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Warman’s Chelsea Doerksen and Amanda Padalec do everything they can to keep the ball alive during a match at the Warman Volleyball Club’s very successful 30-team tournament held at the Legends Centre last weekend. The event featured teams from across the province as well as some from closer to home. Saskatoon JCVC won the 15U Girls title with the Warman Blazers finishing 7th, the Martensville Outerlimits placing 8th, the Warman Strikers 10th and the Waldheim Raiders in 12th. The Saskatoon Huskies won the 16U Girls championship with Martensville Synergy placing 2nd and Warman 7th. In the 18U Girls division, Fox Valley South Quest Raiders picked up first with Warman finishing in 9th place.

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The RM of Corman Park received six bids from local contractors competing for the 71st Street and Highway 16intersection project at its February 18council meeting. Council authorized administration to enter into a consultation agreement with Associated Engineering at an April 2, 2013council meeting for the purpose of preparing a detailed design and tender package for the intersection. The tender process closed on February 6, 2014with administration receiving six bids from Central Asphalt & Paving, H.J.R. Asphalt Partnership, Langenburg Redi Mix, ASL Paving Ltd., Acadia Construction Ltd., and Anderson Rental & Paving. The bids ranged from $4.6to $2.9million dollars. Associated Engineering recommended council to go with ASL Paving Ltd with their estimated $2,918,854.50 bid for the project. Division 7Councilor Joanne Janzen asked if there were any additional costs with the project. Corman Park Administrator Adam Tittemore said there are several options as to how this project will unfold. Council agreed to accept the Associated Engineering’s recommendation as information until administration and council discuss the intersection project with the Ministry of Highways.

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The RM of Corman Park council has moved into a new era of technology, adopting the use of iPads as a way of cutting down on paper documents and boosting communication. But it will be a learning curve over the next few months as councilors become familiar with the new technology. Councilors Bas Froese-Kooijenga (right) and Ken Beauchemin spent some time testing out their new iPads during the February 17 council meeting.

RM turns down ice-road request for Range Road 3041 By JAMES TARRANT james@ccgazette.ca

The RM of Corman Park turned down a request by Division 1residents to have a section of Range Road 3041southeast of Saskatoon reopened and used as an iceroad, during a council meeting February 18. Range Road 3041is now a slough and currently sits under an estimated eight feet of water. It was originally built up in 2007by the Provincial Disaster Assistance Program (PDAP) after it was recognized as a potential flood area. In 2010 the road re-flooded, creating a slough and has been closed ever since. Over the years the RM has

taken precautionary measures and has placed cement barricades to circumvent traffic along the affected 400 metres of this road. Currently there are about six landowners that utilize Range Road 3041, who are forced to utilize detour routes of approximately five miles in order to access Highway 16. This inconvenience has prompted residents to request council re-open Range Road 3041to be used as an ice-road. In consultation with the Saskatchewan Association of Rural Municipalities (SARM) it was determined that due to liability issues the road should remain closed. Division 1councilor John

Germs asked Director of Public Works Joe Stewart about the liability issues about Range Road 3041becoming an iceroad. Stewart drew from his experience managing ice roads and said in most cases the Ministry of Highways would accept the liability rather than the cost of rebuilding a road. Corman Park Reeve Judy Harwood agrees with SARM’s suggestion that the road should be permanently closed. “The way the moisture is right now, I don’t think we have a choice,” said Harwood. “I think we should take the recommendation of SARM that if we let people drive across that road we will have issues.”

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE | THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 2014 PG. 3

Company, protestors square off at open house in Langham Fortune Minerals officials receive chilly reception at open house

dustrial is required for the processing plant to move forward. “We have to stay neutral in this until everything comes forward,” said Harwood. “We have to adjudicate this when we get all the information and make a decision that’s appropriate. “We’ve got to make decisions based on fact,” she said, adding that there’s misinformation out there. “I say to people, get the facts, make sure that what you’re saying and what you’re believing is actually true. And that’s on all sides.” Harwood shares some of the concerns of her constituents, about reclamation and the longevity of the company. “In my world 18to 20years is not lot of time for a company, it’s a very short time,” she said. “And I worry about reclamation. Reclamation in my world is leaving the land the way you found it or better condition and I’m not just sure that’s exactly the way it’s going to be right now.” She was disappointed ratepayers didn’t have the opportunity to engage through a forum.

By HILARY KLASSEN

hilarylklassen@gmail.com

Signs of ferment were already evident outside the doors of a Fortune Minerals open house in Langham on Wednesday, February 19. Area residents heading into the Affinity Community Hall were greeted by protesters with handouts and signs. Inside, representatives from Fortune Minerals were stationed at eight to ten informational displays around the room and available for questions. Their proposed Saskatchewan Metal Processing Plant (SMPP) to be built near Langham, had received Environmental Assessment approval the previous week from the province.

FRUSTRATION EVIDENT People became frustrated when they were sent around the congested room to find the right representative for the right question. One man knocked over a rectangular table, then walked over it to challenge the CEO of Fortune Minerals, Robin Goad. Frustration grew when it became apparent that there would be no public forum and no open mike. Undeterred, a handful of community members eventually took matters into their own hands, grabbed a chair and took their turn standing on it to express their concerns about the proposed metal processing plant. They were rewarded with cheers from the crowd. Concerns centered around disposal of waste water, depletion of the area’s water supply, the relatively short projected 18to 20year life of the plant, storage or disposal of chemicals like arsenic, cyanide, and scorodite, decommissioning of the plant and reclamation of the land.

LONG-TERM REVENUES Addressing the longevity of the project, Goad said, “We

MATERIALS CONTAINED

HILARY KLASSEN | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

Opponents of the proposed Fortune Minerals refinery used a chair as a makeshift podium during the public open house know there’s all kinds of additional resources both on our properties and that have been identified elsewhere that this is going to be a project producing revenues for our company and for this community for a long time. There’s other sources that can prolong the process plant life and that’s our goal.” Metals to be processed by the plant include gold, cobalt, bismuth and copper. Goad said the cyanide will be recycled or destroyed. “We have a waste water strain that’s salty water basically and we do inject that, just like potash does,

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RM HEARING CONCERNS RM of Corman Park Reeve Judy Harwood says she’s not received one email or phone call in support of the project. “I think tonight is an indication that there’s a huge concern,” she said. The RM council has not yet received a request from Fortune Minerals for rezoning of the land. Approval from the RM to rezone the land from agricultural to commercial or in-

Dr. Richard Schryer, director of regulatory and environmental affairs at Fortune Minerals, addressed concerns about storage or disposal of toxic materials. He said the company will construct a process residue storage facility. The scorodite will be kept in “eight cells about the size of this room that are going to be there forever with two very thick walls of plastic keeping it safe,” he said. “There’s going to be basically two elements in there: gypsum which will be about half of it, and the other is scorodite which is arsenic containing mineral which is basically iron and arsenic bound together. It’s a very stable compound. What that means is it doesn’t break down, it’s not biologically available to the environment and it’s just going to be locked in its mineral form forever.” A model drawing showed the layers of protection for the in-

CONTINUED ON PAGE 16

HUB model key to preventing crime, says senior RCMP Commander By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

A program that brings together police, social services, health agencies and First Nations organizations is likely to prove its worth in the long run, says RCMP Central District Commander, Superintendent Darcey Davidson. “We see good things coming out of this program,” said Davidson in an interview at the RCMP Central District office in Saskatoon on Wednesday, February 19. “It’s working well in Prince Albert, North WEBSITE EXCLUSIVE Battleford and Yorkton. We Get stories like this plus more photos before anyone else! Breaking news have two goals: crime reduction and crime prevention, as it happens online for free at: and this program will acwww.ccgazette.ca complish both those objectives.” The HUB model began as a pilot project in Prince Albert two years ago and has since become established in two other small urban centres. It is expected to be up and running in the Saskatoon region in the next few weeks. The HUB model involves coordinated efforts among numerous agencies to identify individuals at risk and prevent problems from developing. Representatives from the RCMP, Saskatoon Police, social services, health agencies, the Saskatoon Tribal Council and others will meet twice a week to discuss individuals at risk and areas of concern. The HUB model is not limited to the City of Saskatoon. It is intended to include the entire region around the major centre, which includes the coverage area of the RCMP Warman detachment and the RCMP Saskatoon detachment. The RCMP’s Warman and Saskatoon detachments will both be represented at the table by one officer who has been appointed to the HUB committee. The HUB model works because relevant information is shared among many agencies, said Davidson. “When all the agencies come together, we can look at various individuals and analyze the root causes of issues,” he said. “If someone has been involved with the law before and is likely to re-offend, we can come up with ways to help that person before they get in trouble again.” Davidson said valuable information can be shared on a confidential basis between social services, police or health agencies, so they don’t have to work in isolation. Provincial and local privacy guidelines will be honoured. “With the HUB model, there can be needed intervention coming from all sides,” he said. “There’s support beforehand, rather than having to deal with the consequences after the fact.” In the past, police officers, social workers or psychologists would write a report following an incident, but no other agencies dealing with that individual would be notified. Saskatoon Police Services Sgt. Craig Nyirfa, who is on the HUB committee, commented that it was a “smarter, more intelligent way” of dealing with issues and people at risk. “It’s not soft on crime, it’s smart on crime,” said Nyirfa. The Prince Albert program was modelled on a similar successful initiative in Glasgow, Scotland.

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 2014

BREATHING ROOM

Firefighters train to keep air tank apparatus operating smoothly By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

It’s the one piece of equipment that’s absolutely vital for any firefighter.

WEBSITE EXCLUSIVE

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

“The breathing apparatus is such a key part of our safety as firefighters that we just can’t mess around with having equipment that isn’t 100 per cent operational,” said Warman Deputy Fire Chief Russ Austin. “When the guys go to put on their packs, they have to be certain that it’s working. Their lives depend on it.” A one-day field level breathing apparatus training session was held at the Warman Fire Hall on Wednesday, February 19. The seminar attracted 19 firefighters from six fire departments in northern Saskatchewan, including Warman,

Dalmeny, Martensville, Meadow Lake, Prince Albert and the RM of Buckland. While the firefighters represent a mix of full-time career and volunteer personnel, they’re all professional firefighters and trained to the same standard, noted Austin. The training course focused on breathing apparatus packs manufactured by Scott Safety, and was designed to provide Level II Technician certification for firefighters. The focus of the course is on maintenance and repairs to the apparatus to ensure it is functioning at capacity. “It’ all about learning what makes these things tick,” said Austin. “The course is about taking them apart and knowing what you can and cannot fix in your own fire hall. There are instances where you may have to send a unit to Edmonton for extensive repairs, but more often, there are adjustments and repairs that you can

make on your own.” Austin said many fire departments use the Scott Safety tanks, which he said are extremely reliable and durable. The breathing apparatus consists baiscally of a tank containing pressurized air, regulators, hoses and a breathing mask. “The tanks are pressurized to around 400 pounds per square inch (PSI),” said Austin. “The air is compressed ito a carbon ibre cylinder. Then through compression deregulators it provides a regular flow of fresh air to the face piece for the firefighter. It’s similar to a scuba diving tank. But the difference is that on these ones it’s a positive pressure system, so that it leaves positive pressure inside the face piece. That way, if the seal opens on your mask the positive pressure will blow the smoke away from your face. It floods the area with fresh air so you don’t get the smoke and toxic environment into the face

Seismic drilling discussed in Corman Park By JAMES TARRANT james@ccgazette.ca

The RM of Corman Park received an update on an operation plan to drill on private and RM property west of Saskatoon at a council meeting, February 18. “They will only be using wireless receivers/geophones, which they will place on the ground to receive data,” said Corman Park Administrator Adam Tittemore. At the November 4, 2013 meeting, council received information regarding an operation plan to begin seismic operations being conducted by RPS Group. The project would have involved a small amount of geogel (dynamite) being placed in small holes at the seismic source points. Council approved the request by RPS Group to conduct seismic surveying

on Townships 36and 37and Ranges 6and 7. On February 10at a Public Works Committee meeting the RPS Group Council was presented with a request from the RPS Group for approval to further carry out seismic operations located in right of way along the developed road allowance of Township Road 372 and Range Roads 3065and 3070. Receivers/Geophones would be located in right of way along the developed road allowance of Range Roads 3065and Township Roads 370and 372. During the February 10 Public Works meeting, Division 7Councilor Joanne Janzen recommended that council defer the request by RPS until administration consults with the adjacent property owners regarding any concerns with the following additional locations.

After administration and a representative from RPS met on February 12it was decided that permission for right of way location along Range Roads 3065and Township Roads 370 and 372was not needed because RPS Group had permission to enter onto private land in this vicinity. Council was also advised that the location of the receivers located on Range Roads 3065 and Township Roads 370and 372previously approved by council will be the approximate locations for the wireless receivers/geophones that will be used to receive and measure seismic waves. RPS has reassured administration that they will make every effort to cooperate and keep all land owners informed when conducting Seismic operations within the project area.

A spontaneous memorial for Grade 7 student Rachel Deugau has been set up at the main doors of W.W. Brown School in Langham

Langham student dies in skiing accident The B.C. Coroners Service has confirmed the identity of a girl who died following a skiing incident at Panorama Mountain Village ski slope on February 20.

Rachel Dawn Deugau, 12, of Langham, was skiing with family members at the Panorama Mountain Village when, she lost control and collided with trees at the side of the run.

She was transported by air ambulance to hospital in Invermere, but could not be resuscitated. The B.C. Coroners Service and RCMP continue to investigate Deugau’s death.

piece.” Austin said the winter months pose challenges for breathing units. “We live in Saskatchewan so condensation and freezing is one thing we have to worry about,” he said. “Nothing really likes the cold weather and when you’re breathing cold air, there’s always that humidity issue.” Austin said each firefighter carries his or her own breathing apparatus when they respond to a call. But there are also extra units in each truck in the event of a malfunction. “Each of the four engines has five packs and our rescue unit has another five packs,” said Austin. “So if something goes wrong, you can be back in the fight with a fresh pack and a fresh box within a minute.”

TERRY PUGH | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

Firefighters from six departments in northern Saskatchewan participated in a Level II Technician certification course for Scott Safety breathing apparatus on February 19

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 2014

5

Bobcat totals car in crash on residential street in Martensville FROM THE CELL BLOCK Submitted by

SGT. WARREN GHERASIM Warman RCMP

On February 17at 10:40a.m. police received a complaint of a two-vehicle collision involving a car and a bobcat in Martensville. The bobcat was clearing snow at a residence in Martensville and was leaving the residence when it struck a car that was driving down the street. A 52-year-old male from Martensville was charged for driving with undue care and attention. There were no injuries reported. The car had to be towed from the scene.

ATTEMPTED BREAK-IN

On February 17at 7:45p.m. police received a complaint of an attempted break-in to a residence that was under construction in Langham. The individuals did not gain entry to the residence. The recent snow covered any tracks at the residence. No damages were reported and there were no charges.

OOPS! SORRY ABOUT THAT On February 18at 3:30p.m. police received a complaint from a female that her residence was advertised for sale on Kijijji by someone. Investigation revealed that the real estate company that originally listed the residence had forgotten to remove the listing after the sale.

VEHICLE SMOKED

On February 18at 10:30a.m. police received a complaint of a two-vehicle collision at the north entrance to Warman. A Honda CRV and a Chevrolet Silverado were damaged in the accident. There were no injuries reported. A 76-year-old male from Hudson Bay was charged with failing to yield to the right of way when entering a highway and fined.

On February 19at 5:30p.m. police received a complaint of a vehicle on fire in Dalmeny. The owner of the vehicle advised that he had started the vehicle to warm it up and when he returned to the vehicle it was smoking. He was able to move the vehicle away from surrounding vehicles. The vehicle received extensive damage in the fire. The cause of the fire is not suspicious and no charges were laid.

STRUCK FROM BEHIND

WATERMAIN BREAK

FAILURE TO YIELD

On February 19at 7:00a.m. police attended a two-vehicle collision on Highway 11near the Waneskewin Road turnoff. A Chevrolet Express van had stopped on the highway for a train and was struck from behind by a Ford F150truck. A 22-year-old male from Warman was charged with driving without due care and attention. There were no injuries reported. The truck was not driveable and was towed from the scene.

PERFECTLY OKAY

On February 19at 9:00p.m. police received a complaint of a possible impaired driver on Highway 16near Langham. Police located the vehicle in question and did not observe any signs that the driver may be impaired. The vehicle was stopped and the 39-year-old male driving the vehicle was not impaired or suffering from any other ailments. He was sent on his way without any charges.

IMPAIRED SPEEDER

On February 22at 12:30a.m. police were on patrols in Martensville when they located a vehicle speeding. They stopped the vehicle for a traffic stop and found the driver of the vehicle to be impaired. The 22-year-old female driver of the car from Saskatoon was arrested for Impaired Driving and released for a court date in Saskatoon.

On February 19at 8:30p.m. police were called to assist in traffic control in front of the school in Martensville. There was a water main break and the street had a significant amount of water on it. Police attended and stopped traffic in the area until the problem was repaired.

NOBODY THERE

On February 19at 10:00 p.m. police received a complaint of a possible person in the back yard at a residence in Neuhorst. Police attended and checked the yard and found that there had not been any people in the yard as suspected.

IDLING ALL DAY

On February 19at 10:00p.m. police received a complaint of a vehicle parked outside a residence in Warman that had been running for the whole day and no one was inside or near the vehicle. Police attended and found that the driver of the vehicle had locked the keys in the vehicle and was waiting for the owner of the vehicle to return with the spare set of keys and

unlock the vehicle. No charges were laid and there were no injuries.

VEHICLE BREAK-INS

On February 20police received numerous complaints of vehicles broken into on the night of February 19and the morning of February 20in Warman. Vehicles had their windows broken and minor items such as loose change and sunglasses were taken from the vehicles. A 15-year-old male was located in a stolen vehicle and charged with the thefts. He is appearing in court on an upcoming date.

STOLEN VEHICLE FOUND On February 20at 4:00p.m. police received a complaint regarding a vehicle that had been stolen the previous day and was possibly seen north of Martensville on Highway 12. Police attended and located the vehicle abandoned on the side of the highway. The vehicle was not damaged. It was towed to Saskatoon for fingerprint analysis.

VEHICLE TOWED

On February 22at 11:51a.m. police received a complaint of a stolen vehicle in Martensville. The owners of the vehicle had parked the vehicle at a residence while they were away for an extended vacation and when they returned home the vehicle was missing. Investigation revealed that the vehicle had been towed due to the lengthy amount of time it was parked at the location and signs had been put up for snow removal. No charges were laid on this matter.

BORDEN BREAK-IN

On February 23at 1:15p.m police received a complaint of a possible break-and-enter to a business in Borden. The owner of the business reports that the window had been broken and the door was open. Further investigation revealed that nothing was taken from the business. Investigation on this matter in ongoing.

UNWANTED ADVANCES On February 18at 6:45a.m. police received a complaint from a 34-year-old female regarding a complaint of harassing phone calls. She advised that the 45-year-old male was texting and calling her nonstop. Police advised the male to discontinue communication or he would face possible criminal

charges.

IN THE DOGHOUSE

February 19at 11:15p.m. police attended to a residence in Martensville regarding a complaint of a possible assault in progress. They spoke with a 56-year-old female who advised that she and her 43-year-old male boyfriend were having an argument but no assault had occurred. The male left the residence and went to spend the night with friends. There were no injuries reported and no charges were laid.

HIT WHILE IN DRIVEWAY On February 23at 6:50p.m. police received a complaint of a hit and run to two vehicles that were parked at a residence in Martensville. The vehicles were parked in the driveway of the residence when they were struck, causing damage to the rear of the vehicles. Investigation into this matter is ongoing.

CHARGED WITH ASSAULT On February 20at 3:30a.m. police received a complaint of an assault in Asquith. Police attended and found that the 35-year-old male and 30-yearold female residents of the home got into an argument and the female was assaulted. The male was charged with assault and will appear in court on an upcoming date. The female was not injured.

SEVERAL VEHICLE THEFTS On February 19to February 20police responded to 3threecomplaints of vehicles stolen from Warman. One of the vehicles was recovered in Saskatoon. Investigation into the thefts are ongoing. There have been several similar incidents which occurred in neighbouring communities. Anyone with information on these thefts if asked to call their local RCMP or Crimestoppers.

INTOXICATED MINOR

On February 21at 2:00a.m. police received a complaint of a suspicious person at a residence in Warman. Police attended and located a 16-year-old intoxicated male. He was issued a ticket for Minor Possess Alcohol and released to the care of his parents.

WALKING ON HIGHWAY On February 21at 7:45p.m. police received a complaint of a person walking on the highway near Asquith. The cars had to

pull to the shoulder to avoid hitting the pedestrian. Patrols were made, but police were unable to locate the person.

RUCKUS AT THE RINK

On February 21at 8:00p.m. police were called to a complaint of an intoxicated female at the rink in Langham. Police attended and located a 23-year-old female near the hotel in Langham. She was arrested and lodged in cells until she was sober.

NOT BUNDLED UP

February 21at 11:10p.m. Police received a complaint of an intoxicated male walking on

Centennial Drive in Martensville. The complaintant felt he was not dressed for the cold weather. Patrols were made, but Police were not able to locate the male.

CPR SAVES MAN’S LIFE On February 22at 8:15p.m. police were called to the Tim Horton’s in Warman to assist with an individual who had collapsed at that location. Police performed CPR on the individual until EMS and First Responders arrived on scene. The 54-year-old male from Warman was transported to Royal University Hospital in Saskatoon via Ambulance.

NOTICE OF PREPARATION OF ASSESSMENT ROLL Town of Dundurn

Pursuant to subsection 217(1) of The Municipalities Act, notice is hereby given that the assessment roll for the Town of Dundurn for the year 2014 has been prepared and is open to inspection in the office of the assessor during regular office hours from 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. and 1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. on the following days: Monday to Friday from March 1 to March 30th, 2014. A bylaw pursuant to section 214 of The Municipalities Act has been passed and the assessment notices have been sent as required. Any person who wishes to appeal against his or her assessment or classification is required to file a notice of appeal, accompanied by a $100.00 fee to the Board of Revision by March 30th with: The Assessor c/o Town of Dundurn Box 185, Dundurn, SK S0K 1K0 Dated this 20th day of February, 2014 Eileen Prosser, Assessor

PUBLIC NOTICE

Public notice is hereby given that the Council of the Rural Municipality of Corman Park No. 344 intends to adopt a bylaw under The Planning and Development Act, 2007 to amend Bylaw No. 9/94, known as the RM of Corman Park Zoning Bylaw. INTENT The proposed Bylaw No. 05/14 will rezone the affected lands from Agricultural District (AG) to Agricultural Residential 1 District (AR1). Proposed Bylaw No. 05/14 will provide for the subdivision of a residential parcel. AFFECTED LANDS The affected lands are that portion of the SW 15-36-4-W3 shown shaded on the attached map.

14025KK01 14024KK01

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PUBLIC INSPECTION Any person may inspect the proposed Bylaw at the R.M. of Corman Park No. 344 Office at 111 Pinehouse Drive, Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, between 8:30 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, excluding holidays, up to 5:00 p.m. until Friday, March 14, 2014. PUBLIC HEARING Council will hold a public hearing on Monday, March 17, 2014 at 11:00 a.m. in the Council Chambers at the R.M. of Corman Park No. 344 Office to hear any person or group that wants to comment on the proposed Bylaws. All written comments received by 5:00 p.m., Tuesday, March 11, 2014, will be forwarded to Council. Issued February 19, 2014 at the City of Saskatoon, in the Province of Saskatchewan. Adam Tittemore, Administrator


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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE | THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 2014 PG. 6

Rural doctors in Saskatchewan have made progress

All in a day’s work

Dr. Lewis Draper, the former mayor and one-time NDP MLA for Assiniboia-Gravelbourg, has a new book out entitled “Prairie Doctor.” Like Dr. Draper himself, the book is an interesting piece of work - one both pleasant and colourful. But unlike his previous work where the former NDP MLA laments his years in politics and his deep-seeded opposition to rural hospital closures and what he calls former NDP premier Roy Romanow’s “health deform,” Draper’s latest writing is mostly autobiography. It chronicles the English doctor’s arrival from Scotland (via Nigeria) to Wadena and then Lafleche where he details the adventures of a young foreign doctor adjusting to life in rural Saskatchewan in the years shortly after the controversial introduction of medicare. But what’s more interesting than the medical politics of the day is how little has actually changed in the last five decades when it comes to recruiting rural doctors. Draper’s arrival slightly before the era of South African doctors in rural Saskatche-

COMMENTARY

“Thank you.” We don’t say it often enough to the people who make it their job to make our communities safer: police officers, firefighters, first responders and paramedics. In a region that is growing in population as quickly as this one, the incidence of emergency situations is always increasing. The Warman Fire Department, for example, is responding on average to at least one call per day. Quite often, it’s two or three calls per day. Martensville’s emergency responders are in a similar situation. The calls come at all hours of the day and night, and in all kinds of weather. In fact, it sometimes seems like there are more calls when conditions are at their worst. These people do the work that needs to get done despite frigid temperatures, blistering heat, winter blizzards or summer storms. The reality is that they save lives, but most of the time, their work is done under the radar. Once in a while, though, a dramatic incident will occur that really underlines just how important these people are and how much we rely on them. Last Saturday evening in Warman, a man collapsed in a local restaurant. He appeared to be having a seizure, and someone called 911. Within minutes, RCMP officers from the Warman detachment arrived on scene and immediately administered CPR on the man, who was having a full-blown cardiac arrest. A few minutes later, Warman Firefighters arrived with an emergency medical vehicle. They opened the heart attack victims airways, continued applying CPR, and also admistered at least five electrical impulses using an automated external defibrillator (AED). The man stopped breathing and had no pulse for at least six minutes. But miraculously, after the fifth AED pulse, he regained consciousness. The emergency responders’ professionalism and coolness under pressure saved his life. Again, on behalf of the community, many thanks for all you do.

MURRAY MANDRYK

Provincial Politics

wan is really a story about the influence of foreign doctors in small-town Saskatchewan. And many of the issues of recruitment, stability and turnover in rural Saskatchewan health care delivery are not much different than they are today. In fact, even the closure of rural hospitals that Draper and so many rural residents came to dread hasn’t much changed the struggles. If anything, it’s made them even more difficult. That said, the numbers indicate that, while progress is slow, some progress is being made. According to a recent government news release, 2013 saw an additional 61doctors set up practice in smaller towns and cities - many of them, coming to this province as a result of the Saskatchewan International Physician Assessment program. Since

the inception of (SIPPA) in 2011, a total of 113more doctors have started working in this province. “We continue to recruit doctors from Saskatchewan’s College of Medicine, but we also rely on physicians from outside the country,” said Randy Weekes, Minister Responsible for Rural and Remote Health Randy Weekes in the news release. “Recruiting IMGs is an important part of our plan to stabilize the physician workforce and strengthen rural service delivery. “I commend those physicians who have passed the assessment and are now providing care to Saskatchewan.” But what might be more be more interesting is how evenly throughout rural Saskatchewan these doctors have been distributed: Swift Current (1), Shaunavon (2), Moose Jaw (5), Assinboia (2) Rosetown (1), Kindersley (2), Outlook (1), Kelvington (2), Nipawin (2), Tisdale, (2), Hudson Bay (1), Lloydminster (4), Meadow Lake (2),Turtleford (1)Shellbrook (3)Fort Qu’Appelle (4), Moosomin (2), Indian Head (2), Broadview (1),Watrous (1), Wadena (1), Wynyard (1), Lan-

igan (1), Wakaw (1) Kipling (1), Weyburn (6), Redvers (1), Arcola (1), Oxbow (1) and Estevan (1). Such numbers suggest that there are still many doctors eager to practice medicine in small communities. According to the 2012-13annual statistical report for medical services branch of the Health Ministry, there were 812general practitioners in the province; an increase from the 792general doctors in 2011-12. Interestingly, of those doctors, 413practiced in Regina or Saskatoon in solo or associated practices, another 220 practiced in “urban” centres, but another 177were in a rural association practice and 40more were in a solo rural practice. Yes, there are more doctors in the big and smaller city practices. And yes, there’s a good argument that rural Saskatchewan could use more than 217general practitioners. But it does appear that rural Saskatchewan is holding its own to some extent. That must please old prairie doctors like Lewis Draper.

What’s behind sale of casinos? Why does Premier Wall really want to open the Crown Corporation Ownership Act? Is it really just to sell Casino Regina & Moose Jaw to the Federation of Saskatchewan Indian Nations, or are more Crown Corporations on Wall’s chopping Block? After all, he has already drained every cent that he can from the Crowns forcing them to borrow for needed upgrades? Could it be the fact that the Wall Government has taken $135 million out of its rainy day fund to ‘balance’ its recent budget?

Regina & Moose Jaw Casinos have about $78 million in assets and generate $135 million in revenues annually. Yet Wall is willing to sell off the whole package for between $100 and $200 million. A smart business move – I don’t think so. So, let’s ask ourselves, is it because the sale is going to benefit First Nations or is it simply that Wall wants to do away with the 90 day public hearing process in order to set up other Crowns for sale Joyce Neufeld Waldeck, Sask.

Money talks: is selling national pride for profit a bad thing? When I grew up playing hockey and soccer I always looked forward to the banquets at season’s end to receive an award for my hard work. Of course I was just an average player. I didn’t have soft hands and lacked finesse, but getting a “Most Improved” medal or plaque was just as good as an MVP trophy. Having said that, I was a little concerned when I learned about Canadian 2006Turin Olympics Medalist Anouk Leblanc Boucher selling her speed skating silver medal on Kijiji along with her skates. Boucher is selling her medal for a million dollars. At least,

JAMES TARRANT

Prairie Screechin’

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win an Olympic medal. Then there are the countless qualifying competitions to even make it there. Millions of athletes around the world fight with blood, sweat and tears just to make it to a qualifying competition for the Olympic games; let alone get the opportunity to participate. Even fewer athletes walk away with a medal. Does this online sale of a medal perhaps paint a desperate picture of how little Olympic athletes make? The proof is really in the pudding when you consider how much the International Olympic Committee (IOC) makes on

that’s her asking price. She stated on Kijiji that the money will be used to pay for her return to the 2018Olympics. Whenever I watch the summer and winter Olympics I totally marvel at the athletes’ dedication, discipline and devotion to a sport. These are just some of the attributes an athlete needs besides raw talent to

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the backs of athletes. According to a Business Insider Magazine 2010article, from 2005to 2008the IOC netted $6billion profit, with the 2010Olympic Games in Vancouver doubling that number. Sure, the Canadian and American Olympic Committees have programs to provide athletes with funding. The Canadian Olympic Committee’s Athlete Excellence Fund (AEF) provides Canadian athletes with performance awards of $20,000, $15,000and $10,000for winning gold, silver and bronze medals. It also provides funding of $5,000during non-Olympic years to support living,

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training and competition expenses. The COC has awarded $13,294,900since the AEF program’s inception. In 2012, 57podium athletes received $684,900, which works out to roughly $12,000each. In 2010after the Vancouver Olympic games $1.7million from the AEF program was awarded. It seems like a lot of money, but it really isn’t when you consider the costs of living, training and competition expenses, not to mention inflation. Is there logic to what Boucher is trying to accomplish? Yes there is. But is selling national

pride worth it? Only time will tell. Here’s an even better idea, if selling Olympic medals becomes a new fad, why don’t Boucher and other Olympic athletes talk the men’s hockey team into selling their gold medals and donating the money to Canadian amateur athletes? It would never happen, but a Sidney Crosby gold medal would bring in a lot of coin. If the IOC doesn’t have the heart to support its athletes who are essentially living on poverty wages, maybe NHLers can lend a hand or better yet give their performance awards to fellow Olympians.

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Martensville author’s book nominated for provincial award Quick response By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

It’s taken 16long years, but Dianne Young’s quirky little green alien dude has finally taken off in his flying saucer. “Dear Flyary” is one of five books nominated as Best Children’s Book in the Saskatchewan Book Awards. The Martensville author will find out if Frazzle, her high-flying, funny-talking space traveller is awarded top prize when the winners are announced at a gala ceremony in Regina at the end of April. “It’s a huge thrill to be nominated,” said Young in an interview on Friday, February 21. “It’s my first nomination. I’ve been writing children’s books for 16years, and this one I feel is definitely the best of my five books.” Young came up with the storyline of a little alien who learns to fix his spaceship by recognizing its distinctive rattles and bangs back in the late 1990s. She already had two books on the market, “The Abaleda Vol-

Dianne Young’s book has been nominated for Best Children’s Book

was working diligently to interest potential publishers in “Dear Flyary”. She was getting used to rejection ships, but she also stubbornly believed it was a good story. It just needed a ltitle more polishing and editing. Each draft improved it a little

untary Firehouse Band” that was published in 1990and “Purple Hair? I Don’t Care” released in 1994. In 1999she published “A World of Difference” and ten years later, in 2009, “Honey Trouble” hit bookstore shelves. But during those years, she

more. Finally, in 2009, a publisher agreed to take it to press, but before it was completed, the publisher dropped the project. “I was really disappointed at the time,” said Young. “But in hindsight, it was a good thing, because I went back and rewrote parts of the book, and I think it made a big difference.” In the end, a major publisher, Kids Can Press, put the book out in March, 2012to rave reviews. “All that polishing paid off,” said Young. “The final version is a much better book than the first version.” Young started writing in 1986. After a 16-year career as a neuroscience researcher at the University of Saskatchewan, she switched over to being a Teacher Assistant at a Saskatoon school. She said she focuses on children’s books because of the “delight” factor. “Adult books aren’t full of delight,” she said. “They’re not full of fun. I’m a jokester by nature. I like to laugh. And with children’s books, you can do that kind of stuff.”

She said with books for younger readers, getting the right artist to interpret the story is critical. “I was so lucky to have John Martz of Toronto do the illustrations,” said Young. “He’s amazing. The publisher picked him, and I’m so glad they did.” Young said learning that her book was nominated was a bit of welcome news at a stressful time. Her husband Bill had gone in for emergency heart surgery around the same time she got word of the nomination. He spent considerable time recovering in ICU at St. Paul’s Hospital in Saskatoon before being discharged with a clean bill of health on Friday, February 21. But now, she’s looking forward to heading to Regina for the awards ceremony. She’s not concerned about winning, she says, because she’s going to have her husband with her at her side. “That’s the most valuable prize for me,” she said. “Having Bill back so he can share the moment with me.”

Youth faces theft charges after brief high speed chase in Warman A 15-year old youth from Saskatoon is facing a series of theft-related charges following several car thefts in Warman during the early morning hours of Thursday, February 20. Warman RCMP Staff Sergeant Warren Gherasim said the charges were laid after a short-lived high-speed chase in Warman. The police are still looking for two more suspects. “During the early morning

hours of February 20, between midnight and 3:30a.m., several vehicles were broken into in the City of Warman,” said Gherasim. “Several men were observed by an area resident behaving in a suspicious manner and police were contacted.” RCMP patrols in the area resulted in a suspicious vehicle being observed, which fled from police. “The driver of the vehicle attempted to evade police and attempted to leave the area at a

high rate of speed, but lost control on the icy street surface and collided into a snowbank,” said Gherasim. “A lone male occupant jumped from the vehicle and led police on a brief foot chase before he was captured.” Police observed a second suspicious vehicle in the vicinity and when an attempt was made to stop it, the driver quickly accelerated from police. Police attempted to follow the vehicle, but lost sight of it. The second vehicle was found aban-

doned a short while later. Warman RCMP was assisted by a Saskatoon Police Canine Unit, but two male suspects from the second vehicle were not located. Warman RCMP have received complaints of eight vehicles that were broken into, and four vehicles that were stolen. Police have since recovered two of the stolen autos from the Warman area, and a third vehicle which was reported stolen from Saskatoon. Two stolen au-

tos from Warman are still outstanding, a white Ford Edge and a Blue Oldsmobile Cutlass. One 15-year-old male from Saskatoon is in custody facing nine counts of theft related offences, two counts of possession of stolen property, one count of breaching an undertaking, and one count of dangerous driving. The youth is in custody pending a court appearance on Friday morning. The investigation is continuing.

Valley United Soccer Club to build on tradition of VSA Rovers By JAMES TARRANT james@ccgazette.ca

The Valley United Soccer Club is hoping to build a winning soccer tradition under a new name in Warman. The new club, which was formerly known as the Valley Soccer Association (VSA) Rovers, had a long successful history in the Sask Valley area, capturing countless provincial titles. But over the last couple of years interest in competitivelevel soccer has been waning, says Robert Noel.

“It was probably a lack of promotion or visibility, which prompted coaches to get together to re-launch the club,” said Noel in a recent interview. Noel added that in the past, being so close to Saskatoon has tempted talented valley soccer players to opt for teams in the larger city. Noel is hoping to reverse that trend. “Since we launched the new team were have already drawn interest from valley players that currently play for Saskatoon soccer clubs,” said Noel.

“Our philosophy is to have teams that kids are happy to play on with their friends for the next five to ten years.” Noel coaches an Under 12 boys team in the Valley Soccer Association, which includes home league teams from Warman, Martensville, Langham, Dalmeny, Waldheim and Hepburn. For talented players that have a desire to be play more competitive soccer, they have typically played on the Rovers, which were also part of the VSA.

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This year the new club will still be under the umbrella of the VSA, but will operate as a stand alone club, said Noel. The VSA league offers Under 12, Under 14, Under 16and Under 18age level soccer. Noel said his goals in the next couple of years are to add a skills academy to help young players hone their skills and maybe a senior soccer team. “It is probably a year or two away,” he said. “We have some great senior players from this area in Saskatoon that I am sure would be proud to play un-

der our banner.” The new team is a still working on a jersey colour scheme and its schedule, but Noel said it is hard to contain his smile for the upcoming season. “We are very excited because of the group of coaches that wanted to make this idea a reality,” said Noel. “Our coaches volunteer a lot of our personal time and have children that play in this league. We are looking forward to building a better reputation for soccer and encouraging more younger players to get involved.”

by RCMP, First Responders saves man’s life in Warman By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

A timely response by the Warman RCMP and Warman First Responders saved the life of a 54-year-old man who had gone into cardiac arrest at a Warman restaurant on Saturday evening. Warman Deputy Fire Chief Russ Austin said just before 9:00p.m. on Saturday, February 22, Warman Fire Rescue responded to a male patient at a restaurant who was having a seizure. “Before arrival, the male had gone into full cardiac arrest and CPR was being done by members of the RCMP,” said Austin. “Warman Fire Department members took over CPR and immediately used the AED or Automated External Defibrillator, and after a number of shocks were able to bring the man back, with a pulse and breathing on his own.” Austin described the man’s recovery as nothing short of miraculous. “He was not breathing and he had no pulse for about six minutes,” said Austin. “It took five shocks from the AED before all of a sudden we felt a pulse, he opened his eyes and gasped for breath.” The man regained consciousness and was even speaking to medical responders. Austin said the incident proved the worth of AED units, and also the importance of applying CPR immediately. The man was transported to Royal University Hospital by MD Ambulance. Many communities have AED units at civic buildings and private businesses. Austin said Warman is fortunate to have a number of AEDs at rinks and halls. The City of Martensville also has several AEDs at key locations around the city. The Dalmeny Fire Departmnet and First Responders are currently training volunteers in the use of AEDs, and are looking to increase the number of portable AED units in the community.

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8

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 2014

March 2014 Volume 1

City Website: www.warman.ca

Issue 7

Dear Residents: The purpose of our newsletter is to provide all residents in Warman, & area with information as to what is happening in business, sport and our community. We believe it is important that as a learning and highly-involved community we share this information with everyone. Please feel free to call Sherri (306-933-2133) or Heather (306-933-1929) if you have suggestions or information for our newsletter.

Message from Mayor Sheryl Spence and Council Hello from your Mayor and Council, February has been another busy month, and another great month for the City of Warman. The annual Suma conference took place in Regina the first week in February. This meeting of elected officials, and municipal managers is a four day conference that is packed full of workshops, special meetings, inspirational keynotes, and a front row seat to the famous bear pit. For those of you that haven’t heard of the bear pit, it is the opportunity to address our Premier and Cabinet ministers in a “Q & A” period. Networking with colleagues and Government is always time well spent. Suma Trade Show always gives attendees lots of new ideas and product information to take back to their home communities. In the Trade Show this year was a very special addition, the Grey Cup was displayed proudly and some of our Council had the chance to get a great photo to show off. Warman was host to the first P4G (Planning for Growth) meeting with representatives from Corman Park, Osler, Martensville, Saskatoon and Warman. This meeting of elected officials, managers, and planners will give a closer look at the region as a whole and begin

**WASTE & RECYCLING PICKUP CORRECTION***

working toward common goals. As a result of this kind of partnership, all sorts of opportunity lay ahead for this region. The Warman Thrift Shop celebrated MCC’s 50th anniversary. Mennonite Central Committee is Warman Thrift Shop’s parent organization. This non-profit organization has thrift stores all over Canada. Thrift store volunteers develop clever ideas for turning unwearable and unusable surplus items into blankets, pot holders, etc., the ideas they have are endless! They share these items where there are needs, here in our community, in our region, in our province, and beyond. We thank MCC for all their support and vision of community service. The Warman Thrift Shop will be celebrating 30 years of service this fall. Warman Thrift Shop has always given us a sense of community. Even way back when the store was housed in the old Town Hall on the corner of 6th Avenue and Klassen Street. You would walk into this small building filled with recycled treasures upstairs, downstairs, and in every usable nook and corner. Thank you to all the dedicated volunteers and management that have given their time over all these years. February is also the time of year that Martensville hosts the Protective Services Dine and Dance. This is an evening that congratulates and gives tributes to past and present firefighters, police, emergency responders, military, corrections, and public safety, personal. From the City of Warman Mayor, Council, Staff, and Residents, we thank each and every one of these public servants, past and present, for all you do on our behalf. Although we don’t always see your actions we know that our safe communities are hugely apart of all your dedicated service. Thank you.

ATTENTION RESIDENT PLEASE BE ADVISED: The following dates shown on your Waste & Recycling Pickup Magnets are INCORRECT. They should be as follows: MARCH 3 & 7 RED WASTE MARCH 10 & 14 BLUE RECYCLING MARCH 17 & 21 RED WASTE MARCH 24 & 28 BLUE RECYCLING MARCH 31 RED WASTE June 9 & 13 RED WASTE June 16 & 20 BLUE RECYCLING June 23 & 27 RED WASTE Jun 30 BLUE RECYCLING We apologize for the error. Please continue to rotate your bins every week as shown above. City of Warman

February 17th was family day here in our province. Warman had all sorts of family activities planned for Family Day and during the school break. CBC morning show aired from the Legends Center bright and early on February 17th. They interviewed many community members, with each giving their own look at Warman’s past, present and future plans for this booming city. We were entertained by a group of Warman’s cheer squad and our own Historian and Citizen of the year, Terry Pugh shared interesting facts about Warman’s namesake, Cy Warman. Thank you CBC for sharing our great community with your radio listeners. As I said earlier it is very busy in these growing and vibrant communities. We continue to strive for a great communication tool in this newsletter. Do not hesitate to call your Mayor or Council if you need clarification, further information, have questions or suggestions, or just want to chat. We always welcome conversation with the residents of this great city. From all of us on Warman City Council, take care and enjoy your community. A Town with a past. A City with a Future!

DIAMOND ARENA closes for the season Sunday March 23rd. The Legends Centre is now accepting bookings for Summer Ice Times. Please contact Nancy at 306-933-2210 for booking information. Spring/Summer 2014 Leisure Guide will be distributed via the Clark’s Crossing Gazette on Thursday March 27th. Spring/Summer Registration Night will be held on Monday April 7th at The Legends Centre.

City Council Meeting March 10 and 24 located at 107 Central St. in the council chambers at City Hall starting at 6:30pm. Doors are located on Fifth Ave.


CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 2014

9

COMMUNITY EVENTS Warman Cheer Classic February 28 and March 1 The Legends Centre Come check out some great cheerleading action. 50 teams will be participating in this years event. Come check out the action at our new event and support Warman High School Athletes.

Warman Mennonite Special Care Home Monthly Bus Trip Tuesday, March 4

A monthly bus trip to Lawson Heights. The bus leaves the care home at 9:30am and picks up passengers from their homes after that. The return time will be around 2:00pm. Cost is $10.00/trip and is open to anyone who is interested - not just seniors. Contact Zelma Peters or Sheryl Fehr 306-933-2011

Warman Community Library March Events

Story Time Thursdays at 10:30am Join us for stories, songs and crafts. All children must be accompanied by an adult. Lego Club Fridays from 4:00pm - 5:00pm Join us at the library to build various LEGO creations. We have a different theme every week. Lego is provided by the library and finished creations will be displayed in the library until the next week. Open to all ages. Children under 6 must be accompanied by an adult. Seniors Coffee Hour March 25th at 2:30pm Come and fellowship at the library. Free coffee and goodies served.

Warman Minor Ball FINAL Registration Night Wednesday March 5 The Legends Centre - 7:00pm - 9:00pm This will be the final registration night anyone wishing to register for the Spring Softball Season. Age categories include: U6 - Blastball, U8 - Rookie, U10 - Mites, U12 - Squirt Boys and U14 - Pee Wee Boys. For more information please contact Jason @ 306-341-0900, Email: warmanminorball@live.com, or visit their website www.warmanminorball.com

Warman Minor Ball Boys Fastball Player Evaluations

Warman Minor Football Flag Spring Flag and Tackle Registration Information Spring FLAG FOOTBALL registration is now open Online at http://www.saskatoonminorfootball.com/ for kids in Grade 1-6 (possible for Kindergarten as well but on an exception basis). Registration will close April 15, 2014 and the season runs early May to the third weekend in June. For more information please contact Jeff Seiferling at 249-3061 or email jeffseiferling@yahoo.ca. Spring TACKLE FOOTBALL registration is also now open Online at http://www.saskatoonminorfootball.com/ for kids in Grade 5-8. The spring program is called “Six Aside” and is meant to be an introduction to tackle with emphasis on safety and skill development. Registrations will only be taken until capacity for the league is reached so please don’t delay. There is also an option to register for the “Playground to Pros” camp with information on the league and camp on the website. For more information please contact Jeff Seiferling at 249-3061 or email jeffseiferling@yahoo.ca. We will also be opening registration for the fall Kinsmen Football League program shortly. This would be for kids going into Grade 6-9 in the fall but younger kids could play (on an exception basis). Stay tuned for more information.

Scared Scriptless Players Production “You Can’t Take It With You March 21 - 23 Brian King Centre Tickets are now on sale. To purchase tickets to this year’s production please contact Joanne @ 306-651-2277. Friday and Saturday Wine and Cheese $20.00. Sunday Dessert Matinée - $15.00. For more information visit our Facebook page or City of Warman website - www.warman.ca.

Steak Night Fundraiser Thursday, March 27 Brian King Centre, Doors open at 6:00pm, Dinner starts at 6:30pm This event will feature Country Music Rising Star, CODIE PREVOST, catered by 2012 Gold Medal Plates Winner Executive Chef, Darren Craddock and will also feature a Cash Bar and a Silent Auction. Proceeds go to the Warman Childcare Centre Inc. to fund a new licensed daycare centre in Warman. Adult $30, Children $10.00 Contact Brenda 306-955-4316 or Tanya at 306-262-1729 for tickets.

Go Girl

Saturday March 8th The Legends Centre - 5:30pm - 7:00pm All Warman and Martensville Boys Invited U14 PEE WEE / U12 Squirt and U10 Mites Registrations will be accepted on location prior to evaluations For more information please contact Jason @ 306-341-0900, Email: warmanminorball@live.com, or visit their web page www.warmanminorball.com

Friday, March 28 The Legends Centre - 8:30am - 4:00pm This event is hosted by the Intercommunity Development Group. A GIRLS ONLY event for girls in Grades 5-8. Features drama, cheerleading, baton, belly dancing, orienteering, lunch and snacks provided! All of this for only $5.00 To register email Coralie - coralieb@warman.ca or cal 306-933-2210

Valley United Soccer Club

March 28th - 30th Warman Community Middle School Theatre Tickets: $5.00/session, $15/day or $35/weekend For more information please contact warmandanceclub@hotmail.com

Calling all competitive soccer players in the Valley. We are pleased to announce that a new competitive soccer club, Valley United Soccer Club, is presently accepting registrations for the 2014 outdoor soccer season. If your boy or girl between the ages of 10 - 17yrs, please contact us at vusc. sk@gmail.com for more information. Evaluations will be held in Warman on March 9, 2014

Warman Community Hockey Tournament March 21 and 22 The Legends Centre Come out and join us for our 2nd annual Adult hockey tournament. Three Game Minimum, Beer Gardens on Site, No skill level required. Register as individual players. Register by email to Heather - heatherc@warman.ca. Registration forms will be available Online at www.warman.ca under Recreation and Community Services Dept - Special Events.

Warman Dance Club Invitational Dance Competition

Prairie Ribbons Rhythmic Gymnastics Northern Gala and Northern Catz March 29 and 30 Please watch www.prairieribbons.blogspot.ca “event” for further details.

Warman Osler Skating Club Carnival March 30 The Legends Centre @ 2:00pm Come and join us for this year’s carnival production - Songs of the Decades. Please join us in celebrating our 2013/2014 season’s skating accomplishments.


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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE | THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 2014 PG. 10

Warman Pee Wee AA Wildcats roll through regular season undefeated By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

Fresh off a silver medal at the prestigious Coca-Cola International Invitational Tournament in Vernon, B.C. the week before, the Warman Pee Wee AA Wildcats finished off their regular season on a high note last Sunday, February 23, with an 8-4 win over the visiting Prince Albert NAPA Raiders.

Wildcats forwards Cole Hardy, Austin Lamotte and Jayda Sachs crowd the P.A. net while defenders Dylan Scriven and Braden Schneider try to help out goaltender, Joel Favreau

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MIRACLES ON ICE

CHRIS PUGH | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

Players battle for control of a street hockey ball in front of the net during an outdoor shinny game at the OK Corral on Saturday, February 22. A total of five teams participated in the day-long tournament, which raised funds for Kinsmen Telemiracle 38, scheduled to be broadcast this weekend on CTV Saskatchewan. Ron Neufeld of Warman was the key organizer for the event, which took place at Ray Kneeland’s acreage north of Martensville. The Kinsmen Club of Martensville manned a concesssion booth at the fundraiser. Kneeland regularly hosts rodeo competitions at his facility during the summer and fall, but this is the first time the corral has been used as an outdoor hockey rink. The tournament raised a total of $1,150 for Telemiracle, which dispenses funds to people in need of specialized equipment and medical care throughout the province of Saskatchewan.

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The Wildcats rolled through their Centre Four Hockey League regular season undefeated, winning every game except their second-last on Saturday, February 22, when they tied the Humboldt Broncos 5-5. They finished the regular season at the top of the league standings with 20 wins, zero losses and one tie. It’s been a dream season for the talented squad, but the real test starts this week with the playoffs, according to Wildcats coach Dustin Cyr. Despite the team’s record, it will take a lot of hard work to get to the league championship and provincial finals. “On any given day, any team can beat any other team,” said Cyr in an interview following the game on

TERRY PUGH CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

Sunday. “You always have to respect your opponent and work hard.” That lesson was reinforced for the Wildcats in their final regular season game, when they found themselves down 4-1 to the visitors with a little over three minutes to play in the second period. For a team that’s used to playing with a lead, battling their way out of a hole was a new experience. But once they set their minds to it, it didn’t take long to turn the ship around. Three quick goals in the space of two and a half minutes tied the score going into

the second intermission. The Wildcats dominated the third period, adding four more goals. Austin Lamotte led the way with a hat trick, while Kyrell Sopotyk added a pair. Cyr said the tournament in Vernon, which saw the team take on top-flight AA Pee Wee teams from across the country, was an emotional high for the players. They lost 3-2 in the championship final, but proved they could go toeto-toe with teams that draw from a much-largr population base. Cyr expected the team to come out a bit flat after the tournament.

Local teams continue road to provincial championships SENIOR A The Prairie Outlaws won their first game against the Lanigan Pirates in Men’s Senior A provincial hockey playoffs last weekend. The other FCHL team competing in provincial Senior A is the Bruno T-Birds, which is taking on Davidson. These rounds are slated to be completed by Monday, March 3. In Men’s Senior C provincial playoff action, the Delisle Bruins are playing Wilkie. In Men’s Senior D, Allan is taking on Kelvington. MIDGET B The Delisle Bruins are going up against Elrose in the second round of provincial Boys Midget B playoffs. Delisle defeated Rosetown 4-2and 4-3in the

first round. Elrose defeated Dalmenyu 4-4and 5-2in the first round. MIDGET C Clavet is playing Eston in boys Midget C provincials. Clavet won the first game 4-3. The winner goes up against the winner of the Naicam-Hudson Bay series in the next round. Hague lost to Naicam 4-4and 7-5in the first round. MIDGET A The Martensville Marauders lost to Unity 6-1and 9-6in the first round of boys Midget A provicials. Unity takes on the winner of the Battlefords-Melfort series. BANTAM C Clavet is playing Edam in Bantam C provincials. The first

game in the series ended in a 2-2 tie. BANTAM B The Hague Royals beat the Delisle Bruins 1-0and 3-3in the first round of boys Bantam B provincials. Hague is now playing Shelbrook. BANTAM A The Warman Wildcats beat the Battlefords 6-0in the first game of the opening round of boys Bantam A provincials. The winner of the series will face the Martensville Marauders. PEE WEE D Clavet lost to Macklin 5-4and 5-5in the first round. PEE WEE C Delisle beat Kerrobert 3-3and 12-1. Delisle is playing Unity in Round 2of provincials.

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“The first twenty-five minutes of this game was indicative of the fact that the record was what it was, and the players felt they didn’t have to work very hard,” said Cyr. “But once they figured out that the other team came to win the game as well, they started to play. The third period showed how our team is capable of playing.” The league playoff picture is still uncertain as four teams play their final regular season games this week. Standings and schedules are available online at www.centrefourhockeyleague.ca.

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THE

PEE WEE A The Warman Wildcats beat the Martensville Marauders 8-1 in Game 1in Martensville on Sunday, February 23. Game 2 is slated for 5p.m. on Sunday, March 2at the Legends Centre in Warman. The winner of the series will take on the Battlefords. SENIOR AAA The Shellbrook Elks of the Fort Carlton Hockey League (FCHL) are playing Rosetown for the Senior AAA championship. Shellbrook lost the opening game of the 5-game series 5-2, but won the second game 5-1. The winner of the series will advanc to the Allan Cup, which is being played in Ontario in April.

RESULTS T EAM


CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 2014

11

WhAt is sARCOPENiA, AND CAN WE tuRN BACk thE ClOCk? Pt. 1 Sarcopenia is an age related loss of muscle mass, strength, power and function (Sayer et al. 2013; Morley 2012). Morley (2012) says 5 - 13% of 60 to 70 year olds and 11% - 50% of people in their 80s have sarcopenia, which means ‘’poverty of flesh’’. What Causes Sarcopenia Although, there are many factors that play a role in sarcopenia, three will be discussed here: - reduction in muscle innervation or activation -oxidative damage from reactive oxygen species -nutritional factors associated with age (Doria et al. 2012; Sayer et al. 2013) REDUCED MUSCLE INNERVATION ‘’Use-it-or-lose it’’ explains one of the main causes of sarcopenia......reduction in muscle innervation or movement. The most dominate cause of sarcopenia is inactivity, both in the elderly and in the overall population. Muscle motor units------motor nerves and the muscle fibers they innervate -----are codependent, implying that when the motor neurons begin to die as a result of age and/or inactivity, denervation (interruption of the nerve connection) of the muscle fibers causes atrophy (wasting away) of the muscle cells. When people become less active with age, they lose some of their motor neurons and face diminished function of those that remain. Most importantly, muscle contractions from exercise trigger the release of muscle growth factors, including insulin growth factor and mechano-growth factor. These growth factors activate specialized cells in muscle (called satellite cells) that promote protein synthesis. Cardio and resistance exercises play a major role in preventing the muscle-innervation problems that lead to sarcopenia. While no accepted exercise guidelines have been adopted to protect against sarcopenia, check out the ‘’Physical Activity Guidelines for Adults and Older Adults’’.

Next time in my Fit Tips column: What is Sarcopenia Pt. 2

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Versatile Dalmeny athlete wins national waterski, wakeboard award By HILARY KLASSEN

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Never one to shy away from a challenge, Ashley Baerg of Dalmeny decided to dive into a new one last year – water skiing. After a series of training opportunities, she headed to the World Disabled Waterski Championships in Milan, Italy last summer with the Canadian team. She came home with three medals. Her performance was so outstanding, Water Ski and Wakeboard Canada recently honoured her with the “Adapted Athlete of the Year” award for 2013. “The fact that it was my first year and they considered me the top athlete is pretty amazing. I’m very proud of that,” said Baerg. “I know I have a long ways to go after watching my competition but it gives me the drive to work harder and now that I’ve earned this award, I want to earn it again. It’s a huge honour.” Baerg assumes they must have looked at her gold medal and her results over the year and made the determination. “My coach [Dave Wassill] said that for an athlete to come out in their first year and get the results that I did was pretty amazing. So I think they put that all into consideration,” she added. The award itself is a clear glass maple leaf. But there was an additional honour for Baerg. When Water Ski and Wakeboard Canada selected their top ten moments of 2013, she came in at moment number six. “I made the top ten

moments for all of Canada for waterskiing. I was pretty proud of that. I think I was more proud of that than top adapted athlete, because in all of Canada, that was able-bodied, wakeboarders, and all of the waterskiing,” she said.

BASKETBALL STAR

Baerg has already demonstrated superior athleticism and competitiveness on the basketball court. With a decade of experience in women’s wheelchair basketball, she was selected as an alternate on the Canadian team for Women’s Wheelchair Basketball at the London Paralympic Games in 2012. For Baerg’s Top 10Moment of 2013, Water Ski and Wakeboard Canada said this: “The world did not have much of a reason to be afraid of Ashley Baerg going into the worlds. Being new to adaptive water skiing, it made sense to assume that she would get comfortable at her first worlds, get a sense of skiing at the highest levels and be really ready to take on the world next time around at the 2015worlds. What the world didn’t know, is what kind of a competitor Ashley Baerg is. She is still relatively new to the world of competitive water skiing, but she is not new at all to being a competitive athlete, having been a member of the national wheelchair basketball program already. When it came time to compete on the greatest stage the sport has to offer, Ashley was ready. She jumped 16.5m in the final, taking the gold medal for Canada by a nearly incompre-

hensible four metres. It was Canada’s only gold medal at the event.” While training to waterski in Milan, Baerg had a sense she might one day have to choose between basketball and waterskiing. This winter she chose to put the brakes on basketball for a season. “I took the year off of national team stuff just because I’ve been having headaches and double vision,” said Baerg. “It was just time to take a year off instead of struggling through that. I’ve struggled with it for a few years and finally this year I just said I can’t do it anymore. I’m getting up higher in the program and there’s a lot more expectations so I just said no, I will not do it this year.”

FUTURE GOALS

Medically, she hopes the issues can be resolved over the next year, but meanwhile she’s enjoying the break and having a lot less stress, which in turn is helping all around. “It was a hard decision, but I was able to do it in such a way that I can still get my foot in the door,” she said. Meanwhile, she’s getting amped up to do more waterskiing. Baerg did some training in Florida last year. There’s a Florida trip planned for March/ April but there isn’t a lot of funding, “It’s kind of up in the air right now, whether or not I’ll go, but definitely when our snow leaves and it gets warm out, I will definitely get back out on the water, that’s for sure.” With Baerg’s kind of drive, watch for more top ten moments and medals.

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 2014

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HILARY KLASSEN | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

DALMENY FURY SEASON ENDS

The Dalmeny Fury made a final valiant effort to topple the Rosthern Wheat Kings, in their best out of five playoff. But third game ended like the first two – with the Wheat Kings on top: the Fury lost 3 – 6. The teams went into the second period tied at two, and the Fury went ahead 3 – 2 briefly in the second. But the Wheat Kings netted a couple more goals in the second to take back the lead 4 – 3. With four minutes of play remaining, Rosthern scored again and now its 5 - 3. Dalmeny pulled their goalie with a minute and a half remaining, and Rosthern immediately scored on the empty net, making the final score 6 – 3 for the Wheat Kings. The Wheat Kings now take on the Prairie Outlaws while Bruno plays Shellbrook. Full schedule and scoresavalable at www.fchl. ca .

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Vipers’ Jared Hamm controls the puck while carrying a Stallion on his back during a game that took six periods to complete, February 22. The Vipers defeated the Stallions 5-4.

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It was the longest game in the Sask Valley Vipers threeyear history, needing six periods to edge the Saskatoon Stallions 5-4to take Game One of the Saskatchewan AA Bantam Hockey League playoff matchup on Saturday, February 22. The game started just after 8 p.m. on Saturday and ended at 12a.m. Sunday morning, leaving the team exhausted but excited for the win, said Vipers head coach Shaun Priel. “That was the longest game I have ever been involved in,” said Priel. “In total it was a 104 minute game. One thing that benefitted us was they had a shorter bench than we did. We just wore them down.” The Vipers started off strong in the opening period, scoring just over a minute into the game when Matthew Conlon and Jax Gipman connected to give the Vipers a 1-0lead. The Stallions pushed the Vipers back on their heels with their next two goals by Tanner Deck and Jake Leschyshyn, but the Vipers were able to pull a couple goals out of their bag of tricks on a tying goal by Tylin Cameron and a go-ahead goal by veteran Chance Adrian to end the first period at a close 3-2 score.

JAMES TARRANT | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

In the second period both teams dented the twine, including Cameron’s second of the night. The Vipers carried that lead deep into the third period when the Stallions evened up the score at 4-4. It took three more periods of hockey before Cameron scored his third goal of the night at the 6:08minute mark in period six to finally end the game 5-4. Priel thought his team played a strong game. “I was really happy with the way they played. We had some chances we didn’t finish, while

they finished their chances and that is why it was 4-4at the end of the third period,” said Priel. He said if there is anything he might tweak for Game Two it would be his team’s power play, positioning to capitalize on rebounds, get more pucks to the net and tighten the team’s neutral zone forecheck. “They kind of used a jail break kind of attitude. Their defencemen got the puck and all of a sudden all three of their forwards just broke our defensive zone, spun around and pushed our defencemen off the line,” said Priel.


CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 2014

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TERRY PUGH | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

The Warman Wildcats and Martensville Marauders Pee Wee hockey teams renewed their traditional rivalry during a Pee Wee “A” provincial playoff game in Martensville on Sunday, February 23. The WIldcats, the reigning provincial champions, won the game 8-1. The second game of the two-game, total-points series is scheduled for Sunday, March 2 at 5:00 p.m. at the Legends Centre in Warman. The winner of the series will go on to face the Battleford Barons in the provincial semi-final.

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P:

NOVICE LIONS WIN B-SIDE TITLE

The Warman Wildcat Lions defeated the host Saskatoon Awesome Aces 9-8 in a thrilling overtime game to win the B-side of the Aces Tier 3 tournament at Harold Latrace Arena in Saskatoon on Sunday, February 16. The Lions dropped their opening game of the tournament to Wakaw but responded later in the day Saturday with a victory over the Saskatoon Wild Colts. In the B-side semi-final Sunday morning, the Lions scored in overtime to edge the Lumsden-Bethune Lions 8-7 to set-up the exciting final. Front row (l-r): Asher Jenson, Sawyer Dennison, Samara Ryce, Calder Bula, Mikayla Christmann. Back row: Ryan Christmann (head coach), Leithan Larson, Mason Obrigewitch, Drake Ryce, Jack Rowsell, Andrew Anderson, Ryder Olynick, Brock Shoemaker, Jordan Bula (assistant coach). Not pictured: Liam Kleinsasser, Ellery Cadman, Cole Grona, William Leach, Riley Westeringh, Terry Jenson (assistant coach), Derrick Ryce (assistant coach), Justin Westeringh (assistant coach), Shawn Anderson (manager).


deadline

Mondays 12:00 Noon

$8.00/wk for the first 25 words 35¢/wk per word thereafter + GST THE

IAGL B DE

Run your word ad FrEE! 3 consecutive weeks with no changes, get the 4th week

how to PLACE your Ad In-person 109 Klassen St. West Warman Cash | Cheque | Money Order

E-mail ads@ccgazette.ca Email your ad then call us at 306-668-0575 Monday to Friday between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. (excluding holidays) and we will process payment to your credit card Do not send credit card information by email

telephone 306-668-0575

Classifieds CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 2014 • PAGE 14

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Tenders FOR SALE BY TENDER

Sealed Tenders will be accepted by Mennonite Trust Ltd. as Executor of the Estate of George Mierau, until 12:00pm on March 21, 2014, for the land NW 28-38-7-W3 in the RM of Corman Park. The property has an older yard site with buildings of no contributory value. It has site services of power and telephone. The property is being sold as is, and the purchaser must rely on their own inspection and knowledge of the property and not on the above or any particulars made by Mennonite Trust Ltd. All bids are to include a certified cheque payable to the estate for 5% of the offered price and indicate a desired possession date. Unsuccessful bids will be returned uncashed once the successful bidder(s) are contacted. All bids are subject to Executor and beneficiary approval, and the highest or any offer may not necessarily be accepted. All offers should be addressed to:

ESTATE OF GEORGE MIERAU c/o Mennonite Trust Ltd. P.O. Box 40 Waldheim SK S0K 4R0 Phone: 306-945-2080

Thank You Notes WARMAN DENTAL CLINIC Pat Stroud thanks Dr. Loretta Gray for her expertise in performance and advise; also, Denturist James G. Hoffart, LP, DD, Saskatoon 306-244-1717.

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Tenders 14025MM01

Call us at 306-668-0575 Monday to Friday between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. (excluding holidays) and we will process payment to your credit card Do not send credit card information by email

Land for sale by tender The Saskatchewan Ministry of Agriculture is now accepting tenders for purchase of vacant agricultural Crown land.

Fax 306-668-3997

Deadline for receipt of tenders is 2 p.m., April 3, 2014.

Fax your ad neatly printed or in typed format (please indicate how many weeks the ad is to run) to 306-668-3997 anytime and we will process payment to your credit card

For more information and a list of land, visit www.saskatchewan.ca/crownlands.

Postal Mail P.O. Box 1419 Warman, SK S0K 4S0

saskatchewan.ca

Cash | Cheque | Money Order

Send your ad neatly printed or in typed format (please indicate how many weeks the ad is to run)

Ad Classifications ANNOUNCEMENTS: Obituaries .........................1010 In Memoriam.................... 1020 Births................................ 1050 Anniversaries ................... 1060 Thank You Notes ............. 1070 Lost & Found ................... 1080 Tenders ............................ 1090 Legal Notices....................1100 General Notices................1110 Coming Events .................1120 WHAT’S HAPPENING: Personals ......................... 2020 Services Offered ............. 2040 Travel................................ 2060 MERCHANDISE: For Sale ............................ 3010 Pets .................................. 3020 Misc. Wanted...................3030 FARM & RANCH: Farm Equipment .............. 4010 Livestock.......................... 4020 Feed and Seed ................ 4030 Lawn and Garden ............ 4040

REAL ESTATE: Homes/Condos for Sale . 5010 Homes/Condos For Rent5020 Apartments For Rent....... 5030 Land For Sale .................. 5040 Commercial Property...... 5050 Recreation Property........5060 Land Wanted ................... 5070 Land For Rent .................. 5080 Wanted to Rent................5090 TRANSPORTATION: Autos For Sale ................. 6010 Vehicles Wanted .............. 6020 Motorcycles/ATVs ...........6030 Recreational Vehicles ..... 6040 Boats/Motors .................. 6050 Snowmobiles ...................6060 Auto Parts ........................ 6070 EMPLOYMENT: Work Wanted ................... 7010 Child Care ........................ 7020 Business Opportunities .. 7030 Career Training ................ 7040 Careers ............................ 7050 AUCTIONS: Auction Sales................... 8010

Advertisements and statements contained herein are the sole responsibility of the persons or entities that post the advertisement and the Clark’s Crossing Gazette does not make any warranty as to the accuracy, completeness, truthfulness or reliability of such advertisements.

1110

General Notices

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1100

Legal Notices NOTICE TO CREDITORS:

Estate of Nettie Fehr In the estate of NETTIE FEHR, late of Warman, formerly of Rosthern, in the Province of Saskatchewan, deceased. All claims against the above estate, duly verified by statutory declaration and with particulars and valuation of security held, if any, must be sent to the undersigned before March 10, 2014.

SANDERSON BALICKI PARCHOMCHUK

Solicitors for the Executors in the Estate of Nettie Fehr 718 Railway Avenue, P.O. Box 779 Rosthern, SK S0K 3R0

1120

Gazette CLARK S CROSSING CROSSING

(306) (306)668-0575 688-0575

Coming Events LEARN OF GOD’S plan & purpose for this earth. w w w . t h e christadelphians.org.

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Calling all Competitive soCCer players in the valley

COLOUR COPYING

Coming Events

Services

We are pleased to announce that a new competitive soccer club

valley United soccer Club is presently accepting registrations for the 2014 outdoor soccer season. If your boy or girl is between the ages of 9 - 17, please contact vusc.sk@gmail.com for more info. Evaluations will be held in Warman on March 9, 2014 1120

BIG RIVER FISH DERBY on Cowan Lake Saturday, March 22, 2014. For info. visit: www.bigriver.ca or email: krienkemaisie@ sasktel.net. To register call: 306-479-7004. BOOK LAUNCH: A History of the Defenceless Anabaptists from the time of the Apostles to the Present by Walter Klaassen at Bethany Manor, Saskatoon on March 9 at 2:30 p.m. Mennonite Historical Society of Sask. website. CRAFT SHOW VENDORS WANTED - Join the Biggest Little Craft Show in Saskatchewan! Homespun Craft Show in Carlyle, SK is currently seeking new vendors for the September 20th & 21st 2014 show. Deadline: March 31st 2014. For more information please visit www.homespuncanada.ca or call (306) 453-2557. DALMENY LADIES BONSPIEL March 14-15-16. $160/team. For more info or to register call Bev at 306-254-2642 or Angela at 306-254-2720 Music night at the Drop In Centre in Warman. February 28, 7pm with the Unruh Family. $5.00 per person. Refreshments after. PLANNING AN EVENT? Tell everyone about it in Coming Events. Ads start at $8 per week, reach over 40,000 readers. (306) 668-0575 or email ads@ccgazette.ca. Deadlines are Mondays at noon.

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

Call 668-0575 Fax 668-3997

Save money and avoid city traffic and lineups!

Gazette CLARK S CROSSING

109 Klassen St. W, Warman Monday - Friday 9:00 a.m. til 5:00 p.m. (Closed from 12 - 1 p.m.) Tel: (306) 668-0575 Fax: (306) 668-3997 Email: ads@ccgazette.ca

2020

Coming Events Personals ANNUAL LOW GERMAN AUCTION. March 7, 2014 at Osler Community Hall. Doors & food booth open at 7:00p.m. Auction starts at 7:30. Donations gratefully accepted. Proceeds go to Valley Country School. Josh or Colleen (306) 225-2025

Full service colour copying while you wait or for pick-up later

AVAILABLE BACHELORETTES Looking for someone you cannot wait to see again! Mary is 43 with one son, Zack, who is 12. He is the love of my life and we are very active. I am divorced, upbeat, & positive. I love outdoor activities such as horse-riding, fishing, football, and movie nights. I have a great desire to retire on a farm. I have a large family who are all very successfully and have great careers. My mother instilled in me how important it is to have a career, but I would have been just as happy being a farmer’s wife like my grandmother. I want to share that with a loving man who truly wants me in his life. I love knowing that I belong to a man who loves me as much as I love him. Ready to Join, Ready to Meet, Ready for Love 100% confidential, 100% offline, 100% Personalized

Matchmakers Select 1888-916-2824 www.selectintroductions.com Agriculture, remote, country, rural. Est 14 Years. Guaranteed Service, Customized Memberships, Thorough Screening Process.

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Services The Disability Tax Credit Allows for: $1,500 Yearly Tax Credit $15,000 Refund (On Avg) Covers: -Hip/Knee Replacements, - Arthritic knees, hips, hands, or shoulders, - COPD, other Disabling Conditions

For Help Applying 1-844-453-5372

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For Sale BOSCH Mixers $229 & up, VITMIX Blenders $479 & up, spiral slicers, Omega Juicers $229 & up, BUNN Coffee makers Magic Mill/Assistent Mixers. Call Hometech 1-888-692-6724 Regina. FIREWOOD FOR SALE: Poplar $150/cord; willow and maple $200/cord. (306) 7175298. FOR SALE Small Square Bales. Alfalfa/brome/ crested wheat mix. Hay has always been shedded. Great horse hay. Close to Saskatoon. $3.50/bale . Call (306) 260-7831 PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS reach over 550,000 readers weekly. Call The Gazette at 306-668-0575 or email ads@ccgazette.ca for details. RURAL WATER TREATMENT. Patented iron filters, softeners, distillers, “Kontinuous Shock” Chlorinator, IronEater. Patented whole house reverse osmosis. Payment plan. 1-800-BIGIRON (244-4766); www.BigIronDrilling.com. View our 29 patented & patent pending inventions. Since 1957. STEEL BUILDING SALE: ”The Big Year End Clear Out!” 20x22 $4,259. 25x24 $4,684. 30x34 $6,895. 35x36 $9,190. 40x48 $12,526. 47x70 $17,200. One End wall included. Pioneer Steel, 1-800668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca. STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL BUILDINGS 60% OFF! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1800-457-2206 www.crown steelbuildings.ca.

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

Western Commodities 877-695-6461 Visit our website @

www.westerncommodities.ca


Classifieds

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 2014

DEADLINE: MONDAY 12 NOON

HOW TO PLACE YOUR AD

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

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

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Feed And Seed Homes / Condos Business HEATED CANOLA For Rent Opportunities WANTED!!

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

5010

Homes / Condos For Sale Hafford 1,140 Sq. Ft. Bungalow 3 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath; 2013 high efficiency furnace and water heater; water softener; central vac; attached garage. Leave message 306-384-4512. HAVE SOME STUFF to sell? Advertise them in the Classifieds and watch it disappear quick! Call The Gazette (306) 668-0575. ONLY A FEW units left! 55plus adult community. Ground level ranchers. www.diamondplace.ca. 306241-0123, Warman, SK.

CANADIAN MANUFACTURED backed by 10 year warranty -multi family, single section, motel style homes -Qualify for C.M.H.C. Financing CALL NOW for Special Spring Pricing Ask us about how you can receive up to to $1500 on upgrades! 1.800.249.3969 www.medallion-homes.ca Hwy 2 South Prince Albert

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Homes / Condos For Rent 410/412 4TH AVENUE “Basement suite” Rosthern 2 bedrooms, 5 appliances, parking, sm. pets, $850 + electric and water heat. Across from Rosthern High School. Two available immediately. Brand new! (306) 956-0044. WARMAN: One bedroom condo. 5 appliances. F/P and A/C. Own driveway. Positively no smoking and no pets. Seniors Preferred. Phone (306) 221-2637 or (306)229-0991.

303 Main Street “Townhouse" Langham 2 bedroom, 5 appliances, balcony, parking, sm. pets, $975 + electricity. Available immediately (306) 956-0044.

5-506 Centennial Blvd “Townhouse” Warman 2 bedroom. F/S, upstairs W/D, dishwasher. Garage, rear facing & quiet, $1,397 + electricity. Available immediately (306) 956-0044. THE RADISSON HOUSING AUTHORITY has 1 & 2 bedroom Senior suites for rent that have fridge, stove, washer, and dryer included. Rent is determined by income, and includes heat, water, sewer, and parking. Pets are not allowed. Application forms available from Radisson Housing or the Town of Radisson office. Contact Chyanne at (306) 827-2229 for more information.

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Land For Sale FARMLAND WANTED NO FEES OR COMMISSIONS! SUMMARY OF SOLD PROPERTIES Central - 191 1/4’s South - 75 1/4’s South East - 40 1/4’s South West - 65 1/4’s North - 6 1/4’s North West - 12 1/4’s East - 51 1/4’s FARM AND PASTURE LAND AVAILABLE TO RENT

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

6010

Autos For Sale Guaranteed approval drive away today! We lend money to everyone. Fast approvals, best interest rates. Over 500 vehicles sale priced for immediate delivery OAC. 1877-796-0514. www.yourapprovedonline.com.

6070

Auto Parts Wrecking auto-trucks: Parts to fit over 500 trucks. Lots of Dodge, GMC, Ford, imports. We ship anywhere. Lots of Dodge, diesel, 4x4 stuff. Trucks up to 3 tons. NorthEast Recyclers, 780-8750270, Lloydminster.

For Sale: The Wakaw Recorder, a weekly newspaper located in central Saskatchewan with over 1600 subscribers. For more information contact Marjorie (306) 233-4325.

7050

Careers Attention Semi Operators! Are you looking to downsize? Haul RVs from USA to western Canada! 5-6 day round trip. Looking for 1 ton and 3 ton O/O. 1-800-8676233; www.roadexservices. com. EXPERIENCED PARTS PERSON required for a progressive auto/industrial supplier. Hired applicant will receive top wages, full benefits and RRSP bonuses working 5 day work week, plus moving allowances. Our 26,000 sq.ft. store is located 2.5 hours NE of Edmonton, AB. See our community at LacLaBicheRegion.com. Send resume to: Sapphire Auto, Box 306, Lac La Biche, AB, T0A 2C0. Email: hr@sapphireinc.net. Long haul SEMI DRIVERS AND OWNER OPS REQUIRED to haul RVs and general freight. O/O paid 85% of invoiced amount with open invoice policy. Signing Bonus currently being offered to O/O. Drivers paid 40¢/running mile + pick/drop/border. Benefits, co fuel cards and subsidized insurance. Must have ability to cross border. Call 800867-6233; www.roadexservices.com.

7050

Careers TACO TIME HIRING! 5 F/T food counter attendant Martensville/Warman. $11-$12/hr depends on the experience - Employe r willing to train. Operate the POS, take customer's order, peel, cut, prepare and heat customer's orders, restaurant clean-up (equipment, floors and trash). Some secondary education needed. Send resumes to TacoTimeMWY@gmail .com PUT YOUR EXPERIENCE to work! The job service for people aged 45 and over across Canada. Free for candidates. Register now at: www.thirdquarter.ca or Call Toll-Free: 1-855-286-0306.

DeaDline

for placing Classified Ads is Monday at 12 p.m. Heavy Duty Mechanic/Apprentice required for preventative maintenance, repair and service of heavy equipment fleet. Experience with CAT, JD, and Hitachi. Appropriate credentials and/or certifications. Valid drivers license. Both camp and shop locations. Service truck and accommodations provided. Wage negotiable. Send work references and resume to: Bryden Construction, Box 100, Arborfield, Sk. S0E 0A0; Fax: 306-769-8844 Email: brydenconstruct@ xplornet.ca

7050

Careers

Cashier Position

Hague Service Center We are looking for a cashier to work the graveyard shift. Duties also include serving customers and cleaning.

Please drop off resumes in store: Hwy 11 North, 100 N Hague Access Hague SK Or call to speak with the manager during day hours: (306)225-2272

ICED CAPP RESTAURANTS LTD.

o/a Tim Hortons 101 Central Street East, Warman SK S0K 4S0

Food Counter Attendant

Full Time/Part Time/Shift Work Nights/Overnights/Early Mornings/Weekends 15 positions available $10.25 - $11.00/hr. + Benefits Wage based on experience/availability Apply in-person or via email to: Iced.capp.restaurants@gmail.com

15

This Week’s C R O S S W O R D 5. Lack of moral standards in a society 1. Boring routine 6. A rascal 4. Back talk 7. X100 = 1 tala 8. Emerald Isle 9. River of Haikou, China 10. Snow leopard 11. 1/20 of an ancient shekel 10. Lout 12. Stockings 13. Language of Apia 13. Capital of Chile 14. Relating to NH2 15. Spanish for river 15. British Air Aces 18. 12th month (abbr.) 16. Woman (French) 19. Skilled nurse 17. Cheese skins 21. Unit of precipitation 18. Deafening noise 22. Corpuscle count (abbr.) 19. Cheeky talk 23. Sweet potato 20. Early photograph 26. God of fields & woods 24. Basics 27. Dream sleep 25. 007’s Flemming 26. Photograph (slang) 27. Male sheep 28. Norse sea goddess 29. Small cask 30. Ch. Osgood hosts 37. Confederate soldier 38. Radioactivity unit 39. Chocolate tree 40. Express surprise 41. Express delight 42. Mary mourning Jesus 43. 18th century indoor cap 45. Thanjavur University 46. Skilled 47. Hindu mother goddess 48. Follow by one’s foot 49. Born of

Across

28. Polish or stroke 29. Kilo yard (abbr.) 30. Member of U.S. Navy 31. Express pleasure 32. Written acknowledgment (abbr.) 33. Neptune’s closest satellite 34. O’Neill play “The ____ Cometh” 35. Homegrown 36. Goalkeeper 37. __ Island, U.S. State 40. Far East nursemaid 41. Food grain 44. 2 stripe rank (abbr.)

Down

1. Respect 2. Azotemia 3. Exhausting 4. Accumulation

Target customers who are smart and know the answers...your business could be here! Call The Gazette advertising team at (306) 668-0575

Horoscopes

FOR ENTERTAINMENT PURPOSES ONLY

CAPRICORN December 22– January 19

Capricorn, you want to play outside of the rules this week. You normally like to follow a relatively traditional course, so this catches others off guard.

AQUARIUS January 20– February 18

You don’t always have the patience to stick with the same routine, Aquarius. That means others cannot expect you to conform to their whims if they want you as a friend.

PISCES February 19– March 20

Pisces, you may need to sacrifice some security for a chance to have a memorable experience. Do something out of the ordinary.

ARIES March 21– April 19

You want more than you can acquire this week and your desires may lead you astray. It is important to exercise restraint, even if you get a thrill from living on the edge.

TAURUS April 20– May 20

Taurus, make a concerted effort to improve your focus in the weeks ahead. There is much to lose if you cannot tackle the tasks at hand, particularly at the workplace.

GEMINI May 21– June 21

It’s unlike you to slow down, so don’t be surprised when friends start looking at you curiously after you take your foot off the gas. Your free spirited nature will soon return.

sudoku

CANCER June 22–

July 22

Find a routine that works for you and then stick with it. There is no need to reinvent the wheel, and when actions become automatic, you can focus on other things.

LEO July 23– August 22

A need for attention could get the better of you, Leo. A little humility goes a long way and can give others a good image of you.

VIRGO August 23– September 22

Virgo, you can differentiate between right and wrong, but your judgement might be off this week. Rely on your intuition, but don’t make any big decisions without thinking.

LIBRA September 23– October 22

it may seem like you are being led astray by one thing after another, when all you want is to focus on one task at a time. Find a way to block out any and all distractions .

SCORPIO October 23– November 21

Scorpio, work on a creative project with a sweetheart or friend early in the week. Ideas will flow easily and your imaginations will soar together. It is a productive pairing.

SAGITTARIUS November 22– December 21

This is not your week to mix love and money, Sagittarius. In fact, keep the two as separate as possible, and exercise caution before lending anyone money.

THIS WEEK’S ANSWERS


Classifieds

16

DEADLINE: MONDAY 12 NOON

HOW TO PLACE YOUR AD

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

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

7050

Careers

Part-time Contract Positions

The City of Warman is currently accepting applications/resumes for Part-time Contract Positions within the Parks and Recreation Department. Child Minding Staff – Qualified Child Minding Staff will be responsible to plan, supervise and carry out activities for children who will be attending the Child Minding room. Before & After School Staff – Qualified Before & After School Staff will assist the Before & After School Leader with supervision and carrying out activities for the children who will be attending the Before & After School Program Birthday Party Leaders – Qualified Birthday Party Leaders will plan & lead birthday parties as they are booked Toddler/Child/Youth Leaders – Qualified leaders will be hired to plan, organize and lead various programs as set out by the Program Coordinator These positions require evening and weekend work by a highly motivated, energetic team player with very strong public relation skills and are very organized. A criminal record check is required for all persons that are hired. Preference will be given to candidates that posses a current CPR & First Aid certificate. Applications will be accepted until suitable candidates are found. Please deliver your resume with cover letter to the Legends Centre located at 701 Centennial Blvd, email coralieb@warman.ca or mail to the address listed below. For further information on the positions please call 933-2129.

City of Warman c/o Coralie Bueckert #1 – 701 Centennial Blvd N. Warman, Saskatchewan S0K 4S2 Phone: (306)933-2129 | Fax: (306)933-2245 Email: coralieb@warman.ca The City of Warman wishes to thank all persons that apply, however, only those selected for an interview will be notified.

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Careers

Auction Sales WW1451

AUC TION SASKATOON SERVICE STATION

EXTRAVAGANZA

Lilydale Inc - A Sofina Foods Company Is currently seeking full-time Production Workers for their chicken plant in Wynyard, Sask. Starting wage is 13.84/ hr with a comprehensive benefits package and pension program. All applicants welcome! Call Linda @ (306) 554-2555 EXT 238 for more info Send Resumes to: Linda Karakochuk Sofina Foods Inc Box 760 Wynyard, SK SOA 4T0 Fax: (306) 554-3958 Email: LKarakochuk@sofinafoods.com

AUCTION SALE SATURDAY, MARCH 8 10:00 AM COSMO CIVIC CENTRE

3310 Laurier Dr., Saskatoon, SK Genuine Case Eagle, Restored 5 Gal. Fry Mae West Pump, Restored G&B Red Indian Pump, Red Indian Globe, Air Meter, Dealership Signs and Promos, General Store Items, Soda Fountain Items, Peddle Cars, Jar Racks and Signs and Dozens of Good Quality Collector Tins. Over 300 Quality Items in one Location. Check out www.bodnarusauctioneering.com for 250+ posted pictures.

WWW.BODNARUSAUCTIONEERING.COM

Prairie View School plans family dance Prairie View School’s School Community Council is pleased to provide an evening of family fun for families in Dalmeny by hosting our annual family dance. From 6:30PM-8:00PM on Thursday February 27, families are invited to our “Wild West Family Dance”. Students need to bring their parent(s)/guardian(s) in order to attend. The school will be decorated and students will also have the opportunity to dress up in

PL #318200 SK

FREDERICK BODNARUS 306-975-9054 (OFFICE) 306-227-9505 (CEllUlAR) 877-494-2437 (TOll FREE)

the western theme at school on February 27. A small concession stand will be available for families. The purpose of the School Community Council is to support student learning success and well-being and encourage parent and community involvement and engagement in their school. Community members are welcome to contact any member to share their interests and issues regarding student learning at Prairie View School.

ON YOUR COMPUTER, SMARTPHONE OR TABLET READ US ONLINE FREE!

Gazette CLARK S CROSSING

www.ccgazette.ca

CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 2014

Prairie Central earns 36 medals at Sask. Winter Games The Prairie Central team, which includes athletes from the region surrounding the City of Saskatoon, earned a total of 36medals at the Saskatchewan Winter Games, which wrapped up last weekend in Prince Albert. The team earned 14Gold, 7Silver and 15Bronze medals. Prairie Central athletes earned gold medals in Alpine Skiing, Badminton, Biathlon, Cross Country Skiing, Figure Skating and Gymnastics. Silver medals were earned in Special Olympics Bowling, Figure Skating Dance, Judo, Snowboard Slopestyle and Wrestling. Brozne medals were won in Air Pistol shooting, Biathlon, Bowling, Curling, Gymnastics, Judo, Snowboarding and Table Tennis. Team Regina led the pack at the week-long Winter Games, earning a total of 89medals (28gold, 30silver and 31bronze), followed closely by Team Saskatoon with 87medals (38gold, 25 silver and 24bronze). Team Lakeland had 70 medals, Rivers West had 67 medals, South West had 44, South East had 37medals, Parkland Valley had 13medals and Team North had 10 medals.

Team Prairie Central medal count Gold MEDals Event Name Alpine Skiing Slalom - Day 1 U12 Male Taitt Radwell Alpine Skiing Slalom - Day 2 U12 Male Taitt Radwell Alpine Skiing Dual Slalom U12 Male Taitt Radwell Badminton Team Mixed Team Prairie Central Biathlon Sprint Race Junior Female Ruby Beyer Biathlon Mass Start Junior Female Ruby Beyer Cross Country Ski Free Technique Sprint Midget Male Adam Morris Figure Skating Free Skate - Class 1 Male Damien Bueckert Figure Skating Dance - Class 2 Mixed Mozdzen/Waskowic Figure Skating Dance - Class 3 Mixed Shmon/Hopkins Gymnastics Team Team Mixed Team Prairie Central Gymnastics All Around Rhythmic Gymnastics Female Tara Czemeres Gymnastics Event Finals - Free Exercise Rhyth. Female Tara Czemeres Gymnastics Event Finals - Hoop Rhythmic Female Tara Czemeres Silver medals Bowling Special “O” Team Co-ed Figure Skating Dance - Class 2 Mixed Judo Individual Competition -45kg Female Judo Team Male Judo Skills Competition -50kg Female Snowboarding Slopestyle Day 1 U14 Male Wrestling Individual Competition 57kg Female

Team Prairie Central Thiele/Buck Brenna Bagnell Team Prairie Central Brenna Bagnell Brock Hearn Savannah Chouinard

Bronze medals Air Pistol Team Female Biathlon Sprint Race Juvenile Male Biathlon Mass Start Juvenile Male Bowling Team Male Curling Female Gymnastics All Around Trampoline Gymnastics Judo Individual Competition -40kg Male Judo Individual Competition -50kg Male Judo Individual Competition -60kg Male Judo Individual Competition +60kg Male Snowboarding Slopestyle Day 1 U14 Female Snowboarding Slopestyle Day 2 U14 Female Snowboarding Big Air U14 Female Snowboarding Big Air U14 Male Table Tennis Team Junior Female

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Continued from page 3

Fortune Minerals open house jection well the company expects to use. “We’re using the best class that we know of for injection wells,” said Schryer. “It’s a very safe system, a very tried and true system that is operating in many locations in the province. Nothing new under the sun.” Fortune Minerals detailed an ongoing monitoring system to illustrate their claim that there will be no leakage into the Dalmeny aquifer. “We’re willing to sponsor a community monitoring program where we’ll take the data and we’ll give it to an independent group and they can hire their own consultant, and they can go through the data and make recommendations to Fortune minerals and Saskatchewan environment about the performance of our facility,” said Schryer.

The company must present a decommissioning plan as part of their licensing phase. “We can’t get a permit until we have a decommissioning plan, and we can’t get a permit until we have a security bond in place in order to back up that plan,” added Schryer.

PROTEST LEAFLET

The handout from the protesters contained samples of the fine print in some of Fortune Minerals’ materials. The anonymous document highlighted a sampling of the company’s disclaimers: predictions and forecasts that may not come about as anticipated. One of them was “the risk that the environmental aspect of the SMPP may be greater than anticipated.”

ONGOING DIALOGUE

Schryer said the open house

is designed to be just the beginning of an ongoing conversation. “We want to show people that just because we got approved it’s not the end of the dialogue. This is just the beginning of a continuous dialogue, continuous interaction with the community because it can’t stop here. It needs to keep going; we need to have people participating in the monitoring so that they understand and they have comfort as we move forward.”

REZONING APPLICATION Part of that dialogue will include public notification from the RM and a public hearing about amending the bylaw for land use, which is the only decision the RM has. Hopefully sifting through the science and the facts will move people closer to the truth.


CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 2014

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FOR THE LOVE OF MUSIC

Hague songstress takes Telemiracle stage By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

Emma Gillingham loves to sing. And in early March, she’ll have the opportunity to showcase her talent to an entire province. The diminutive nine-year-old with an amazing voice will be a featured performer on Telemiracle 38. She’ll be taking the stage at Conexus Arts Centre in Rgina at 9:45a.m. on Sunday, March 2, which will be broadcast live on CTV across Saskatchewan. Gillingham, who lives with her mother and father and younger sister at Blumenthal, is a student at Hague Elementary School. She’s been singing since she was four years old, performed in her first music festival in Brandon, Manitoba at the age of five, and has received numerous awards and scholarships at the Sask Valley Music Festival and Saskatoon Music Festival over the past few years. She takes weekly vocal lessons from a music teacher in Saskatoon. After stealing the show at the Rosthern Hospital Foundation fundraiser last year, the talented youngster got her first taste

of the big stage when she performed at the Saskatoon Exhibition last summer during the “Rise to Fame” talent show. It was the first time she experienced the lights and professional sound equipment of a fullscale production in front of a large audience, and it made a big impression on her. “I loved it,” said Emma Gillingham. “It was so cool. It made me want to do it again. I can’t wait.” Emma is slated to perform “Somewhere out there,” a song from the 1986animated children’s movie, “An American Tail,” at Telemiracle. In addition to her vocal talents, the youngster plays piano and is starting to find her way as a budding songwriter. “I get a melody in my head and then I put words to the tune and make it rhyme,” she said. “I love writing my own songs.” Her dream is to become a professional musician when she grows up. “I don’t want to be an opera singer,” she said. “I want to be a pop singer.” Her music of choice is varied, ranging from Bon Jovi to Katy Perry and Celine Dion.

Emma’s mother, Sanne Gilingham, said Emma is a big influence on her youngest daughter, five-year-old Mia. “Mia wants to be like her big sister,” said Sanne Gillingham. “She sings and plays her guitar and makes up songs too. They’re quite close. Their birthdays are only one day apart, and they love singing together.” Sanne Gillingham said the community of Hague is very supportive of Emma’s Telemiracle appearance. “The Bigway grocery store is really helping out a lot by selling the Telemiracle helping hands and raising funds for the cause,” she said. Emma Gillingham is pumped about appearing on the provincially-televised show, and is also excited about helping other kids who need specialized care and equipment that the Kinsmen Telemiracle Foundation provides. “I’m really happy to be helping out,” she said with a grin. “It’s nice to know this is all going to a good cause. They do real special work for people who need help.” Another group at Telemiracle with a Warman connection is “In with the Old.

Nine-yearold Emma Gilllingham of Blumenthal, a small hamlet near Hague, is slated to perform on Telemiracle 38 at 9:45 a.m. on Sunday, March 2

TERRY PUGH | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

Community-based approach helps youthful offenders get on track By TERRY PUGH

tpugh@ccgazette.ca

Judith Morris of Martensville is a strong believer in fairness and justice. The Chair of the Valley West Community Justice Committee (VWCJC) has been a key person in the restorative justice organization since its founding in 2002. She started out as the Chair of the committee before handing over the reins to the late Earl Keeler of Delisle. During those years she served as secretary and administrator. For the past year, following Keeler’s untimely passing, she’s been back at the helm. “It has been rewarding,” said Morris in a recent interview. “I think this approach is a really good way to go. Lots of kids make mistakes, but they shouldn’t have to pay with a criminal record. The other positive aspect is that this process

allows the victim of crime to have a say. It really helps in the healing process.” The VWCJC is one of several organizations across the province that facilitate “alternative measures” as a way of dealing proactively with incidents of crime. According to Saskatchewan Justice, alternative measures offer adults accused of a criminal offence the opportunity to take responsibility for their behaviour and address the harm that has been committed. These adults participate in a program that resolves cases within a community agency or with community participation. These programs attempt to: balance the needs of victims, the accused and their communities; and ensure that society is protected. Morris said the VWCJC deals primarily with non-violent youth who pay their debt to

society by working community service hours. The committee has a good relationship with the communities in the area, and notes the caseload has been fairly stable over the past couple of years. “The communities have really stepped on board,” she said. “We have representatives on our board from Langham, Osler, Warman and other communities. The communities have also been very good at helping us find placements for the youth so they can put in their hours.” But the work is only part of the equation, notes Morris. The other half is the mediation, which involves the offender coming face to face with their victims so they can accept full responsibility for their actions. “This program offers offenders the opportunity to pay for their mistake and not have a criminal record if they com-

plete the program,” she said. “The healing process is a plus as well. The court system doesn’t really allow the victim to have a say, but in this program the victim of the crime is a big part of the process and they have a voice in the outcome. That’s the best part of it. They get to heal. Crime impacts on people. It’s more than just damaging property. It impacts your sense of security and everything. This program addresses those issues in a way that strengthens the community.” Morris is very familiar with the justice system. She works in the Martensville office of the Warman-Martensville RCMP detachment, and facilitates communication between the committee and the police service. The VWCJC recently added a thrd volunteer mediator to its stable of individuals who de-

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vote their time and effort to the cause. The real challenge, said Morris, is ensuring good communication with the provincial Prosecutor’s Office to facilitate cases that are appropriate for the VWCJC. “We have had trouble in the past getting files from the Prosecutor’s Office,” said Morris, “But hopefully that is changing. We’re working on finding a better way to distribute the files, because in the end, it’s the prosecutors that allocate the files and they don’t always have a lot of time to devote to it. Plus, prosecutors are always changing, and we have to keep reintroducing ourselves and letting them know what we do.” The VWCJC is part of an informal network of like-minded organizations across the province. In late January, a twoday conference for these volunteer-based agencies was held in

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 2014

Warman High School March 2014 Newsletter Dear Parents, Students and Community Members: The purpose of our newsletter is to provide all residents in Warman, Osler & area with information as to what is happening not only in education, but in business, sport and community. We believe it is important that as a learning and highly-involved community we share this information with everyone, not just the parents of students. Please feel free to call us at the school (933-2377) if you have suggestions or information for our newsletter. W.H.S Website www.spiritsd.ca/warmanhigh — W.H.S daily announcements, photos and more! WHS Running Track – Interested in walking or running? Please purchase a “Track Pass” from Warman High School. Cost is $30.00. This pass is good for the entire school year. The available times are 6:00 – 9:00 am. & 5:00 – 9:00 pm., Monday – Friday. Please remember that no outdoor footwear or strollers will be permitted. Track re-opens Tuesday, September 10, 2013. Bus Lane Parking—We would appreciate it if parents would NOT park in the bus lane when picking up or dropping off your child/children from school. We encourage you to use the south entrance of the school. If you need to pick up your child, please wait until 3:15 to use the bus lane as we have 11 buses that need to be able to access the bus lane. Also, when you are entering the bus lane, please remember that the traffic is ONE WAY and that you MUST enter from Klassen Street. Entering from the Central Street cases traffic jams. ATTENTION: BUS STUDENTS Bus Cancellation notices All bus cancellations are prominently posted on the Prairie Spirit website (www.spiritsd.ca) by 7 a.m. each school day. Only rural busing students will be called by their bus driver in the event of a cancellation; in-town busing students must consult the website for cancellation notices. Cancellation announcements are also provided to FM radio stations: The Bull 92.9 and C95/Rock 102 and AM stations: News Talk 650 CKOM and CJWW 600. Winter Apparel A reminder to students and parents to dress appropriately for the weather. Students are coming to school dressed inadequately for weather conditions. Library Do you have 2013 magazine back issues that appeal to teenagers in a school setting? Stop by the WHS Library with your donations. Do a good thing for education and the environment. W.H.S. School Community Council — Our next meeting is being held on Wednesday, March 19th at 6:30 p.m. in Rm. 210 at WHS. Everybody is welcome to attend! Please visit www.spiritsd.ca/whs/ for more information on school happenings and the SCC. Please become an involved parent in your child’s education. WHS, Wednesday, March 26, 6:30 – 8:30 pm. This workshop is intended for both Primer for Life: lessons to learn before I move out! parents and teens to attend. Parents will have the opportunity to discuss with their children, cell phone bills, first car, credit cards and how to get a credit rating. To register please call Nicole at 306-652-5448 or email financial.literacy@READSaskatoon.com WHS Grad Information

Grad 2014 - Wednesday, June 25, 2014! **CHANGES TO GRAD: Due to the high cost of rental equipment and other factors, the Grad Ceremonies will be held at the Warman High School as in the past. Only the Grad Banquet will be held at the Warman Legends Centre. We are in the process of figuring out cost per banquet ticket and the number of tickets each grad will receive. Once that information is compiled, we will set ticket sale days that will be posted on the school website, put in this newsletter, and we will send a message on the auto-dialer.

Grad Parents: If any of you are interested in organizing a BBQ the day prior to Grad for Grads only, please let Mrs. Morrow know. Also, if you want to plan/organize a Chemical Free Grad activity after the Grad Banquet, let Mrs. Morrow know. There is money available to use for this type of event. Please check the Warman High School website for updates. If you have any questions, you can contact Lara Morrow at lara.morrow@spiritsd.ca or Susan Bayne at susan.bayne@spiritsd.ca or call (306) 933-2377.

**Please check the Grad Page on the Warman High School website for updates.

Cheerleading The Warman High School Cheerleading team has been practising since October. We are looking forward to an exciting 2013-14 season and plan to attend the following: COMPETITIONS ACA West Edmonton Competition (Edmonton) Provincials (North Battleford)

March 7-9 March 22

Pupsel Wrestling Tournament On March 15th Warman High School is hosting the Pupsel Wrestling Tournament. This is a province wide wrestling event for boys and girls up to Grade 8. Up to 11 Warman wrestlers will competing this weekend. Come and and cheer them on! Senior Girls Basketball

The Senior Girls Basketball team will be starting their playoff push this weekend. Conference playoffs are on Saturday March 1st at North Battleford Comp. The girls play John Paul II at 10am. The girls are hoping to host Regional playoffs in Warman next weekend if all goes according to plan. The girls have had a very successful season due to their hard work and dedication. The team is quite a young, skilled squad who have shown a lot of heart on the court. Please come out and cheer them on! Work Experience Thank you to the many employers who provided workplace experience for WHS students in Semester 1. Semester 2 students will be going to work beginning in March. Please contact Susan Bayne at 933-2377 if you are interested in having a Work Experience Student. 19th Annual Co-ed Hockey Tournament The Nineteenth Annual Warman High School SRC Co-Ed Hockey Tournament will be held on Thursday, March 20th, 2014. The excitement of the games and the friendly competition will be a drawing card for players and spectators alike. To register or for more information please call Tyler Scheidt or Michael Collins at 933-2377. WHS Athletics Warman High School athletics is now on twitter! You can find the scores for all athletic teams on twitter @warmanwolverine

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CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 2014

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What is an Emergency Management Officer’s role? By JAMES TARRANT james@ccgazette.ca

Have you ever wondered what an Emergency Management Officer’s responsibilities are? An (EMO) is a person who is in charge of an emergency plan to maintain public safety by working with a team of emergency professionals to anticipate and respond to threats including, acts of terrorism, natural disasters, epidemics and major industrial accidents. Under the province’s Emergency Planning Act every municipality is required to have an EMO plan and appoint an EMO management official, says Dwayne McKay, commissioner of emergency management and fire safety for the Government of Saskatchewan. This role can be filled by anyone who is able to bring together experts in particular areas that would need to come together for an emergency,” said McKay. McKay explained that the provincial EMO officer’s role is really to support local munici-

palities. “The Emergency Planning Act identifies responsibilities and roles for each level of government, specifically for municipalities,” said McKay “In very large incidents it requires extraordinary powers and decisions well beyond the capacity of a municipality, which is where we step in.” Right now the province is monitoring the snow pack, watching precipitation and developing a EMO plan to understand what the impacts will be for the spring runoff in a couple of months.

FEBRUARY FORECAST

On February 13, the province’s Water Security Agency (WSA) released its February forecast for spring runoff and predicted an above-normal runoff for the Saskatoon, North Battleford and Prince Albert regions. The forecasted runoff will also have a significant impact on Warman, Martensville and the RM of Corman Park, said

John Garnet appointed Corman Park Police Chief The Corman Park Police Commission announced on Thursday, February 20 that John Garnet has been hired as the Police Chief for the Corman Park Police Service. Chief Garnet was officially sworn in on Thursday, February 19 at the regular Commission meeting. Garnet, who had been the Acting Chief of Police since March of 2013, has been with the Corman Park Police Service since 2006, having previously served with the Saskatoon City Police for 25years. Corman Park Police Commission Chairman Collin Hirschfeld said “The Police Commission is extremely excited to have Chief Garnet in place, and looks forward to con-

tinuing the positive work of the Police Service under his leadership.” The Corman Park Police Service has been in existence since 1970, providing 24 hour, fullservice policing to the Rural Municipality of Corman Park, as well as working alongside neighboring services and the RCMP. The service currently has six members, serving the approximately 8,500 residents of the R.M., enforcing federal, provincial, and municipal statutes. The Corman Park Police Service reports to the Corman Park Police Commission, a five member board made up of three R.M. Councillors and two Council appointed Corman Park ratepayers.

Minister responsible for the WSA Ken Cheveldayoff. “We have concerns because those areas have many closed basins, where water has nowhere to go,” said Cheveldayoff. “We are particularly concerned about the RM of Corman Park because it is a very flat area with little natural drainage.” Cheveldayoff said he has met recently with Corman Park Reeve Judy Harwood about his concerns and said he will work closely with the RM and area. One of the most common emergencies in the province over the past five years have been flooding emergencies, which McKay said has been unusual. Since 2010 he said there has been increased snowfall and water issues in the southern re-

gions of the province. McKay said in more recent years, huge snowfall and flooding has moved north. “Last year in the Prince Albert, Blaine Lake, Duck Lake and Rosthern areas we saw quite a bit of snow and as a result, flooding. Of course when you have that water tables are quite high.”

RURAL VERSUS URBAN

There are rural versus urban differences in how an EMO plan is carried out. McKay says a lot of it has do with the population and the number of personnel that can assist in an emergency. Often times there is more interaction in small urban and rural areas in terms of dealing with major incidents that might

impact them, he said. “Rural residents seem to be a little more independent in terms of looking after things so many of the calls we get for assistance in those areas are really related to significant impacts as opposed to small inconveniences,” said McKay.

TABLE TOP EXCERISES

Since McKay took on the EMO role in 2007 he said he has devised plans for a variety of emergencies including floods, train accident spills and forest fires. One valuable way to test an emergency plan for large disasters is Table Top exercises. The exercise involves creating a mock demonstration based on a real life emergency to test for weaknesses in the emergency

plan’s execution. McKay said the province’s emergency plan is very well defined with respect to flooding. He said on an annual basis when there is a flooding event the province conducts an afteraction review, which gives the opportunity for all emergency professionals to sit down and look at the emergency from different perspectives to see what worked and what didn’t. Over the years he has noticed an increasing trend of people becoming more proactive about how to handle emergencies. “There is nothing like a disaster to get people focused. We have seen this right across the province where a community has experienced a forest fire or flood and demanded more training,” said McKay.

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RCMP project aimed at tracking drowning victims By JAMES TARRANT james@ccgazette.ca

The RCMP “F” Division Major Crime, Historical Case Unit launched the second phase of a missing person research project on the South Saskatchewan River, February 19. The Historical Case Unit (HCU) is responsible for investigating unsolved murders and missing persons in Saskatchewan. The first phase of the project, which took place in the fall of 2013, involved placing a pig carcass, attached with a GPS and radio transmitter device, in the North Saskatchewan River (near North Battleford) and monitoring its movements and final resting location. The entry point for the second phase of the project took place on the launching dock at

the Saskatoon Canoe Club. The purpose of the project was to determine how far, and how quick a body could travel down the river before reaching its resting point. After a week of the pig carcass being placed in the river, the HCU recovered the pig on a sand bar, 20 km south of North Battleford. Currently there are six bodies that have been presumed drowned in the South Saskatchewan River and have not been recovered, said RCMP “F” Division and HCU Corporal Tyler Hadland. Data is picked up from the pig carcass by the radio transmitter towers located along rivers in Saskatchewan On the North Saskatchewan River there are permanent towers, but the SWSA has placed temporary towers at the Clark-

boro Ferry (near Warman) location and further sites north, said Hadland. The RCMP will also be able to track the pig by a GPS satellite transmitter where HCU officials can log into a website where it will show the pigs’ location every 30minutes. Hadland said the RCMP will be checking the website daily to check the pigs location and the flow rate. The data includes the distance the pig travelled, flow rate and temperature, which can be used in future missing person cases, where a person is believed to have drowned in the Saskatchewan River. “The Saskatoon Historical Case Unit has been annually searching the river by plane and by boat for the past number of years and we haven’t been able to recover any of the bod-

ies,” said Hadland. “It is quite a mystery as to where these bodies end up.” According to the RCMP, there are many variables to consider in predicting where a body may end up in the river. Besides tracking the pig carcass anoth-

er goal is to conduct this project a number of times with various water levels, flows and weather conditions in both the North and South Saskatchewan Rivers. “We have had bodies that we know have gone into the river in Saskatoon and recovered them by the Clarkboro Ferry near Warman,” said Hadland.

“It is really conceivable that the pig will travel a further distance than it had before. The flow rates this year are a lot higher so that will be a contributing factor.” The HCU’s intention is to monitor the pig carcass when the ice is off the river. If it stops moving then the carcass will be recovered earlier.

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*1,302/2 sq. ft., 3 bdrms, 3 baths * 1,309/2 sq. ft., 3 bdrms, 2 baths * MLS# 478493 * MLS# 478451 80 MARTENS CRESCENT 509 QUESSY DRIVE $294,900 MLS® $448,000 MLS®

LAKEVIEW

LOTS OF UPGRADES

• Book your garage now for spring • We pour concrete, from, shingle, apply siding/soffit and O/H doors • Or just purchase the Material package

WARMAN

CLASSY COMFORT

* 1,078/2 sq. ft., 4 bdrms, 3 baths * 990/2 sq. ft., 3 bdrms, 2 baths * 1,028 sq. ft., 3 bdrms, 2 baths *1,375 sq. ft., 3 bdrms, 2 baths * MLS# 480549 * MLS# 487627 * MLS# 487643 * MLS# 487512 102 CENTENNIAL STREET 308 1ST STREET E. 801 WEISDORFF PLACE 219 WOLLASTON PLACE $234,900 MLS® $229,900 MLS® $389,900 MLS® $379,900 MLS®

20000 DEPOSIT WILL HOLD 2013 PRICING $

LAMINATE FLOORING

99¢

•10 mm Clik • 2 Colours Final Clearance

199

$

SQ. FT.

/LN.FT

#1 VINYL SIDING

SPECIAL PURCHASE

4999

$

3 colors

/SQ.

DOOR & WINDOW WAREHOUSE – 100s of #1 quality surplus windows and doors at up to 1/2 price of retail – 15 sizes vinyl sliders in stock – If you are building check us out

SHINGLES

*WE OFFER ROOFTOP DELIVERY* *BEST RETAIL PRICES IN SASKATOON AND AREA*

2x4 Cedar Decking

2x6 Cedar Decking

109

69¢

$

LN. FT.

EPDM Rubber Up to 2000 SQ. FT. Rolls

20000

$

Ea

✶ ASK ABOUT OUR FREE CITY DELIVERY ✶

LN. FT.

Roof Snow Rakes *Telescopic” 16’

4499

$

Ea


Winterfest

THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 2014 • CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

WARMAN

Hundreds of residents of Warman turned out to the Legends Centre on Monday, February 17 to take part in the city’s annual Winterfest celebration. (Clockwise from top right) Warman Mayor Sheryl Spence and Warman City Manager Stanley Westby are interviewed by CBC Radio morning show hosts. Children enjoyed high-speed tobogganing down the hill outside the facility. The Warman FIrefighters Hose Monkeys team played a charity hockey game against the Montreal Canadiens Fan Club. Kids scramble around inside the bouncy castles. Face painting was a popular feature of the Warman Community Association booth. Youngsters try to throw mini-footballs through cutouts. (Gazette photos by Terry Jenson)


Dodge Dodge CityDodge Auto C City Au

THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 2014 • CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

BIG DEALBIG City Auto City Auto

Dodge Dodge

City EVENT Auto EVE City Auto Dodge City Dodge Auto CityDodge Auto Auto

BIG DEAL BIG DEAL

EVENT F1RST EVENT EVENTEVENTEVENTEVENTEVENT THE

2014 DODGE GRAND

2014 DODGE GRAND 2014CARAVAN DODGE GRAND

DEAL BIG DEALBIG DEALBIG DEAL BIGBIGDEAL CARAVAN

THE BIG STORE ON 8TH STREET WE WON’T BE UNDERSOLD

THE BIG NAV, THE BIG STORE STORE THE BIG STORE SAFETY SUNROOF, NO CHARGE TECH DVD ULTIMATE ON 8TH STREET ON FAMILY 8TH STREET ON ULTIMATE 8TH STREET PACKAGE FAMILY PACKAGE WE BE WE WON’T WON’T WE WON’T CLEAROUTBE PRICE CLEAROUTBE PRICE Was 38,435 CLEAROUT PRICE $30,690 Was 50,200 38,435 Was $30,690 Less $2,500 $28,190* $48,498* UNDERSOLD Less $2,500 No Charge DVD++ $28,190* UNDERSOLD $161 Bi-Weekly** $277 Bi-Weekly** No Charge DVD++ 2014 DODGE GRAND UNDERSOLD 2014 DODGE GRAND $161 Bi-Weekly** CARAVAN

NO CHARGE DVD

2014 DODGE 2014CARAVAN DODGEGRAND GRAND 2014 DODGE GRAND

CARAVAN CARAVAN PULL-AHEAD BONUS CASH

$1,000

NO NOCHARGE CHARGE NAV, DVD DVD SUNROOF, SAFETY TECH ULTIMATE PULL-AHEAD INTO A NEW ULTIMATE FAMILY ?????? FAMILY PACKAGE PACKAGE

Stock #P6656

Stock #P6656

$

$$

Stock #P1503

Stock #P6656 Stock #P6656

CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUTBE PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE WE WON’T $28,190* $28,190* $48,498* $161 UNDERSOLD $161Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly** $277 Bi-Weekly**

Was $38,435 Was $38,435 $30,690 $30,690 $ Less $2,500 Was 50,200 Less $2,500 No Charge Stock #P1503 DVD++ No Charge DVD++

2014 DODGE GRAND 2014 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN CARAVAN CARAVAN 2014 JEEP CHEROKEE 2013 RAM 2500 HD 2014 JEEP CHEROKEE 2014 DODGE GRAND 2013 RAM 3500 HD CREW PULL-AHEAD BONUS CASH 2014 JEEP CHEROKEE 2013 DODGE DART 2013 RAM 3500 HDLONGCREW PULL-AHEAD BONUS CASH 2013 RAM 2500 HD LONG2014 JEEP CHEROKEE SPORT 2013 RAM 3500 HD CREW CARAVAN HORN LTD CREW CAB 4X4 SPORT DUALLY 4X4 NAV, NO CHARGE NAV, CAB SPORT

CARAVAN

THE BIG STORE THE CARAVAN BIG STORE NO CHARGE CAB DUALLY 4X4 CARAVAN CARAVAN CARAVAN CARAVAN CAB SPORT DUALLY 4X4 HORN LTD CREW CAB 4X4 CABSUNROOF, DUALLY 4X4 PULL-AHEAD BONUS CASH DVD PULL-AHEAD BONUS CASH PULL-AHEAD BONUS CASH SAVE THE BIGBONUS STORE SAVE SAVE ORE PULL-AHEAD BONUS CASH PULL-AHEAD CASH SAVE SAFETY TECH SAVE SAVE 16,162 14,745 $1,000 16,162 $1,000 14,745 14,745 ONULTIMATE 8TH STREET 14,745 ON 8TH STREET $1,000 $1,000 $1,000 $1,000 FAMILY ON $1,000 8TH STREET EET PACKAGE WE WON’T BE WE WON’T BE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE WE WON’T BE BE WE WON’T BE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE Was 38,435 CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUTPRICE PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE $28,190* $48,498* CLEAROUT PRICE WE WON’T BE CLEAROUT CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE $30,690 PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE UNDERSOLD PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE WE WON’T BE 50,200 Was WE WON’T BE WE WON’T BE $56,379* WE WON’T BE $161 Bi-Weekly** $277 Bi-Weekly** Less $2,500 $28,190* $48,498* $24,690* WE WON’T BE UNDERSOLD $28,190* $48,498* $16,998* $56,379* $61,998* $28,190* $48,498* $24,690* $56,379* UNDERSOLD $28,190* $48,498* UNDERSOLD $24,690* D $56,379* $61,998* 90* $48,498* No Charge DVD++$329 98* $24,690* $329 Bi-Weekly** $137 Bi-Weekly** $161 Bi-Weekly** $277Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly** $49 Bi-Weekly** $161 Bi-Weekly** $277 Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly** $354 Bi-Weekly** UNDERSOLD $161 $277 Bi-Weekly** UNDERSOLD $137 $329 Bi-Weekly** $161 Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly** $277 Bi-Weekly** UNDERSOLD 2014 DODGE GRAND 2013 RAM 3500 GRAND HD CREW 2014 DODGE 2014 DODGE GRAND

2014 DODGE DODGE GRAND GRAND 2014 CARAVAN DODGE GRAND

ND ND

NO NO CHARGE CHARGE NAV, NAV, $ DIESEL DVD SUNROOF, SUNROOF, SAFETY SAFETYTECH TECH ULTIMATE 6.7 CUMMINS TURBOFAMILY DEISEL PULL-AHEAD PULL-AHEAD INTO INTO A A NEW NEW PACKAGE ?????? ??????

NO NAV, CHARGE CHARGE DVD SUNROOF, SAFETY TECH ULTIMATE ULTIMATE FAMILYPULL-AHEAD INTO A NEW PACKAGE PACKAGE ??????

ock #P6656 tock

Weekly** Weekly**

CREW KEE ONG44X4 SAVE SAVE 14,745 16,162

$ $$

TPRICE PRICE PRICE

$ 38,435 WasWas $71,380 $30,690 $$ $58,135 Was Was 50,200 Less50,200 $2,500 Less Stock #P1503 Stock #P1503 DVD++ No$1500 Charge Loyalty Bonus++

UNDERSOLD

NOSUNROOF, CHARGE Stock #N1699 NO CHARGE $$ SAFETY TECH DIESEL NEW $ $ DIESEL NEW DESIGN NEW PULL-AHEAD INTO A NEW PULL-AHEAD INTODESIGN A NEW 6.7DESIGN CUMMINS ?????? 6.7 CUMMINS PULL-AHEAD INTO A NEW WE DARE YOU ?????? HEATED SEATS TURBO DEISEL HEATED SEATS TURBO DEISEL TO COMPARE & STEERING ?????? & STEERING WHEEL Stock #N9305 WHEEL Stock #N9305 Stock #P4031 Stock #N9004 $ Stock Stock #P4031 #N9004 UP TO 59 Was$71,380 50,200 Stock #P4031 Was MPG Was Stock$78,160 #P1503 Was $71,380 9 SPEED $58,135 Was $78,160 $63,498 9 SPEED $58,135 AUTOMATIC 9 SPEED Less $1500 $63,498 Less $1,500 AUTOMATIC Less $1500 AUTOMATIC Loyalty Bonus++ Less $1,500 Loyalty LoyaltyBonus++ Bonus++ $137 Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly** $354 $137 Bi-Weekly** Loyalty Bonus++

UNDERSOLD 2013 RAM 2500 HD LONG2014 JEEP CHEROKEE 2013 RAM 3500 HD CREW 2013 DODGE DART HORN LTD CREW CAB 4X4 SPORT 2014 DODGE CAB DUALLY 4X4 2013 RAM 2500 HD LONG2014 JEEP CHEROKEE 2013 RAM 3500 HD CREW 2014 GRAND CARAVAN 2013 RAM 2500 HD LONG2014 JEEP CHEROKEE 2014 DODGE JOURNEY 2013 RAM JOURNEY 2500 HD 2013 RAM 2500 HD LONGCHEROKEE 2013 CHRYSLER 200 S 2014 DODGE JOURNEY 2013 DODGE DART 2013 RAM 2500 HD LONG2014 JEEP CHEROKEE 2013 RAM 2500 HD LONG2013 DODGE DART 2014 GRAND CARAVAN 2014 DODGE JOURNEY 2013 RAM 3500 HD CREW 2013 DODGE DART 2013 CHRYSLER 200 S FAMILY VALUE PACKAGE SAVE 2013 CHRYSLER 200 S HORN LTD CREW CAB 4X4 SPORT NO CHARGE 2013 DODGE DART SAVE 2013 DODGE DART Stock #N1699 CAB DUALLY 4X44X4 HORN LTD CREW CAB 4X4 SPORT CANADA VALUE PKG. 2013 DART FAMILY VALUE PACKAGE 2013 CHRYSLER 200 S OUTDOORSMAN 4X4 HORN LTD CREW CAB 4X4 SPORT FAMILY VALUE PACKAGE $ $ HORN LTDDODGE CREW CAB HORN LTD CREW CAB 4X4 VALUE PACKAGE CANADA VALUE PKG. SPORT FAMILY 16,162 DIESEL CAB DUALLY 4X4SAVE

NO CHARGE

DIESEL Stock #N1699 NO CHARGE NEW DIESEL DESIGN

StockWas #N9305 $71,380 UP TO 59

$58,135 MPG 9$78,160 SPEED 79* WasWas $63,498 Less $1500 AUTOMATIC AUTOMATIC 98* 90* $71,380 Less $1,500 Loyalty Bonus++ Weekly**

14,745 NEW SAVE Stock#N1699 #N1435 SPECIAL Stock SAVE SAVE Stock #N1435 $ Stock#N1699 #N1699 DESIGN Stock SPECIAL $$ SPECIAL 16,162 SAVEStock #N1435 Stock Stock #N1699 #N1699 Stock #N1435 EDITION 16,162 SPECIAL Stock #N1699 NEW 16,162 Stock #P6517 EDITION Stock #P6313 $ EDITION 6.7 CUMMINS LEATHER EDITION 16,162 Stock #P6313 DESIGN HEATED SEATS 14,745 LEATHER NEW LEATHER TURBO DEISEL LOADED LEATHER & STEERING LOADED DESIGN LOADED WE DARE YOU HEATED SEATS LOADED WE HEATED SEATS WEDARE DAREYOU YOU HEATED SEATS Stock #N9305 DARE YOU TOWHEEL COMPARE &TOSTEERING TO COMPARE Stock #N9004 &&WE STEERING COMPARE SAVE STEERING Stock #P4031 TO COMPARE WE DARE YOU HEATED SEATS WHEEL $ SAVE SAVE WHEEL WHEEL 5,008 CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE SAVE CLEAROUT PRICE TO COMPARE $ Was $71,380 Stock #N9004 $ & STEERING Was $78,160 Stock Stock#N9004 #P4031 5,008 5,008 $ Stock #N9004 Stock #P4031 UP TO 59 5,008 Stock #P4031 CLEAROUT PRICE Stock #N9004 Stock #N9004 9UP SPEED $63,498 UP TO $58,135 WHEEL CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUTPRICE PRICE TO59 59 CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE UP TO 59 MPG Was $78,160 CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE AUTOMATIC CLEAROUT CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE Less $1,500 MPG CLEAROUT PRICE Was $78,160 Less $1500 CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE $ Was $78,160 CLEAROUT PRICE Stock #N9004 CLEAROUT PRICE Was 36,470 MPG 9 SPEED $63,498 MPG Stock UPGRADE #P4031 Loyalty Bonus++ $329 Bi-Weekly** $354 Bi-Weekly** $ $$ $63,498 UPGRADE Loyalty Bonus++ $137 Bi-Weekly** Was $63,498 UP TO 59 Was 36,470 36,470 29,790 $ $1,500 AUTOMATIC Less TO AN R/T Was 36,470 CLEAROUT PRICEWas CLEAROUT Less CLEAROUT PRICE TO ANPRICE R/T Less $1,500 $1,500 $179 Bi-Weekly** MPG Was $78,160 Loyalty Bonus++ $49 Bi-Weekly** $329 Bi-Weekly** $354 Bi-Weekly** AWD $137 Bi-Weekly** Loyalty Bonus++ $49 Bi-Weekly** $354 Bi-Weekly** $179 Bi-Weekly** $179 Bi-Weekly** $49 $137 Bi-Weekly** $354Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly** AWD $137 Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly** Loyalty Bonus++ $119 Bi-Weekly** $179Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly** 9 SPEED Bi-Weekly** $63,498 $119 $49 $354 $SAVE 14,745 SAVE 16,162 $

$$

$56,379* $24,690* $24,690* $61,998* $16,998*

$56,379*

Loyalty Bonus++ $49 Bi-Weekly** Weekly** Weekly** $58,135 Less $1500 Bi-Weekly** Loyalty2014 Bonus++DODGE $329 JOURNEY

2014 DODGE JOURNEY 2013 CHRYSLER 200 2014 CARAVAN 2013GRAND RAM 2500 HD S FAMILY VALUE PACKAGE VALUE PACKAGE

NEY 00 S VAN KAGE G.

Stock #P6656

$

$277 Bi-Weekly** UNDERSOLD

6.7 CUMMINS TURBO DEISEL HEATED SEATS WE DARE YOU 6.7 CUMMINS & STEERING TO COMPARE Stock #N9305 TURBO DEISEL WHEEL

ock #N9004 ock #P4031 Ttock PRICE

Stock #N9305

Stock Stock#P6656 #P6656

Was $$38,435 $30,690 $$ Was 50,200 Less $2,500 Stock #P1503 DVD++ No Charge DVD++

DVD NAV, NO CHARGE SUNROOF, NEW $ DIESEL ULTIMATE SAFETY TECH DESIGN FAMILY PACKAGE PULL-AHEAD PULL-AHEADINTO INTOAANEW NEW 6.7 CUMMINS TURBO DEISEL ?????? ?????? Stock #P6656 Stock #P6656 $ Was 38,435 Stock #N9305 Stock #P4031 $30,690 Less $2,500 $ $ Was $71,380 Was 50,200DVD++ No Charge 9 SPEED $58,135 Stock #P1503 Stock #P1503 AUTOMATIC Less $1500 $329 Bi-Weekly** Loyalty Bonus++

CANADA VALUE PKG. OUTDOORSMAN 4X4 Stock #N1435

SPECIAL

Stock #N9048 EDITION Stock #P6313 2013 CHRYSLER 200 S Stock #P6313 Stock #P6517 LEATHER

NO CHARGE LOADED DEISEL

SPECIAL SAVE EDITION SAVE $ LEATHER $ 5,008 14,947 LOADED

$56,379* $24,690* $61,998* $30,998* $61,998* $16,998*

$61,998* $30,998* $16,998* $30,998* $20,690* $20,690*

$24,690* $61,998* $16,998* $16,998* $30,998* $20,690*

$119 Bi-Weekly** 2014 GRAND CARAVAN 2014Less DODGE AUTOMATIC $1,500 JOURNEY$61,998* 2013 CHRYSLER $24,690* 200 S CANADA VALUE PKG. FAMILY VALUE PACKAGE Loyalty Bonus++ $354 Bi-Weekly** 2014 GRAND CARAVAN 2014 GRAND CARAVAN 2014GRAND DODGECARAVAN JOURNEY 2013 RAM 2500 HD $137 Bi-Weekly** 2014 2013 RAM 2500 HD 2014 GRAND CARAVAN 2013 RAM 2500 HD 2014 DODGE 1500 2014 GRANDRAM CARAVAN 2014 GRAND 2013 RAM 2500 HD CANADA VALUE PKG. 30TH ANNIVERSARY EDITITION 2014 CARAVAN FAMILY VALUE PACKAGE OUTDOORSMAN 4X4 Stock #N1435CARAVAN 2014 JEEPGRAND WRANGLER SPORT CANADA VALUE PKG. OUTDOORSMAN 4X4 SPECIAL 2014 JEEP WRANGLER SPORT CANADA VALUE PKG. OUTDOORSMAN 4X4

30THEDITION ANNIVERSARY EDITITION OUTDOORSMAN 4X4

30TH ANNIVERSARY EDITITION Stock #P6313

2014

2014

30TH ANNIVERSARY QUAD CAB SXT EDITITION 4X4 Stock #P6517 Stock #N9048

5,008 SAVEStock #P6313 Stock #P6655 CLEAROUT PRICE $$ 14,947 CLEAROUT PRICE Was $36,470 CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUTPRICE PRICE UPGRADE CLEAROUTPRICE PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT $179 Bi-Weekly** Was $29,790 TO$$68,945 AN R/T Was 29,790 $ $55,498 36,480 AWD $179 Bi-Weekly** Was $119Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly** Less $1,500 $119 $119 Bi-Weekly** $119 Bi-Weekly** $119 Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly** Loyalty Bonus++ $119 $308 Bi-Weekly** $154 Bi-Weekly** $308 Bi-Weekly** 2014 GRAND CARAVAN $

SAVE SAVE $ $ #P6655 Stock 14,947 14,947 UPGRADE TO AN R/T Was $68,945 $ AWD Was Was$68,945 29,790

Stock #P6517

Stock #N9048

NO CHARGE CLEAROUT DEISEL PRICE Was $29,790 CLEAROUT PRICE TT PRICE $30,998* CLEAROUT PRICE PRICE $20,690* $20,690* Was Was $$68,945 CLEAROUT PRICE UPGRADE $ PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE 36,480 UPGRADE Was 36,470 $55,498 Was $40,115 $119 Bi-Weekly** $30,998* Was $68,945 $55,498 $ $26,698* SAVE $20,690* 98* TO $$AN R/T $20,690* Stock #P5013 $55,498 $53,998* 36,480 Was Stock #P5013 $ $20,690* TO AN R/T $20,690* Less $1,500 Was 29,790 $53,998* 36,480 Was $28,890 SAVE $55,498 $ Less $1,500 Less $1,500 AWD 14,947 $154 Bi-Weekly** Loyalty Bonus++ Weekly** $ AWD $308 Bi-Weekly** Less $1,500 $1,500 Loyalty Weekly** Less 5,008 LoyaltyBonus++ Bonus++ $154Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly** Weekly** Loyalty Bonus++ Loyalty2014 Bonus++ DODGE $124 Bi-Weekly** Weekly** $157 RAM 1500 CLEAROUT PRICE 2014 JEEP WRANGLER SPORT CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE QUAD CAB SXT 4X4 Was $68,945 30TH ANNIVERSARY EDITITION UPGRADE 2014 DODGE RAM 1500 2014 DODGE RAM 1500 2014 GRAND CARAVAN $ $ 2014 DODGE RAM 1500 VAN 2014 CHRYSLER 200LX 2014 JEEP WRANGLER SPORT Was2014 36,470 Was 29,790SXT200LX 2014 DODGE RAM1500 1500 $55,498 VAN 2014 CHRYSLER 2014 DODGE RAM 1500 JEEP WRANGLER SPORT 2014 DODGE RAM 1500 TO AN R/TCAB RAM QUAD CAB SXT 4X4 2014 CHRYSLER QUAD CAB 4X4 500 2014 JEEP PATRIOT 2014 DODGE RAM200LX 1500 2014 JEEP WRANGLER SPORT 2014 DODGE 2014 JEEP COMPASS 30TH ANNIVERSARY EDITITION JEEP COMPASS QUAD SXT 4X4 2014 CHRYSLER 200LX ITITION SPORT STANDARD 2014 CHRYSLER 200LX LEATHER, Less $1,5004X4 QUAD CABSXT SXT4X4 4X4 ITITION QUAD CAB SXT QUAD CAB SXT AWD CAB X4 NORTH EDITION 4X44X4 QUAD CABEDITION SXT 4X44X4 QUAD SPORT NORTH EDITION SPORT NORTH $1794X4 Bi-Weekly** HEMI LOADED Loyalty Bonus++ $119 Bi-Weekly** $119 Bi-Weekly** GREAT STANDARD LEATHER,

98* 90* 90*

$20,690* $26,698* $53,998*

$20,690* $53,998*

$30,998*

HEMI Stock #P9001 VALUE ENGINE ENGINE Stock #P6655

2014 GRAND CARAVAN Stock #P93052014 JEEP WRANGLER Stock #P6655 Stock #P9305 30TH Stock #P9305 ANNIVERSARY EDITITIONStock Stock #P1414 #P1414 Stock #P1414

1500 1500 ASS OT X4 X44X4 N X4

2014 DODGE RAM 1500 2014 JEEP COMPASS 2014 JEEP COMPASS 2014 JEEP PATRIOT QUAD CABEDITION SXT 4X4 2014 JEEP GRAND SPORT NORTH 4X4 CLEAROUT PRICE SPORT NORTH EDITION 4X4

Stock #3021

$26,698* $21,690* $21,690* $27,390* $18,690*

CHEROKEE LIMITED 4X4

REMOTE 2014 DODGE RAM 1500 REMOTE START Stock #P1414

START QUAD CAB SXT 4X4

SEATS,

REMOTE HEATED LEATHER, $21,690* LEATHER, START SEATS, LIMITED, LIMITED,V6, V6,

Stock #P5013 HEATED HEATED HEATED SEATS, SEATS, LEATHER, SEATS, REMOTE REMOTE V6, Bi-Weekly**LIMITED, REMOTE START START 285 HP START Stock #3021 Stock #3021

$154

$21,690* $27,390* $18,690* $18,690* $39,493* $27,497*

Was $40,115 $28,890 Less $1,500 REMOTE $124 Bi-Weekly** 285 HP Loyalty Bonus++ 285 HP START

Stock #P9001

$26,698*

HEATED SEATS, HEATED LEATHER, SEATS, REMOTE SEATS, LIMITED, V6, REMOTE START REMOTE 285 HP START START

ENGINE Stock #P9001 VALUE Stock #P9001 HEATED HEATED Stock #P9305 SEATS, SEATS,

Was $40,115 Stock #P2014 $28,890 Was Less$49,790 $1,500 $$49,790 $40,993 Was 21,790 Was Loyalty Bonus++ Less $40,993 $$1,500 Was $ 31,355 Was Loyalty Bonus++ Less30,550 $1,500 Loyalty Bonus++

Stock #3021

Was $78,160 UP T Was $78,16 $63,498 M $63,498 Less $1,500 Less $1,50 Loyalty Bonu Loyalty Bon

201 201 20 CA CA

OU

SAVE CLEAROUT PRICE $ 14,947 CLEAROUT PRICE UPGRADE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUTPRICE PRICE $ CLEAROUT Was $68,945 Was 29,790 UPGRADE Was TO AN R/T $ $49 Bi-Weekly** Was $68,94 29,79 $AN R/T $55,498 TOAWD Was 29,790 $55,498 CLEAROUT PRICE Less AWD $1,500 $119 Bi-Weekly** Less $1,500 Loyalty Bonus++ $119 Bi-Weekly** $308Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly** Loyalty Bon $119

$16,998* $20,690* $20,690* $53,998*

$16,998* 2013 RAM 2500 HD

OUTDOORSMAN 4X4 $49 Bi-Weekly** 2014 JEEP WRANGLER SPORT Stock #N9048 2014 DODGE RAM200LX 1500 2014 JEEP WRANGLER SPORT 2014 CHRYSLER QUAD CAB SXT 4X4 NO CHARGE $

SAVE ENGINE 14,947

Stock #P9305 #P1414

CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUTPRICE PRICE CLEAROUT $308 Bi-Weekly** $124 Bi-Weekly** $124 Bi-Weekly** $107 Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly** $157

Was $68,945 $55,498 Less Stock$1,500 #P5013 Loyalty Bonus++ Was $40,115 Stock #P5013 $ 21,790 Was $28,890 Less $1,500 Loyalty Bonus++

$53,998* $21,690* $21,690* $18,690* $27,390*

2014 PRICE CHRYSLER 200LX CLEAROUT 2014 JEEP COMPASS 2014 JEEP COMPASS SPORT NORTH EDITION 2014 JEEP PATRIOT 2014 JEEP GRAND4X4 GREAT NORTH SPORT EDITION 4X4 NORTH EDITION 4X4 CHEROKEE LIMITED 4X4 VALUE $308 Stock #3021 HEATEDBi-Weekly**

$53,998*

Stock #3021

SEATS, HEATED HEATED LEATHER, REMOTE SEATS, REMOTE 285 HP START START

SEATS, Stock #P1414 V6, LIMITED, START REMOTE

2014 CHRYSLER 200LX CLEAROUT PRICE $ Stock #P6075 #P2014 Stock Was 21,790 GREAT PRICE CLEAROUT CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE VALUE PRICE Was $31,355 CLEAROUT CLEAROUT PRICE $157 Bi-Weekly**

$27,390* $39,493* $18,690* $39,493* $225 $27,497* $107 Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly** $26,497* $225 Bi-Weekly**

HEATED SE HEATED S WE DAR & STEERI &TO STEER COM WHEEL WHEE

Was $31,355 Was $$30,550 51,705 Was

201 201 QU 201 Q

STANDARD STANDAR HEMI GREAT HEMI ENGINE VALUE ENGINE Stock #P9305 Stock #P9305 Stock #P1414

Was $40,115 Was $40,1 $28,890 $ $28,890 Less $1,500 21,79 Was Less $1,50 Loyalty Bonu Loyalty Bon

20

22 NO N CHE

HEATED SEATS, HEATED LEATHER REMOTE SEATSV LIMITED, START REMOT 285 HP START

Stock #P2014 CLEAROUT PRICE Stock #P2014 Stock #P6075 CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE Was $30,550 $107 Bi-Weekly** 30,55 Was $$51,70 Was $157 Bi-Weekly** $157 Bi-Weekly** $284 Bi-Weekly** $151 Bi-Weekly** JEEP GRAND

$18,690* $27,497* $27,497* $48,698* $26,497*

$157 Bi-Weekly** Stock #P1414 2014 JEEP PATRIOT $151 Bi-Weekly** FOR 2014 ALL APAS MEMBERS: CALL DODGE C NORTH EDITION 4X4 CALL DODGE QUAD CABCOMPASS SXT 4X4 CHEROKEE 4X4 SPORT NORTH EDITION 4X4 FOR ALL APAS MEMBERS: CALL DODGE 2014 JEEP PATRIOT CALL 2014 JEEP GRAND FOR ALL APAS MEMBERS: CITY FOR LIMITED SPECIAL PRICING 2014 JEEP PATRIOT 2014 JEEP GRAND FOR ALL APAS MEMBERS: DODGE CITY FOR SPECIAL PRICING 2014 JEEP PATRIOT 2014 JEEP GRAND 2014 JEEP GRAND NORTH EDITION 4X4 CHEROKEE LIMITED 4X4 SPORT NORTH EDITION 4X4 Stock #3021 NORTH EDITION 4X4 CHEROKEE LIMITED 4X4 HEATED HEATED CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE LEATHER, NORTH EDITION 4X4 CHEROKEE LIMITED 4X4

NORTH EDITION 4X4 CHEROKEE LIMITED 4X4

$ 36,480 Was Stock HEATED #P9001

Stock #P1414

Stock #3021

$26,698* $21,690* $27,390* $27,390* $18,690* $39,493*

LEATHER, LOADED Stock$36,480 #P5013 Was

WasStock $40,115 #P5013 $ $28,890 21,790 Was Less $1,500 Weekly** StockLoyalty Bonus++ Weekly** #P6655

GREAT GREAT HEMI VALUE SEATS, REMOTE Stock #P9305 SPORT StockSTART #P1414

HEATED VALUE Stock #P9001 ENGINE

$26,698* $21,690* $27,390*

$20,690*

CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE Stock #P5013 Was $36,480 STANDARD CLEAROUTPRICE PRICE CLEAROUTPRICE PRICE CLEAROUTPRICE PRICE CLEAROUT CLEAROUT CLEAROUT Was $40,115 CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE Was $40,115 HEMI #P5013 CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT CLEAROUT PRICE PRICE Was Stock $40,115 $ CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE $28,890 $124 Bi-Weekly** $154 Bi-Weekly** 21,790 Was Was $$49,790 $28,890 Was $49,790 ENGINE 21,790 Was $$ $28,890 Less $1,500 $ 21,790 Was $1,500 $40,993 Less 31,355 Less $1,500 $124Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly** Was Loyalty Bonus++ $154Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly**$40,993 $157Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly** $107 Less $1,500 $124 Loyalty Bonus++ $157 $1,500 $107 Bi-Weekly** $124Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly** Less Loyalty Bonus++ $157Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly** $107 Stock #P9305 $157 Loyalty Bonus++ Bi-Weekly** $157 Bi-Weekly** $107 Loyalty Bonus++ $225 Bi-Weekly** 2014 DODGE RAM 1500 2014 JEEP$225 COMPASS

T PRICE PRICE PRICE TTPRICE

98* 98* 90* 90* Weekly** Weekly**

$53,998* $21,690* $26,698*

$20,690*

STANDARD STANDARD GREAT HEMI

LOADED STANDARD GREAT HEMI VALUE ENGINE

CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUTPRICE PRICE CLEAROUT CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE $119 Bi-Weekly** $119Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly** $308 $308 Bi-Weekly** $124 $154Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly**

2013 2013 HORN 2 HORN

$

OUTDOORSMAN VALUE4X4 HEMI

Stock #P6655 SAVE Stock $#P9305 Stock #P6655 14,947

WE UN

Was $50,200 Was $50,20

Stock #P1503 Stock #P1503

NO CHAR DEISE

DEISEL TO COMPARE

SAVE UP TO 59 14,947 MPG

NAV, PUL NAV, SUNROOF SUNROO SAFETY SAFETYTEC TE

Stock #P6517 Stock #P65

DEISEL HD 2013 RAM 2500 GREAT STANDARD

Stock Stock#N9048 #N9048 LEATHER, LEATHER Stock Stock #N9048 #N9048DODGE JOURNEY GRAND CARAVAN Stock #P6517 Stock #P6313 LEATHER, LOADED STANDARD LEATHER, Stock #P6517 NO CHARGE LEATHER, StockLOADED #P6517 NO CHARGE NO CHARGE CANADA VALUE PKG. LOADED FAMILY VALUE PACKAGE HEMI LOADED DEISEL NO CHARGE LOADED DEISEL DEISEL ENGINE DEISEL SAVE

Stock #N1435

Stock #N9048 Stock #P6313 StockCHARGE #P6313 NO Stock WE#P6517 DARE YOU

20 20

Stock #3021

CLEAROUTSEATS, PRICE LEATHER, REMOTE $27,390* LIMITED, V6, START 285 HP

LIMITED, V6,

285 HP $18,690*

Was $21,790

$107 Bi-Weekly**

$157 Bi-Weekly** Stock #P2014

Stock #P6075

CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICEJEEP GRAND 2014 JEEP PATRIOT 2014 DODGE RAM 1500 2014 $ Stock#P6075 #P2014 Was $51,705 Stock CLEAROUT PRICE 30,550 Was Financing Special, CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE TT PRICE NORTH 4X4 CLEAROUT PRICE QUAD CAB SXT 4X4 CHEROKEE Financing Special, LIMITED 4X4 Was $49,790 CLEAROUTEDITION PRICE PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE CLEAROUT PRICE PRICE $284 Bi-Weekly** CLEAROUT PRICE $ $40,993 PRICE $157 Bi-Weekly** Was $51,705 3.49% on$151 $ 3.49% on select 2014 models Was51,705 Bi-Weekly** Was Was $31,355 $ 30,550 30,550 Was select 2014 models $ Was Was 31,355 51,705 $ Less 30,550 $$$ $1,500 Stock #3021 Was $51,705 30,550 Was Was 51,705 HEATED $284 Bi-Weekly** HEATED LEATHER, $225Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly** $157Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly** $284 Bi-Weekly** O.A.C. $151 Bi-Weekly** StockLoyalty #P9001 Bonus++ Weekly** $157 $151 FOR ALL APAS MEMBERS: CALL DODGE CITY FORLIMITED, SPECIAL PRICING O.A.C. $284 Bi-Weekly** SEATS, Weekly** $157 Bi-Weekly** SEATS, $151 $284 Bi-Weekly** V6, $284 Weekly** $151 Bi-Weekly** Bi-Weekly** Weekly** See dealer for details. Holiday cash i REMOTE 285 HP for details. FORREMOTE ALL APASSPECIAL MEMBERS: CALL DODGE CITY FOR SPECIAL PRICING 3.49% on select 2014 models see dealer for details. See dealer FOR MEMBERS: CALL START FOR FOR ALL ALL APAS APAS MEMBERS: CALL DODGE DODGE CITY CITY FOR SPECIAL PRICING PRICING START 3.49% on select 2014 models see dealer for details. Holiday cas RS: CALL DODGE CITY FOR SPECIAL PRICING PRICING CLEAROUT PRICE Stock #P2014 Stock #P6075 2014 JEEP COMPASS Stock #P6075 Was $31,355 CLEAROUT PRICE SPORT NORTH EDITION 4X4 CLEAROUT PRICE Less$ $1,500 CLEAROUT PRICE $ $ Was 31,355 Loyalty Bonus++ $225 Bi-Weekly**

Stock #P2014 Was $49,790 Stock #P2014 Stock #P6075 Stock #P6075 $40,993

$39,493* $27,497* $27,497* $48,698* $26,497*

93* 93* 97* 97*

CLEAROUT PRICE

$39,493* $27,497* $26,497* $26,497* $48,698*

$27,497* $48,698* $26,497* $48,698*

Stock #P6075

3.49% on select 2014 models see dealer for details. Holiday cash is an after tax discount and is subject to change with out notice.

3.49% on select 2014 models see dealer for details.

Stock #P2014

Was $49,790 $40,993 Less $1,500 Loyalty Bonus++

Special, 2014 models C. r details.

CLEAROUT PRICE

$39,493*

$225 Bi-Weekly**

Financing Special, 3.49% on select 2014 models O.A.C. See dealer for details. 4

Stock #P6075

CLEAROUT PRICE 4

4 CLEAROUT PRICE

Fi

Holiday cash is an after tax discount and is subject to change with out notice.

4

4

CLEAROUT PRICE

Fi

Financing Special, $48,698* $284 Bi-Weekly** $151 Bi-Weekly** 3.49% on select 2014 models Financing Special, Financing FinancingSpecial, Special, O.A.C. 3.49% on select 2014 models PRICING 3.49% select 2014 FOR ALL on APAS MEMBERS: CALL DODGE CITY FOR SPECIAL 3.49% on select 2014models models See dealer for details. O.A.C. O.A.C. O.A.C. 3.49% on select 2014 models see dealer forSee details. dealer for details. Holiday cash is an after tax discount and is subject to change with out notice. See dealer for details. See dealer for details.

$27,497*

Was $31,355

Was $30,550

$157 Bi-Weekly**

3.49% on select 2014 models see dealer for details. 3.49% on select 2014 models see dealer for details. Holiday cash is an after tax discount and is subject to change with out notice. 3.49% on select 2014 models see dealer for details. Holiday cash is an after tax discount and is subject to change with out notice. Holiday Holiday cash cash is is an an after after tax tax discount discount and and is is subject subject to to change change with with out out notice. notice. ge with out notice. 4 4

$48,698*

$26,497* $48,698*

Fi

$26,497*

Holiday cash is an after tax discount and is subject to change with out notice.

Fi

Was $51,705

Fi

Clark's Crossing Gazette - February 27, 2014 issue  

Clark's Crossing Gazette - February 27, 2014 issue

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