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Firefighter Pamela Beamish helps Cole Beamish sneak in a quick douse of his unsuspecting dad, Captain Mike Beamish of the Clavet Volunteer Fire Department at their Open House on October 15. The main event was a big reveal of the department’s new fire truck. After formalities, kids lined up outside for their turn to grab the hose and help put a small fire out, before firefighters extinguished two car fires in a demonstration.

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Fire departments across the region held open houses at community fire halls last week to celebrate Fire Prevention Week. (Clockwise from top left) Sparky the Fire Dog greets children at the Warman Fire Hall on Wednesday, October 12. Martensville firefighters dish out burgers at their open house October 12. A contest in Dalmeny encouraging families to check their smoke alarms resulted in one lucky family (pictured) getting a ride in a fire truck at the Dalmeny Fire Hall. Kids engage Sparky the Fire Dog in an animated conversation at the Osler Fire Hall on Friday, October 14. (Photos by Terry Pugh, Russ Austin and Joanne Elder)

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Over 50 people attended a “Meet the Candidate” night at the Aberdeen Community Hall on October 11

Candidates hold forth on priorities for Aberdeen

By HILARY KLASSEN There’s quite a lineup of hopefuls looking to get onto town council in Aberdeen on October 26. With incumbent mayor, Bruce Voldeng stepping down, two candidates for mayor have expressed willingness to tackle the job: Dan Fletcher and Renee Reimer Horner. Twelve people are running for six seats on council: Gerald Belsey, Jackie Boyenko, Chad Ekren,* Tracey Grand Maison, Jacquie Griffiths, Miranda Hingston, Paulette Hudon, Ben LeVesque, Cari Ann Rainville Dube, Brian Vandenberg,* Ryan White* and Floyd Wudrick.* Over 50 people turned out for a “Meet the Candidate” night in Aberdeen on October 11, with Voldeng serving as emcee. All candidates had the opportunity to speak to the gathering. Fletcher has served as an Aberdeen councillor for 10 years. The professional agrologist started a couple of his own limited companies in the ag industry three years ago. He was on council when they initiated the Highway 41 SaskWater project. “I would like to see bet-

ter budgeting by council and the implementation of a five year and 10 year capital plan,” which would better facilitate long-term projects, Fletcher said. He also wants to ensure bylaws are current and relevant and are enforced fairly. The mayor is someone who oversees and provides direction for council and staff, in his view. Fletcher thanked his family for supporting his mayoral bid. Also running for mayor is Renee Reimer Horner who has a background in law enforcement. She spent 10 years with the city police, 13 years with the Department of Justice and two years teaching the criminal code and the charter of rights. She also opened her own business recently. “Some things I’m concerned about as a current councillor are proper drainage, making sure culverts are at the height they’re supposed to be, the state of the roads, snow removal and timely repairs,” said Reimer Horner. “I’m very concerned with employee accountability. I’m concerned about budget, fiscal responsibility and the safety and security of

our town.” The mother of five and grandmother of two would also like to see council entertain ideas for a senior care home and continue to look at new business ideas brought before council. Coincidentally, Aberdeen council hopefuls are split very equitably down gender lines. A number share concerns about safety in the community in light of recent thefts and vandalism. They represent a range of professionals, retired people, those new to the community and long-time residents. Belsey believes his experience setting up Citizens on Patrol, and his memberships in Sask Alert and Emergency Measures, will help make the community safer. Hingston, Levesque, White and Hudon also spoke of safety concerns. Jacquie Boyenko is an ad consultant for News Talk Radio and will direct her passion for Aberdeen into fighting for what’s best for the town. “We have beautiful facilities and I want to see them utilized.” Still fairly new to town, incumbent, Chad Ekren wants to stay on council to complete more of the plan-

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ning that’s been done. “We have some good plans for some big infrastructure projects coming up, and I think we’re well versed in those. I feel we have been accountable.” Tracey Grand Maison wants to ’bring community back into Aberdeen.’ “When I grew up there were winter carnivals, a lot of hockey tournaments and everybody pitched in and worked together.” Based on her experience in dealing with grievances and negotiation, and a background in Occupational Health and Safety, compensation and legislation, Jacquie Griffiths believes she can be a productive member of council. “Every issue or concern deserves to be heard and recognized as of major importance to individual bringing it forward.” Miranda Hingston grew up in Warman, but then it became a city. The size of Aberdeen is more to her liking. She wants Aberdeen to be a place that can attract and retain families, and keep kids and seniors in town. “There are a lot of things that are wonderful here. I want to help make it a slightly better Aberdeen.”

Cari Ann Rainville Dube shares similar goals. A resident since 2006, she has been involved with hockey and broomball and welcomes the growth and positive change in the community. “I would like to see improvements to the rink and to keep the rink going.” Paulette Hudon has worn many hats – artist, teacher, tree lady, flower lady, Mrs. Claus. “We have to try and get people more involved or aware of our businesses. It’s important that they prosper, because everyone benefits.” Confidentiality and the absence of private agendas are important to Hudon. As an IT manager, Ben Levesque is prepared to help with communications. He talked about the benefits of being involved in the community and says Aberdeen has great energy. “We need to get the younger community involved and enhance the growth and stability of this community.” Brian Vandenberg moved to Aberdeen in 2008 and has served on council for four years. “We’ve seen lots of growth in this town and I’d like to keep it that way.

I loved every part of being on council and hope to do it again.” Ryan White is an officer with Saskatoon Police Service and appreciates the heart and soul of a small town like Aberdeen. White has been on council for a couple of years and says aging infrastructure, public safety and town involvement are some challenges to be addressed. “I’ve got a few good qualities,” he joked. Council veteran Floyd Wudrick has served the community for 16 years and related many community involvements. He has worked in the mines for 28 years and believes he can bring a lot of value and expertise to council. Following the candidates’ presentations, the floor was open for questions, which tended to focus on infrastructure. Outgoing Aberdeen mayor, Bruce Voldeng, said it was an honour to serve as the community’s mayor for about eight years. To council newcomers he suggests they “keep an open mind, always be objective, and look below the surface when making decisions. * Incumbent

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Highway 7 twinned lanes near Vanscoy opened to traffic By TERRY PUGH A newly-twinned ninekilometer stretch of Highway 7 between Saskatoon and Vanscoy was opened for traffic on Thursday, October 13. This marks the completion of the first of three phases of a major project to twin about 25 kilometers of Highway 7 between Saskatoon and Delisle. The total cost of Phase One is just over $18 million. The overall project is being cost-shared by the provincial and federal governments, with Ottawa committed to funding half the eligible costs up to a maximum of $32 million. Paul Merriman, Government House Leader and MLA for Saskatoon Silverspring-Sutherland said the vehicle count over the last decade has increased from 5,000 vehicles per day to about 9,100 per day. “The traffic has almost doubled in the last ten years,” said Merriman at a press conference beside the newly-opened highway on October 13. “That’s a big increase. This twinning project and the new passing lanes completed on Highway 7 between Delisle and Rosetown last year will help enhance safety and improve the flow of traffic.”

Merriman said Phase One of the project was completed right on schedule. “We had planned to have it opened at Thanksgiving, but the snow delayed things a little,” he said. “Basically it’s pretty well right on schedule.” Merriman said the tenders are still out for Phase Two and Phase Three of the project, so the total cost of those phases is not yet known. These phases include the twinning between Vanscoy and Delisle and the bypass around Vanscoy. The overall project should be completed within two years at the latest, he said, adding that construction is dependent on weather conditions. “If we get an early spring we could get at it sooner and get more of the project done next year,” said Merriman.

Paul Merriman


Traffic follows the paint truck on the newly-opened twinned stretch of Highway 7 between Saskatoon and Vanscoy on Thursday, October 13 “But we want to make sure it’s spaced out over the right amount of time so everyone involved has a say in how the process goes.” Pre-construction work continues on the next two phases of the project, including design, environmental assessment and land acquisition. Construction on the eastbound lanes continues in order to improve some of the intersections. Merriman said Highway 7 is important not only for local traffic, but also as a key trade route for the province which connects Saskatoon, Rosetown, Kindersley and Calgary, as well as ports on the west coast.

Highway 16 twinning to Clavet slated to be completed soon

By TERRY PUGH The twinning of a 31 kilometer stretch of Highway 16 from Saskatoon to Clavet should be completed by the end of October, about a year ahead of schedule. Ron Gerbrandt, Saskatchewan Highways and Infrastructure Executive Director for the Central Region, said in an interview on Thursday, October 13 that the Highway 16 project is in the final stages. “The contractor is fin-

ishing up some of the work around the railway crossing, as well as a few other additional pieces,” said Gerbrandt. “Our expectation is that it will be completed by the end of October. There is some uncertainty because of the weather, but they are working to get it finished in the next couple weeks. That’s the goal.” Gerbrandt said the original timeline for the project had the project completed by October, 2017. “The project is a year

ahead of schedule,” said Gerbrandt. “The contractor stepped up and put in the extra effort needed to get it done this year.” Gerbrandt said the project was a little more complicated than most because of the railway crossing east of Saskatoon, and the need to construct a new set of lanes north of Clavet. Traffic on Highway 16 now passes to the north of Clavet, and an access road connects the village with the highway.

Ed Slack seeks re-election to Dalmeny Town Council Edward Slack is an incumbent councillor on Dalmeny Town Council who is seeking re-election in the municipal election slated for Wednesday, October 26. Slack submitted the following profile for publication: “My family and I have thoroughly enjoyed living in Dalmeny for the past 26 years and wish to keep our community a friendly, clean and safe place to raise a family. “I have been employed for the past 20 years as Maintenance manager by Superior Cabinets, Saskatchewan’s largest kitchen cabinet manufacturer. My role is to utilize various strategies to ensure the safe reliable operation of over 15 million dollars of assets. I feel these skills lend themselves to assisting with creating efficient strategies for the reliable operation of Town assets.

“During my first term as councillor I have attended Municipal Leadership Development training modules which include Strategic and Financial Planning, Public Relations and Communication, Human resources, Municipal Leaders Roles and Responsibilities, and Municipal Economic Development Fundamentals. “I have also participated as a council representative for Saskatoon North Communities Association, Saskatoon Regional Economic Development Authority and the Dalmeny Recreation Board. “I have been involved with the Dalmeny Curling Association in various roles and currently hold the position of President. “I put my name forward for a second term because I believe it is important to have a balance of incumbent and newly elected of-

Be involved in our future! Please consider this as my formal application and respectful request for your vote for the position of

Councillor for the CITy of WARMAn on October 26, 2016. As a Councillor, I believe I can provide a constructive influence on the manner in which our City delivers services now and selects and achieves goals for the future.



Since moving to Warman in 2011, I have learned many wonderful things about our City. However, I have also learned some things that cause me concern.

many new businesses are not selecting warman as a location As a member of Council, I would seek out the reasons for this and look for ways to transform our community into a preferred location. I see a lack of transparency and accountability in providing information & responding to questions An elected City Council should be proactive in providing information to the Residents of their Community. would work to ensure, as a matter of policy, complete information is communicated to all Residents in a timely manner and that meaningful opportunities for Residents to provide Community feed-back are made available to inform Council’s decision-making process. I will help you voice your questions and ensure your concerns are appropriately addressed As members of the Warman Community, it is our right to have our voices heard by City Council and City administration, including receipt of an appropriate and timely response to questions. An elected Council should fully support this right with actions.


I wIll fulfIll my role as CounCIllor In a responsIble and professIonal manner My education and experience include strong backgrounds in supervisory, advisory and decisionmaking roles. I understand the engineering concepts of municipal infrastructure development and maintenance, models which I am also able to integrate into a formal governmental setting. I know that Community needs are best assessed in a framework of fiscal responsibility and inclusive fairness. Every point of view is important and can make a real difference!


Saskatchewan Technical Institute: Diploma, Civil Engineering Technology University of Saskatchewan: Bachelor of Laws, Bachelor of Arts-Political Studies

professional memberships Law Society of Saskatchewan Saskatchewan Applied Science Technologists and Technicians

Edward Slack ficials on the council. This balance ensures projects such as the south industrial park, south and east storm retention ponds, spray and play park, gas station, and many others can progress smoothly through the transition. I look forward to putting the skills I have acquired during my first term into actions which balance sustainable growth while maintaining a small town atmosphere. Thank you.”

Vote for

professional associations

Saskatchewan Administrative Tribunals Association Board of Directors Saskatchewan Trial Lawyers Association Member Saskatoon Criminal Defence Lawyers Association Member

professional Training

Alternative Dispute Resolution Trial Advocacy Management and Assessment of Investigations Conducting Hearings Decision Making and Decision Writing Continuing Professional Development - Annual Training Requirements

Current occupations

Private Legal Practice Sole Practitioner: general advice including small business, civil and criminal litigation, labour and administrative law. Independent Adjudicator: Automobile Accident Insurance Act, Personal Injury Benefits Regulations. Independent Adjudicator: Saskatchewan Employment Act.

I would be honoured to be an elected member of Warman City Council. Together we can make constructive and valuable contributions to keep Warman a great place to live. I respectfully ask for your vote on October 26, 2016.

-Be Involved in Our FuturePlease do not hesitate to contact me directly to discuss any issue or question you may have.

Tim rickard,,T., b.a., ll.b. Tel: (306) 222-7523 fax: (306) 955-7114 email:




Two contenders seek to represent Corman Park Division 3 By HILARY KLASSEN Councillors are to be elected in Division 3 and Division 5 of the RM of Corman Park in the October 26 election. Candidates presented speeches at the RM Annual General Meeting on October 12 at Father Donlevy Hall in Saskatoon. A first call for nominations to fill the vacancy created by the departure of David Fox from Division 3 yielded no takers. A second call produced two candidates. Lyndon Haduik and Sherry Mervold are running to represent Division 3. Lyndon Haduik has lived in Furdale, which is in Division 3 of the RM for 20 years. He worked at Maple Leaf for 20 years and his wife Krystal is a nurse with the Saskatoon Health Region. In 2009, the two of them started their own

Lyndon Haduik

small business of trenching and haying, and later, they started grain farming. “The RM of Corman Park is a great place to be a businessperson and a farmer. I

Sherry Mervold

intend to keep it that way,” said Haduik. “I care what happens in Division 3 and about the people who live in Division 3. I am interested in people’s concerns and

In the RM council meeting on Monday, council recognized outgoing Division 3 councillor David Fox. Reeve Judy Harwood thanked Fox for his service and presented him with a locally sourced painting of the South Saskatchewan River near his division. PHOTO SUBMITTED

what I can do to help. We do a lot of business and farming in Division 3 so your concern is my concern.” Haduik added that Division 3 has changed a lot since he moved there 20 years ago. “More changes are to come. I want to be a part of the changes and make sure these changes are good for everyone. We want Division 3 to develop and prosper but still be a great area to live.” Haduik encouraged residents to feel free to call him anytime with questions or concerns. “My cell phone will be on.” He also thanked David Fox for representing Division 3 so well over the last four years. Sherry Mervold previously served the RM as councillor for Division 2 where she has lived for the past 17 years. In the October 2014 election, voters elected Michelle Chuhaniuk for Division 2. Now Mervold wants to serve as councillor for Division 3. “I am interested in the operations of the whole RM; all divisions. In order to represent Division 3 it is critical to also understand the issues in the other divisions. I will be attentive to their concerns as I hope they will listen to the concerns of Division 3.” Now retired, Mervold worked at Canada Post for 33 years, the final 10 in revenue verification. She has done consulting work and partnered in several Saskatoon business ven-

tures. Mervold is a former member of the Corman Park Police Commission and has completed municipal leadership courses. Mervold told the AGM that the RM has road issues, a sentiment that was echoed later when the floor was open to the public. “I believe that Council as a whole can work to find solutions through accessing provincial and federal funding. This will hopefully ease the burden on RM taxpayers.” She said she appreciates all the feedback she has received from ratepayers on issues and concerns they have. “I firmly believe that as your councillor it is my job to listen to you and to represent you.” “In Division 3 we have acreages, farms and businesses and I believe that whether you have a half acre or 80 acres, we are all invested in

the community and want to see the RM thrive.” Candidates for Division 5, Ken Beauchemin and Arthur Pruim were featured in our October 6 issue.

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Saskatoon and Langham men fined $8,400 for illegal hunting dedicated proven leadership Two men were recently fined a total of $8,400 in Saskatoon provincial court for unlawfully hunting moose in the Langham area, and a third donated $1,000 to two local charities. The charges resulted from a call to the Ministry of Environment’s Turn In Poachers (TIP) line in November 2014. Conservation officers from Saskatoon and North Battleford investigated the call and found a vehicle in the reported area, towing a trailer with an untagged bull moose in it. The officers interviewed the driver of the truck and trailer and also the driver of an accompanying vehicle. It was determined the moose had

been shot illegally in the area. The officers found the kill site in an area where there was no open season for moose at that time. “The assistance of the public is invaluable as we work to protect and preserve Saskatchewan’s natural resources,” Ministry of Environment Chief of Enforcement and Investigations Ken Aube said. Steven Bullock, age 35 of Langham, pleaded guilty to unlawful hunting and unlawful possession of a moose under The Saskatchewan Wildlife Act, and was fined a total of $5,600. Bullock received a four-year hunting licence suspension. Gerald Honsinger, age 57

of Saskatoon, pleaded guilty to unlawful possession of a moose. He received $2,800 in fines and a one-year hunting suspension. A third individual assisted Bullock on-site with the loading and transport of the moose. For his involvement, he was processed through Alternative Measures and donated $500 to the SaskTip program as the original call came in on the TIP line. He also donated $500 to the Saskatoon Wildlife Federation to assist with its Hunt for Hunger program. The moose seized in this case was donated to the Saskatoon Food Bank under the Hunt for Hunger program.

! e t Vo

october 26th Brian King centre

Icy road conditions create havoc FROM THE CELL BLOCK

Submitted by


The following is the local media release for the Warman/ Martensville Detachment of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police for the week October 3 to October 10, 2016. Members attended a total of 125 calls during the past week. A total of 52 charges were laid in the Detachment area this week.


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On October 4 at 3:30 pm a two-vehicle collision occurred on Highway 16 near Langham, when one vehicle crossed Highway 16 when unsafe and was hit by another vehicle. Charges were laid. On October 5 at 7:08 am a vehicle struck a parked truck on Main Street in Martensville. The female driver of the vehicle left the scene before giving any information. The matter is under investigation. On October 5 at 9:48 pm a truck hit a parked car while travelling on 4th Street South in Martensville. The 30-yearold female driver was charged with Impaired Driving. On October 6 at 8:50 pm vehicles were reported ripping up the parking lot at the Kinsmen Park in Martensville. Immediate patrol was made but vehicles were gone on arrival. Members were kept busy most of the week with the weather conditions and the large amount of vehicles that hit the ditch as a result.


On October 4 at 8:45 a truck was located on Township Road 3075, completed burnt. Investigation found the truck was stolen from Grandora the previous evening. On October 5 at 8:42 am a report of theft from a Quonset was reported in the Maymont area. Various power tools taken. On October 6 at 3:23 am an alarm went off at the Sask power substation south of Martensville. Members made an immediate patrol and located a vehicle leaving the site. One 28-yearold male was arrested for theft.


On October 3 at 7:18 pm a 26-year-old female walked into a house in Martensville. No one knew the female. Members attended and arrested the female for impaired driving.

Parked school bus catches fire The following is the local media release for the Warman/ Martensville Detachment of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police for the week October 10 to 17. Members attended a total of 129 calls and 82 charges were laid during the past week in the Detachment.


On October 10 at 12:46 pm a two-vehicle collision occurred just west of Highway 12 and the main entrance to Martensville. On October 12 at 11:30 pm a Dodge Journey caught on fire on Highway 60 near Saskatoon. The vehicle was towed to Saskatoon. On October 13 at 8:35 am a two-vehicle collision occurred on Centennial Drive in Martensville. A semi hauling a trailer was making a left-hand turn, and a van attempted to pass the semi and drove into the side of it. Charges were laid to the driver of the van. On October 16 at 2:00 am a vehicle was reported driving westbound in the eastbound lane near Maymont. The vehicle was stopped and driver charged with impaired driving. On October 16 at 2:20 am a vehicle was stopped on Highway 11 south of Warman. The female driver was found to be impaired and charges were laid. On October 16 at 9:00 am a vehicle reported striking the sides of the Borden Bridge several times due to the extremely icy conditions. The vehicle was not driveable when it got off the bridge.


On October 11 at 10:17 pm a school bus was reported on fire on an acreage near Grandora. The bus was parked and had been plugged in. It caught on fire shortly after. The suspected cause was due to an electrical issue with the block heater. On October 14 several vehicles were reported entered overnight and property taken out of them in the south end of Warman. A Toyota Sienna mini van was stolen from this area, as well as an Acura. On October 14 at 8:00 am a truck was reported stolen from an acreage near Maymont. The truck has not been recovered. On October 15 at 1:25 pm a report was made of a vehicle that had been entered on Glenwood Terrance in Martensville. The matter is under investigation.


On October 10 at 6:45 pm a fight occurred in the Grandora District between two neighbors. A 56-year-old male was charged with assault. On October 12 at 5:08 am a couple was woken up by someone in their house in Martensville. Investigation located the suspect at a nearby residence. The suspect has been charged for the incident. If you have information regarding this or any other crime, please contact Warman/Martensville RCMP at 306975-1670/306-975-1610 or if you have information and you wish to remain anonymous in your reporting, please contact Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-TIPS (8477).

A not-so-quiet session? The Saskatchewan legislative sitting begins this week. As sittings of the assembly go, it looks like this will be a rather uneventful one. There will be no budget until the spring. Even the usually obligatory throne speech (for however significant it ever is) isn’t required. And given this is now a third-term government, the desperate need for gamechanging legislation isn’t there. (That said, we might see legislation to toughen drunk driving laws, that may spark some controversy.) So one might be led to believe this should be a pleasant little gathering for Premier Brad Wall and his forces; a bit of victory lap after the craziness of a spring election followed by a throne speech and a budget. In fact, what controversy we may see this session will likely centre around an issue that really doesn’t even emerge out of Saskatchewan. Certainly, Wall has every intention to make this a session about unifying the province against Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s $10- to $50-a-tonne new carbon tax.


Provincial Politics

Notwithstanding the fact that Wall has offered nothing resembling a wellrounded alternative policy to combat greenhouse gas emissions, there is little reason to question his assertion that carbon pricing could cost Saskatchewan. Even if one accepts the “revenue neutral” argument put forward by the federal Liberals who argue their carbon pricing revenue will remain within the province from which it is taken, it still is rather problematic for a province like Saskatchewan so dependent on its oil and mining sector. How drilling companies might react to such a levy when they might have an option of drilling south of the border is something the Liberal government hasn’t really answered. To this end, Wall has valid reason to re-ask questions about its impact on Saskatchewan jobs. These are the points that


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Wall would clearly like to make the focal point of this session. But as relevant as the economic concerns of carbon pricing might very well be, it’s hard not be somewhat suspicious that one reason Wall wants to make them the province’s exclusive issues is to deflect from another very real economic reality. The other very real economic reality is that this is a province; regardless of whatever financial straits Trudeau’s new carbon pricing might put us in; that has its own economic and budget problems that Wall doesn’t much want to talk about. We are a province that is clearly reeling from $40- to $50-US-a-barrel oil after experiencing prices nearly $100-US-a-barrel higher. But we are also a province reeling from the decision to borrow $700 million and $1 billion in the last two budgets to pay for the government’s aggressive infrastructure plan. Obviously, the Wall government defends this as a wise plan. That said, one seriously doubts there is much inter-

THE PEOPLE MAKING IT HAPPEN TERRY JENSON - Publisher ANGELA HEIDEL - Chief Financial Officer MARIE STRUMECKI - Account Manager MIKE COVEY - Account Manager JOY UNGER - Sales Co-ordinator TERRY PUGH - Reporter/Photographer HILARY KLASSEN - Reporter/Photographer

WAYNE SHIELS - Reporter/Photographer HOLLY LOEPPKY - Graphic Designer JOANNE URLACHER - Graphic Designer DISTRIBUTION Bill Rewuski Monica Ethier Linda Wiebe Tena Fehr Barb McLean Marlene Wiebe Joanne Borys Mary Buhler Marge Thiessen Madison Whitehead Alexyn Stokalko Anika Skorupan

est in the government dwelling on this issue; especially when the consequences of nine years of spending choices are quickly becoming all too evident. Already, we are seeing the government chip away at socalled marginal programs _ many of them, impacting the homeless, welfare programs and northern education. Such cuts aren’t hitting the Sask. Party’s core vote, But if this government is to deal with its now-structural deficit it can’t go on much longer without doing some things that will impact rural voters. If everything is on the table, than everything is on the table. It is this sitting where we may start to see the reality of that hit home. After all, we are already hearing rumours that rural MLAs are not exactly overjoyed at the 2017 budget preparation that may soon impact their constituents. Is it really any wonder that Wall would rather see the focus on Trudeau’s carbon tax and its impact than his own decisions? It could be an interesting session, after all.

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Osler Fire Hall grand opening celebrated

By TERRY PUGH It’s been a long time coming, but the recently-completed $2 million fire hall in Osler has been well

worth the effort, according to Osler Fire Chief Jason Pauls. “I call this the fire hall that the whole community built,” said Pauls. “It’s not

just the people in town, it’s also the residents of Corman Park and the whole region.” Pauls, along with Osler mayor-elect Abe Quiring, Corman Park councillor

Bas Froese-Kooijenga, Osler Deputy Fire Chief Harvey Braun, Bill Unger of Unger Electric and Kelly Boldt of Catterall and Wright cut the ribbon to celebrate the

est fires in the Lac La Ronge area last summer. Quiring said the community appreciates the fire department’s work, and said the “state-of-the-art” fire hall is needed in the area. He added the recent fire at a manufacturing plant in town showed how much the fire department is needed.

grand opening of the fire hall on Friday, October 14. The grand opening was timed to coincide with a community open house during Fire Prevention Week. Osler firefighters contributed $350,000 toward the hall through fundraising efforts, including donating the money earned fighting for-

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Cutting the ribbon to mark the grand opening of the Osler Fire Hall on Friday, October 14 were (left to right) Kelly Boldt, Corman Park Councillor Bas Froese-Kooijenga, Bill Unger, Osler Deputy Fire Chief Harvey Braun, Osler Fire Chief Jason Pauls, Osler Mayor Abe Quiring, and Sparky the Fire Dog mascot

Town of Dundurn

Gossen challenges Wagner for position of Hague Mayor By TERRY PUGH With a decade of experience as Mayor of Hague, and over 20 years altogether on town council, Pat Wagner is ready and willing to serve another fouryear term in the post. But she’s being challenged for the position by long-time Hague resident Neil Gossen. “I believe an election is a good thing,” said Wagner in an interview on Thursday, October 13. “I’ve been elected Mayor by acclamation in the past, but I’ve always liked it better when people go to the polls and vote. It’s nice to know how people really feel.” Wagner said over the past ten years, she’s been working with the town council and administration to upgrade the town’s infrastructure and attract more businesses and residents.

“In the last four years, we were able to have the addition to the town hall, we upgraded our water treatment plant with the help of funding from the provincial and federal governments, we’ve built the new fire hall, and held the grand opening for our new Heritage Park downtown,” said Wagner. “Several businesses have done major renovations and we have a PharmaChoice coming to town on Main Street soon.” She said her goals in the next term include expansion of residential development, upgrading streets and sidewalks, and increasing police presence in the community. Neil Gosssen, a resident of Hague for the past 22 years, said he decided to run for Mayor because he feels a new direction is needed. “I think we need to look

Campbell named athlete of month Logan Campbell of Saskatoon is the recipient of the Sask Sport Inc. September Athlete of the Month Award. He was nominated by the Saskatchewan Sailing Clubs Association. Campbell won a bronze medal with Team Canada at the Paralympic Games in the three-person sonar event. The team was

in seventh place heading into the final four races and mounted a comeback to win a medal. In the last race, Canada needed to pass France to win the third-place tiebreaker over New Zealand and Canada passed France right at the finish line. Campbell was the only Saskatchewan athlete to receive a medal at the Paralympics.

at things with a fresh set of eyes and a new perspective,” said Gossen in an interview on Friday, October 14. Gossen said if elected, he would work with the province to improve safety on Highway 11. “Right now, when you pull out onto the highway at Hague, there are no merge lanes, so it’s very dangerous,” said Gossen. He said he would like to work with local catering firms to introduce a ‘meals on wheels’ service for seniors in the community. “It’s a much-needed service that the town can help facilitate,” said Gossen. “I want to see that our senior

Public Notice

That council intends to review and consider a

new CounCil ProCedure Bylaw

citizens are taken care of. They’ve done so much for this community, and they deserve this.” Gossen said he’d also like to see the town do more to develop a seniors nursing home in the community. His priorities also include promoting business investment and expanding residential development. In addition to the mayoral race in Hague, there are eight candidates contesting six town councillor seats. The councillor candidates include incumbents Darryl Fehr, Alice Funk, Jeanette Janzen and Brent Peacock, as well as Anthony Dueck, Dane Friesen, Darrel McCrea and John Thiessen.

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STRIKE UP THE BAND! Martensville schools get tuned up

By TERRY PUGH There’s still a few squeaks and squawks, but the kids in Marcy Racicot’s Grade 6 band class at Valley Manor School in Martensville have almost got “Hot Cross Buns” down pat. “It’s three notes,” said Racicot with a grin. “That’s where we start. Once the kids learn the basics, they advance very quickly and it’s a real joy to see how fast they progress.” Meanwhile, across town at Venture Heights School, students in Tanya Robertson’s Grade 6 band class are also getting the feel of their new instruments. “The kids are so excited,” said Robertson. “The biggest challenge is channelling their enthusiasm. With 25 students in a classroom it can get pretty loud.” This is the first year for school band programs in both Martensville elementary schools, and it’s a huge hit, not just with the students, but also the teachers and community as a whole. Robertson said when she transferred to Venture Heights School last year, principal Ron Biberdorf approached her about starting up a band program. Coincidentally, Racicot was also tagged to initiate the band program at Valley Manor by principal Garth Harrison when she transferred to that school. Both Robertson and Racicot have worked together to coordinate the band programs and share resources at both schools where possible. The program at Venture Heights currently includes Grades 6 and 7

students, while the Valley Manor band program includes Grades 5, 6 and 7 kids. The long-range objective is to work with Martensville High School to develop a band program so the students in elementary school now can continue their musical education down the road. “The interest is definitely there,” said Robertson. “The kids are in love with the idea of playing in a band. I had some kids yester-

By TERRY PUGH After a lapse of nearly two decades, the sounds of trumpets and clarinets are once again being heard in the corridors of Warman High School (WHS). A school band program launched this fall at WHS attracted about 70 Grade 8 and 9 students. It’s the first time in a generation where kids at the school will have an op-

portunity to learn the basics of music theory while mastering the vagaries of their chosen instruments. The last time band instruction was offered at WHS was in 1998. But WHS isn’t the only school getting tuned in to the new program. Warman Community Middle School (WCMS) also has 70 Grade 7 students enrolled in band classes.

Valley Manor School band teacher Marcy Racicot (top) and Venture Heights band teacher Tanya Robertson

day who took their instruments home and practiced for two and a half hours, even though they really don’t have any idea how to play them.” Robertson said learning to read music and play an instrument is a big benefit to students, but they also learn so much more by being part of a school band. “I think back to my own experience, and all the different skills I picked up without even realizing it when I was in the school band,” she said. “You become part of a team, you learn to work together setting up and taking down the chairs and music stands, you learn to listen to each other and play together to make something special.” Valley Manor School Principal Garth Harrison said introducing music as a core part of the curriculum in the school gives students another opportunity to express themselves. “The nice thing about this program is the students don’t have to sacrifice any other classes in order to take band,” said Harrison. Racicot said most of the kids enrolled in band have no previous experience with music lessons. “Some of them do, and they have a bit of a head start when it comes to reading music,” she said. “But they learn quickly, and it’s really nice when they discover a talent they didn’t know they had.” Both schools had some initial expenses for music stands, percussion instruments and other essentials. The parents either provide their kids with hand-me-down in-


Valley Manor students (top) and Venture Heights students are learning the basics of playing band instruments struments, or they buy or rent them. “Lots of times the student ends up playing trumpet or clarinet because that’s what mom or dad played, and they still have their

old instrument to pass on,” said Racicot. Both schools are planning to hold Christmas concerts with the bands, as well as participate in local music festivals.

Warman students hitting high note in band classes “It’s been a while coming to this area of Prairie Spirit School Division (PSSD),” said Monika MacKenzie, band director at WHS and WCMS. “There are two other areas of PSSD that have band programs, but this is different in that it is a formal, time-tabled instrumental music class. “In the PSSD East and PSSD West band programs, the kids have to leave their regularly

scheduled classes, like math or science, to attend band classes because that’s when the band teacher is in the school. “With this new program, the students don’t have to sacrifice any of their other class time. The music becomes an added component to their learning.” MacKenzie, who started the PSSD East band program in 1999, transferred to WHS three years

ago and took up duties as a regular Grade 8 teacher. “The day I arrived, Michael Collins, who was principal of WHS at the time, recognized my skills and he said, ‘I think we need to build a band program here’,” said MacKenzie in an interview on Wednesday, October 5. “So it’s been a couCONTINUED ON PAGE 23

Music education benefits students

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Warman election forum showcases candidates’ views By TERRY PUGH Should Warman voters opt for the voice of experience or choose a fresh perspective when they go to the polling booth on October 26? They may have a better idea of the direction they want to go after hearing directly from the folks looking to lead the city through the next four years. An all-candidates forum at the Brian King Centre in Warman on Wednesday, October 12 attracted an estimated 275 people. Moderated by Clark’s Crossing Gazette publisher Terry Jenson, the forum provided an opportunity for ratepayers to hear first-hand the views of the two candidates vying for the Mayor’s chair as well as the eleven candidates seeking city councillor seats. Incumbent Mayor Sheryl Spence and former Warman city manager Ivan Gabrysh outlined their policies during the second hour of the forum, while city councillor candidates had the floor during the first hour.


Spence said during her tenure as mayor over the past ten years, the city’s growth has been unprecedented. She said even though the provincial economy has slowed, Warman continues to attract new residents and businesses. “Commercial permits increased over 20 per cent since the same time last year,” said Spence. “Commercial and industrial property tax assessment in Warman has grown from $25.5 million in 2012 to $78 million in 2016. We’ll continue to work with developers, citizens and the chamber of commerce to create policies that bring business to Warman. We are on the right track.” Gabrysh said while the city experienced substantial growth during the time he was city manager between 2005 and 2013, he contended Warman has not been as successful as the neighbouring city of Martensville in attracting new businesses. “Martensville has an advantage in highway visibility,” said Gabrysh. “But that’s just one factor. Our current incentive policies in Warman are inadequate and outdated. Every business, large and small, needs incentives. These should be based on what the business brings to the city. We need a competitive policy to encourage businesses to start up in Warman. This will result in economic growth which creates new jobs and increases residential housing starts.” In response to an audience question about police services, Spence said she knows from personal experience that residential break-ins occur in the community, and said the RCMP detachment does its best. “I know how it feels,” said

Spence. “My house was broken into last year, and the police officers did all they could to ease the trauma and keep us in the loop. We’re not immune from crime in Warman, but I’m glad we have a detachment in our community, and we will continue to work closely with Martensville to work out a policing agreement that meets the needs of both communities.” Gabrysh said the city of Warman has always had a good working relationship with the RCMP. He noted the detachment also includes a rural component as well as responsibility for Martensville. “One of the things that may be arising is seeing whether we need more police officers,” he said. “That’s a determination that’s made by the RCMP and the province, but the city also has input on whether more help is needed.” Both candidates pledged to maintain “open door policies” and encourage input from residents on issues of concern. In response to a question about the existing wastewater lagoon, Spence said the city has explored the option of building a wastewater treatment plant, but the cost would be anywhere from $20 million to $50 million, and suggested a regional partnership down the road may be a possibility. “At the present time, our lagoon has been expanded to accommodate a population of 17,000,” she said. “But we’ll continue to look at all options.” Gabrysh said because wastewater treatment plants are very expensive, the city can’t afford to build one without substantial funding from senior levels of government or a regional partnership.

Philipchuk told the crowd that if he is re-elected, he pledged to continue to “manage growth” in a sustainable way, with an emphasis on recreational facilities and promoting partnerships with neighbouring municipalities in the region as well as senior levels of government. Kendall Shram, an 11-year veteran councillor, said he believes listening to, and acting on, residents’ concerns is the most important duty of an elected official. “It’s very important to have a feedback loop,” said Shram. “It allows you to do things better.” Trevor Peterson said he has endeavoured over the past four years as a councillor to take a “measured and progressive” approach to economic development, protective services and recreation. “We need to use our tax dollars wisely to maintain and improve infrastructure,” he said. Kevin Tooley, who has served on council since 2012, said his goal is to “encourage investment in services and amenities, work on solutions to traffic congestion, engage the provincial government on the issue of safety on Highway 11 and keep Warman family-friendly and affordable through a sound asset management plan.” Richard Beck, first elected to council in 2009, said he is committed to responsible growth without sacrificing safety and security for families.” James Heffernan, an environmental scientist and licensed professional



Veteran city councillor Gary

Warman Election Forum



Voters check out the candidates’ platforms prior to the start of the civic election forum in Warman on October 12. An estimated 275 people turned out for Warman Chamber sponsored event.

Ivan Gabrysh and Sheryl Spence are both seeking the post of Mayor of Warman

Candidates for the six Warman City Councillor seats include (left to right) James Heffernan, Brian Jones, Gary Philipchuk, Doug Ramage, Trevor Peterson, Kendall Shram, Tim RIckard, Kevin Tooley, Jarrett Tofffan, Richard Beck and Michael Richards

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Dalmeny Fury back for new season in FCHL By TERRY PUGH The Dalmeny Fury is back for its 14th season in the Fort Carlton Hockey League (FCHL). Scott Giroux, a long-time player and manager with the Fury, said the team is gearing up for the new season with tryouts on October 19 and October 26. An exhibition game is tentatively booked for Saturday, October 29 at 3:00 p.m. at the Dalmeny Arena. “We offer a high calibre of really competitive hockey,” said Giroux in an interview on Wednesday, October 12. “The FCHL is arguably the premier senior hockey league in the province. A lot of the players in the league have WHL, SJHL, PJHL, CIS and US university hockey experience. Some have even played minor professional.” Giroux said many people in town were unsure if the Fury would be back again this year after the recent announcement that a new senior hockey team, the Dalmeny Sabres, was starting up in town as part of the new Twin Rivers Hockey League. “We welcome the idea of putting two senior teams on the ice,” said Giroux. “I think it’s a positive thing. We wish the new team all the best.

“But we just want people to know that we’re also playing this year, and we’re offering a very entertaining, competitive brand of hockey. “The hitting is hard and the pace is extremely fast,” he added. “This is a league for guys who have played at a high level and who love the game.” The 2016-17 FCHL season will kick off on November 4 and feature five teams: Dalmeny Fury, Hague Royals, Prairie Outlaws, Wakaw Lakers (formerly Bruno TBirds), and Tisdale Ramblers. The Rosthern Wheat Kings and Warman Wildcats have gone over the Twin Rivers Hockey League, while the Shellbrook Elks are taking a year off from the FCHL. Giroux said several Fury players are back again for at least their fifth consecutive season. “We’re proud to represent the town of Dalmeny,” said Giroux. In addition to Giroux, the lineup includes veterans Sheldon Erfle, Joe Luciano, Justin Edin, Joel Cardinal-Schultz, Kolten Fyfe and team captain Brody Foster. The Fury goaltender is Dan Bauer. Players interested in trying out for Dalmeny can contact Giroux at 306-3800614.


wolverines PLAYOFF BOUND

ers 54-12, and went on to extend their winning streak to six Warman Wolverines receiver Lachlan Horsley goes over top games by finishing their regular season with a 47-0 romp over of a sprawling John Paul II defender as he plows his way to the Kindersley Kobras in Kindersley on Friday, October 14. The a touchdown during a game at Neufeld Field in Warman on Wolverines play host to Humboldt in a quarter-final playoff Tuesday, October 11. The Wolverines downed the Crusad- game on Saturday, October 29 at 1:00 p.m. in Warman.

why limit your audience? MARTENSVILLE BORDEN









high school leagues

Thursday, October 6 Some games rescheduled due to weather conditions Macklin 36 at Dalmeny 36 Hague 52 at Hafford 24 Hanley 77 at Davidson 43 Meadow Lake 22 at Delisle 42 NB John Paul II 12 at Warman 54 Kindersley 19 at Martensville 10

Friday, October 7 Humboldt 7 at Clavet 22 Tuesday, October 11 Porcupine 19 at Aberdeen 12 Thursday, October 13 Ahtahkakoop 0 at Rosthern 63 Friday, October 14 Martensville 38 at Unity 13 Warman 57 at Kindersley 0 Clavet 32 at Nipawin 0 Aberdeen 42 at Lanigan 42

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OPtimAl NutritiON ON A ShOeStriNG BuDGet Superfood Swaps


Fitn ess ti



-Instead of Quinoa tune into Barley, oats and brown rice. All 3 of these grains are less expensive than quinoa and often sold in bulk……..Barley contains a special fiber called beta glucan. This is good for your heart and it helps you feel full longer, so you’re less apt not to overeat. -Instead of fresh berries tune into Store-Brand Frozen Berries. Check out a ‘Farmer’s Market’ near you, maybe they have berries that are cheaper in season. Or you could buy bananas, as they are high in potassium, vitamin B6, fiber and vitamin C. •Fitness Assessments -Instead of Kale tune into leafy green mustard greens, collards, Swiss chard or turnip greens. Keep an •Gift Certificates eye out for any dark-green leafy vegetable that the grocery store has on sale. Phone. •Discounts -Instead of “superfood” juices (acai, pomegranate, blueberry, etc.) this also includes pop of any kind •Programs 306-227-3169 or sports drinks for plane water. You could even add sliced oranges, lemons, cucumbers, watermelon or strawberries to flavor your water. 306-382-4226 -Instead of almonds or walnuts shop in bulk and pick a store brand. Peanuts can be cheaper and if they’re unsalted, they can be a great pick. Fax. 306-934-0132 -Instead of “superfood” meats such as bison, emu, grass fed beef, try chicken or turkey breasts bought in bulk. Eggs are also an excellent choice as they are high in protein, inexpensive and high in heart and brain friendly omega-3 fatty acids. Other choices include cottage cheese, organ meats (liver, cheaper cuts of meat (cooked in a slow cooker) and tofu. -Dried beans are budget friendly. Try black beans as they have three times more heart-healthy omega-3 fatty acids than other legumes. They also contain both protein and fiber.

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“Superfood Swaps“ continued in next month’s fit tips

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ROYALS playoff bound


Martensville Royals running back Keegan Lussier (left) shakes off a tackle by a couple of Kindersley Kobras. Logan Heck of the Royals returns a kick during a game in Martensville against the Kindersley Kobras on Tuesday, October 11. Despite jumping out to a 10-0 lead in the opening quarter of the game, the Royals suffered a disappointing 19-10 loss. The Royals did, however, finish the regular season on a winning note by downing the Unity Warriors in Unity 38-13 on Friday, October 14. The Royals host John Paul II at Geransky Field in Martensville this coming Saturday, October 22 at 1:00 p.m. to determine third place in the league. The winner of that game will advance to a provincial quarter final game October 29, likely in Esterhazy.

WHS girls volleyball team wins silver By CORRIE POMARENSKI Warman High School The Warman Wolverines Senior A girls volleyball team brought home a silver medal from a tournament in Moose Jaw last weekend. The 12-team tournament was divided into two pools. The girls started out a little rocky, edging out host team Peacock 25-22 and 2519 in what should have been crushers. Their next match saw them down Oxbow in two sets: 25-15 and 25-16. The team’s final match of the evening was against Carlyle, who would be the only team to take them to three sets. The girls started out a little flat, losing the first set 23-25. This seemed to fire them up and after some words of wisdom from

coaches Schmidt and Morrow, they came out with something to prove, taking the next two sets with a vengeance: 25-15 and 15-8! The girls were prepared for their early-morning match against Vanier, sweeping their opponents 25-18 and 25-16. In their final round-robin match, they beat Yorkton in two sets: 2520 and 25-19, securing first place in their pool on the strength of their undefeated record In the quarter final they played Caronport. The Wolverines were well rested and came out playing their best volleyball of the tournament. Serving was consistent and the hits were hard and they enjoyed downing this team 25-9 and 25-13, en-

suring they moved on to the semis. After a one match rest, they played Oxbow again in their semi-final match. Although Oxbow played hard, they were once again defeated in two sets by Warman: 26-24 and 25-21. Playing their final at 7:30 p.m., which was supposed to be at 6, the girls took on the only other undefeated team of the tournament - Swift Current. After a long day, the girls were a little played out, butthey did not give up. Swift Current brought their A game and beat the girls in two straight sets: 20-25 and 20-25. So it would be silver medals for the weekend with only one loss - definitely a


weekend to be proud of!! Coach Schmidt had this to say: “The girls again improved this last weekend at Moose Jaw Peacock losing to Swift Current in a very well played gold-medal match. The girls started to play at the next level competing against some of the best teams in the province. They played very well defensively and made big improvements with their offensive play. The girls are back in action next weekend in Melfort.”

VOTEArthur Pruim on October 26th

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The Warman High School Senior A Girls volleyball team won a silver medal at a tournament in Moose Jaw last weekend

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Hague Panthers advance to next round of football playoffs By TERRY PUGH A win over the Hafford Hawks on Tuesday, October 11 cemented the Hague Panthers’ lock on the 2A sixman Conference 2 championship, and set the stage for a league showdown October 15 against the fourth-place Macklin Sabres. And while the Sabres gave it their best shot, the outcome of last Saturday’s game in Hague was never in doubt. The Panthers dominated from the opening whistle, polishing off the visitors from Macklin by a score of 68-28 to advance to another home playoff date this coming Saturday, October 22. That match-up will pit Hague against Assiniboia, which finished second in Conference 3. But even with two postseason victories under their belt, the real provincial playoffs won’t even start until after the Panthers get past their next opponent. “There are about 50 sixman football teams in the province,” said Panthers coach Clay Kirby after the game against Macklin on Saturday. “That’s more than all the nine-man and 12man teams put together. So there’s a lot of competition just to get into the quarterfinals.” The nice thing, though, is that if Hague keeps winning, they’ll be hosting every upcoming game until the provincial six-man championship final in midNovember. “It would be great if it happens, but it’s a big ‘if’,” cautioned Kirby. “I do know that win or lose, the kids on this team will be giving it all they’ve got. If we get bumped it sure won’t be because of lack of effort.” If Hague beats Assiniboia, this weekend, that sets up a serious grudge match with the Rosthern Longhorns, which finished first in Conference 4. Rosthern will host the quarter-final playoff game on Saturday, October 29 at 1:00 p.m. In another playoff game next weekend, the Conference 3 first place champions Hanley Sabres will be taking on the Conference 2 second-place Hafford Hawks. In the game against Macklin October 15, the Panthers jumped out to an early first-

quarter lead when quarterback EJ Friesen hit Riley Reese for the first of Reese’s four touchdowns on the game. Devin Fehr added his first of two majors on the game late in the second quarter to give the Panthers a 30-6 lead at half-time. Friesen contributed a 70-yard running touchdown in the final quarter, and Panthers kicker Akilan Benham connected on seven converts to round out the home team’s scoring. Defensively, Panthers veterans Riley Reese, Devin Fehr, Carter Fehr, Jaxon Funk, Jarrett Penner, Koltin Zaichkowski and Bailey Zacharias were solid on tackles. Special teams also played a key role in the win. Hague’s kickoff return defenders, made up entirely of Grade 9 and 10 players, were like a brick wall. Todd Stang had three touchdowns for the Sabres, while his quarterback Anderson Bast added a major as well for the visitors. Connor Cosh played a strong game for Macklin, making key plays on both sides of the ball. With potentially five postseason games in the cards, the real challenge for the Panthers heading into the next few weeks will be staying healthy, according to Kirby. “It’s a war of attrition,” said Kirby. “By the time you get to this point in the season, the teams that are left in the hunt for the championship are all really good. We rely on a lot of our players to play both ways. They’re on for both offense and defense, so we have to make sure we have the other guys ready to rotate in and spell them off when they need it. We have to make sure the guys stay healthy.” Kirby said the team’s strength lies in the commitment and strength of its Grade 12 players. “This is a group of guys that I’ve coached since they were in Grade 8 together,” said Kirby. “They all played on a team I coached in the Saskatoon Minor Football League before they started playing for the Panthers back in their Grade 9 year. It’s been a real pleasure to work with these kids. “Riley Reese isn’t the big-

Martensville hosts sports this weekend

Martensville High School is hosting several events this weekend, including: Jr. Girls’ Volleyball eight team tournament on Friday after school (starting at 4:30); Sr. Girls’ volleyball tournament starting at 9:00 a.m on Saturday;


Girls’ Soccer regionals beginning on Friday at 3:00 p.m Stobart vs. CRC. VCA vs. winner of Friday game at 9:30 a.m. on Saturday. MHS vs. RJC at 11:30 on Saturday. Finals at 3:00 p.m. Saturday; Football playoff game at 1:00 p.m. on Saturday.

gest player, but he’s all heart and he loves the game. Devin Fehr was our starting quarterback up to this year, but he’s too valuable in other positions not to play him wherever he’s needed. EJ Friesen is only in Grade 10 but he can sure do the job at quarterback, so that’ s why he’s our starter.” Kirby said he’s encouraged by the spirit of the younger players on the team as well. “I’m at an age where if I just had kids who didn’t make an effort; who were just mailing it in, then I probably wouldn’t be doing this,” he said. “But when you have kids like this, it makes it all worthwhile.”

The crowd reacts to a touchdown-saving tackle by the Macklin Sabres on Hague Panthers’ Devin Fehr




Panthers’ Carter Fehr climbs the ladder in an effort to intercept a pass to Todd Stang of the Sabres, in tight coverage by Riley Reese


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how to PLACE your Ad 109 Klassen Street West Cash | Cheque | Money Order Warman, SK

E-mail Email your ad then call us at 306-668-0575 Monday to Friday between 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. (excluding holidays) and we will process payment to your credit card Do not send credit card information by email

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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 Garage Sales ....................1140 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

Langham Curling Club requires Concession Operator for 2016-2017 season. Send applications to: Box 430, Langham, SK, S0K 2L0 or call 306-283-4896 for more info.


Legal Notices


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


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 place the advertisement and the Clark’s Crossing Gazette and Jenson Publishing do not make any warranty as to the accuracy, completeness, truthfulness or reliability of such advertisements.

Advertisements and statements contained herein are the sole responsibility of the persons or entities that post the advertisement, and this newspaper does not make any warranty as to the accuracy, completeness, truthfulness or reliability of such advertisements. Advertisers are encouraged to check their ad for errors or omissions the first week the ad is published. No credit will be given for ads with errors or omissions after the first published week.


Coming Events Aberdeen Mennonite Church BORSCHT SUPPER Tuesday, October 25th starting at 5:00 pm at Aberdeen Community Hall Admission by donation Proceeds to Mennonite Disaster Services & Mennonite Central Committee Everyone is Welcome! For more info call 306-253-4447

Gospel Echoes Team BANQUET

Friday, Oct 21, 2016, 6:30 pm Smiley's Buffet 702 Circle Drive East Saskatoon, SK * All you can eat buffet * Gospel Music by: Harvest Team, Goshen IN Canada West Team, Warman SK * Prison Testimonies * Multi-Media Reservations required Call 306-933-4228 or text 306-230-4219 A freewill offering will be received





LegaL Description SW Sec 10, Twp 36, Rge 07 W3, Extension 0 SE Sec 10, Twp 36, Rge 07 W3, Extension 0 conDitions of offers: 1. All offers to be submitted on or before 3:00 p.m. on November 15, 2016 to: Mathiason Valkenburg & Polishchuk Barristers & Solicitors 705-230-22nd Street E. Saskatoon, SK S7K OE9 Attention: Ben C. Valkenburg 2. Deposit cheque of 3% on the offered amount must accompany all offers. Cheques to be made payable to: Mathiason Valkenburg & Polishchuk. Cheques will be returned to unsuccessful bidders. Offers will be considered on any or all parcels. Highest or any offer not necessarily accepted. Persons submitting offers must rely on their own research and inspection of land and improvements as to condition and number of acres. Mineral rights not included. No offers will be considered which are subject to financing. 1100

Legal Notices


Under the provisions of The Alcohol and Gaming Regulations Act, 1997 notice is hereby given that Weny Cribe has applied to the Liquor and Gaming Authority for a Special Use Permit to sell alcohol in premises known as: Twinse’s Restaurant at 701 Centennial Blvd., Warman, SK of which the following is a correct legal description: Blk/Par Q, Plan No. 101938002 Extension 1 Written objections to the granting of the permit may be filed with SLGA not more than two weeks from the date of publication of this notice. Every person filing a written objection with SLGA shall state their name, address and telephone number in printed form, as well as the grounds for the objection(s). Petitions must name a contact person, state grounds and be legible. Each signatory to the petition and the contact person must provide an address and telephone number. Frivolous, vexatious or competitionbased objections within the beverage alcohol industry may not be considered, and may be rejected by the Saskatchewan Liquor and Gaming Licensing Commission, who may refuse to hold a hearing. Write to: Saskatchewan Liquor and Gaming Authority Box 5054 Regina, SK S4P 3M3

Like Blue? Maybe Yellow? Perhaps Pink?

For only $5 per issue add a coloured background to your Classified Word Ad

of Pcl#132748847, SW18-41-04-W3-Ext0, RM of Rosthern. All bids to be in writing by registered mail or delivered personally to the Judicial Selling Officer in a sealed envelope before 4:00 pm on October 27, 2016. Each bid shall be accompanied by a certified cheque in the amount of 10% of the bid. Within 15 days of the opening of bids, the successful bidder shall provide either: (a) The balance of the purchase price; or (b) Payment of a sum equal to the difference between the balance of the purchase price and any mortgage financing, together with an unconditional and unequivocal letter of commitment from a recognized financial institution to finance within 15 days of the confirmation of sale, the successful bidder’s purchase of the land for the price stated in the bid. If the successful bidder does not complete the purchase on the terms and within the time specified, the deposit shall be forfeited. Minimum Bid: $450,000.00. The land shall be sold subject to taxes as accrue due after December 31, 2016. The highest or any bid may not necessarily be accepted. Selling Officer: W. Brent Gough (assistant Heidi), Hnatyshyn Gough, 601-402-21st St E, Saskatoon, SK S7K 0C3, ph: 306-653-5150, fax: 306-652-5859, email: 1120

Coming Events GOSPEL ECHOES TEAM PRISON MINISTRY Annual Benefit SUPPER & AUCTION Brian King Centre, Warman Friday, November 4, 2016 One evening event * Kielki Supper & Open House: 4:30 - 7:00 PM * Cake & Pie Auction: 7:00 PM * New Items only Auction Sale: 7:15 PM * Bake Sale & Kid's Corner Accepting Donations of NEW ITEMS 306-933-4228 HEPBURN CENTENNIAL BOWL: Bowling Season Opens October 17, 2016 Rental bookings for Birthdays, Christmas, Anniversary parties & more LEAGUE BOWLING Two leagues: Monday evenings from 7-9, Tuesday evenings from 7-9. Teams of 4 or 5 players. Don't have a team, no problem. Existing teams sometimes need extra players. League begins October 17/18, 2016. New teams will be accepted for up to a month after. Ladies league begins January 4, 2017. For more information contact Barbara Ginther at 306-281-6450 Bowling in a league or just for fun is affordable, a time to socialize, great exercise. For either league or rental please call 306-947-2073 or 306-281-6450 Osler’s Craft and Bake Sale Saturday, Nov. 26, 2016 Osler Community Hall 10 am – 3 pm Tables are $20.00 If you would like to book a table, please call Crystal at (306) 239-2155 Have something for sale? Advertise here for as little as $8 /week


Coming Events WILDWOOD FIRE: The Langham Theatrical Company proudly sponsor a double feature Dinner Theatre; one-act play Wildwood Fire; and Cash Back presenting a musical tribute to Johnny Cash at the Langham Community Hall. Show dates: October 21, 22, & 23rd tickets $40 each and available from Carmen 283-4161. More info at: Warman Mennonite Special Care Home Fundraiser Supper Thursday, October 20 5:00 p.m. – 8:00 p.m. Brian King Center Menu: Keilke, cream gravy, ham, sausage, buns, & dessert. Cost is by donation. Proceeds go toward the Care Home's operating costs. Tax deductible receipts will be issued to donations $10 over the $10 cost of the meal. Everyone is Welcome


Services ALL-SAVE MOVING SERVICES INC. "Down Sizing Seniors" Packing, unpacking, set up auction and disposal of items. Contact John Stuart, Rosthern, 306-232-6683. Need A Loan? Own Property? Have Bad Credit? We can help! Call toll free 1866-405-1228, www.firstand

SHINGLING We supply, install, clean up on neW homes & reroofs

free estimates call ernie at





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

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




Coming Events the Town of Osler Events Committee presents


of the

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



We have gathered all your favorite local sausage producers in one deliciously fun evening of competition and entertainment! Come cast your votes alongside our panel of guest judges as we sample each producers’ finest Mennonite Farmer Sausage and vote for your favorite. Only one can be named the Lord of the sausage rings!

november 3, 2016 osler Community hall 5:45pm doors open 6:30pm taste testing begins

A full Farmer Sausage and Kielke meal with all the Faspa fixings will be served after the judging event.

Cash Bar ~ Ages 19+

Tickets available at the Osler Town Office $45/each or $250/table of 6 Participating Producers: Carmen Corner Meats, J & J Sausage, Smokey Joe’s Meat Shop, Smokehaus Meats & Deli, Ideal Meats Country Choice Meats, Pine View Farms, Riverside Meats a huge thanK-You to our generous sPonsors! Without sponsorship this great event would not be possible PLatinum sPonsor

Wine sPonsor


siLver sPonsor

bronze sPonsors

Save money and avoid city traffic and lineups!



door Prize sPonsor

Tren hing Valley


Art Reimer


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6. 6. Ideas Ideas of of right right and and wrong wrong 7. 7. Group Group of of chemicals chemicals 8. 8. Elected Elected official official 9. 9. Magnesium Magnesium 12. 12. Inspect Inspect 13. 13. Initiates Initiates function function (military) (military) 17. 17. Los Los Angeles Angeles footballer footballer 19. 19. Decomposition Decomposition of of aa cell cell 20. 20. Spartan Spartan Magistrate Magistrate 21. 21. Treaty Treaty organization organization 25. 25. Supplants Supplants 29. 29. The The common common gibbon gibbon 31. 31. Members Members of of aa Semitic Semitic people people 32. 32. Small Small tropical tropical fish fish

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109 Klassen St. West Monday - Friday 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. (Closed from 12:00 - 1:00 p.m.)


Bay 4 - 301 Centennial Dr. North Monday - Friday 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. (Closed from 12:00 - 1:00 p.m.)

Medical Condition? Get up to $40,000 from the Government of Canada. Do you or someone you know have any of these Conditions? ADHD, Anxiety, Asthma, Cancer, COPD, Depression, Diabetes, Difficulty Walking, Fibromyalgia, Irritable Bowels, Overweight, Trouble Dressing...and Hundreds more. ALL Ages & Medical Conditions Qualify. CALL SASKATCHEWAN BENEFITS, 1-800-211-3550. Plumber Josh Stuart 306-715-9149 Rosthern, SK

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35 lines REACH OVER 500,000 Saskatchewan Readers Each Week! Blanket Classifieds are carried in 79 community newspapers, which reach over 450 communities including 14 cities. P: 306-649-1405 E: W: The Strength is in Community Newspapers!


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1. 1. Bother Bother 2. 2. Sounds Sounds caused caused by by reflections reflections 3. 3. Abstains Abstains from from 4. 4. Article Article 5. 5. Intuition Intuition

631 Centennial Dr S, 631 Centennial Dr S, Martensville, SK Martensville, SK (306) 477-4950 (306) 477-4950 Sunday: Sunday: Monday: Monday: Tuesday: Tuesday: Wednesday: Wednesday: Thursday: Thursday: Friday: Friday: Saturday: Saturday:

$4 off all sandwiches $4 offpizzas all sandwiches Indy $10 Indy pizzas $10 Pasta Tuesday Pasta Tuesday 50% off WINGS!! 50% off WINGS!! Buy one get one 50% off Appys! Buy one one 50% off Appys! $2 off all get desserts! $2 off all desserts! Large pizzas for the price of a medium Large pizzas for the price of a medium

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Trivia night every Wednesday at 7pm! Trivia night every Wednesday at 7pm!



CAPRICORN December December 22– January 19

Secrecy Secrecy will will not not work work for you, Capricorn. Come up with a different different strategy strategy this week. It can sometimes be uncomfortable, fortable, but but honesty honesty is always the best policy.

AQUARIUS January January 20– February 18

Some Some emotional emotional storm clouds have finally started to clear out. out. Your Your mind mind isis open to possibilities that were previously hidden. hidden. It’s It’s time time to to make some serious choices.

PISCES February February 19– March 20

Pisces, Pisces, take take your your time when mulling an important decision. sion. Only Only you you will will know how much time you need, so don’t don’t allow allow others others to pressure you.

ARIES March March 21– April 19

It’s It’s not not possible possible to to postpone the inevitable this week. It’s better better to to get get right right into action & tackle anything that comes your your way way promptly. promptly. Resisit the urge to procrastinate.

TAURUS April April 20– May 20

Do Do your your best best to to keep keep handling some pressure in your professional fessional life, life, Taurus. Taurus. You may be in for a few more days of of scrutiny, scrutiny, but but your your performance will be appreciated.

GEMINI May May 21– June 21

When When working working with with a group, understand that everyone is inin itit together together and and that there is no reason to try to trump another another person’s person’s victory. Everyone will share the glory.


CANCER June June 22– 22–July July22 22

Expect Expect to to be be hard hard at at work work tackling tacklingan animportant importantprofesprofessional sional project, project, Cancer. Cancer. While Whileyou youmight mightbe beable abletotohandle handle it solo, solo, don’t don’t hesitate hesitate to to call call ininreinforcements. reinforcements.

LEO July July 23– 23– August August22 22

Leo, aa conflict conflict today today might might be beseen seenas asaavaluable valuablelearning learning experience experience tomorrow. tomorrow. Look Lookfor forthe thesilver silverlining liningininany anysitusituation that that appears appears to to be be heading headingininthe thewrong wrongdirection. direction.

VIRGO August August 23– 23–September September22 22

Trivial things things may may get get blown blownout outofofproportion proportionininthe thecomcoming days, days, Virgo. Virgo. Try Try your your best bestto toconcentrate concentrateon onwork workand and let meaningless meaningless distractions distractionsfall fallby bythe thewayside. wayside.

LIBRA September September23– 23–October October22 22

Libra, Libra, aa flexible flexible attitude attitude may mayopen openthe thedoor doortotosome somewonwonderful derful opportunities opportunities that that present presentthemselves themselvesatatthe themost most unexpected unexpected times. times. Keep Keep an anopen openmind. mind.

SCORPIO October October23– 23–November November21 21

Allow your your emotional emotional intensity intensityto tosubside subsidefor foraabit. bit.The The future future isis looking looking brighter brighter now nowthat thatyou youhave havemade madesome some major major overhauls overhauls inin your your life. life. Keep Keepthe themomentum momentumgoing. going.

SAGITTARIUS November November22– 22–December December21 21

Trust your your instincts instincts this this week. week.You Youharbor harborsome somepassionpassionate feelings feelings about about certain certain things, things,so sotry trytotovoice voicethose those feelings feelings to to the the people people who who will willbe beaffected affectedby bythem. them.









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Add your name to our


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


For Sale PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS reach over 550,000 readers weekly. Call The Gazette at 306-668-0575 or email for details. SASKATOON BERRIES Handpicked and sorted, individually frozen in 20 pound bags @ $3.50/pound. Discount available for bulk orders. Springside Farms 306945-4809. STEEL BUILDING SALE – ”BLOW OUT SALE ON NOW!” 21X23 $4,998; 25X25 $5,996; 27x27 $6,992; 32X35 $9,985; 42X45 $14,868. One End wall included. Pioneer Steel, 1-855212-7036,


Feed And Seed WANTED: ORG. BROWN FLAX & CONV. YELLOW FLAX. TA Foods Ltd. Yorkton, SK. Competitive Pricing. Pick up or delivery. Send Samples to: 120 Myrtle Ave. Yorkton, SK S3N 1R1., 306-782-8804 Custom oil pressing, bottling & packaging. Warehousing/storage (freezer/temp controlled available). Please inquire for info. HEATED CANOLA WANTED!! - GREEN CANOLA - SPRING THRASHED - DAMAGED CANOLA FEED OATS WANTED!! - BARLEY, OATS, WHT - LIGHT OR TOUGH - SPRING THRASHED HEATED FLAX WANTED!! HEATED PEAS HEATED LENTILS "ON FARM PICKUP" Westcan Feed & Grain 1-877-250-5252

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

Western Commodities 877-695-6461 Visit our website @


Homes/Condos For Sale HAVE SOME STUFF to sell? Advertise them in the Classifieds and watch it disappear quick! Call The Gazette (306) 668-0575.

Have something for sale? Advertise here for as little as $8 /week


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.



Land For Sale


NO FEES OR COMMISSIONS! SUMMARY OF SOLD PROPERTIES East - 62 1/4’s West - 50 1/4’s Central - 228 1/4’s South - 100 1/4’s North - 10 1/4’s North East - 14 1/4’s North West - 12 1/4’s South East - 46 1/4’s South West - 65 1/4’s farm and pasture land available to rent



Comm. Property Commercial, light industrial bay for rent. 10' overhead door, 12' ceiling, 400+ square feet, fully serviced, $500 per month. Call 403371-5496 for more information.

Auto Parts Wrecking over 250 units. Cars and trucks. Lots of trucks: Dodge, GMC, Ford, Imports, 1/2 ton to 3 tons. We ship anywhere. Call or text 306-821-0260. Lloydminster.

be kind to our environment Recycle this week’s newspaper



Fall Clearance Inventory Reduction SALE ON NOW! 1520 sq ft $111,900.00 1216 sq ft $91,900.00 1088 sq ft $87,900.00 Stock Homes Ready for Delivery Now! Custom Orders Welcome Single wide, Multi Sections Lake House, Motel Units We sell & service homes across Western Canada, On Site Consultation.

YellowHead Modular Home Sales 306-496-7538 306-849-0002 HWY #16 West of Yorkton Weekend calls Personalized Service

waiting lists!


Careers MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION! In-demand career! Employers have work-at-home positions available. Get online training you need from an employer-trusted program. Visit: or 1-855-768-3362 to start training for your work-athome career today!

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

Call 668-0575 Fax 668-3997


Land For Sale Whitewood Chrysler Dodge Jeep Ram Requires a JOURNEYMAN MECHANIC

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

For more information, contact Joy at

(306) 668-0575


Auction Sales



Laird, SK (Carlton area)


November 3 rd 2016 • 10:00 am


Directions: From Laird School-5 miles north, 1 mile east, 2 miles north, 1.5 miles east (North Side) OR from Rosthern go 7 miles west on #312 & 10 miles north and 1.5 miles west Seller Contacts: Guenter & Marianne Harder, 306-232-9000 • Auction Coordinator: Brendan Kramer, 306-445-5000

Monday to Friday Weekends off Competitive Pay and Benefits Please email, fax or drop off resumes Tel: 306-735-2604 Fax: 306-735-4466




Full Time Permanent Position

The Town of Dalmeny is seeking a motivated individual for full time permanent employment within the Public Works Department commencing on or around January 3, 2017.

Preference will be given to an individual who has their SWWA Operator’s Certificate, or who is willing to successfully complete all of the classes within 2 years; an individual who has a valid 3A license; an individual who is mechanically inclined; and an individual who can operate heavy equipment.

17 17

Tractor: 2014 Case IH Steiger 500HD, 1000 pto, 1003 eng hrs showing; 1996 John Deere 8770 4wd & Degelman 14’ 6 way dozer blade, 4372.5 hrs showing; 2005 New Holland TM190 MFWD & ALO Quicke 790 FEL, 1000 pto, 4105 hrs showing; 1985 Case 2394 2wd, 6855 hrs showing; Combines & Accessories: 2014 Case IH 9230 s/p & 2014 Case IH 3016 15’ Series II p/u header, 832 eng/571 thr hrs showing; 2015 MacDon FD75-S 35’ Flex Draper str cut header; Swathers: 2015 John Deere W150 s/p & JD 435D 35’ header, 66 eng / 46 hdr hrs showing; Spraying: 2002 Flexicoil S67XL 130’ p/t sprayer; Seeding & Tillage: 2010 Bourgault 3310-65 65’ seeding tool, +/- 15,000 acres total use; 2010 Bourgault 6550ST tow behind air cart; 2013 John Deere 2410 55’ chisel plow cultivator; 2015 Elmer’s Super 7 70’ heavy harrow bar; 2007 Bourgault 7200 84’ heavy harrow; Grain Handling & Storage: 2013 Brandt 1020XR s/a grain cart; 2012 Brandt 1380-HP 13” x 80’ mech auger; 2008 Brandt 1370-HP 13”x70’ mech auger; Sakundiak HD8-1600 8” x 52’ auger, Wheatheart lift & mover; Wheatheart 8” x 46’ auger, Wheatheart lift & mover; Industrial: 2014 Landoll Icon 1632RS pull type grader/box scraper; Heavy Trucks:2008 Mack CXU613 t/a tractor unit MT8 415hp motor, 13 spd, 269,280 km showing; Trailers: 2011 Lode King Prestige 45’ tridem open end grain trailer; Lawn & Garden: 2006 John Deere 2305 MFWD tractor & 200CX FEL; John Deere 655 rototiller; John Deere #47 snowblower; ATV’s: 2008 Polaris 500 4X4 ATV; 2008 CNH Kirshner ATV snow pusher; Other Misc Equip.

See website for more details

For further information, please email: or phone 306-254-2133


Please email completed applications with cover letter by Friday, October 28, 2016 to the above email address or mail to: SK Provincial Licence #914618 – AB Provincial Licence #206959

Town of Dalmeny, Box 400, Dalmeny, SK. S0K 1E0

teaching kids about fire safety

Over 600 youngsters toured the Warman Fire Hall (left) during Fire Prevention Week. The kids learned about fire safety and got a hands-on look at the equipment firefighters use. Warman firefighters, including Sparky the Fire Dog, were also at the Warman Open for Business Expo at the Legends Centre last weekend. Kids got to dress up in firefighter suits and learn about fire safety at that event. (Photos by Russ Austin)




Colouring Contest


Drop of f completed ar t work at Family Pizza in War man to be entered into draw s for some spooky good prize s! Deadline for entries is Sunday, October 30th .

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age of 16.

Name: ______________________________________ Age: ________________________________________ Tel No. ______________________________________



Premier Wall outlines plan for climate change Premier Brad Wall laid out his plan to address climate change in Saskatchewan at a Regina Chamber of Commerce luncheon on Tuesday. The plan represents an alternative to the carbon pricing plan announced by Justin Trudeau on October 3, which caught Wall and others by surprise. “There are three approaches we can take to fighting climate change – adaptation, innovation and taxation,” Wall said. “Of the three, a carbon tax will do the most harm to the economy while having the least positive impact on reducing emissions. We should be focusing our efforts on innovation and adaptation, not taxation.” Wall noted that there are more than 2,400 new coalfired power plants planned or under construction around the world, according to a report released last December at the Paris climate change summit. Those plants alone will emit 6.5 billion tonnes of carbon dioxide (CO2) a year – nearly nine times Canada’s annual Greenhouse Gas (GHG) emissions. “This is why innovation

– developing technology that can be used around the world to reduce emissions – is the logical response if we actually want to solve the problem,” Wall said. “In Saskatchewan, we’re focused on making a difference in that battle through the development of carbon capture and storage (CCS) that could dramatically reduce the emissions from those 2,400 new coal-fired plants.” In Saskatchewan, the plan includes a call to support the Crop Development Centre and the Global Institute for Food Security as they continue working on new crop varieties that are better able to withstand climate change and that effectively fix GHGs to the soil. “Saskatchewan people want to contribute to this country economically and in every way, including the fight against climate change, but we will defend our interests. We will defend our economy that pays for the quality of life we want for all Saskatchewan people and we will fight for our interests, in the court of public opinion and if need be, in the courts of the land.”


Notice of Poll Town of Dalmeny

PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that: 1) A poll has been granted for the election of: Mayor: Town of Dalmeny Councillor: Town of Dalmeny - 6 to be elected 2) Voting will take place on Wednesday, the 26th day of October, 2016, from 9:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. at the polling places listed below. 3) I will declare the results of the election at 301 Railway Avenue (Town Office) on the 27th day of October, 2016, at the hour of 9:30 a.m. JJ Loewen Centre – Polling Place #1 206 Railway Avenue Dated at Dalmeny, this 29th day of September, 2016. Jim Weninger, Returning Officer

Notice of Advance Poll Town of Dalmeny

PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that provision has been made for an advance poll for electors who:

1) are physically disabled; 2) have been appointed as election officials; or 3) anticipate being unable to vote on the day of election. Voting will take place on Thursday, October 20, 2016 between the hours of 5:30 p.m. and 8:30 p.m. and on Saturday, October 22, 2016 between the hours of 10:00 a.m. and 12:00 noon at the Town Council Chambers in the Town Office at 301 Railway Avenue.

Jim Weninger, Returning Officer

Public notice is hereby given that provision has been made for an advance poll for electors who: 1. are physically disabled; 2. have been appointed as election officials; or 3. anticipate being unable to vote on the day of the Election. Voting will take place on Saturday, October 22, 2016 Between the hours of: 11 AM and 3 PM CLAVET VILLAGE OFFICE, #9 Main St., Clavet Dated at Clavet this 29th day of September, 2016

Bev Dovell, Returning Officer


PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that:

1. A poll has been granted for the election of COUNCILLOR(S): VILLAGE OF CLAVET - 4 TO BE ELECTED 2. Voting will take place on Wednesday, October 26, 2016 between the hours of 9 AM and 8 PM at the Clavet Community Hall, #2-2nd Ave. East, Clavet. 4. I will declare the results of the election at the Clavet Village Office, 9 Main Street, Clavet, on the 27th day of October, 2016, at the hour of 10:00 A.M. Dated at Clavet, this 29th day of September, 2016

Bev Dovell, Returning Officer

Town of DunDurn Notice of Poll

Public notice is hereby given that: 1. A poll has been granted for the election of:

Mayor- Town of Dundurn & Councillor (1)- Town of Dundurn

2. Voting will take place on Wednesday the 26th day of October, 2016 from 9:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. at the polling place listed below. 3. I will declare the result of the election at the Town Office on the 27th day of October, 2016, at the hour of 10:00 a.m. Polling Area No. 1

Polling Place Dundurn Community Hall


NOTICE IS GIvEN that the Council has made provision for advance voting for the election of COUNCILLOR for Division No.5 for the benefit of qualified voters to cast their votes in advance of election day. Advance voting will take place on Friday, the 21st day of October, 2016 from 9:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. Advance Poll will be located at the R.M. of Corman Park Office, 111 Pinehouse Drive, Saskatoon. To qualify to vote applicants are required to provide evidence of identity and residence. Given under my hand at Saskatoon, this 6th day of October, 2016. Adam Tittemore, Returning Officer

NOTICE OF VOTE MUNICIPAL ELECTION 2016 Public notice is hereby given that a vote will be held for the election of COUNCILLOR for Division Nos. 3 & 5 and that the vote will take place on: Wednesday, the 26th day of October, 2016 From 9:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. At: Division No. 3 Poll The Glen at Crossmount NE 29-35-5-W3 Division No. 5 Poll Brian King Centre 202 8th Ave. N. Warman SK Central Poll Corman Park Municipal Office, 111 Pinehouse Dr., Saskatoon and that I will at Saskatoon on Thursday, the 27th day of October, 2016 at the hour of 11:00 a.m., declare the result of the voting. To qualify to vote applicants are required to provide evidence of identity and residence. Given under my hand at Saskatoon, this 6th day of October, 2016. Adam Tittemore, Returning Officer

Address 214 Third St. Dundurn, SK

Dated at Dundurn, Saskatchewan, this 5th day of October, 2016 Eileen Prosser, Returning Officer

Form N (Section 81 of the Act)

Notice of Poll RM of Rosthern No. 403

Rural Municipality of Corman Park No. 344


NOTICE OF AbANdONMENT POLL [Subsection 160.23(2) of the Act] Form E

Address 214 Third St. Dundurn, SK

3) I will declare the result of the election at 2022 6th Street Rosthern (RM of Rosthern No. 403 office), on the 27th day of October, 2016, at the hour of 11:00 am.

WHEREAS Judy HARWOOD, nominated for the office of Reeve, is the only candidate, I hereby give notice that no voting for the office of Reeve will take place on October 26, 2016; and WHEREAS John GERMS, nominated for the office of Councillor for Division No. 1, is the only candidate, I hereby give notice that no voting for the office of Councillor for Division No. 1 will take place on October 26, 2016; and WHEREAS Joanne Janzen, nominated for the office of Councillor for Division No. 7, is the only candidate, I hereby give notice that no voting for the office of Councillor for Division No. 7 will take place on October 26, 2016.

Dated at Dundurn, Saskatchewan, this 5th day of October, 2016 Eileen Prosser, Returning Officer

Dated at Rosthern, this 22nd day of September, 2016. Amanda McCormick Returning Officer

Dated this 6th day of October, 2016.. Adam Tittemore, Returning Officer

Town of DunDurn Notice of Advance Poll

Public notice is hereby given that provisions have been made for an advance poll for the election of:

MAYOR: Town of Dundurn & COUNCILLOR (1): Town of Dundurn Advance poll will take place on Saturday, the 22nd day of October, 2016 from 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. at the polling place listed below. Polling Area No. 1

Polling Place Dundurn Community Hall

PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that: 1) A poll has been granted for the election of:

Councillor for Division 7 Organized Hamlet of Neuanlage 2) Voting will take place on Wednesday, the 26th day of October, 2016 from 9:00 am to 8:00 pm at the following polling place: Polling Place Hague Municipal Hall

Address 212 Main Street






food bank collection

Students at Warman High School (WHS) donated a total of 4,240 pounds of food items to the Saskatoon Food Bank and Learning Centre on Friday, October 14 as part of the annual Farm Credit Corporation (FCC) Drive Away Hunger campaign. This is the third year of the food drive at the school, according to WHS teacher Jenn Schneider. The students collected food for three weeks prior to the collection day.

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2016 ShsAa provincial Cross Country championship

1025R Sub-Compact Utility Tractor

The 2016 SHSAA provincial cross-country championship was hosted by Delisle at the Valleyview Colf and Country Club Saturday, October 15. Brenna Paquin of Warman High School (above) won a provincial silver medal for her second place finish out of 98 competitors in the Midget girls event.

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(1) Offer valid August 3, 2016 until October 28, 2016. 0% APR purchase financing for 60 months on new John Deere 1025R Sub-Compact Utility Tractors. Down payment may be required. Representative Amount Financed: $10,000, at 0% APR, monthly payment is $166.67 for 60 months, total obligation is $10,000, cost of borrowing is $0. Monthly payments/cost of borrowing will vary depending on amount borrowed/down payment. MSRP cash price based on highest priced product in series as of July 13, 2016: $17,595 (includes $50 documentation fee). Cost of borrowing based on Representative Amount Financed not MSRP cash price. Taxes, set-up, delivery, freight and preparation charges will apply. Minimum finance amount may be required; representative amount does not guarantee offer applies. The charge for amounts past due is 24% per annum. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Additional dealer fees may apply. Financing on approved John Deere Financial credit only. See dealer for details. Limited time offer which may not be combined with other offers. Discounts or other incentives may be available for cash purchases. By selecting the purchase financing offer, consumers may be foregoing such discounts and incentives which may result in a higher effective interest rate. Prices subject to change without notice at any time. (2) $1,250 implement bonus is in addition to Low Rate financing on 1025R Sub- Compact Utility Tractors and requires the purchase of 2 or more qualifying John Deere or Frontier implements. $1,680 implement bonus is in addition to Low Rate financing on 2R Series Compact Utility Tractors and requires the purchase of 2 or more qualifying John Deere or Frontier implements. $2,100 implement bonus is in addition to Low Rate financing on 3E Series Compact Utility Tractors and requires the purchase of 2 or more qualifying John Deere or Frontier implements. $1,400 implement bonus is in addition to Low Rate financing on 4R Series Compact Utility Tractors and requires the purchase of 2 or more qualifying John Deere or Frontier implements. $2,100 implement bonus is in addition to Low Rate financing on 5E Series Utility Tractors and requires the purchase of 2 or more qualifying John Deere or Frontier implements. *Manufacturer’s estimate of power (ISO) per 97/68/EC.



Business & Professional

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U of S Huskies running back Tyler Chow fights for extra yards during a game last weekend. With a 40-10 victory over the UBC Thunderbirds on Friday, October 14 at Griffiths Stadium, the University of Saskatchewan Huskies are solidly back in the CanWest Football playoff picture. With the win, both UBC and Saskatchewan have 3-3 records and the Huskies hold the tiebreaker, as this was their only meeting of the year. This allows the Huskies to control their own destiny as they strive for a playoff spot when they travel to Calgary on October 22 and then host Alberta for the final regular season game on Friday, October 28. Game time is 7 p.m.

Warman election forum

Office: 306-493-2410 Fax: Office: 306-493-2410 Fax: 306-493-3080 306-493-3080 Office: 306-493-2410 Fax: 306-493-3080 Cell: 306-222-9737 Cell: 306-222-9737 306-493-2410 Fax: 306-493-3080 Cell: 306-222-9737 Office: 306-493-2410 Fax: 306-493-3080

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for redrawing municipal boundaries, specifically within a large area along the Highway 11 corridor from Warman to Osler. “Warman can capitalize on the overpass at Highways 11 and 305 in the short term by planning to annex from Corman Park a small part of this Highway 11 corridor in the vicinity of the new overpass and then zone it for highway commercial use. I expect this effort will be consistent with and supported by the longer-term P4G regional plan,” he said. Brian Jones, who has been actively involved in many community and sports organizations in Warman over the past 12 years, said council decisions “should be made in collaboration with those most affected. I believe

council should be transparent and communicate effectively with the community,” he said. “Warman is a great city, and we need the power of new ideas to improve health care services, attract local and national business investment, and bring a new perspective to the city.” Doug Ramage said the city is in a period of change, where rapid growth and new regional partnerships will bring new opportunities and challenges for the community. “We need a new perspective to address issues of economic and community development,” said Ramage. He said he wants the city to attract and retain doctors, and work toward having the city become one of the top 25 municipalities for investment in the country. Tim Rickard hopes to bring his experience working with the City of Saskatoon to enhance parks

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and recreation facilities in Warman, and also to attract more businesses to Warman. He said communication is the key to citizen involvement, and said a councillor’s role is to “synthesize all the individual voices and find common ground.” Michael Richards said with his extensive experience in commercial and residential construction and development he would be able to bring a needed perspective to city council decisions and policies. Jarrett Toffan said his priorities include ensuring the fire department continues to have sufficient resources to be able to do its job, putting a higher priority on RCMP presence in the city itself, reviewing the water metering system in the municipality, and continuing to maintain and improve the city’s streets, parks and green spaces.


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Judy Kasdorf of Martensville won Best in Class for “Kenyan Family” (above) at a previous show, and will showcase her work again this year


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By HILARY KLASSEN Whether its watching an art battle, viewing a live demonstration, carving a pumpkin or being treated to live models, the Reflections of Nature Art Show is a rich celebration of art and artists. Now in its 26th year, the show is hosted by the Saskatchewan Wildlife Art Association (SWAA) and is the largest nature-focused art show in western Canada. “The show brings together a lot of artists from different types of backgrounds and art creations,” said SWAA president Beth Campbell. “There’s a lot of carvings, sculpture, painting of every type imaginable except perhaps abstract, photography, metal works and more.” The show launches with a Gala Wine and Cheese event on Friday, October 21. The gala features silent and live auctions, and is a great opportunity for art lovers to meet the artists in a relaxed environment, and for artists to chat with others in their field. The weekend is packed with events, workshops and demonstrations. A feature this year is live models which will be brought in by the Zoo Society and Living Sky Wildlife Rehabilitation. “Instructors from Gail Adams Studio of Arts will be

on hand to help people. They will sit down and sketch out the animals, photos will be taken, and while they’re doing this, the handlers will give a bit of a talk on the animals,” said Campbell. The weekend will have an Art Battle where twelve artists will gather in two groups of six for a kind of ‘paint-off.’ Each group must complete a 16” x 24” painting in 20 minutes. The audience votes on who is the winner. The top four do a final painting from which the evening champion is selected. The Saskatoon winner goes on to compete in the grand championships at the end of the year, and the subsequent winners go on to nationals and an international competition. Campbell does many types of artwork, from paintings, to carvings, water colours, Crayola crayons with scraping for effect and painting on grape leaves. “I usually come back to acrylics,” she said. Campbell is participating in the art battle, which she says is a lot of fun. You may see radio personalities wielding a knife at the pumpkin carving event on Saturday. The pumpkins are sold at silent auction on Sunday. “The proceeds are split between the show and Saskatoon Zoo Society. The latter uses those

funds to help with education programs.” The show gives back in a number of different ways. “Last year, it went a long way to help a lot of different people.” Many artists in and around Saskatoon love the opportunity to display their work and chill with other artists at the Reflections of Nature Art Show. Paul Perron, Gary Rector, Judy Kasdorf, and Sherry Gordon from the Martensville and Dalmeny areas will have displays. Cam Merkle, who was instrumental in founding the SWAA and promoting it from day one, will also be there. The feature artist this year is Reuben Unger from Clavet. “He is a wonderful carver,” Campbell said. Each year, the show draws a range of creative new artists as well. Besides providing a visual feast for show-goers, artists themselves gain plenty of inspiration from meeting and networking with other artists participating in the show. Artists come from as far away as Edmonton, Winnipeg, British Columbia and Ontario. The show runs from October 21 to 23. The gala is $20 which includes your wine and cheese. There will also be a cash bar. The remainder of the weekend is free to the public.

Seniors’ housing a priority for Martens Increasing the supply of affordable seniors’ housing in her community is a priority for Martensville City Council candidate Jamie Martens. In an interview, Martens said she would like to see partnerships between the city and developers to initiate “a variety of housing options” for seniors, particularly those on fixed or low incomes.


She said many seniors have lived in Martensville for decades and contributed to the community in countless ways, but advancing age and health problems often result in them moving away because their needs cannot be met with existing accommodations. “Sometimes people have to move to different communities because they can’t afford anything in Martens-


ville,” said Martens, adding she would like to see the city work in partnership with developers and senior governments to fill the housing gap. She said she is also committed to working to establish a long-term care home for seniors in Martensville. Martens’ other priorities include encouraging more commercial development, street maintenance and “beautifying” the city.

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Music education benefits students, says teacher Continued from page 8 ple of years in the making. There are some startup costs like music stands, big drums and so on that the school has to cover. But the administration team felt it was worthwhile and they made it happen.” Last spring, when plans for a fall start-up of the WHS band program were more solid, WCMS Principal Greg Tebay helped extend the program to the middle school. “Greg really wanted the kids in Grade 7 to have an introduction to music and band,” said MacKenzie. “So now I split my time teaching at both the high school and the middle school.” An evening “Squeak and Squawk” event for band students was held September 26, where PSSD East band alumni and members of the Warman Community Band held clinics in classrooms to introduce students to the various instruments. “They learned how to as-

semble their instrument, how to hold it, and how to make some sounds on it,” said MacKenzie. She said one of the nice perks of teaching band at the middle school is the theatre’s echo-absorbing acoustic atmosphere. “This theatre is fantastic,” she said. “It’s the first time in 23 years I’ve been able to teach in a facility like this. It doesn’t mean you can’t teach band in a regular classroom or gymnasium stage or school foyer, but it sure sounds better in a place designed for this kind of thing.” MacKenzie is planning to hold Christmas concerts with the school bands in mid- to late December, and also to take the bands to Regina in the spring to compete in the band festival. “My hope is that the kids see this as something they can enjoy for the rest of their lives,” she said. “Music isn’t just a one-off experience. They can learn and enjoy this year after year.”


Public notice is hereby given that the Council of the Rural Municipality of Vanscoy No. 345 intends to adopt a bylaw under The Planning and Development Act, 2007 to amend Bylaw No. 3/09, known as the Zoning Bylaw. INTENT It is proposed that the Zoning Bylaw amendment will: • rezone from C- Commercial District to A- Agricultural District, all of the NW 1/4 Sec. ll-34-09-W3M as shown on Sketch “A” below:

REASON • To reflect the current land use. TERRY PUGH | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE

Warman band teacher Monika MacKenzie

PSSD recognized for leadership in music Prairie Spirit School Division’s (PSSD) leadership in music education was nationally recognized this summer. Kendra Worman, Prairie Spirit’s Music Facilitator, was one of four Canadian teachers selected to attend a special workshop in Indiana as a distinguished member of the Conn-Selmer VIP program. Conn-Selmer is a manufacturer of musical instruments for concert bands, marching bands and orchestras. As part of this workshop held at the end of August, Kendra participated in a round table discussion about the challenges and opportunities facing music education. She toured the Conn-Selmer manufactur-

ing facility and tried new instruments. The workshop was also an opportunity to collaborate and network with other music directors from across the country. Kendra Worman was selected for this special honour as a result of Prairie Spirit’s involvement in Music Monday. Music Monday is an annual event to highlight music education around the world and is organized by the Coalition for Music Education. As a result of Prairie Spirit’s strong focus on music education for Music Monday, the Coalition nominated Kendra to be part of the Conn-Selmer workshop. Prairie Spirit hosts an annual teacher and student music conference entitled

PUBLIC INSPECTION Any person may inspect the bylaw at the Rural Municipal Office, located at 300 Main St., Vanscoy, SK, between the hours of 9:00AM and 5:00PM, Monday to Friday, excluding statutory holidays. Copies of the proposed bylaws are available at the Rural Municipal Office. PUBLIC HEARING Council will hold a public hearing on November 17th 2016 at 10:00AM at the Rural Municipal Office to hear any person or group that wants to comment on the proposed bylaw. Council will also consider written comments received at the hearing, or delivered to the undersigned at the municipal office before the hearing.

Prairie Spirit’s Resonate team includes (left to right) Dave Carter, Kurtis Burnett, Adam Streisel, A.J.Ward, Kendra Worman, Andrew Merryweather and Will Martin “Resonate”. As part of the overall Resonate mission, a variety of activities were held on Music Monday to highlight the importance of music in public education. “I was honoured to participate in the Conn-Selmer workshop on behalf of our Resonate team,” Worman said. “I just wish the rest

of the Resonate staff team could have also shared in it!”

Issued at the R.M. of Vanscoy this 14th day of October, 2016. Tony Obrigewitch, Administrator




Friday, october 21st - FroM 7pM - 9pM

briaN kiNg ceNter

202 8th aveNue North, warMaN sk this band of siblings from swift current are no ordinary group! From ages 10-14, the sundrops’ display of musical talent seems to have no end. the band plays family-friendly music from top 40 hits to old-time country favourites mixed with gospel and blues.

art & carol reimer of valley trenching ltd.

free admission 306.229.5991

*all proceeds to to the teeN challeNge prairie hope woMeN’s ceNtre Near hague, sk


Insert your flyer in 306.668.0575




Music Night FeaturiNg

event sponsors


Your Approachable Professionals See all of our listings at




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Joe Wiebe REALTOR (306) 230 7334

$274,900 mls $379,900 mls SOLD $199,900 mls $267,700 mls $209,900 mls SOLD SOLD $329,900 mls $377,70 mls SOLD $514,900 mls $709,900 mls SOLD $167,700 mls $399,900 mls $354,900 mls SOLD $399,900 mls here! ???? $149,900 mls $174,900 mls SOLD $538,900 mls SOLD $354,900 mls $349,900 mls New listiNgs

Richard Reimer REALTOR (306) 227 4009




Calling all aCtors!

Scared ScriptleSS playerS’ aUditiONS for the comedy murder mystery

“Bloody Murder”

Wednesday, November 2nd legends centre, Warman (Board Room #2)

7pm - 10pm

Its not a mystery of who dun it It’s a mystery of who wrote it!


2-4 men ...........ages 40-70 2-4 women .....ages 40-70 2-4 men ............ age 20-40 1-3 women ...... age 20-30

Members of the Osler Historical Museum Committee presented a cheque for $32,815.43 to Osler Fire Rescue on Wednesday, October 5. The donation was used to cover the cost of new vehicle extrication tools.

Donation covers new extrication tools for Osler By TERRY PUGH Osler Fire Rescue now has state-of-the-art vehicle extrication equipment thanks to a $32,815.43 donation from the Osler Historical Museum committee. “This is a very important addition to our stock of equipment,” said Osler Fire Chief Jason Pauls. “We haven’t had adequate ‘jaws of life’ for quite a few years. “We’ve always had to call on Warman for extrication if we have a major motor vehicle collision in our area. With this new gear we’ll be able to free a person trapped inside a vehicle that much quicker.” Osler Deputy Fire Chief Harvey Braun said the tools, purchased with funds donated by the Osler Historical Museum, are designed to cut through virtually all types of metal used in new vehicles. “These are all tools that make the job go so much quicker and safer,” said Braun. Pauls said the technology used in the manufacture of new vehicles is constantly changing, and extrication methods and equipment have to keep up. “The guys in our department just went through a weekend training course to learn to operate the equip-

ment and get a feel for using it in a real situation,” said Pauls. “When you’re dealing with human lives, timing is so important. The quicker you can get them out safely, the better. We’re very grateful for this donation.” Hella Banman of the Osler Historical Museum committee said the donation is aimed at helping the local community. “We knew the fire department needed this equipment,” said Banman. “And it made a lot of sense to put the money towards this cause. The firefighters and first responders are all volunteers. All the members of the Historical Museum committee, past and present, are volunteers. So we thought, ‘why not help each other out? “We’re very proud to have the funds go toward this equipment,” she added. “It could help save many lives.” The funds were raised during an auction sale last summer in which the artifacts of the Osler Historical Museum were sold. The Osler Historical Museum began in 1980 as a ‘Celebrate Saskatchewan’ project in the community of Osler, according to Nettie Balzer, a committee member and author of a short history of the museum in

the Mennonite Historian magazine. “At the time, one room of the old two-room school built in 1947 was being used as a town office,” said Balzer. “The idea of having a small museum with Osler artifacts was accepted with enthusiasm, and the Jake W. Loeppky family began collecting and displaying artifacts in the second room of the old school.” Over the years, the museum expanded to incorporate a restored house, originally built in 1942; and a oneroom school dating from 1925. The Museum Heritage Committee was incorporated in 1993, and volunteers put in countless hours operating the museum, raising funds and organizing community events. But several consecutive wet years led to flooding around the museum buildings, which undermined the structures. Vandalism contributed to the museum committee’s difficulties, and a decision was made in 2015 to phase out the museum. A commemorative video was produced locally prior to the disbursement of the museum artifacts through auction. Several artifacts ended up at the Saskatchewan Railway Museum on Highway 60 and the Waldheim Museum.

Martensville council okays funds for website redesign By TERRY PUGH A decline in visitors logging on to the Martensville civic website has prompted Martensville City Council to earmark funds for overhauling the city’s online presence. At its regular meeting on Tuesday, October 4, council voted to allocate $14,000 of new funds for the remainder of 2016 to commence work on a redesign of the website. The total cost of the project, which was awarded to a company called 2webdesign, is projected to amount to $22,750,

spread out over the 2016 and 2017 budget years. The annual cost of maintenance, security and hosting will be $950 for the first year and $1900 in subsequent years. The city’s current website was produced for $18,000 and costs $3,600 annually for maintenance, security and hosting. Current website The new Martensville website will include enhancements such as electronic payment features for utility and taxes, as well as allowing people to register and pay online for recreational and sports pro-

grams. Martensville City Council reviewed the design for a new skate park, to be located in Kinsmen Park, at its October 4 regular meeting. The design has been approved by the city’s recreation committee. The city has not yet signed a construction agreement with the contractor. Water rates are going up Martensville City Council approved an increase in water consumption rates to $3.21 per cubic meter ($14.59 per 1,000 gallons) in addition to the flat rate minimum charge of $12 per month.




Insert your flyer in Gazette 306.668.0575 CLARK S CROSSING

Trick or TreaT Toss! Bean Bag Toss!

Monday, Oct. 31st

3pm - 8pm No purchase necessary!

If you’re 12 or under, Play our bean bag toss for a guaranteed WIN!


dressed in your Halloween



for a


Warman location only

MARTENSVILLE We can’t wait to see you!

Your new CO-OP® Food Store, located at 130 Centennial Drive North, will be opening October 28, 2016. Come experience our fresh in-store bakery, meat hand-cut by our professional butchers and ready-to-serve meals! EST D FRESIH TY AN


®Registered trade-mark of TMC Distributing Ltd., Saskatoon S7K 3M9

Clark's Crossing Gazette - October 20, 2016  
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