off but we’ll be starting on the construction and getting things back to normal very soon.”

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013

7

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Annual Exhibition of Fine Works Crews apply asphalt patching on Highway 305 between Highway 12 and Dalmeny

Dalmeny Access Road, Highway 305, Highway 11 twinning in final stages By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

The final 13 kilometers of Highway 11 between Saskatoon at Prince Albert will be twinned this summer. Grading and paving of the stretch of Highway 11 at MacDowell marks the final phase of the massive project, which has been underway for several years. It’s one of dozens of initiatives totalling more than $576 million earmarked for maintenace and improvement of provincial highways this year. This total includes $280.8 million destined for new highway construction. The projects were unveiled by the provincial Ministry of Highways on Thursday, May 16. The newly-realigned Highway 305 between Highway 11 and 12 will be graded and paved this summer, while the existing Highway 305 between Highway 12 and Dalmeny is scheduled to be graded and paved as well. The other major highway reconstruction project is the completion of the Dalmeny Access Road that runs from Highway 16 to Dalmeny. In addition, there will be repaving done on Highway 16 from the Dalmeny Access Road to two kilometers east of Langham. Highway 15 will be graded east of the junction with Highway 11. The Laird Access Road is also scheduled to be graded and paved from Highway 312 to the Village of Laird. Maintenance is planned this summer for Highway 14 west of Saskatoon, Highway 11 (southbound) north of Marquis Drive, Highway 12 (northbound) from 71st Street to seven kilometers north of Saskatoon, and Highway 16 (eastbound) east of Marquis Drive to West of Marquis Drive.

The much-anticipated North Perimeter Highway, which will include 10 proposed overpasses or interchanges and a freeway bridge north of Saskatoon, are not on this year’s construction list. But Highways and Infrastructure Minister Don McMorris says the initial planning on the north bridge and Perimeter Highway will begin in June 2013. The North Saskatoon Business Association (NSBA) is part of a group that is expected to release a study on financing options for the Perimeter Highway project. The study is likely to be released later this summer.

CONSTRUCTION PLANS

During the unveiling of this year’s construction projects, McMorris said the objective is to provide a safer highway network and support the provincial government’s growth agenda for Saskatchewan. “A safe, reliable, efficient transportation system is vital to our province as our population continues to grow,” McMorris said. “This year’s construction plans build on the momentum of previous construction seasons and include multi-year mega projects designed to handle increasing traffic. We’ve invested more than a half a billion dollars per year in transportation each year since coming to office a total of $3.7 billion, and this year is no exception.” “The Saskatchewan Heavy Construction Association members are ready to go to work building and maintaining our highway system and appreciate the government’s commitment to their long-term infrastructure program,” Saskatchewan Heavy Construction Association President Shantel Lipp said. “Strategic investment into our transportation network creates a platform to

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fuel economic growth - nothing moves until the roads are built. Long-term commitment means industry will continue to reinvest back into the province through their capital investments and labour.” The provincial highway construction plans will be updated weekly by the Ministry of Highways and Infrastructure. The Saskatchewan Ministry of Highways and Infrastructure operates and maintains 26,000 kilometers of provincial highways, 12 ferries and 17 northern airports. The ministry also regulates about 2,000 km of shortline railways. All motorists are reminded they must slow to 60 km/hr in highway work zones. New simplified signage will direct drivers exactly when to slow to 60 km/hr. Drivers now face three times the normal fines for speeding and heavier enforcement in work zones.

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE | THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013 PG. 8

Wall must do more on carbon capture

Police better than photo radar By COLIN CRAIG

Canadian Taxpayers’ Federation

COMMENTARY

Plain and simple, people shouldn’t speed through construction zones. As Saskatchewan residents saw last year, such risky behavior can come with a tragic consequence – the loss of life. To address road safety in construction zones the government has hiked speeding fines and plans to hire a private photo radar company to take photos of drivers who speed through the zones. The photo radar company will then send the owner of each speeding vehicle a ticket in the mail a couple weeks later. But is that really the best option for improving safety? If one of your friends or loved ones was working in a construction zone, and a driver was approaching at a rapid pace, wouldn’t you want that driver pulled over? But private photo radar companies don’t pull dangerous drivers over; again, they just snap photos. Not to mention, when a speeder is pulled over by a real police officer, other drivers can see the flashing lights for miles away and then slow down as well. Photo radar programs don’t have that deterrent. When police or provincial transport officers pull drivers over, they can also determine if the driver is drunk, on drugs, or driving a stolen vehicle. Photo radar companies can’t pick up on those hazards either. Another advantage of using real police is the speeding driver actually gets the ticket. Conversely, photo radar programs send the ticket by mail to the owner of the vehicle; who may not have been the driver when the infraction occurred. The other obvious concern with photo radar is that weeks could go by between the time the person speeds through the construction zone and the time the ticket arrives in the mail. All the while the offender could go on speeding without feeling the sting of a hefty ticket. So with all those shortcomings of photo radar programs in mind, why would the government choose photo radar instead of using real police? Consider why photo radar was canceled in other jurisdictions. British Columbia and Ontario both previously had photo radar programs, but both provinces eventually canceled the programs after citizens grew upset with how the systems turned out to be a cash grab more than anything. The city of Winnipeg currently has a photo radar program and it, too, is all about the money. In fact, a report to council in 2012 conceded that using real police could improve enforcement, but cautioned it would reduce the city’s “net revenues” from speeding tickets. Yes, real police can do a better job of enforcing speed limits, and they can collect enough revenue from tickets each day to cover their salaries, so it’s not a question of police being too expensive. The problem for politicians is that real police don’t produce the extra windfall of cash like photo radar programs provide. Consider what photo radar watchdog group Wise Up Winnipeg had to say about the program: “without a doubt the photo radar program is a cash grab. Money from photo radar tickets never seems to make its way back into education programs about speeding or better signage.” One thing is for certain, if the province is looking to balance the budget, they should cut spending, and not try to raise more cash through photo radar. And if it’s safety they’re after, they should use real police officers rather than photo radar.

Gazette CLARK S CROSSING

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There is no question that Saskatchewan Premier Brad Wall was where he should have been in the final days of the spring legislative sitting...even if that place was nowhere near the legislature or even in the country.

MURRAY MANDRYK

Provincial Politics

Wall spent much of last week of the legislative sitting promoting what he called the province’s “game-changing carbon capture technology” at the annual Carbon Capture and Storage (CCS) Conference in Pittsburgh. Of course, some will question the validity of such trips...and not without valid reason. The Premier’s last U.S. trip to Washington earlier in the year to promote the oilsands and sway President Barack Obama’s approval of the Keystone XL pipeline was of questionable value. For starters, Wall should have gone down with Alberta Premier Alison Redford, whose province has the biggest stake in the oilsands. Having two

bon capture and storage – was wound down last month. Wall explained that IPACCO2 had simply completed its work. In reality, the federal/ provincial/private sector project has been plagued with controversy, mostly involving overbilling and conflicts of interest involving other companies with close ties to principal players in IPAC-CO2. This is not helpful, given that carbon capture technology is already taking it on the chin from critics as unproven with potentially worrisome consequences. Adding to Wall’s problem selling Saskatchewan CCS to the Americans – again a laudable goal because of U.S. concerns about Canada’s “dirty oil”– is the fact that CCS development in Saskatchewan is playing second-fiddle to projects in Alberta and elsewhere. While Alberta has also seen two of its four private-sector CCS projects (TransAlta Corp.’s Pioneer project and the Swan Hills Synfuels LP synthetic gas plant) wind down because of economic feasible concerns, the province remains committed to CCS in a big way. Alberta Energy Minister Ken Hughes said earlier this year his province would maintain

Reader Opinions

Vellacott leaves Canadians flying blind Canadian taxpayers are now paying more for less thanks to MP Maurice Vellacott and the Conservative Party’s costly changes to our national census. The results are in and their decision to eliminate the mandatory long-form census has produced much lower-quality data that will often not be useable at the local level. In fact, Statistics Canada withheld data on over 1,100 Canadian municipalities, including Beaver Flat, because the numbers were just too unreliable. The government spent an extra $30 million to collect this inaccurate data compared to

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provincial premiers there at the same time would have been a more effective lobby. Second, Wall’s courting of mostly Republican politicians that don’t especially get along with Obama had many inside Ottawa worried he may have been doing more harm than good. However, a U.S. business conference on carbon capture is different. Wall should be there because Saskatchewan should have a leading role. SaskPower is hoping by next year to start capturing as much as 90 per cent of the CO2 emissions from the Boundary Dam power station near Estevan for enhanced oil recovery in the nearby Bakken Play oilfields. The technology Wall is using is something that can be sold to what Wall described as the “large players” at the Pittsburgh conference. The problem, however, is that Wall must do more that talk the talk to the Americans. He and government have to walk the walk on carbon capture at home. And that hasn’t been happening this year. Its centrepiece research project – the University of Regina’s IPAC-CO2 project that was to provide guidelines for safe car-

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the traditional, proven census. What a waste! How will a community know where a food bank is needed if we don’t know which neighbourhoods have the most poverty? How will school boards know where adult language training is most needed without knowing where immigrants are settling? We just don’t know. The errors in the data will only get worse over time. At least this time Statistics Canada can use the last full census as an anchor to correct some of the problems. Next time, that option won’t do much good.

TERRY JENSON - Publisher tjenson@ccgazette.ca

ANGELA HEIDEL - Chief Financial Officer aheidel@ccgazette.ca

MARIE STRUMECKI - Account Manager marie@ccgazette.ca

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The problem is spreading: governments and the private sector use data from the census to adjust their surveys if a group’s response rate is low. Now all these other statistics will be less reliable. Mr. Vellacott and the Conservatives are asking us to start making big, expensive decisions blindly, without the basic data that is essential to good planning. And they’re charging us more to do it. It’s irresponsible and we’re paying the price. Geoff Regan, MP Industry Critic Liberal Party of Canada

its $1.3-billion commitment to its two remaining private sector projects, including one touted as the “Trans-Canada Highway” for carbon dioxide. Because of this, it’s Alberta now getting most of the federal support for CCS. The federal government was clearly unhappy about the mess at IPAC-CO2. And it also balked at Wall’s proposal a couple years ago for a joint Montana-Saskatchewan CCS pilot project. Moreover, Prime Minister Stephen Harper recently announced $4.7-million will go to CO2 Solutions Inc. for a project pioneering the use of enzymes to scrub CO2 from the exhausts of natural-gas-fired steam boilers used to free the bitumen from the oilsands. The project is based in, of all places, Quebec City. In fact, Harper’s government recently announced $82 million for 55 clean energy projects, several of which advanced CCS technology. None were Saskatchewan-based. With oil and coal so critical to the Saskatchewan economy, especially the rural economy, Wall needs to be promoting Saskatchewan CCS elsewhere. But more needs to be happening at home.

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

VOL. 5 NO. 43


CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013

9

Broten presses for more government transparency By EMMA HENLEY

ehenley@ccgazette.ca

Cam Broten “couldn’t be happier” with his first session in the Legislature as the new leader of the Saskatchewan NDP, but he believes the government still needs to be more accountable and transparent. In a conference call with reporters on Thursday, May 16, Broten said the opposition wants the government to stop using two sets of books when presenting its budget. “Saskatchewan labours under a debt of over $19 billion,” said Broten, adding that the Sask. Party government uses two sets of books. He said the set of accounts available to the public presents a balanced budget, but that is misleading. Broten attributes the provincial debt to the government’s “dismissive approach to the auditor” and called for a single, transparent set of books. “The people of Saskatchewan must have a total understanding of what the finances are,” Broten stated. “The NDP is absolutely committed to moving to one set of books because it’s the right thing to do.” Broten said education issues should also be given higher priority. “For all the talk that money is being given to educational institutions, high school teachers are being laid off and university tuition is increasing,” he said. Broten said the provincial government must do more to encourage the federal government to improve the quality of education for First Nations students on reserves. “Not addressing the education gap that exists between public education and First Nations education on reserves costs the province more in the long run than addressing it in

Opposition Leader Cam Broten the short term,” he said. A good education is the cornerstone for employment in the working world. If First Nations education were up to par, the resulting graduates would contribute to the provincial revenue. Broten said many senior citizens aren’t receiving adequate health care. “It makes more sense from the perspective of life-improve-

ment to have seniors remain in their homes, cared for by medical professionals, for as long as possible, than it does to have them moved into care homes,” he said. “It makes more sense from the standpoint of the provincial budget as well.” Flooding was a major problem for many areas of the province this spring, but Broten said it could have been worse. “It thankfully isn’t as bad as we might have anticipated given the heavy snowfall this late into the new year,” Broten said. “However, I must give a shoutout to all the communities that pulled together to combat flooding by sandbagging, and assisting each other.” Broten gave credit to the provincial agencies working to aid flood victims, noting that while many are still awaiting reimbursement from the Provincial Disaster Assistance Program (PDAP), things are moving as quickly as possible through the system.

Official Community Plan

PUBLIC OPEN HOUSE

The Town of Aberdeen is holding a public open house to present preliminary proposals for planning and development policies in the town’s new Official Community Plan. When finalized, these policies will provide direction to guide land use and development decisions within the town. Members of the consulting team will be in attendance to discuss and explain what is being proposed and to answer any questions you may have. We look forward to speaking with anyone interested in reviewing and providing comment on the preliminary policies at the open house.

June 3rd, 2013

Community Hall, 202 - 2nd Avenue, Aberdeen Come & Go Anytime Between 5:00 and 7:00 p.m. Susan Thompson Chief Administrative Officer Town of Aberdeen 207 Main St. / P.O. Box 130 Aberdeen, SK S0K 0A0 / Telephone (306) 253-4311 / Fax (306) 253-4201

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Gazette CLARK’S CROSSING

How will you spend your last 10 years? The average Canadian will spend their last ten years in sickness. Change your future now.

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE | THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013 PG. 10

How will you spend your last 10 years?

Developer unveils plans for new Martensville neighbourhood

The average Canadian will spend their last ten years in sickness. Change your future now.

Lake Vista would be largest single project ever taken on by North Ridge Developments By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

The first phase of a $24 million residential and commercial development in Martensville is one step closer to becoming a reality. The Lake Vista Neighbourhood project by North Ridge Developments has been in the works for the past five years. To accommodate the project, Martensville City Council gave first reading to a bylaw amending the Official Community Plan (OCP) at its regular meeting May 21. Preparatory work on the site has been completed and the company is hoping to begin construction in earnest this summer. When fully completed, the massive development will include 1,100 residential housing units and boost Martensville’s population by a projected 3,000 people. “It’s the largest single development in one city that I’ve ever been involved in,” stated Wally Mah, president of North Ridge Developments. “It’s a big project for our company and it’s a big project for the City of Martensq David Calyniuk, business ville.” development manager for Mah made North Ridge Developments his comments during a presentation to Martensville City Council during a Committee of the Whole meeting in council chambers on Tuesday, May 14. Mah was part of a delegation that included representatives from North Ridge Developments, AECOM and Caterall and Wright consulting engineers. The presentation outlined the concept plan for the new neighbourhood, which will include a variety of housing types ranging from single-family residential to townhouses and apartments, and also accommodate arterial commercial enterprises.

“It’s not just a single street, it’s an entire neighbourhood that has been designed to accommodate many different elements.”

Wally Mah, president of North Ridge Developments, speaks to Martensville City Council during a meeting on Tuesday, May 14 Lake Vista is slated to be built on a quarter section of land that was annexed by the city in 2008. Bordered on the west by 10th Avenue North and on the south by Main Street, the new development will be built in six phases. Three surface water collection and drainage ponds will be built into the site, as well as an underground storm sewer system that ties in with the rest of the city drainage system. The drainage is intended to be able to handle major rainfall accumulations during sudden storms. The ponds and drainage system are incorporated into a series of linear parks with fountains that will maintain aeration in the ponds.

SERVICING ON TRACK

After the agreement’s finishing touches are complete with the City of Martensville, the company intends to have the land servicing in place this summer, said David Calyniuk, business development manager for North Ridge Developments. “Ideally, if all goes well, we should have lots open for sale by the end of this year or the first part of next year,” Calyniuk told The Gazette. “Our intent is to service the land for the entire neighbourhood but the first lots for sale will be in Phase 1.” Calyniuk said each of the six phases will contain a variety of housing types, ranging from single-family units to multi-family residences. “It’s been in the works for several years. It’s the largest development we’ve ever undertaken and it’s the single largest development Martensville has seen at one time. It’s not just a single street, it’s an entire neighbourhood that has been designed

City impressed with developer’s plans to tie-in to existing infrastructure Continued on PAGE 12

TERRY PUGH | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

Warman librarian Twyla McNeil has the full attention of pre-schoolers during a story time session

There are times when the Warman branch of the Wheatland Regional Library is peaceful and quiet. But, Thursday mornings isn’t one of them. On this particular day, the library is bustling with activity as energetic children and smiling parents eagerly await the beginning of the preschoolers’ story-time session. Before long, librarian Twyla McNeil is entertaining the kids with a series of stories and poems as they gather around her, listening intently and chiming in whenever they feel the urge.

BOOK

BY THE

Warman library has something for everyone By EMMA HENLEY emma@ccgazette.ca

S

tory-time is just one of the many programs at the library that make it a centre of activity for the community. From pre-schoolers to senior citizens, everyone can find something at the Warman Library beyond the books that line its shelves. “We provide services to help people,” said head librarian Tamara Shiels in an interview on Thursday, May 16. “People can use our fax machine, printer, or photocopier, if they have need of them and the charge is very affordable.” For those who can’t make it to the library, the library comes to them. “We also offer a program called the home-bound service,” Shiels said. “If someone can’t come to the library,

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they can sign up and we will bring them books.” In this way, the Warman Library ensures that nobody goes without being able to take advantage of its resources. “We’re part of a province-wide library network,” Shiels said. “Anyone can access the database with their library cards because it’s part of one large library system. We can bring in materials from all over the province: books, movies, anything. If need be, we can bring in materials from all across Canada.” Aside from being a provider of all mediums, the Warman Library hosts a number of activities for people of all ages. Shiels is very enthusiastic about the children’s summer reading program., which begins on Thursday

the

June 27, and accepts children from preschool age to 13 plus. “We welcome older kids too, of high school age. They will not be turned away if they want to participate,” Shiels said. “Go Explore Far and Near” is the program’s theme, which consists of weekly activities, including crafts and story-time. “We fill up the table with all sorts of crafts and kids can come and participate. That’s all throughout the summer,” Shiels explained. Prizes are awarded in exchange for reading a prescribed number of books within a certain amount of time. The idea is to encourage young people to read and, more importantly, enjoy reading.

FRAUD AWARENESS

Children aren’t the only ones to benefit from the Warman Library. Senior Coffee Hour is a popular event as well. Though attendance varies from month to month, the purpose of this activity is to provide a safe environment where people can visit in comfort and meet new people. “The last Tuesday of every month is Seniors Coffee Hour,” Shiels said. “We have a chance for people to come come and visit.” Special guest, RCMP Constable Craig Zwarych of the Warman detachment will be brought in on Tuesday May 28, from 2:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m, during Senior Coffee Hour, and will

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11

Pair of suspects in Warman gas station robbery appear in court

Library preparing for move into larger space inside new school

A man and woman charged in connection with an armed robbery in Warman last fall made their first court appearance in Saskatoon on Thursday, May 16. Christopher Zaremba, 35, and Kara Abel, 29, both of Regina, were arrested in Regina on May 15. The two accused are currently in custody. “On the 30th of September, 2012, at 6:30 p.m. the Warman RCMP received a complaint of an armed robbery at a gas station and convenience store business in the city of Warman,” reported Sgt. Warren Gherasim of the Warman RCMP. “It was reported to

CONTINUED FROM PREVIOUS PAGE

police that a masked man entered the store wielding a machete and under the threat of violence, demanded that the clerk surrender the contents of the till to him. The clerk was assaulted, but did not sustain any injuries. The man made off with cash and cigarettes, a total value exceeding $1,500.” Gherasim said as a result of an extensive investigation by the Warman RCMP, Zaremba and Abel were arrested in Regina and charged with armed robbery, wearing a disguise in the commission of an indictable offence and possession of a weapon for a purpose dangerous to the public peace.

be offering a presentation outlining how to protect yourself from fraud and online scamming. Previously, the Warman Library has hosted representatives from the Heart and Stroke Foundation, and the Alzheimer’s Society, in order to educate the public.

MOVING TO NEW DIGS

The Warman Library will be moving from its familiar location on Klassen Street to the new Warman Community Middle School this fall. Shiels said the final details of the

agreement with the school division are still being hammered out. But the staff is still excited about the move. “We’re really looking forward to that,” Shiels confirmed. With the addition of more space, the Warman Library is looking at expanding the library’s story-time, perhaps even add a second one, to accomodate more children. Shiels is also hoping to establish a Lego Club for children and parents within the not-too-distant future. She hopes to find funding for the familyfriendly initiative, as well as donations of lego.

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013

City impressed with developer’s plans to tie-in to existing infrastructure CONTINUED FROM PAGE 10

to accommodate many different elements.” Calyniuk said because of the scale of the project, it’s not unusual for it to take a significant amount of time. “It’s a process that requires a lot of planning,” he said. “It also requires good communication between the developer and the city, and we’ve had that.” Calyniuk said Lake Vista could be fully sold within five to ten years, depending on market conditions. Several new neighbourhoods in Saskatoon sold out in half the anticipated time originally envisioned by the developer, but he said it’s difficult to say just how long it will take Lake Vista to be fully built out. But, he added, Martensville is the fastest-growing city in the region and the company is confident the development will be attractive to new residents. “North Ridge has been investing in Martensville since the mid-1990s. It has strong fundamentals and we believe that growth will continue.”

Bonnie Gorelitza, planning director for the City of Martensville, said the new neighbourhood has been a huge collaborative effort between the city, the developer and consulting engineers. “We’ve been working on this, piece by piece, for several years. We’re at the point now where we’re ready to take the final preliminary step.” Gorelitza said North Ridge Developments plan has incorporated major infrastructure requirements, including a pumping station, water reservoirs and access to a new school site. “Up until now, the city has been able to provide the majority of infrastucture requirements for new developments, but this is on a different scale,” she said. “It’s designed to have its own storm sewer drainage, and parks and transportation networks. They’re designed to tie into the rest of the city in a way that makes sense and they won’t be a burden on the rest of the city. It’s well-engineered and very well-planned. It will be a great asset to the city.”

Lake Vista, when fully built out, could be home to roughly 3,000 new Martensville residents

Martensville to receive added child care spaces Martensville is one of 15 communities in the province that will receive new child care spaces as a result of this year’s budget. Lutheran Early Learning Centers will see an expansion of 33 spaces. “It is my pleasure during Early Childhood Education Month to announce the locations of government’s increases this year of 500 new child care spaces,” Education Minister Russ Marchuk said. “As a result, more families across

the province will have access to child care that will in turn help them take advantage of the opportunities as a result of our growing economy. Thanks to the work of early childhood educators in licensed child care homes and centres, children benefit from play-based experiences that are essential for development and that contribute to later success in all areas of life.” This year’s investment will raise the number of high-quality licensed child care spac-

es to more than 13,700. The Government of Saskatchewan’s record investment since 2007 has brought 4,435 new licensed child care spaces – a 48 per cent increase – to communities across the province. Other communities receiving child care spaces include: La Ronge, Humboldt, Weyburn, La Ronge, Saskatoon, Regina, Swift Current, Prince Albert, Macklin, Paradise Hill, Outlook, St. Louis, Cabri, Fort Qu’Appelle and Nokomis.

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5:00 pm –– Beer Gardens Open (sponsored by Warman Hotel) 5:00 pm –– Concession Opens starting at $11,499 6:30 pm RODEO PERFORMANCE (Warman Diamond Arena, 202 North Railway Street East) Intermission –– Lee Bellows 10:30 pm HUGE FIREWORKS DISPLAY - WHS football field 306.934.5394 SPONSORED BY ffunmotorsports.com ReadY to woRk anYwheRe. tough, dependaBle, poweRful utilitY vehicles with flexiBle options and accessoRies.

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SUNDAY, June 9th 9:00 am –– Slo-Pitch Tournament (Finals at 5:00 pm at Prairie Oasis Park) 10:00 am –– Cowboy Fellowship Service - Warman Diamond Arena 12:00 noon –– Beer Gardens Open (sponsored by Warman Hotel) –– Concessions Open 2:00 pm RODEO PERFORMANCE (Warman Diamond Arena, 202 North Railway Street East) Intermission –– Lee Bellows

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14

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013

Young musicians orchestra to perform in Warman, Martensville An orchestra of young musicians from Saskatoon will be offering free concerts in Warman and Martensville tonight and again next Thursday. The performers are members of the Saskatoon Suzuki String Program (SSSP). The concerts will feature the program’s two orchestras of violin, viola, and cello players. The program will consist of classical and popular music. The concert in Warman will be on May 23 at the Brian King Centre, beginning at 7:00 p.m. The second concert will be at the North Ridge Centennial Community Centre on May 30 at 7:00 p.m. Admission to both concerts is free. The purpose of the concert is to introduce the Saskatoon Suzuki String Program to families and students residing outside of Saskatoon. Information on the program will be provided; as well, everyone attending the concerts will have an opportunity to try playing a string instrument. The Saskatoon Suzuki String Program provides musical instruction to children of all ages. Instruction is provided in violin, viola, cello, and double bass. The program follows the principles of the internationally-recognized Suzuki method of music education. These principles were developed in Japan by music educator, Dr. Shinichi Suzuki. The teachers of the Saskatoon Suzuki String Program have been applying these teaching principles for over 25 years. All the teachers of the SSSP are trained and accredited by the Suzuki Association of the Americas. The Program offers private and group lessons for children of all ages, starting as young as three years of age. Both lessons are held weekly during the fall and winter seasons.

A showcase of talent will be on display in Warman and Martensville starting tonight as the Saskatoon Suzuki String Program performs During individual lessons, students work one-on-one with their private teacher. During group lessons, children in groups of 10 or more, learn games, songs, and most importantly, how to play with other musicians at their level. Group lessons provide a social network for students that often last a lifetime. As students learn to read music they have the opportunity to join one of the Program’s orchestras, which further enhance their musical experience and the fun! In this program, students learn a repertoire of progressively more complex music, gain confidence in performing in solo or in a group, and achieve strong technical skills

in musicianship. Many former students have pursued careers in music – as performers and teachers. More information about the Saskatoon Suzuki Strings Program is available at its website www.saskatoonsuzukistrings. ca. Further information on the concerts and the Program is also available by calling (306) 221-6942. Funding for the concerts in Warman and Martensville has been provided by the Saskatchewan Orchestral Association, Saskatchewan Lotteries, the Saskatchewan Arts Board, and SaskCulture, as well as by fund-raising undertaken by the students and parents of the Saskatoon Suzuki String Program.

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013

Saskatchewan

Skills Competition Come and watch 14 mine rescue teams from Saskatchewan mines compete in surface and underground skills competitions.

MiningWeek Saturday, June 1

6:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Prairieland Park, Saskatoon

MAY 26 - JUNE 1 | 2013

PotashCorp, technology institute growing aboriginal student success

Potash Corporation of Saskatchewan Inc. and the Saskatchewan Indian Institute of Technologies (SIIT) participated in a ceremony May 13 marking the grand opening of a new space for SIIT learners. The PotashCorp Student Success Centre will serve as a hub for student development, providing learners with computers, study programs, and other resources to help them succeed through to graduation. Ray Ahenakew, SIIT Interim President and Bill Doyle, President and CEO of PotashCorp, participated in the grand opening, joined by members of the company’s Board of Directors. “At PotashCorp, we understand that our growth, and the future of our home province, depends on the success of our

young Aboriginal people,” said Doyle. “We hope that this new space will nurture student growth and achievement and help SIIT graduates establish strong roots for the future.” Since 1976, SIIT has served Aboriginal students looking to pursue careers in business, industrial trades, health care and information technology. SIIT initially delivered onreserve adult academic upgrading, introductory skills and trades, and basic management training to First Nations adults throughout Saskatchewan. Today, SIIT’s programming has evolved to include certified technical, vocational and trades programming to meet the training needs of both students and industry. “The PotashCorp Student

Success Centre will give our students the type of supportive learning environment they need to succeed,” explained Ahenakew. “This is another positive partnership that benefits everyone in the future.” According to Ahenakew, the centre was named in honour of PotashCorp to recognize its $750,000 contribution to renovate the space and the company’s longstanding support of SIIT scholarships. “PotashCorp’s investment in student success means a lot,” said Stephanie Turner, a first year student enrolled in SIIT’s Business Administration program. “It says that we’re on the right track and people believe in us. It gives us the motivation to keep going.”

Growth through challenging economic times

Tuesday, May 28 Hotel Saskatchewan Radisson Plaza, Regina Breakfast presentation by Sam Farris, vice-president and general manager of operations, K+S Potash Canada GP, to the Association of Professional Engineers and Geoscientists of Saskatchewan and Saskatchewan Chamber of Commerce Tuesday, May 28 Sheraton Cavalier, Saskatoon Luncheon presentation by Vincent Martin, president and CEO of AREVA Resources Canada, to the Greater Saskatoon Chamber of Commerce Thursday, May 30 Painted Hand Casino, Yorkton Breakfast presentation by Bruce Bodine, general manager of Mosaic Esterhazy, to the Yorkton Chamber of Commerce Thursday, May 30 Saskatoon Club, Saskatoon Breakfast presentation by Keith Martell, chairman and CEO of First Nations Bank of Canada, to the North Saskatoon Business Association Thursday, May 30 Saskatoon Club, Saskatoon Women in Mining/Women in Nuclear reception sponsored by KPMG Saturday, June 1 Prairieland Park, Saskatoon 45th Annual Emergency Response/Mine Rescue Skills Competition

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15


16

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013

Premier Wall tells Saskatchewan story at major U.S. carbon capture meeting

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U.S. Department of Energy, the National Energy Technology Laboratory of the United States, Carnegie Mellon University and the North American Carbon Capture and Storage Associa-

tion. More than 300 scientific and technical papers were presented by scientists from all over the world. “Coal is at the very least a

45th Annual

Emergency Response & Mine Rescue

Skills Competition Come and watch 14 mine rescue teams from Saskatchewan mines compete in surface and underground skills competitions.

Saturday, June 1

6:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Prairieland Park, Saskatoon

Building potash capacity today. Building our communities every day. At PotashCorp, we’re more than a global company helping to feed the future. We’re a neighbour who believes in the strength of our communities and the potential of our people. Our $6.1 billion potash expansion program isn’t just increasing our operational capability, it’s also fueling economies, driving employment and generating growth in our communities. To learn more about PotashCorp’s community commitment, visit us at PotashCorp.com.

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transitional source of energy that will be with us for some time,” Wall said. “Saskatchewan technology is a potential game changer in terms of worldwide GHG reductions.”

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scale clean coal, carbon capture and storage project; a project that is on time and on budget.” The conference was held in co-operation with a number of leading groups, including the

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Saskatchewan Premier Brad Wall was the lead-off speaker at the 12th Annual Carbon Capture Utilization and Sequestration Conference in Pittsburgh, May 14. “Saskatchewan is an energy powerhouse and a major player in the field of carbon capture and enhanced oil recovery, thanks to the hard work of SaskPower, the Petroleum Technology and Research Centre and many others,” Wall said. “With significant help from the federal government, we’re investing $1.24 billion to build the world’s first and largest post-combustion commercial-

www.saskmining.ca


& Mine Rescue

Skills Competition

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013

Saskatchewan

MiningWeek

17

Come and watch 14 mine rescue teams from Saskatchewan mines compete in surface and underground skills competitions.

Saturday, June 1

6:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Prairieland Park, Saskatoon

MAY 26 - JUNE 1 | 2013

www.saskmining.ca

AREVA technology recognized at Nuclear Energy Institute’s Top Industry Practice Awards as ‘Best of the Best’ For the fourth consecutive year, AREVA technology has received the B. Ralph Sylvia “Best of the Best” Award at the annual Nuclear Energy Institute (NEI) Nuclear Energy Assembly Top Industry Practice (TIP) awards. AREVA’s utility customer, Constellation Energy Nuclear Group, received the award for its use of AREVA’s newly designed Mini-ID Temper Bead (IDTB) Welding technology at the Calvert Cliffs Nuclear Power Plant. Constellation’s innovative application of AREVA’s technology helped the plant meet necessary requirements for years of safe plant operation, resulting in an overall reduced project risk. “We are honored to receive

the award from NEI and enjoy the working relationship we have with AREVA,” said Maria Korsnick, Chief Nuclear Officer and Chief Operating Officer, Constellation Energy Nuclear Group. “I am proud of our Calvert Team and the work they’ve put into running their plant safely and efficiently.” “AREVA is proud to play an ongoing role in the daily nuclear energy renewal through our commitment to operational excellence, and with the most innovative and reliable technology in the industry,” said Mike Rencheck, CEO of AREVA Inc. “At AREVA, we strive to provide our utility customers with project management expertise, technol-

ogy innovations and a highly skilled workforce. We congratulate all of NEI’s TIP Award winners for their commitment to driving the daily renewal of the nuclear industry. We also want to thank our AREVA employees who helped develop, install and maintain these award-winning technologies.” Through its utility customer, AREVA technology was recognized for two additional TIP Awards. Constellation Energy Nuclear Group was awarded the Vision and Leadership Award, as well as the Maintenance Process Award, for different applications of AREVA technology. • The Vision and Leadership Award honored Constellation’s

first-of-a-kind horizontal dry storage module internal inspection and dry shielded canister surface sampling at Calvert Cliffs. To evaluate stress corrosion cracking of stainless steel canisters used for dry storage, Constellation’s team developed the tools and process to assist with the implementation of a low-cost inspection program to confirm canister integrity in and beyond the license renewal period. • The Maintenance Process Award honored Constellation’s use of AREVA’s newly designed Mini-ID Temper Bead (IDTB) Welding during a pressurizer heater and instrument nozzle replacement at Calvert Cliffs.

Growth starts below the surface

agriumwholesale.com Our products help feed the world. Agrium’s Vanscoy Potash Operations is one of Saskatchewan’s 10 potash mines. The province’s potash reserves are massive, supplying world demand at current levels for several hundred years. At Agrium’s operation, our employees are committed to doing their jobs in a safe and efficient manner and our programs are aimed at protecting the health and safety of our workers.

This innovative solution contributed to an overall reduced project risk, significant time savings for nozzle replacements, and no OSHA-recordable safety incidents. The AREVA Vendor Award was presented to a utility customer for the implementation of first-of-a-kind Reactor Vessel Internals inspection. Together, this utility and AREVA overcame a significant technology and NDE challenge, successfully completing the inspection in one outage, below the estimated dose, and with zero safety issues or events. This was accomplished while simultaneously performing two other major reactor vessel in-service inspections.


& Mine Rescue

18

Skills Competition

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013

Saskatchewan

MiningWeek

Come and watch 14 mine rescue teams from Saskatchewan mines compete in surface and underground skills competitions.

Saturday, June 1

MAY 26 - JUNE 1 | 2013

6:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Prairieland Park, Saskatoon

www.saskmining.ca

Agrium committed to helping feed the world

Agrium is driven to make an increasingly positive impact on stakeholders while helping to feed the world responsibly. The need to monitor food quantity is real. Our world population has doubled in 40 years from 1968 (3.55 billion) to 2010 (6.9 billion). Population estimates project we will be a little over 8 billion people by 2025. This puts enormous pressure on producers to grow more using the same amount of land, or increase the size of their farms to accommodate demand.

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Fertilizer Sustains World Food and Energy Demands

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE | THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013 PG. 19

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Blades prove they belong in hunt for Mastercard Memorial Cup Makarov stellar between the pipes for Bridge City Bunch By WAYNE SHIELS

essenceofsask@gmail.com

The host Saskatoon Blades proved they belong in the hunt for the Mastercard Memorial Cup with a pair of outstanding games early in the tournament. The Blades narrowly lost 3-2 to the London Knights on Friday, May 17, and then went on to win a decisive 5-2 victory over the Halifax Mooseheads on Sunday, May 19.

LONDON EDGES BLADES

The opening tilt against the OHL champions from London was a big test. The Knights, had just battled through four playoff series, including a seven-game thriller against the Barrie Colts. The Knights had come back from being down 3 games to 1 to win game 7 earlier in the week. The Blades, in contrast, had

not played a competitive game in 51 days since being swept in the first round of the WHL playoffs by the Medicine Hat Tigers. But a solid performance by Saskatoon goalie Andrey Makarov kept the game scoreless as the Blades worked on getting their timing back after the long time between competitive games. The line of Josh Nicholls, Michael Ferland and Brenden Walker gave the Blades an early lead at 7:59 of the first period as Ferland completed a great wraparound pass to Josh Nicholls. London then responded with goals by Brett Welychya at 12:55 and Bo Horvat at 18:21. The Blades really gained momentum after successfully killing off a 54-second two man advantage and tied the game at 15:21 of the second as Michael Ferland’s pass sent Josh Nicholls on a breakaway. London goalie Anthony Stolarz stopped the initial shot, but Nicholls was able to get the rebound passed him. The difference in the game came at 5:45 of the third as London finally scored

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WAYNE SHIELS | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

Andrey Makarov reaches for the puck as it bounces off the goal post while teammate Darren Dietz ties up a Halifax player during Mastercard Memorial Cup action at Credit Union Centre on Sunon their 6th powerplay chance when Nikita Ladorov pinched in from the point to bury a rebound past Makarov. Despite the loss, Blades coach Lorne Molleken felt this game was one the team could build on. “We put ourselves in a position to win a hockey game and came up short,” Mollekenn said. “Our guys should hold their heads high with the effort they put in. The compete level was there and each and every game we need to get better.”

DECISIVE VICTORY

If Friday’s game against London had showed the Blades could compete against the best junior teams, then their effort against the CHL’s Number one ranked Halifax Mooseheads on Sunday, May 19 added a large exclamation point to that thought. The QMJHL champion Halifax Mooseheads is a team that had only lost seven games all year. The high powered Halifax offense had averaged 5.10 goals per game in the regular season and 5.38 goals per game in the playoffs. On Saturday, May 18 Halifax beat the WHL Champion Portland Winterhawks 7-4 in their first game of the MasterCard Memorial Cup. It was a very determined

Blades team on this evening and, except for a 10 minute stretch in the third, the Halifax team could not match Saskatoon’s intensity. The Blades scored the only goal of first period when Majec Stransky scored on an assist from Shane McColgan at 12:11. Stransky made the score 2-0 at 18:45 of the second as he came out of the penalty box in time to get a breakaway and score top shelf on Moosehead’s goalie Zachary Fucale. The Blades made the score 4-0 with two early third period goals by Collin Valcourt 1:43 and Darren Dietz 2:40. Halifax attempted a comeback with goals by Stephan MacAulay at 6:48 and Nathan MacKinnon at 8:19. Great goaltending by Andrey Makarov and continued hard work by all the Blades prevented any further scoring by Halifax. The Saskatoon team and fans were able to celebrate their first playoff win since 2011 when Josh Nicholls scored an empty net goal with two seconds remaining. It was a complete team effort and the players and coaches felt the large, boisterous crowd played a factor. Blades forward Josh Nicholls summed it up this way: “Credit to the fans,” he said. “That was

day, May 19. After being edged 3-2 by the London Knights on Friday, the Blades bounced back to win their first game of the tournament, downing the Mooseheads 5-2 in front of 9,000 boisterous fans. the loudest it has been in the five years I have been here. It pushed us to the next level.” Nicholls said great teamwork laid the foundation for the victory. “The key is to play whistle to whistle,” said Nicholls. “Today was one of the best feelings I think all of us have had playing the game of hockey. We were just all together as a group. Guys were on the same page, pushing each other on the bench, to gain some energy. At no point did we fatigue. It was a great team effort.” The Blades’ Michael Furland said preparation for this tournament paid off. “The Big thing is conditioning,” said Ferland. “That was the key to our victory tonight. We are a confident group that will keep battling and stick with it.”

ANYBODY’S GAME

The Blades’ win over Halfax makes the tournament interesting. Round robin action finishes on Wednesday, May 22 (following the Gazette press deadline), when the Blades play the WHL champion Portland Winterhawks. If needed, a tiebreaker game is scheduled for Thursday, May 23. The first place team after the round robin advances to the champion-

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ship final. The semi-finals between the second and third place teams will be Friday, May 24. The Championship final is slated for Sunday, May 26 at 5:00 p.m. at Credit Union Centre.

MEMORIAL TRIBUTE

The junior hockey championship trophy was originally known as the OHA Memorial Cup as it was donated by the Ontario Hockey Association in March 1919 in remembrance of the many Canadian soldiers who paid the supreme sacrifice in World War I. In 2010 the Memorial Cup was rededicated to the memory of all fallen Canadian personnel. For the opening game against the London Knights the Blades, as host team, paid tribute to the military by wearing special commemorative jerseys they had designed in conjunction with the CHL. The front of the jersey features a poppy and a circular logo with the words “Air Force”, “Army”, and “Navy” accompanied by a red maple leaf while the words “Courage” and “Loyalty” are emblazoned on the sleeves. The game worn jerseys are up for auction online until May 27. Proceeds will be donated by the CHL to the Dominion Command Poppy Trust Fund.

RESULTS T EAM


20

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013

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TERRY JENSON | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

Kaitlyn Dumaresque of the Warman Leopards tries to play on Monday evening at Arthur Neufeld Field in advance the ball past Sam Janzen of the Osler Tigers Warman. Osler went on to win the game against the during Valley Soccer Association Under-8 league short-handed Leopards.

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013

21

NORTH WINS SENIOR BOWL

The North captured the annual Senior Bowl thanks to a 36-9 victory by the 6-man squad and a convincing 40-9 thumping by the 9-man team at Mosaic Stadium in Regina over the weekend. The North came close to sweeping the three game series but a 43-yard single off a missed field goal with time expiring accounted for the decisive point to give the South a 19-18 win. Several local players took part in the 6-man and 9-man games, including Adam Leik of Warman who recorded a pair of touchdowns in the 9-man game. Nyle Segovia, also of Warman, added five converts and a single for the North. Hanley’s Josh Anderson was 2027 passing for 302 yards and four touchdowns for the North in the 6-man contest. Keeran Ingram hauled in a pair of majors (9 and 46-yards) while Levi Lanius, also from Hanley, caught a 54-yarder from Anderson. (Photo submitted by Treena Wynes)

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Gazette CLARK S CROSSING


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.

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013 • PAGE 22

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

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Run your word ad 3 consecutive weeks, get the 4th FREE! 112

COMING EVENTS

LEGAL NOTICES

PUBLIC NOTICE Under provisions of The Alcohol and Gaming Regulations Act, 1997 notice is hereby given that John David Cote & Barbara Ann Stefanyshyn Cote has applied to the Liquor and Gaming Authority for a Manufacturer-Distillery Permit to sell alcohol in premises known as: Tierra Del Sol Enterprises at 245 Valley Road Corman Park, SK of which the following is a correct legal description: SE Sec. 11, Twp. 36, Rge. 06-W3, Ext 120 Written objections to the granting of the permit may be filed with SLGA not more than two weeks from the date of publication of this notice. Every person filing a written objection with SLGA shall state their name, address and telephone number in printed form, as well as the grounds for the objection(s). Petitions must name a contact person, state grounds and be legible. Each signatory to the petition and the contact person must provide an address and telephone number. Frivolous, vexatious or competition-based objections within the beverage alcohol industry may not be considered, and may be rejected by the Saskatchewan Liquor and Gaming Licensing Commission, who may refuse to hold a hearing. Write to: Saskatchewan Liquor and Gaming Authority Box 5054 Regina, SK S4P 3M3

109

TENDERS

111

GENERAL NOTICES

REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL The Legends Centre Restaurant and Concession The City of Warman is seeking proposals for the operation of The Legends Centre Restaurant and Concession for The Legends Centre. Interested bidders may obtain Proposal documents from the City of Warman, Recreation and Community Services office located at 701 Centennial Blvd, by calling 306-9331929 or email heatherc@warman.ca. The City of Warman is open to any and all types of proposals although preference will be given to those in which both the restaurant and concession are jointly operated. The City of Warman reserves the right to waive informalities, to reject any or all Proposals, to negotiate with any and all proponents and to accept the Proposal deemed most favorable to the City of Warman. Proposals must be submitted in a sealed envelope, clearly marked “The Legends Centre Restaurant and Concession Proposal” to the Recreation and Community Services Office, located at #1- 701 Centennial Blvd, Warman, SK , S0K 4S2. Proposals received by facsimile or email will not be accepted. Additional Information is available via email at heatherc@warman.ca

TENDER The Rural Municipality of Vanscoy No. 345 invites tenders for 20,000 yards of ¾” road gravel delivered to the R.M. of Vanscoy. A long-term contract may be negotiable. Sealed tenders will be accepted until 5:00 p.m., Friday June 28, 2013. For information please contact Jerome at (306) 281-7571. 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

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Deadline

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112

COMING EVENTS

GARAGE

SALE

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Thursday, June 13 4:00 - 8:00 p.m. The Legends Centre

MONDAY NOON

For more information, contact Ruth (306) 931-3458

VALLEY GOSPEL CELEBRATION June 21-23, starts Friday at 6:00 p.m. at Warman Diamond Arena. For more information, call (306) 933-2834. 43-2c RADISSON JAMBOREE Saturday, June 1 and Sunday, June 2 at Radisson Arena. OldTime, Country and Gospel music. Expanded dance floor. Full details at www.radisson.ca or call (306) 827-2233. 43-2c COUNTRY PRAISE CONCERT at Fellowship Baptist Church, 905 Taylor St. East, Saskatoon on Sunday, May 26 at 6:30 p.m. Lunch to follow. 43p WARMAN FARMERS’ MARKET Thursdays from 2:00-6:00 p.m., City Hall parking lot. Buy Local – Eat Fresh! Like on Facebook. Call (306) 931-4736 for more information. 43-4c GARAGE SALES: The Town of Hepburn will be holding their Community Wide Garage Sales on Saturday, May 25 starting at 9:00 a.m. 42-2c 6th ANNUAL PHOTOBLITZ with Sandy Lockhart Photography, June 4 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., 208 N. Railway St. West. Kids and pets only. Check www.sandylockhartphotogra phy.com for pricing. Come and go, no registration required. 41-4c OPEN AIR GOSPEL SERVICES will begin June 1 at 7:30 p.m. at Hague Museum grounds. For information, call Harvey at (306) 225-4687 or Frank (306) 225-4361. 42-3p SASK. RIVER VALLEY MUSEUM Hague will be open for the summer months May 17 to October 14. Hours of operation: Fri. to Mon. 1 to 5 p.m., stat. holidays 1 to 5 p.m. For special appointments, booking tours, reunions or birthdays call the museum at (306) 2252112, Frank (306) 225-4361 or Henry (306) 225-4585. 42-19p 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 WARMAN MENNONITE Special Care Home Walkathon on Sat. June 1. Meet at the Care Home at 8 a.m. There will be a new route on Warman’s walking path, everyone will start at the same time. Free refreshments available and door prizes to be won. Pledge forms available at the Care Home. Funds raised will toward new ceiling track lifts. 42-2c NEW START DATE: BORDEN FARMERS’ MARKET May 17th and every Friday to October 11th, Borden Fire Hall, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Call (306) 9972159 for info. 41-4c 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

112

COMING EVENTS

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BOOK LAUNCH: “The Fehrs” - four centuries of Mennonite migration by Arlette Kouwenhoven. Bethany Manor Fellowship Centre, 110 LaRonge Road, Saskatoon. June 9 at 2:30 p.m. For more info, see the MHSS website. 42-4c

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304

SERVICES

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TRAVEL

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401

FOR SALE

PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS reach over 550,000 readers weekly. Call The Gazette at 306-668-0575 or email ads@ccgazette.ca for details. 30tfn 1999 STARCRAFT Star-Lite 25 ft. trailer, 3,500 lbs, air cond., built-in microwave, sleeps 6, full bath, good condition, $8,500. (306) 249-2837. 42-4p FLOODING - SPRING RUN OFF Protect your property with dewatering pumps from DSG Daily, weekly, monthly rental rates or easy purchase plans Call PJ 1-888-920-1507 www. dieselservices.com Located in Saskatoon.

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STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL BUILDINGS 60% OFF! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-4572206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca. 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. NEVER SHOCK CHLORINATE AGAIN! Newly Patented! “Kontinuous Shok” Chlorinator. Eliminates: Shock Chlorination; iron bacteria; smell; bacterial breeding in water wells. Phone 1-800-BIGIRON. Visit our 29 inventions; www.1800bigiron.com.

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013

Classifieds 603

501

APARTMENTS FOR RENT

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604

LAND FOR SALE

23

DEADLINE:

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

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.....email...call blackdog2010doc@ hotmail.com... We ship same day bus..dhl... transport.

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804

CAREER TRAINING

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

503

FEED & SEED

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601

HOMES/CONDOS FOR SALE ONLY A FEW UNITS LEFT! 55 plus adult community. Ground Level Ranchers. www.diamondplace.ca (306) 241-0123 Warman, SK.

502

LIVESTOCK RED ANGUS BULLS for sale. Yearlings, 2-year-olds and one mature bull. Elmer Wiebe, Hague, SK. (306) 381-3691. 41-8p Don’t forget! The deadline to place Classified Ads is Monday at 12 noon.

609

WANTED TO RENT

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FEED & SEED

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504

LAWN & GARDEN

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601

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& AIR CONDITIONING

NOW HIRING 3RD OR 4TH YEAR APPRENTICE OR JOURNEYMAN PLUMBER IMMEDIATELY Fax or Email Resume to 306-668-0889 ayotteplumbing@sasktel.net

We are looking for a full time, energetic, hard- working, reliable, mechanically minded individual who loves animals. Jobs may include but not limited to feeding cattle,bedding cattle, milking cows and general care and health of animals. Machinery and building maintenance. Cleaning of machinery and buildings. We are located 3 miles east of Warman. We are looking to hire for longterm. Experience not necessary but definitely an asset. Please call (306) 249-4358. 42-4p P/T SECRETARY approx. 20 hrs. per week. Hours are flexible. Knowledge of Simply Accounting an asset. (306) 2392187. 41-4p AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIANS. Licensed, 4th year & 3rd year Technicians required. Signing/ moving allowance, full company benefits, very aggressive bonus/pay plan. Ford experience preferred, but not required. Denham Ford, Wetaskiwin, Alberta. Email resume: Attention: Dean Brackenbury; dbrackenbury@denhamford. com.

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

CAREERS & EMPLOYMENT SUMMER STUDENT

Employment Opportunity Public Works Student Employment The City of Warman is seeking to fill 4 summer student positions, all positions to start June 1, 2013. Duties would include grass cutting in alley’s, cemetery and other municipal property, general clean up for the City, as well as duties directed by the City Manager and/or Supervisor. Please forward a detailed resume including references by mail, fax or email to:

City of Warman Box 340 Warman SK S0K 4S0

Attn: Randy Fehr, Public Works & Utilities Manager Email: randyf@warman.ca Phone: (306) 933-2388 Fax (306)933-1987 Positions will be open until filled. We thank all applicants for their interest. Only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

24

Classifieds CAREERS & EMPLOYMENT

TOWN OF HAGUE is seeking a motivated individual for a

FULL-TIME POSITION

Public Works Department Applications accepted until position is filled

TOWN OF HAGUE Box 180 Hague, SK S0K 1X0 town.hague@sasktel.net (306) 225-2155 Only those being interviewed will be contacted

PYRAMID CORPORATION is now hiring! Instrument Technicians and Electricians for various sites across Alberta. Send resume to: hr@pyramidcorporation.com or fax 780-955HIRE. NEED A HOME PHONE? Cable TV or High Speed Internet? We Can Help. Everyone Approved. Call Today. 1-877-852-1122 Protel Reconnect.

Wanting some exercise? How about some extra cash? The Clark’s Crossing Gazette is now hiring

Newspaper Carriers for the following routes: MARTENSVILLE

MARTENSVILLE & WARMAN - Waiting List

MAINTENANCE OPERATOR

For more information, contact Angela

is now accepting applications for the position of:

(306) 668-0575

MAINTENANCE OPERATOR

JOB SPECIFICATIONS: The requirements listed below are representative of the knowledge, skill, and/or ability required: 1. Ability to meet and deal tactfully and courteously with subscribers, fellow employees, board members and vendors/contractors. 2. Ability to understand and follow verbal or simple written instructions 3. Ability to keep routine records and make reports 4. Ability to make minor repairs to buildings and equipment 5. Ability to perform basic computer functions 6. Ability to operate and read GPS equipment. 7. May be required to work irregular hours 8. Will be required to be on call 9. Will be required to read meters, maintenance of pump houses, checking of chlorination 10. Any other duties as specified by Board direction QUALIFICATION REQUIREMENTS: 1. Must have high school diploma or GED. 2. Must possess a valid Saskatchewan driver’s licence and own vehicle. 3. Must supply a Driver’s Abstract. 4. Must possess a Level 1 Certification and be willing to complete training for Level 2 certification as required (if you do not have Level 2) 5. Maintain Inventory of hand tools. 6. Must have ability to perform physical labour. 7. Must work with minimal supervision. 8. Must agree to a security background check. 9. Must be bondable. ASSETS: 1. Plumbing Experience 2. Mechanically Inclined 3. Understand and interpret blueprints/maps/schematics 4. WHMIS 5. Occupational Health and Safety Training 6. Possess good public-relations skills 7. Basic Computer Skills Please state experience, salary expectations and send resume to: Highway 41 Water Utility Box 178 Aberdeen, SK S0K 0A0 Or email to: h41wuadmin@gmail.com Resumes MUST be received by: Monday, June 10, 2013 at 12:00 p.m. The Board would like to thank all those who apply and advise that only those selected for further consideration will be contacted.

Get your name on our waiting list!

Delivery of the Gazette is once per week on Wednesday between 4 p.m. and Thursday at 7 p.m. This is an ideal job for students, active seniors or stay-at-home parents looking for some extra exercise.

THE HIGHWAY 41 WATER UTILITY This position will be permanent and based out of Aberdeen, Saskatchewan The Operator will report to the Administrator and will supervise Relief Staff and/or Maintenance Assistants The successful applicant will start approximately July, 2013

1st Avenue South & 2nd Avenue South - approx. 88 newspapers (Route M24)

Mon-Fri between 1:00 and 5:00 p.m.

STEVE & JOY KROEGER FARM AUCTION SALE LIV SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 2013, IBNIDTEDRNEET IN 1PM G 9AM HANLEY, SK

Contact

Frederick Bodnarus

(306) 975-9054 • (306) 227-9505 • 1-877-494-BIDS (2437)

www.bodnarusauctioneering.com

PL #318200 SK     PL #324317 AB   LDL #118695

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We take Classified Ads by phone, email or in-person Call (306) 668-0575 | Email: ads@ccgazette.ca | 109 Klassen Street West, Warman Visa & Mastercard accepted on all telephone orders

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

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

This Week’s C R O S S W O R D Across 1. Ceiling 4. Uttered in a grating voice 10. “Roots,” e.g. 14. Basic unit of money in Romania 15. Imprison 16. “Ah, me!” 17. Anglican clergyman 19. Clooney character on “ER” 20. Autumn tool 21. Grace word 22. Audition tape 23. God, with “the” 25. On the other side of 26. Curt 27. Appear 30. A way to catch fish (variant spelling) 31. Mainstay 34. Anger (pl.) 35. Railway coach where meals are served (2 wds) 39. Allocate, with “out” 40. “Jane Eyre” author 41. Ancient Andean 42. Gabriel, for one 43. Arguments 48. Increase, with “up” 49. Day play 51. Alliance acronym 52. Derby prize 55. N.Y. neighbor 56. Maple genus 57. Blouse with buttons down the front 59. K follower 60. High officer in the Ottoman Empire 61. “___ any drop to drink”: Coleridge 62. “-zoic” things 63. Bookstore section 64. “Don’t give up!”

2. Freshen 3. Wrinkle or irregular fold 4. Free from, with “of” 5. Amorphous creature 6. Like some talk 7. Brownish purple 8. “Aeneid” figure 9. Animal shelters 10. Scornful and mocking 11. Burn treatment (2 wds) 12. Device for measuring the volume of fuel, e.g. propane (2 wds) 13. Classifies 18. Half a matched set 24. Home, informally 27. Table part 28. The Kennedys, e.g. 29. Camping gear 32. Checks 33. Halo, e.g.

35. Hired vehicle (3 wds) 36. And so forth 37. Harbor or town with shop facilities 38. Makeup, e.g. 39. Call by the wrong identifying term 44. 12-point type 45. Consecrate 46. Muscle that stretches or tightens a body part 47. Guard 49. Excellence 50. Daisylike bloom 52. Common party request (a brev.) 53. Its quarter says “Birthplace of Aviation Pioneers” 54. King or queen, e.g. 58. Crooked

Down 1. Bordeaux product

Horoscopes CAPRICORN

You become privy to classified information. Guard it with your life, Capricorn. The web of deceit builds at home. Put an end to it before it gets out of control.

PISCES

Local News

MONDAY 12 NOON

HOW TO PLACE YOUR AD

Save now and buy later is your motto this week, Aquarius. Avoid all impulse buys, especially those on credit. It’s the only way to stay on track.

Rita “The Antique Lady” Estate Auction Sale May 26, 2013 @ 9:00 AM Lloydminster Exhibition Grounds, Llyodminster, AB For info call 1-877-494-2437 PL#324317AB www.bodnarusauctioneering.com

Directions: From Hanley 8.7 kms N on Hwy 11 to Township Rd, turn left 0.9 kms, left 0.7 kms, right 1 km into yard. From Dundurn: South on HWY 11 9.2 kms (at bottom of hill) 3.3 kms South, 1 km west. 4 miles North on Hwy. 12, 1 mile East on Powerline Rd. TRACTORS: 1975 JD 4630, John Deere 4230 w/148 Loader & GF. EQUIPMENT: 2004 JD 567 Silage Mega Wide Round Baler, 1997 JD 1600A mower conditioner, 1977 Schulte Blade, Hay Buster 256 Bale Processor, Mckee 310 Stack - N- Mover, Noble 16ft tandem disk, Farm King roller mill, Gooseneck trailer, Swath roller, 1982-45x7 Brandt grain auger/motor, Leon D60 rock picker, 1150 gal plastic water tank, 10ft Wheatheart binsweep, Wheatheart 540 post pounder. VEHICLES: 2001 Buick Century car, 1986 Dodge ½ ton truck, 1987 IHC truck F-2575, 1989 Chev 1500 ½ ton. Huge selection of livestock handling equipment, 3 - 3300bu Grain Bins (flat bottom) Various shop tools & yard equipment.

DEADLINE:

AQUARIUS

AUCTION SALES FARM AUCTION SALE

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013

A new face enters the fold. There is no need for alarm, Pisces. It’s a friendly face. Romance hits an all-time high, and travel plans begin to take shape.

ARIES

Conflict comes to a screeching halt at home with the arrival of guests. Thank your lucky stars, Aries. A traipse down memory lane inspires a reunion.

TAURUS

Harmony in the workspace provides the momentum needed to clear off desks. Projects get done right and on time. Take everyone out to celebrate, Taurus.

GEMINI

Accounting errors here and there land a friend in hot water. Be there for them but be wary of giving them a loan, Gemini. Their reputation precedes them.

sudoku

CANCER

Spring cleaning begins, and the chore list grows. Divide and conquer, Cancer. Don’t try to tackle it all alone, or you’ll be there next spring.

LEO

The solution is obvious, but do you have the courage to see it through, Leo? That’s the question that will be plaguing you this week. Only you know.

VIRGO

Prepare to dig deep, Virgo. You’ve been avoiding the issue for months, and now it has come to a head. You have no choice but to face up to the problem and fix it.

LIBRA

Oh Libra. You’ve had your head in the clouds for far too long. Come back down to earth and get back to work. A matter deserves your attention.

SCORPIO

Knock-knock, Scorpio. The door of opportunity opens. Don’t answer it unless you’re certain you’re ready. A clash in opinions at work creates a frenzy.

SAGITTARIUS

Shoot, Sagittarius. Everyone knows how generous you are. It’s ok to be stingy now and then and splurge on yourself. A design project sputters.

THIS WEEK’S ANSWERS


CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013

25

Communities receive share of provincial gaming grants Saskatchewan Liquor and Gaming Authority (SLGA) is providing approximately $1.6 million in charitable gaming grants to more than 900 groups and organizations across the province. “Volunteers give countless hours of their time because they want to make their communities better,” Minister responsible for SLGA Donna Harpauer said. “These grants recognize those efforts by providing additional funding to a variety of groups and organizations involved in everything from children’s sports and recreation to programming for the sick and elderly.” These quarterly grants are based on a percentage of net proceeds raised through licensed charitable gaming activities such as: bingos, raffles, breakopen tickets, Texas Hold’em poker and Monte Carlo events. Charitable gaming reports submitted by groups are used by SLGA to automatically calculate grant amounts.

CHARITABLE GAMING GRANTS PAID - Oct. 1 to Dec. 31, 2012 ABERDEEN Aberdeen & District Culture and Recreation Board................$3,927.12 ALVENA Alvena Charity Bingo Corp......................................................... $563.61 ASQUITH Asquith Community Development Corporation.........................$166.18 BRADWELL Bradwell Community Centre...................................................... $259.38 CLAVET Clavet Community Arena Association Inc.............................. $1,484.83 Clavet Skating Club..................................................................... $749.13 DALMENY Dalmeny Skating Club.................................................................$641.78 DELISLE Delisle Composite School Fundraising Committee................$1,712.83 Delisle Figure Skating Club.......................................................... $89.50 Episcopal Corp. of St. Annes..................................................... $244.69 DUNDURN Central Saskatchewan Military Family Resource Centre........... $99.25 HEPBURN Hepburn Museum of Wheat Inc..................................................$590.16 LANGHAM Langham & District Centennial Arena Board.........................$3,583.55 Walter W. Brown School Fundraising Committee...................$1,887.23 MARTENSVILLE Martensville & District Kinsmen Club..................................... $4,393.47 Martensville Fire Fighters Association....................................... $272.50 PIKE LAKE Pike Lake Community School Association...............................$360.00 RADISSON Radisson Communiplex Committee Inc...................................... $75.84 WARMAN Great Plains College..................................................................... $55.62 Herds of Thunder 4-H................................................................ $249.88 Warman Hockey Association...................................................$2,188.06 Warman-Osler Figure Skating Club.........................................$1,331.83

60 Volunteers needed for a FREE 21 - day fitness program. This is a confidential scientific study that will contribute to a community wide research project. You will be under no obligation once the trial is complete. Volunteer Requirements • Adult who does not currently exercise on a regular basis. • Agree to follow a 21-day supervised exercise program with moderate exercise, three times per week.

This Anytime Fitness Location has been selected to participate as The Fitness Laboratory venue. Space is limited. Call today to reserve! The Legends Centre Warman, SK S0K 4S0

Safe long weekend on highways It was a quiet Victoria Day weekend for motorists across the province. According to Sgt. Pete Garvey of RCMP “F” Division Traffic Services, there were no traffic-related fatalities this past weekend. “Last year during the months of May to August, there were 76 traffic fatalities over the four month span from May to August,” Garvey stated. “That was more than one fatality every two days. This number was far greater than the months of January to April when driving conditions are less than ideal. Reducing fatalities during the warm summer months will go a long way to reducing the record fatality numbers from last year.” RCMP Traffic Services in the southern half of the province initiated several enforcement strategies throughout their area, according to Garvey. By far, the largest number of tickets – in excess of 170 – were issued for exceeding the posted speed limit. Garvey also noted over 40 tickets were written in relation to failing to stop at a stop sign and over 30 tickets being written in this area for vehicle occupants not wearing a seat belt.

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306-242-4945


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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE | THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013 PG. 26

Memoir shines light on harsh reality of bullying The man behind handsome held family in an iron grip By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

Everybody in the small prairie town knew Ken Faris. He was the good-looking guy who always had a smile for the neighbours and had a reputation for being a leader in the community. Nobody ever suspected he was a bully who made his wife’s and daughters’ lives a living hell. “His favourite trick was to take our heads and bang them together really hard,” recalled Pat Trask, the author of a new best-selling memoir entitled “The Man Behind Handsome”. “He’d do that three or four times a week. I honestly don’t know how we survived.” Trask and her five sisters suffered physical and emotional abuse at the hands of their father, but they weren’t sexually abused.

TERRY PUGH | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

Pat Trask with her best-selling book entitled “The Man Behind Handsome”, a first-hand account of being raised by a tyrannical, cowardly father “That’s the one thing I give him credit for,” recalled Trask in an interview in early May. “People may look at the book and get a pre-conceived notion that he was a sexual predator, but he wasn’t. He was just plain mean.” Trask’s self-published book is into its second printing since being released last fall, and has made the bestseller list on several occasions. With its conversational style, evocative images, and humanitarian core, “The Man Behind Handsome” is a testament to the human spirit. Achieving commercial success for a

self-published book is impressive, especially for a first-time author who didn’t start writing until her early 80s. “I had always thought about telling this story in the form of a book,” she explained. “But I could never do it while my Mom was still living. It would have been too hard on her. I felt this story needed to be told, because how else would these types of people be exposed? The reality is that this kind of thing was not that uncommon. And I think it’s still going on today.” Trask said she wasn’t motivated to write the book as a way of getting anything off her chest, noting she had worked through all those issues years before after marrying her late husband, Neil Trask. “Neil was my best friend,” she said. “He was an amazing man and he really helped me get through a lot of that stuff. I credit him for helping me come out of my shell. I was always a very self-conscious person. Over the years, he always encouraged me to write about those experiences. I just never had the chance before now.” She noted that at least one of her sisters never did recover from the trauma of a brutalizing childhood. “She never was able to get over being mad at Dad, and it ruined her relationship with her own kids,” said Trask. “But she read my book through twice, so I guess it must have helped her in some way.” Trask said authoritarian people like her father seem to feel they “own” their family and that nobody can stop them. “Most of the people who abuse their own families are cowards within themselves,” she said. “And they’re terrified that someone will find out. That’s why they are so concerned with keeping up false appearances.” She said the physical and emotional abuse in their home was carefully and systematiclly hidden behind a wall of hypocrisy. “We were instructed the moment anybody appeared, we all had to have a smile on our face and have the appreance of a happy family,” she said. “Our closest neighbours didn’t know what was going on behind closed doors.”

BEAUTY MIXED WITH PAIN

While the book is an honest account of the pain experienced the author and her five sisters, there are many touching moments and moving accounts of warmth and love. Her writing is full of rich descrip-

A very clear idea of the book’s contents from the beginning Continued on page 29

Participants in the 2009 Helen’s Run for Breast Cancer at the starting line at Canadian Forces Base Dundurn

Helen’s Run

Growing event raises money, honours memory of inspirational woman who succumbed to breast cancer By KIRA OLFERT

kira_mchaggis@yahoo.ca

The Fifth Annual Helen’s Run, a five km run/walk for Breast Cancer, will be held this year on June 1 at Canadian Forces Base Dundurn. The run is held in memory of longtime Dundurn resident Helen Williams, who lost her battle with Breast Cancer in 1993, and is organized by her family, with grand-daughter Logan Williams spearheading the effort. Williams has fond memories of growing up with her grandmother as the glue that held their large family together, saying “she would have these big Sunday suppers every week, and everyone would be there. She loved having us all together.” The seven Williams children and their families all still reside in the Dundurn and Hanley areas, and first put a family team in the CIBC Run For The Cure in 2007. The next year, Williams, who has always been a runner, got her parents into the sport and they formed their own running club. She says that the family “tossed around the idea of doing our own run for a few months and then decided to just go for it.” The first year the run was held, it raised $1,300. “We were a bit of a rag-tag bunch that year,” Williams remembers. But this year, Williams says, “things have really taken off, and we’ve already raised over $2,000. Peo-

Get on with it, Get Freedom.

ple are beginning to make this run a yearly event and we’ve even got people from Saskatoon who train to do this run. Caol Media designed a webpage and a poster for us and that is really helping to raise our profile, as well as allowing people to register online for the run.” Williams adds that it is also extremely gratifying to see that “we’re now starting to be known as a local charity/fundraiser. People around town know what it is. This year, Big Mur’s Tavern chose Helen’s Run as the charity for which they held their ladies night, raising $1,700 for us.” That is nearly half of Williams overall goal of $4,000 this year to go along with the $6,560 raised altogether over the past four events. This will be the second year that Helen’s Run will be held at Canadian Forces Base Dundurn, just south of Saskatoon. The run itself will go along the perimeter of the base and the supper and program will be held at the gym. Williams says that although participants range in age from “newborn to in their 70’s,” and span all ability levels, people are also more than welcome to come out and cheer the group on. There will also be a mini-tradeshow held in the gym that day for those that are interested. Registration starts at 9:00 a.m. at the gym when race numbers will also be handed out. Costs are $15 for youth under age 16, $40 for a fami-

ly, and $25 for adults. Donations will also be accepted. All participants receive a meal, a prize and a gift bag of coupons and merchandise from local merchants. Williams stresses that the run is “not at all competitive. You can walk or run or do whatever works best for you.” Williams is pleased with the way the event is growing and, with the increasing number of participants and sponsors, she is “very proud of the reputation we’re getting for being a well organized and well run race. I hope that reputation keeps spreading and that we become more known in the city – and even provincially – and that more people put us on their lists of runs they want to do.” However, she also adds that “I don’t want the run to get so big that the family can’t still be the ones organizing it.” As for her grandmother, Helen, who this day is all about, Williams says that she’d be really proud and happy of the effort that has gone into all of this. But, even more, she’d just be so happy that her family is still getting together. Helen’s Run begins at 10:00 a.m. sharp on June 1, rain or shine. For more information, to donate prizes or to register, go to helensrun.ca or www.picatic.com/helensrun. Check out Helen’s Run on Facebook or contact Logan Williams directly at 306492-2362.

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AFTER HOURS SERVICE AVAILABLE


CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013

27

HUNTER DOUGLAS SALE ALL WINDOW COVERINGS & DRAPERIES ON SALE NOW!

Call today for your complimentary design consultation Book an in-home consultation with Certified Design Specialist Aimee Leslie

UP TO 40% OFF!

601 B 1ST AVE N, SASKATOON 306 373 2332 www.sewandhome.com Call store for details.

All Hunter Douglas lines included. All custom draperies on sale.

7 7

$ 00 $ 00

Poplars (1 gallon, about 3” tall)

- Assiniboine, Northwest, Prairie Sky Willows (1 gallon, about 2” tall, multi-branched) - Silver-leaf, Laurel leaf, Acute Haskamp Berries (1 gallon, about 3” tall) - may be sheared lower to enhance branching depending on when they are shipped - Borealis, Tundra, Berry Blue (must have as polinator for the others) Scots Pine (1 gallon, about 12” tall)

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(1 gallon, about 10-12” tall, branched) *Min. 200 per order (Mix & Match)

Call (306) 978-3333 Monday-Friday We ship anywhere!

OPENING SOON Thrift Store MAJESTIC SUNSET

NEW

PHOTO SUBMITTED BY WILLIAM PETERS | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

A Canada Goose makes a perfect landing at sunset on a prairie lake. Waterfowl are returning in droves to Saskatchewan lakes and rivers.

Beginning May 23rd, 2013

New Saskatchewan provincial park near Emma Lake named The Ministry of Parks, Culture and Sport is pleased to announce that the Saskatchewan Legislature has approved the creation of the 35th provincial park in Saskatchewan, which will be designated Great Blue Heron Provincial Park. “The name, Great Blue Heron Provincial Park, is a fitting representation of our mandate to conserve and maintain these precious lands and lakes for future generations,” Parks, Culture and Sport Minister Kevin Doherty said. “Our government remains committed to developing new provincial parks as they represent a cornerstone of Saskatchewan’s tourism industry.” Great Blue Heron Provincial Park is the result of over two years of public discussion by the Ministry of Parks, Culture and Sport on a proposal for new provincial parks in Saskatchewan. The new park is locat-

ed north of Prince Albert in the area of Anglin and Emma Lakes and protects a total area of 11,168 hectares and contains almost 300 campsites. The area offers the best of both worlds in this meeting point of parkland and northern forests. Located at the gateway to the boreal forest, the park allows for great wildlife viewing opportunities, activities ranging from picnicking and hiking in the summer to cross-country skiing or ice fishing in the winter. Since the first reading of Bill 62 last fall, the ministry has continued dialogue with Aboriginal and interest groups and has worked to finalize the name and boundaries of Great Blue Heron Provincial Park. The park will come into force by proclamation later this year, making the area officially a provincial park at that time. This fulfills a 2007 election promise and will be the

first provincial park to be established in almost 20 years. The Great Blue Heron, a majestic wading bird measuring more than one metre in height, typically nests in colonies and is found in the tops of tall trees along water margins and is often seen standing at the edge of a river or lake in this area. The Great Blue Heron is characterized by its blue-gray back, gray and white striped belly with black and white markings on its crown.

Government has invested $33 million to improve Saskatchewan’s provincial parks from 2008 to 2012. Government is continuing to improve Saskatchewan’s provincial parks by investing, over and above base capital funding, an additional $10 million for park upgrades from 2012 to 2016.

Help support the community! PROCEEDS FROM SALES WILL BE DONATED TO LOCAL ORGANIZATIONS: Fire/First Responders, STARS, Saskatoon Children’s Hospital, Warman Special Care Home, Disaster areas and families and others where needed.

Accepting All Good Quality Donations 501 Main Street Warman (Former OK Tire)

Open Mon-Sat 9am-4pm

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013

Blackstrap Studio Art Tour features everything from writing, painting to sculpture By KIRA OLFERT

kira_mchaggis@yahoo.ca

The Seventh Annual Blackstrap Studio Art Tour, which showcases artisans from the Dundurn and Lake Blackstrap area, runs this weekend in and around the town of Dundurn. The locations for the tour this year include Hiebert’s Hot Shop at the Shield’s Town Site, Dundurn Elementary School, the Dundurn Wilson Museum, and the Dundurn Arts and Healing Centre. Hiebert’s Hot Shop will play host to a number of artists, including sculptor Darryl Richardson, artist Dean Whitebear, and potters Judy Tyrone, Ken Wilkonson and Paula Cooley. Al and Joan Hiebert will also be exhibiting glass blowing, and Reuben Unger will be doing wood carving demonstrations. Artist Elizabeth Yonza will be one of the featured guests at The Wilson Museum, while photographer Norma Edmunds and painter Debra Thompson will be featured at Dundurn Elementary school, alongside art from a number of mediums by Dundurn Elementary School students. Photographer Lucy Weston will be showing her works at the Arts and Healing Centre. Wildlife carver Reuben Unger, who lives near Allan, attends art shows all throughout western Canada, and has had work commissioned from as far away as Texas. He says that, for him, shows like the Blackstrap Tour are a good way to meet people, and to introduce them to his art. “Doing what I do, you spend a lot of time by yourself. This show is a great way to meet people, and

to say to them ‘hey, this is what I’ve done.’ And I always bring along pieces that are in different stages of production so that I can show people the process. I love to spend time talking with the people who are interested in what I do.” In fact, Unger says, for him, the whole objective of participating in the Blackstrap Tour has “never been a sale thing, although its nice when that happens. But for me, it is more an opportunity to demonstrate my art.” Along with Unger, glass blower Joan Hiebert is one of the original founders of the Blackstrap Tour, and she agrees that one of the main focuses of the show is to be able to introduce different forms of art, and adds that the addition of Dundurn Elementary School – both as a show hall and as a source of artists – has “added such a nice dimension.” She adds that the

live exhibitions of glass blowing, blacksmithing and pottery give a chance for people of all ages to view art as being “active art. People get the sense when they see hot glass or hot metal form to shape something familiar that art is chemistry. Art is biology, art is physics. Shows like this help to bring art alive. This is art education for the whole community, both kids and adults.” Hiebert also enjoys meeting new people, and says that these meetings often “mean new inspiration. People watch us, and sometimes they ask us, ‘well, what about this, can you do this?’, and sometimes, that leads to us thinking of something in a new way, and coming up with a new idea for a piece. So the learning goes both ways.” The Blackstrap Studio Art Tour is open on Saturday, May 25 from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.

and Sunday, May 26 from 12 p.m.to 5:00 p.m. Orange Wagon Wheel signs will be placed throughout the town of Dundurn for people to follow to the

Saturday May 25th 9-5

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various locations, where brochures with maps will also be available. Admission is free, so come out and experience and meet local glass blowers, met-


CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013

29

Business & Professional

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

CALL (306) 668-0575 for rates & deadlines

Directory ATVs / TRAILERS

CONSTRUCTION / CONTRACTORS

DNR Motorsports

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Congratulations to Mark and Carrie Harkness of Borden on the birth of their baby boy, David Charles, who arrived May 3 and weighed 9 lbs. 8 oz. David will be well looked after and pampered with five sisters doting on him. Winning the April Radisson Centennial 50/50 was Allie Ferris-Nichol of Radisson,

who won a total of $440. The next draw will be May 31, so get your $2 ticket as the prize is well worth it. Saturday, May 25 is Clean-up Day at Borden. It starts soon after 8:00 a.m. and the crews will be cleaning up the 50,000 or more sandbags, etc., plus will be fed lunch and snacks at the clean-up sites and supper will be held in the Community Centre with music and enter-

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tainment. Borden appreciated all the help they received during the flooding and anyone who was involved can come to the supper in an effort to try and use up all of the donated food that came pouring in over the two weeks. Now that the water has receded to only one or two pumps being used, and hopefully they can soon be shut off, then May 25 is party time.

Contents of book ‘very clear’ from the beginning CONTINUED FROM PAGE 26

BOAT MAINTENANCE/SERVICE

with the recovery,” stated King. The body of an adult male in his 30s was pulled from the river around 6:30 p.m. Circumstances that led to the deceased male’s body being in the river are still under investigation. King said the body has been identified and the family has been notified of the discovery, but no name is being released at the request of the family.

BORDEN & DISTRICT News By LORRAINE OLINYK

GRE

AUTOMOTIVE SALES

The body of a male was recovered from the South Saskatchewan River near the Clarkboro Ferry on Tuesday, May 14. Cpl. Rob King of the RCMP said that the body was discovered floating near the ferry around 4:00 p.m. “RCMP members were unable to remove the body from the water and called Saskatoon Protective Services Water Rescue team to assist

tions of rural life on the prairies during the decades of the 1930s, 1940s and 1950s. School, community, and extended family connections provided relief to the painful conditions at home. There was also a strong sense of friendship and loyalty among the six sisters. Trask said the memoir benefited from the help of her editor, but she had a very clear idea of what she wanted to portray from the very beginning of the project. “I started with the title,” she said. “My dad was a very handsome man, particularly in his younger years. But behind that handsome mask was a very dark personality.”

BOOKKEEPING SERVICE

She said the cover design and the words that tell the story are also very much her own, and noted her editor helped her with arranging the anecdotes so they flowed more easily and were tied together chronologically. Trask, who lives in Harris, Sskatcehwan, is promoting her book by speaking at meetings and gatherings across Saskatchewan and western Canada. She said many readers have contacted her by phone or e-mail to tell her their own stories of growing up in similar circumstances. Trask’s book is available at the Clark’s Crossing Gazette office in Warman and also in Saskatoon at McNally Robinson, Indigo Books and Coles in Midtown Plaza.

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30

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013

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Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 Warman, SK Warman, SK Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Matthew Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Mcleay P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 Warman, SK Warman, SK Warman, SK Warman, SK highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com P.O.P.O. BoxBox 1307 P.O.P.O. BoxBox 1307 Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay 1307 1307 P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 Warman, SK Warman, SK highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Warman, SK SK Warman, SK SK P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 Warman, Warman, Warman, SK Warman, SK highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com Warman, SK Warman, SK highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com Warman, SK Warman, Warman, SK Warman, highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com Chair of theSKWarman Seniors Drop-in Centre PeterSK be used to re-paint the interior of the centre on Peters • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household Matthewhighlandcourier@hotmail.com Mcleay Matthew Mcleay highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com 1011 6th Street (Main Street) Guenther accepted a cheque in the amount of Street. Each credit union district is allocated funding Looking for more customers? • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service -(left) Household

CLINIC HDENTAL ighland H ighland H ighland H ighland H ighland H ighland ighland ighland Express E xpress H ighland H ighland H ighland H ighland H ighland H ighland E xpress E xpress E xpress E xpress ighland ighland HHighland H ighland xpress xpress H ighland H ighland E xpress E xpress E xpress E xpress E xpress E xpress xpress xpress ighland Highland• Warman E xpress E xpress E xpress E xpress toon • Warman • Martensville Saskatoon • Martensville E xpress E xpress Saskatoon • WarmanSaskatoon • Martensville • WarmanSaskatoon • Martensville • Warman Saskatoon • Martensville • Warman • Martensville Saskatoon • Warman • Martensville

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P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 - Household • Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service • Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household Warman, SK Warman, SK• Contracts Put your ad in front of over 40,000 people forShot community fromParts Jason Davies, business development Airport Depot • Food Service - Household Airport Depot • Food Service - Household • Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts •• Hot Shot- Bus Service - Documents$2,633 • Automotive •• Hot Shot- Bus Service Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Service groups and organizations each year to highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com every week by calling The Gazette • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service Household • Airport - Bus Depot •Affinity Food Service --Household • Airport - Bus Depot •• Food Service Household •manager Airport - Bus Depot •• Food Service - Household beShot used for projects such as the re-painting that will with Credit Union during the seniors’ Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service Contracts Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Service 306-668-0575 • Contracts Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service • Contracts Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service •• Airport - Bus Depot Service - Household •• Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household • Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts• Food • Hot Shot Service •monthly Contractssupper - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service Contracts - Documents •The Automotive Parts Shot Service take place in June. on Thursday, May 16. money will • Hot • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household • Airport • Airport Bus Depot • Food Service Household - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household • Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot•Shot Service • Contracts Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service Contracts - Documents • -Automotive Parts •Parts Hot• Hot Shot • Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service • Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service • Contracts Documents • Automotive ShotService Service

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Saskatoon Warman ••AID Martensville Saskatoon ••Martensville Warman •• Martensville FIRST TRAINING ay delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Saskatoon •Saskatoon Warman • •••Martensville Saskatoon • Warman • Saskatoon • Warman • Martensville Saskatoon • Warman • Martensville Saskatoon Warman Martensville Saskatoon Warman Martensville 306-232-5585 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Warman • Martensville Saskatoon • Warman • Martensville Pumps likely to remain as flooding threat eases Saskatoon• •Warman Warman • Martensville Saskatoon • Warman • Martensville Saskatoon • Martensville Saskatoon • Warman • Martensville Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Saskatoon • Warman • Martensville Saskatoon • Warman • Martensville Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery 306-229-5145 306-229-5145 COMMUNICATION IS KEY Advanced Same day Same day delivery 306-229-5145 DISPOSAL SERVICE ofSame water, but there’s still damage.” Hvidston said the EMO committee was wellSame day delivery 306-229-5145 Same306-229-5145 day delivery 306-229-5145 Same day delivery delivery 306-229-5145 day delivery 306-229-5145 Two of the large pumps brought in to Borprepared to handle the situation, even though it CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3

First Aid/ CPR Training

Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Matthew P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 den from Fort McMurray, Alberta were being re- Mcleay was stressful at times. Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Boxthe 1307 P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 Warman, SK Warman, SK moved from centre of the village on Thurs “We had three landline phones here in the ofMatthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 Warman, SK Warman, SK the amount of water flowing Warman, SK Warman, SK highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com day, May 16. While fice going all the time, and my cell phone and 4 and 6 yard front load bins P.O.P.O. BoxBox 1307 P.O. Box 1307 Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay 1307 P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 Warman, SK Warman, SK other people’s cell phones,” he said. “I think at highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com through the village is down, the sound of dieselMatthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay Matthew Mcleay 11.5 - 30Matthew yard roll-offMcleay bins First Aid & CPR/AED Warman, SK Warman, SK P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 Warman, SK Warman, SK Warman, SK Warman, SK one point there were eight or nine phone converhighlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com generated pumps is likely to continue echoing P.O.Bathroom Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 P.O. Box 1307 highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com Warman, SK Courses Warman, SK highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com Fencing • Portable Rentals First Responder/EMR highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com through the streets for some time yet, according Warman, SK Warman, SK Warman, SK Warman, SK sations all going on at once. It was pretty hectic.” highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com RESIDENTIAL & • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household Recertifications to Hvidston. Hvidston said communication was the key. highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com highlandcourier@hotmail.com COMMERCIAL SERVICES • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household

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- Household • Airportwe - Bus Depot • Food • Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Disposal Service • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service • Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service Recycling & Waste “We feel the pumps have will be Service able to- Household “The biggest thing was that everyone had Bruce Airport Depot • Food ServiceRomanow - Household Airport Depot • Food Service - Household • Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts •• Hot Shot- Bus Service Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts •• Hot Shot- Bus Service Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot• Shot Service Contracts -of Documents • Automotive Shotjob Service handle it,” he said. “Most the water coming Parts • Hot their to do and they were focused on that • Airport Bus Depot • Food Service Household • Airport Bus Depot • Food Service Household • Airport - Bus Depot •• Food Service - Household • Airport - Bus Depot •• Food Service - Household Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service through town now is the stuff that’s also flowing job,” he said. “The other thing we learned was • Contracts - Documents ••• Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service • Contracts - Documents ••• Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household • Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service • Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household • Airport - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household over Highway 16• near Radisson. the Highthat communication is very important. Not just advancedfirstaid@sasktel.net - Bus Depot • Food Service - Household Airport - Bus Depot •“Once Food Service - Household Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts •• Airport Hot Shot Service Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service • Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot•Shot Service - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Service ways Ministry workers are done pumping there, among EMO Committee members, but getting Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts •• Contracts Hot Shot Service •Shot Contracts - Documents • Automotive Parts • Hot Shot Service

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Flood control work to begin as soon as possible CONTINUED FROM PAGE 6

proval from the WSA to build a water diversion ditch around the town. “We’re planning on doing it this summer, as soon as we can allocate the equipment for the job,” he said. “Right now most of the heavy equipment is being used for road repairs in town and in the RM, as well as in Borden. We’re a little short-handed right now.” Tanner said the water diversion project consists of a ditch that will follow the tree line west of town, and then curve south and east until it ties in with the natural waterway. “It’s basically an open ditch, but it will be landscaped and we’ll put down some erosion matting

(306) 260-1711

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2

S A S K AT O O N P R O P E R T I E S . C O M

were also reports of thefts from other vehicles parked on that street where items were taken from unlocked vehicles. Police are investigating.

GARAGES BROKEN INTO

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Email: g.wyant.mla@sasktel.net

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and topsoil and plant grass so that it looks aesthetically pleasing,” he said. “The WSA has a program to provide partial funding for permanent fixes, so we’ll be tapping into that program.” Tanner said the water diversion project was actually in the works several months ago. “We were hoping to start it before the thaw,” he said. “But we were a week or two late. It was approved prior to the flood, and we were just waiting for the engineering company to take a look at it and do the surveying. They did the surveying on a Friday, and the day after, on the Saturday, we started sandbagging and putting up the bladders. If we had an extra week, we might have been able to get it done before the flood, but Mother Nature had her own schedule.”

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23 2013

On May 14 at 8:30 a.m. RCMP received a report of a break-in to a garage on Main Street in Radisson. A garage door was forced open overnight and liquor was stolen from a fridge in the garage. The homeowners did not hear anything and local inquiries have not yet revealed any suspect descriptions. Police are investigating. On May 14 at 8:46 a.m. RCMP received a report of a break-in to a garage on Martens Cr. in Martensville. The owner of the home advised that they had forgotten to lock their garage door. Sometime overnight thieves entered their garage and stole garage door openers and vehicle keys. Area residents are reminded to always lock vehicles and external residence doors and not to leave garage door openers in plain view. These items will attract thieves and provide them with access to your home.

GRAFFITI DISCOVERED

On May 18 at 10:42 a.m. police received a report of vandalism to the ice cream shack at Kinsmen Park in Martensville. A large amount of graffiti was spray painted on the building and cement adjacent to the building. Anyone that may have information about who is responsible is asked to contact police.

POWER POLE VANDALISED

On May 18 at 3:48 p.m. police received a complaint of vandalism near the Warman Special Care Home on Centennial Blvd. A light standard

near the home had the nuts loosened that hold the pole in place, causing the pole to lean over. The pole has been damaged and Sask Power had to be contacted to assess whether or not the pole will require replacement. There are no known suspects at this time. Police request the assistance of the public in identifying the culprits.

LIONS PARK FIRE

On May 19 at 9:21 p.m. a small fire at Lions Park in Warman was reported to RCMP. Warman Fire Dept. attended and extinguished a small fire that was set to the mesh of a hockey net. One youth was interviewed after being seen in the area, but denied any involvement. Anyone who may have seen who set the fire is asked to contact the police.

SCHOOL WINDOW SMASHED

On May 21 at 6:00 a.m. RCMP received a complaint of vandalism to the Martensville High School. The front window to the school was smashed out by unknown culprits throwing rocks. Police are investigating.

PROTECT YOUR BELONGINGS

Both Martensville and Warman are experiencing a high amount of thefts from vehicles during the late night to early morning hours. Thieves are entering unlocked vehicles and going through the contents looking for valuables. Police remind all residents to never leave valuables visible in your vehicle and to always lock your vehicle while it is unattended. Spare keys and garage door openers are of particular interest to thieves, who then use those items to either break into residences or steal vehicles.


32

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, MAY 23, 2013

Thursday

May 30

th

Asquith Sportsground

7:30 pm

AARON ROY

THREE TIME PBR CANADIAN NATIONAL CHAMPION

TICKETS: Adult: $20 in advance $25 at the gate Presented by:

Child: 5–12 yrs. - $10 4 & under free Advance tickets available at: Saskatoon Safeway Stores Sandyridge Gas & Grocery Asquith Co-op Asquith Hotel Asquith General Store

GUARANTEED

50-50 Payout of $1000 from

BEER GARDEN during the event DANCE after the event

squith Community Development Corporation Box 422, Asquith, Saskatchewan, S0K 0J0

Gazette CLARK’S CROSSING

This event is a fundraiser hosted by the Asquith Community Development Corporation. Proceeds go toward the construction of a new rink and community hall. For information please call 306-329-2456 or email jnehring@sasktel.net.

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Clark's Crossing Gazette - May 23, 2013 issue  
Clark's Crossing Gazette - May 23, 2013 issue  

May 23, 2013 issue

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