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Missed Connections is a real gas
issed Connections is back. Missed Connections is a category on Kijiji for people to post notes after chance meetings or brief moments with a person they would like to see again. They might be driving, at a store or at an event when somebody catches their eyes. I am pretty sure there aren’t many reconnections, but I find it fun reading. Remember these are real posts from unreal people. “I gave you a ride from the courthouse to your place, u said i sounded cute, what was i driving and ill know its u.” I feel like I am reading a sentence in Ned Powers’ copy. It is nice when likeminded people connect. I know couples that like to dance, couples that like sports and couples that like travelling. You two like courthouses. I like that. “We made eye contact through the mirror (at Winston’s). Your hands were wet. message me.” I need to know why those hands were wet. That concerns me on so many levels. “We had a great chat (where you work), you where so nice and truly kind. There are very few woman like you in this world. I know you said you where taken but there’s no way he would treat you as good as i would. i have to wonder why you would not wear your ring at work. i hope you enjoy the coffee. your military hopeful.” At ease, privates.
“I was walking my dog when you made a U-turn near 8th & Munroe. You were driving a mazda and the cop pulled you over for the u-turn. u argued with him but he still gave u the ticket. this was on a sunday. if u remember what my jacket color was and what your car color is, email me back :)” I hope she can remember the colour of her car too. I also hope your dog was on a leash and you pick up after it. I’m guessing she is more likely to remember the police officer than you and your dog. I’d wait Editor
for another person to make an illegal U-turn. “You were the tall brunette with the near perfect body that passed gas in the bread section (at Superstore) last Friday. I was the tall guy next to you who looked over and asked, ‘Was that you?’ You quickly replied, ‘No.… Wasn’t me!’ You almost seemed insulted I would ask. As the odour grew you continued to deny your flatulence, but it was evident. I tried to get rid of the smell by waving 2 loafs of Ciabatta bread. You proceeded to storm off in an angry manner. You are beautiful and even if you are a liar and fart like a Clydesdale, I’d love to meet up sometime.” What is ciabatta bread?
Saskatchewan Roughriders fans gathered to watch the Grey Cup in La Peñita de Jaltemba, Nayarit, Mexico. Judging by the photography, they had a good time celebrating the Riders’ victory. (Photo Supplied)
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SASKATOONEXPRESS - December 2-8, 2013 - Page 3
Renowned composer turns 90
avid Kaplan is Chicago’s musical gift to Saskatchewan — a gift that keeps on giving. Enriched by strong basic music connections in Chicago and bolstered by degrees from Roosevelt University, Oberlin College and Indiana University, Kaplan could have imagined rosy opportunities almost anywhere. He chose to come to the University of Saskatchewan in the fall of 1959. “While I was at Indiana, I saw a posting for a job in Saskatchewan,” he said. “I hadn’t heard much about Saskatchewan until I met JB Kirkpatrick, then the dean of the College of Education. He was so enthusiastic about introducing music-education programs to his students that it just fit into what I wanted to do with my life. “From that first mandatory class for students who wanted to be teachers, we just grew from there. Classroom training, internships, the desire to be first-class musicians, hopefully on two instruments, the value of teachers being able to be performers — it happened quickly. That performance component was important in making better music teachers,” he added. “Two music departments became one. Good people came on staff; the growth was tremendous. I always lived with the idea that we were going to be part of the community. We didn’t want anyone thinking that we lived in an ivory tower. “We built on the choir programs, we launched the University Concert Band which today is known as the Wind Orchestra, and we became tops in what we did. “It was performance, theory, composition and conducting that pleased me the most. As the years moved on, I knew in my heart that I had made the right decision to come to Saskatoon. Each time I saw a former student of mine it reinforced my beliefs.” Kaplan, who will celebrate his 90th birthday on Dec. 12, has touched the lives of so many people in Saskatoon in so many different ways.
David Kaplan has a collection of instruments from around the world (Photo by Sandy Hutchinson) He was chair of the music department award in 2005 and the Saskatchewan Order from 1960 until 1982 and retired in 1991. of Merit in 2006. To this day he still has office space on the Many of his friends and associates will campus. join in a birthday tribute to Kaplan on Dec. Once in Saskatoon, he was recruited to 12 at TCU Place, beginning at 5:30 p.m., serve as conductor of the Saskatoon Symwith dinner at 6 and a program and fellowphony Orchestra, a position he held for 10 ship to follow. years. Included was the magical moment on Kaplan was born in Chicago, where his April 1, 1968, when the symphony moved mother, Nettie, was a pianist of significance, into a new home at the Centennial Auditoand his father, Joshua, was a family physirium. cian. The first concerts he conThey grew up in a west-side ducted were held at the Univerneighbourhood. Six blocks away sity of Saskatchewan, which lived the noted crime boss, Al he lovingly calls “the gymnauCapone. seum.” He had the ability to “No matter what people may find guest artists in the early have thought about him, he ardays, such as Jan Rubes, “who ranged for a supervised playground couldn’t have been a better next to Delano School. And it came soloist at the time and the place. with everything: ball diamonds, basWhat a guy he was!” Or the ketball courts, all the supplies and connection with George Zukeran athletic director. In high school man, a cellist “who helped I found out about his occupation. I People me get a string quartet from wasn’t into the playgrounds much Moscow.” because my mother had me hooked on the All the while, he collected instruments piano from the time I was five years old.” from other nations, building a collection His high school, John Marshall, had where 100 are now on display at the U of S, music programs much more advanced than another 50 are stored there, and another 20 any other schools and he also learned to play have been retained within his home. clarinet. He played in synagogues, churches, Kaplan has lent his influential composing community centres “for not much more than talents and leadership to the Saskatoon Com- bus fare home.” posers’ Performance Society, to the multiChicago was an exciting environment faith community with Festival of Faith, and for music, with an emphasis on the Chicago to the Jewish community through many inConservatory of Music, the Civic Orchestra novations — including the launching of The and the Chicago Symphony. He ushered at Klezmer Band. And he continues to partici- the Orchestra Hall where he first heard Serpate in Folkfest, Remembrance Day celebra- gei Rachmaninoff and Vladimir Horowitz. tions and for 30 years with the Saskatoon He still has the program from the RachRotary Club. These contributions earned him maninoff concert. the B’nai B’rith We’re Proud of You Award “My dad started to ask what I planned in 1984. He was honoured with the Order of to do for a living and strongly suggested I Canada in 2002, the CTV Citizen of the Year follow him into medicine. I said I’d tried the
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pre-med courses. But after two years, premed studies were getting in the way of my music. I think he understood.” Kaplan joined the United States Army in 1942 and served until 1946. “I went into the band where Major Wayne King, once known as the waltz king, was the leader. I played on USO road shows behind Mickey Rooney, Judy Garland and Jimmy Durante, but never met them. We were selling U.S. war bonds. “With the Air Transport Command we were sent off to Louisville, Kentucky, where we played at the Kentucky Derby. The bonus is that’s where I met Harriett Shapero, whom I married.” Later in his travels he was in a band conducted by Gene Autry, “one of Hollywood’s first singing cowboys and a nice guy.” And while in Texas they were “welcomed by Roy Rogers and Dale Evans at their ranch.” He and Harriett raised a family of three. Edward is a professor at Yale University, Sarah is a health specialist in Cornwall, Ont., and Jonathan is administrator of an undergraduate program at a Hebrew University in Jerusalem. Harriett died on Valentine’s Day in 1991. He was introduced to Susanne MacKay by a friend (Martha Blum, a writer and language coach) and the two married in November 1993. Also important to his life were the contributions of former students Bob Xiaopong Xu and Ling Chen. They were responsible for a $1-million gift in 2011 to the music department. It is the largest single gift ever made to the department. When he wrote his life story (Kaplan: The Well-Tempered Klezmerer), he acknowledged that “it’s been a good life in Saskatoon. I am at peace with my life and career.”
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Page 4 - SASKATOONEXPRESS - December 2-8, 2013
Banning prayer in Saskatoon a non-starter
uestion: Council rejected the somebody is going to have to stand up and administration’s suggestion for a say, “That’s what I want the money for.” scripted prayer. What was your They shouldn’t be able to go through the stand on public prayer, and why back door. That’s what I find frustrating. did you decide to vote against the adminis- When I believe strongly in a program, tration’s proposal? I should have to stand up in Mayor Atchison: Adminisgood conscience and tell the tration was asked to investigate taxpayers this is why we need the possibility of creating a onethe money, and this is why you size-fits-all prayer. They are have to pay for it. faithful servants of city council In the budget we are preparand followed through on that. ing for 2014 there is $36.6 As a council we discussed it. million in operating capital Saskatoon is an embracing and funding for our roads. That is inclusive community of all a $13.7-million increase over faiths. And consequently we 2013. The $36.6 million doesn’t said that we believe we should include snow and ice manageAsk the Mayor ment or street sweeping. That’s be embracing of everyone. The idea of saying we just for the roads. couldn’t have prayer in Saskatoon anyThere is a long story behind all of this. more is a non-starter for me. These aren’t It’s all about priorities. When I became just events the city is putting on, but events the mayor, 43 per cent of the people said other people are putting on. It could be safety and security was the No. 1 issue. We a slippery slope. What happens to the had to bring that under control. Now about Menorah at the Mendel Art Gallery? I will six per cent say policing is their top priorbe lighting it for Hanukkah next week. I ity. That’s a 37-per-cent drop in 10 years. think it is absolutely fantastic to be able to We invested a lot of money in policing. do that every year. Housing was a major issue for us. We have a Christmas tree here at City We now have the number one attainHall. What happens to that? We say Merry able housing program in all of Canada. Christmas on our buses. Next week we will have Happy Hanukkah on our buses, Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporaand we will also have Happy Holidays. So tion says so, not the mayor of Saskatoon. we can include those people with different Our program is so good that the provincial government adopted it. We needed to beliefs — those who do not have Judeodeal with those important issues. But we Christian beliefs can be included with other messages, like Happy Holidays. For couldn’t pile all of this on the taxpayer at once along with roads. Now we are dealing those who are non-believers of any sort I with roads. We are going to have our roads think Happy Holidays captures that too. Question: The city budget deliberations in excellent condition over the next few begin this week. There is increased fund- years. ing for roads of 4.29 per cent. How do you Question: How do you feel about see roads fitting into the 2014 budget? And people from out of town being charged how would you like to the see the program more to use civic recreational facilities? funded? Mayor Atchison: It all depends on Mayor Atchison: I think it is absolutely what it is. For example, our golf courses imperative that we have those monies set run on a break-even budget. If you live aside in a separate reserve. I want to make in community A, B or C, or you live in sure those hard earned dollars go for roads Saskatoon, it doesn’t matter because the and only roads. What I don’t want to see courses pay for themselves. And that’s is that money lost in the general revenue. how it should be. I don’t think we should After we have had an increase in property be asking people in these communities to taxes for a few years and our roads are get- pay more to go golfing. ting into very good condition, what hapThe big concern — I think the major pens if someone comes along wanting to one — is our water recreation where it claw back some of those dollars for other costs a lot of money to run those faciliprograms? The citizens of Saskatoon work ties. I don’t understand why families in hard for their dollars. And when they are Saskatoon would subsidize everyone else. working that hard for their funds I want to And the argument is, “Well, we shop in make sure when we say the money is being Saskatoon, so that is our way of paying for used for roads, it is being used for roads. it.” The people in Saskatoon also shop in Question: Do you expect this council Saskatoon. will see it the same way? Those are things that can be discussed Mayor Atchison: It is going to be very as part of the regional plan. That’s where interesting. I will never second-guess this should be included. To focus on this council, but I think there should be a sunset clause. I think after five years what just by itself I think is the wrong way to go. What we need to be talking about should transpire is we should be lookis water, sewage, policing, transit, our ing at what we are doing with the money roadways, zoning and recreation. All those and whether we still need the additional money. If we require more money, then we things need to be included in a package. can add more money. And if we need less, When you start singling out one piece, it then it has less. I am just a big believer in doesn’t get dealt with in the context of the an open and transparent fund with a sunset region. I think what we need to do is sit down as a region and have those discusclause. It is like our storm-water fee. We have sions. a sunset clause put on that. When that (Have a question for Mayor Atchison? program is finished, the availability of the Send it to editorial@saskatoonexpress. taxation is left open. If there is another com. Please put “mayor” in the subject program they want to put in place, then line.)
Ken Cheveldayoff MLA Saskatoon Silver Springs
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Page 6 - SASKATOONEXPRESS - December 2-8, 2013
There are times you need “injinuity”
once volunteered for a study at the And the stories have to have some humour. University of Saskatchewan. I don’t want to brag, but I am hard to beat Since it offered a Native Studies when it comes to stretching a story. program, I thought it would need a First The best part is I can poker-face my Nations person as part of its practical stud- way through a story where the listeners ies. I still can’t understand why a person will think twice. My toughest competition hung up the phone on me. were elders who can BS a story Throughout my life I have like it was actually true. accumulated bits and pieces of One time I attended a useless trivia. gathering for an elder who was I have a radio background. celebrating his 100th birthday. I Back in the day, radio announcwas given the privilege of being ers had to come up with their one of the helpers for the elders own show prep. This is when at the celebration. There was a the DJ shares useless music long table with about a dozen trivia with listeners. I gathered men who were all in their 60s up enough trivia about Aborigiand 70s. nal people I thought the U of S The younger elders were Native Studies program could asking the older ones questions Columnist use for its course. about the good old days. Advice One of the things I enjoy is was also sought. One of the gathering words that are mixed with Cree younger elders asked the old man at what and English. One of those words is injinu- age does a man stop thinking about sex. ity. This basically means a person who For a long time the senior thought about thinks ahead with a bit of creativity. Kind it and finally responded “82.” You could of like an Indian McGyver. just see the relief come over the faces of For example, a person who thinks with the younger ones. Most were smiling, injinuity always travels with a pair of thinking they still had several years before nylons in the glove compartment. If one of their sex lives stopped. the fan belts happens to snap, the person Then the old man completed his sencan use the nylons as a fan belt. It will tence: “1982 was the last time I thought hold for a couple of hundred miles. about sex.” Also nylon can be used to hold back the Then there was a palpable look of water and gas lines if they develop a leak. confusion on the others as they tried to If all else fails and the situation is tough, calculate the numbers. It was hilarious. the person can slip the nylon over their “I better hurry up because I only have head and walk into a bank for an injinuity one year left,” one said. long-term loan. Injinuity doesn’t have to be used in a Anytime First Nations people get practical sense. It can also be a part of a together there is bound to be a tall-tale story. This is one of my favourite injinuity contest. We would try to outdo each other stories. with stories we would make up on the fly. The stories have to be almost believable. KNOSKYE2012@live.com
Magic City Chorus set for holiday show Saskatoon Express
Answers on page 23
in her fifth season. “A friend, Bev Reimer, and I saw Members of the Magic City Chorus an advertisement for Magic City are preparing their voices for a holiday Chorus. It was offering three free vocal salute — The Stars of Christmas — at lessons, and we learned so much. We Forest Grove Community Church on jumped right in and were immediately Dec. 10 at 8 p.m. welcomed by the group,” said Donlevy. Pat Olson and Patti Donlevy are the Traditionally, the group is a co-chairs of the event, bringing together competitive chorus in the spring. Their the talent from the women’s chorus major concert performance is usually in along with some special guests. the fall, taking on the Christmas season “An organization called The Sweet challenge every second year. Adelines existed more than 50 years Cheryl Pearce is the chorus ago,” said Olson. “Our Magic City conductor. Chorus arrived on the scene about 25 The Sambatoon Drum Ensemble years ago. I joined because I wanted will launch the concert and will drum to learn more about music, I liked the as the chorus enters. There will also be social aspect of the organization, and performances by men’s quartet South of after raising young children I had a Sixty, women’s quartet Northern Blend, chance to go and do something for and two other quartets, Acquired Taste myself.” and 4 Sure, developed from within the Donlevy is a more recent recruit, now Magic City ranks.
$6.5M Goal United Way of Saskatoon and Area has raised $4,975,00 to date, representing 76% of the 2013 Community Campaign goal of $6.5 million. Campaign Goal Update: Goal
$ Raised to Date
% of Goal
This is week twelve of our 13-week campaign
Campaign Highlights: • Our Leadership Gift Matching Program* has resulted in 75 new leaders to-date, and a campaign contribution of nearly $140,000! Thank you to all new Leaders for coming forward to support our community. Together, we are creating change and better lives for everyone. *North Ridge Development Corporation, in partnership with an anonymous donor, will match all new Leadership Gifts to the 2013 Community Campaign. Don’t miss out on this opportunity to double your impact! Complete details are available on our website. • As the holiday season approaches, we encourage everyone to give the gift of a great community. It’s never too late to make a donation to United Way’s community campaign. (unitedwaysaskatoon.ca)
United Way of Saskatoon & Area. Change starts here. (Article submitted)
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SASKATOONEXPRESS - December 2-8, 2013 - Page 7
Collins family joins SSO for Holiday Gospel Spectacular
Ned Powers Saskatoon Express
loyd Collins came to Saskatoon from Kentucky in 1970 for what was intended to be a two-year teacher exchange program. He quickly engaged in some musical experiences, first as conductor of the Saskatoon Choral Society, and “fell in love with the place and had to stay.” Collins will be the choral conductor while his wife Bettye and their daughter, Paula Collins-Pingue, will be among the soloists when the Saskatoon Symphony Orchestra (SSO) presents a Holiday Gospel Spectacular at TCU Place on Dec. 7 at 7:30 p.m. “My wife and I grew up with gospel music in Kentucky, and my daughter has followed in what we really love to do,” said Collins, who has also drawn on community resources to build a 62-voice chorus. Many will come from The Refiner’s Choir, which he once directed. Many will come from the Emmanuel Baptist Church choir, which he has been directing for the last 10 years. Bettye will sing a lead role in selections such as Go Tell It on the Mountain, Jesus, Oh What a Wonderful Child and Sweet Little Jesus Boy. Paula will lead the dramatic closing rendition of O Happy Day. Ferencs Kovacs, Cynthia Kovacs, Melissa Veszi and Torry Dirpaul will be among the other soloists. Just about the time in July when Collins was engaged to lead the Christmas special, he went to New York for a gospel music conference and came home loaded with the orchestral scores for many of the selections. “One of them was a Quincy Jones arrangement for Hallelujah. And that will be a definite highlight. You can’t find anyone better than an arranger like Quincy.” Collins also likes the community feel to the production. Area musicians like Ross Nykiforuk, Skip Kutz, Glenn Ens, Sheldon Corbett
Floyd Collins put together a 62-voice community choir (Trudy Janssens, Photography One 2 One) and Rich McFarlane will form the Holiday Gospel Spectacular band. The full symphony orchestra will be on stage, with Victor Sawa conducting. It will deliver some Christmas traditionals like Christmas Festival and Sleigh Ride, both composed by Leroy Anderson. There will also be a Christmas sing-along and appearances by Santa and Mrs. Claus. “Holiday gospel spectaculars have been done by other symphony orchestras,” said Mike McCoy, marketing director of the symphony. “When we decided to do one, it was remarkable that we found all the pieces right in our own community. Both Victor and Floyd brought strong visions to the programming.”
Page 8 - SASKATOONEXPRESS - December 2-8, 2013
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Children at the orphanage live in deplorable conditions (Photos Supplied)
Dresses made in Saskatoon delivered to orphanage Cam Hutchinson Saskatoon Express
school, their auditorium and whenever they get together. They have little trails that go to cottages that have just rows t isn’t always easy being a Good of beds.” Samaritan. But it is always Ziolkowski and the group of rewarding. Canadians made a day brighter for 147 Under the watch of an armed guard, girls at the orphanage. Ziolkowski said Clair Ziolkowski successfully delivered it was important to go to an orphanage 147 Saskatoon-made dresses to girls at where the girls would get the dresses. an orphanage in Cartagena, Colombia. There are times when good-will items Ziolkowski said the 40-minute are resold, he said. bus trip from where he and 18 other He said the looks on the faces of the members of The Gideons International children made the trip worthwhile. were staying was a bit unsettling. A magician entertained the children “On the bus was an armed guard. for about 45 minutes. That was the He was sitting on the edge of the seat, warm-up act. Then four girls were and his gun was hanging out the side. selected to model the dresses. We had some pretty strict rules on what “I got a picture of one girl and she’s we could and could not do as far as just hanging on to her dress; she isn’t wandering away from the bus. letting that one go,” he said, joy rising “When we got to the orphanage the in his voice. armed guard got out and went around Ziolkowski will be travelling to A girl at the orphanage clings to her the area first. And then the leader of Brazil in the spring with another hockey dress the orphanage came out and led us. bag filled with dresses made by the The armed guard followed us. Then he you are travelling in another country Saskatoon’s Grassland Quilters. stayed at the door of the orphanage for you have to be thinking. The group we To donate fabric or funds, please were with — the Gideons — wanted to contact Clair Ziolkowski at 306-665the whole time.” be cautious and make sure. It is a high 1089 or email him at crziolkowski@ It wasn’t the first time Ziolkowski crime area.” has done humanitarian work under a hotmail.com. Income tax receipts are It is also an area of poverty. The similar circumstance. It likely won’t be given to those making a donation to 300 children at the orphanage live in the last. the Gideons. Brightly-rightly-coloured “On different trips I have been with horrible circumstances. cotton fabric, elastic, ribbon and trim “It is a slab of cement, bamboo, a armed guards and with soldiers with are needed for making the dresses. thatched roof and a half tin wall so the Approximately one metre of fabric is rifles. When you are in Canada you air can go through. It works as their take security for granted. Whenever used to make each dress.
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310 Lenore Drive th Tuesday, December 24 Christmas Eve Candlelight Services at 7:30 pm and 10 pm th
Wednesday, December 25 Christmas Day Service at 10 am and French Service at 11:15 am ALL ARE WELCOME!
Regular Services: Sunday at 10 am, Sunday School during service www.resurrectionlutheranchurch.ca (306)242-4042
1405-31ST St. W. (1 block east of P & 31st)
Dec. 4th, 11th, 18th -Evening Prayer 7:00 p.m. Dec. 24th Candle Light Service 7:30 p.m. Christmas Day Divine Service 10:45 a.m. LS908434.L02 Regular Sunday Services are at 10:45 a.m. Liza
Advent Theme: The Difference Maker December 1, 8, 15, 22, 29 Service Times: 9:30am & 11:00am Once Upon a Miracle Christmas Musical December 15, 2013 9:30am & 11:00am Christmas Eve Service Carols, Family Time, Candlelight December 24, 2013 7:00pm
Westgate Alliance Church
3315 Centennial Drive 306.382.6512 www.westgatealliance.ca
Grace Lutheran Church 603 115th St. E.
December 24th @ 7:00pm Our Christmas Eve Service is filled with the classic Christmas hymns and the readings of Scripture that focus on the Joy and Meaning of Christ’s Birth in Bethelhem. We focus on what it meant for the people who were there, and what it means for our life now and in the future.
December 25th @ 11:00am Our Christmas Day Service is filled with Christmas hymns and more readings of Scripture. We will also receive the gift of Holy Communion as we celebrate the gift of Christ coming into the world.
All are invited and welcome to attend our Christmas Masses for 2013 Tuesday, December 24 Christmas Eve Masses at 7:00 pm & 9:30 pm Wednesday, December 25 Christmas Day Mass at 10:30 am
St. Patrick Roman Catholic Parish 3339 Centennial Drive, Saskatoon, SK
Knox United Church
Spadina Cres. & 24th St.
Nurture Your Spirit December 1, 10:30 a.m. Advent Communion
December 8, 10:30 a.m.
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Page 10 - SASKATOONEXPRESS - December 2-8, 2013
North bridges going south for now
f the topic of bridges in Saskatoon is east communities with the city’s north beginning to confuse you a tad, don’t industrial area. worry. You’re not alone. I’m actuBoth were election promises. ally slightly hesitant to write this column In mid-September 2011, Premier Brad because I’m not sure if I’ve even got it all Wall told a North Saskatoon Business Asstraight. But thankfully I have an editor sociation luncheon that if his government who will make sure it’s all was re-elected, he would push to kosher. speed up a north river crossing Last week Saskatoon Mayor in Saskatoon. Don Atchison pulled out the “I’ve been on Idylwyld and sad trombones and announced on the Circle, and I know that that the proposed north parkthis is Canada’s fastest growing way bridge would no longer be city,” Wall was quoted as saying on target for opening in 2016. in the Saskatoon StarPhoenix. Don’t make the same “You can see it when you’re mistake I did, by confusing the driving around. And 15 years parkway bridge with a perimis too long to wait for this new eter bridge. There were/are bridge.” two separate north bridges in Columnist He continued, stating if rethe works for the city, about a elected, the province would talk kilometre apart. The perimeter with the city’s administration and hopefulbridge, as the name suggests, was purposed to take freight and traffic otherwise ly the federal government to see what they could do to speed things up. He indicated not interested in entering city limits right around the perimeter of the city, thus sav- even eight years for the project’s completion was too far away. ing our civic infrastructure the wear and tear of these vehicles. In May of this year, Don McMorris, the The parkway bridge was/is destined to minister responsible for highways and inlink commuters from Saskatoon’s northfrastructure, telegraphed that if provincial
dollars were coming, they were coming for the perimeter road. This was an important message, given both the parkway commuter bridge and the $35-million rebuild of the Traffic Bridge were still on the planning table. “We know that the pressures for traffic trying to get around Saskatoon are very severe, and hopefully the parkway bridge will help reduce some of that,” he said in The StarPhoenix. “Having said that, we know there has to be a long-term plan that will see a perimeter road developed.” In October of 2012 (during the civic election campaign) Atchison held a press conference near the future site of the proposed parkway bridge, reaffirming his commitment that the bridge will be built by 2016. “People really want to know: Is there really going to be a bridge? Tell me the truth. Will there be a bridge? And the answer is a resounding, yes there will be,” Atchison told reporters, glossing over the tiny detail of not having any secured funding from any level of government. “If we don’t put dates and goals onto these things, they seem to procrastinate just like Circle Drive did for almost 100 years,” he said. Well, turns out you can put dates and
goals on things all day long, but without the cash you’re just blowing hot air across riverbanks. Last week McMorris confirmed the province isn’t going to be ponying up the $25 million the city had on its budget document wish-list. As a StarPhoenix story pointed out last week, “building a new north parkway bridge by 2016 was a major pillar of Mayor Don Atchison’s 2012 re-election campaign,” but he told reporters that was no longer possible. With civic officials quietly indicating from the start that 2016 was far too ambitious, one wonders why Atchison would have trotted it out in the first place. Clearly, we need to get our priorities straight in respect to what bridge the City of Saskatoon is fully invested in completing next. Furthermore, if we learned anything from the south bridge, it’s that delays are not just expected, but built into the public messaging. It’s relatively simple: add a year, maybe two, to the project completion. Build-in the delay because who’s going to complain about a bridge that opens early?
When it comes to bullying, RE-DEFINE YOURSELF adults setting poor example WITH THE BACK-TO-WORK PROGRAM
arely a day goes by, whether I am visiting a about the need to stop bullying. school, walking on campus or somewhere Still, I think we have started at the wrong end of else around Saskatoon, that I don’t see an life. anti-bullying poster. Usually they are very visible in The latest Senate scandal is built on the fact that schools, as bullying is most often related to children people who were given the prestigious position of and adolescents. leadership and decision-making in our great country The belief has been that because had misused their power and truly only children and adolescents haven’t fully fed their own needs. In defending themdeveloped their social, emotional and selves they have turned on the man that mental skills, they may succumb to appointed them, Prime Minister Stephen behaviour that wouldn't intimidate an Harper. adult. He turned a cold shoulder to all three, I know that young people of all ages saying they acted on their own. In doing can be bullies. I have taught students so, Harper used his position of power to for many years, hoping we would barricade himself against any affiliawork together to try to understand why tions, even though he had huge connecsomeone would bully or hurt another. In tions with these people when they were many ways, understanding and forgivbringing money into his party’s coffers. Columnist ing go hand in hand. While Harper hasn’t outwardly atThere is another kind of bullying, tacked these people, he has bullied them where someone tries to force their agenda on to stand alone, and did it in a pathetic way. How do another by imposing their power — whether by people go from being loyal contributors to being position or body size — to force another’s hand. outcasts receiving little support from their leader? Now there is cyberbullying. It has the same Toronto Mayor Rob Ford, who seems to domimean-spiritedness, just on a different playground. nate about 60 per cent of the negative news in Parents and teachers are more aware of the po- Canada, is the biggest bully of all. Ford not only tential damage stemming from bullying than ever used the power of his office, he used his body size before. Recent teenage suicides have underlined to bully people, the media and most recently, a the need to teach students not to bully, whether female councillor. While one hopes that Ford is on the school grounds or the Internet. an anomaly, adults did vote him into a position of The College of Education at the University power and leadership. of Saskatchewan has included a new requireCanadian children and adolescents are watching. ment — an anti-bullying and anti-oppression Each day they view adults using their power, size course — for its teacher candidates. The federal and position to get what they want. government has instituted new laws to govern the How do we demand that students stop bullying Internet to stop cyberbullying. Most importantly, when so many adults in positions of power use bulJW11173.L02 people in their daily conversations are talking lying in their daily public lives?
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SASKATOONEXPRESS - December 2-8, 2013 - Page 11
1. Military — A smart investment since the military trend hasn’t gone out of style since the 1990s. When sharply tailored, these jackets in black and olive green look high-end with their shiny metal buttons and authoritative detailing.
phisticated. The lack of lapel sets the stage for showcasing a great scarf. Versions with leather sleeves and shearling panels add an unexpectedly posh element. It will definitely be popular this year.
6. The parka — Typically Canadian. Upscale brands like Canada Goose are a status symbol with their real fur trim, overstuffed down fill and the unmistakable arm patch. Though it’s roomy, unfussy and highly practical for Saskatchewan weather, certain styles of parka (those not Fashion Editor overly stiff) can make 3. The wrap coat — If you dislike an edgy fashion statethe bulkiness of typical winter wear, ment when worn with contemporary dresses the tie waist of the wrap coat will help define your shape. Experiment and paired with knit by cinching it with a leather belt for tights and shearlingtrimmed high-heeled a luxurious twist. leather boots. 4. Oversized — Seen prominently Courtney Bowman on the runways of Stella McCartney, this avant-garde oversized coat with is the writer behind the blog Bridge its large lapels and softly sloping shoulders is perfect for the individual City Fashion (www. who’s on the cutting edge of fashion. bridgecityfashion. Since this coat is a statement piece, com.) Having a fashion crisis? Email it’s wise to pair minimally with Courtney at bridgecskinny jeans and simple footwear. ityfashion@gmail. 5. Minimalist — This no-frills com or tweet her @ version of winter wear — no lapels, CocoBowman and it no visible buttons and minimal may be covered in a pocket detailing — is sleek and sofuture article.
2. Toggle buttons — Not just for Paddington Bear. Also known as a duffle coat, this is another timeless piece that works well for day wear and will lend a preppy air to your look.
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Elim Church Tammy Robert Saskatoon Express
elebrate the season with family and friends at the 18th annual Elim Church Christmas Celebration, a four-day musical event which opens Dec. 13. “It has developed from sort of a smaller church concert over the years into a much broader event,” said Blaine Eagle, senior associate and music pastor at Saskatoon’s Elim Church. “We feel it’s really a warm way to kick off Christmas for our community.” Those attending will hear the magnificent sounds of the 80-voice Elim Church Choir. “It’s a large choir. And it’s volunteerbased, which is quite amazing,” said Eagle. “They sing together all year long. They are committed, harmonizing beautifully together as dynamic group ranging from 18 to 55 years old. We have such a great cross-section of ages and even cultures in our choir. You can count on them to bring some energy and life to every song.” The voices of the choir at the celebration will be backed by a professional 30-piece orchestra. “The base of the orchestra is our own church band — piano, bass and drums,” Eagle said. “Most of the remaining musicians join us from the Saskatoon Symphony Orchestra, as well as a few faculty members from the University of Saskatchewan. It’s a fantastic orchestra which really enhances the music. Most of the players who join us for the Christmas Celebration event have played with us for over 10 years. It’s a very dedicated group of people.” In addition to the choir and accompanying orchestra, the shows will feature a
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Philip Eagle will be one of the headliners at the Elim Church Christmas Celebration (Photo Supplied) special guest: renowned Canadian gospel singer Kevin Pauls. A different University of Saskatchewan musical ensemble will open each of the four shows. This is the second Elim Church Christmas Celebration that will be held in the new 1,250-seat auditorium. It has assigned seating. “People love assigned seating because
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Corn-coctions: a cornucopia of uses for cornstarch
ornstarch — sometimes called corn starch onto fur and rub vigorously. Brush flour — is ground from the endoyour dog. The cornstarch will absorb dirt sperm or white heart of the corn and oils from your dog’s fur. This works kernel. Cornstarch is great for on human hair as well! thickening gravy, but that isn’t • Remove grease: Fresh all it’s good for. grease spot on fabric? Sprinkle • Freshen carpets: Comon cornstarch and leave for a bine three quarter cups baking few hours. Wash with heavysoda, two tbsp cornstarch and duty detergent and water. Make one quarter cup perfumed sure grease spot is gone before talcum powder. Sprinkle on transferring to the dryer. dry carpet, let stand five to 15 • Make your own glue: minutes, vacuum. Mix three tsp cornstarch for • Shine your windows: every four tsp cold water. Stir Clean windows as normal, then until a pasty consistency is put cornstarch in a pail with reached. Apply with fingers, Household water (enough to soak a cloth), a wooden tongue depressor or Solutions wipe the windows, dry with popsicle stick. a clean cloth. It really works; • Face paint: This works as I’ve tried it myself. (Submitted by Tina, well as the type clowns use. Mix two parts from Corner Brook, Newfoundland.) cornstarch with one part white vegetable • Shine your car: When buffing your shortening to make a non-toxic grease car, sprinkle one tbsp cornstarch onto a paint. Add a few drops of food colouring damp rag and buff. to create an assortment of colours. • Cockroach poison: Mix equal parts • Never-fail finger paint: Combine one cornstarch and plaster of Paris. Sprinkle quarter cup of cornstarch with two cups of the mixture into cracks and crevices. water. Boil the cornstarch mixture until it Cockroaches will eat the mixture and reaches the consistency of paint. Remove won’t survive. the mixture from the stove and pour into • Prevent or kill mildew in damp separate dishes. Create different colours books: Sprinkle cornstarch throughout by adding a few drops of food colouring books to absorb the moisture from damp to each dish. Mix well until the desired pages, wait several hours and brush clean. colour is achieved. Finger paint made with If pages are mildewed, brush the corncornstarch is non-toxic and edible. starch off outdoors to keep mildew spores • Inexpensive body powder: Put two out of the house. drops perfume into a sealable bag with two • Treat athlete’s foot: Sprinkle corncups cornstarch. Shake and apply to face starch on feet and in your shoes to absorb or body. moisture, deodorize and reduce friction. • Unknot laces: Little Bobby’s shoe• Water-free dog bath: Sprinkle corn- laces are impossible to undo. Stay calm
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I can see clearly now the reign (of terror) is gone
ear Lianne, they kidding me? — Self Sufficient I want you to know that I can Dear Self Sufficient, see clearly now. You helped open Many of my clients are completely my eyes. I was married (and I guess I still independent and can do everything on am) to Mr. Oh So Important here in town. their own. We often have conversations He is a wolf in sheep's clothing. about this. My advice is let them help you For the past 11 years I have been his open the pickle jar! Certainly you can do arm candy in public and his punching bag everything on your own, but it is nice for in private. He never actually touched me, a partner to be able to help you do some but the emotional bruises are things. Of course you can open just as bad. All it took was for the pickle jar, but sometimes me to say enough is enough; the smallest things can help a I deserve better than this. It partner feel needed and useful. hurt, I cried and day by day Most men have a protective I got stronger and stronger. nature about them, and want to Once I removed myself from help. This isn't about efficiency his control, I soon realized Mr. and ability. This is all about Wonderful is a monster. him feeling needed. Try it and He criticized me in the see the difference it makes. most subtle of ways, but he Dear Lianne, was trying to destroy my selfIt is almost Sunday evening. esteem. He would insult my That is the night I get to have Relationships intelligence, tell me I had no sex with my wife. She has me education and insulted my body scheduled in and thinks she is as well as telling me how old doing her duty. Does she not I was getting. He said I would be nothknow that there are other days of the week ing without his name. I am just writing to for loving? Am I the only guy who puts up simply say thank you for waking me up. I with this? What would you do? — Wayne am nice, smart and will make a wonderful Dear Wayne, partner for a wonderful man one day. What would I do? Well, I would not I am so glad that I allowed myself the be married to a selfish man who could opportunity to continue living my life not communicate with me. Is your wife without him. Thank you again. — I Can experiencing enjoyment from your Sunday See Clearly Now night rendezvous? Have you ever conDear Seeing Clearly, sidered taking steps to initiate a romantic Way to go! You are most welcome for evening for the two of you? I would sugany encouragement that I gave you. Pat gest speaking to your wife and letting her yourself on the back for taking the steps to know that you would like to spice up your free yourself from an unhealthy situation. intimacy with her. Read some books and I would suggest finding some books that get some ideas. There are stores for lovers will help you heal from the abuse you have in Saskatoon that have wonderful items to suffered. A good counsellor will teach you purchase. Buy her some lingerie. Purchase how not to be attracted to these types of some great massage oils and give her a men. Take time for yourself. Ensure that wonderful full-body massage. Sex is supeach and every day you do something nice posed to be a mutually gratifying experifor yourself because you do deserve it! ence. It sounds like you need to take steps Dear Lianne, to add some excitement and spontaneity I am in a relationship with a great guy into your love life. after being single for years. I shovel snow, cut the grass, fix things that are broken (Lianne will be interviewing in Saskaand the list goes on. I don't need a man. toon on Dec. 10-11. Call now (204-888I want one. My girlfriends are giving me 1529) to book your appointment. Questhe gears and telling me to stop being so tions for this column can be submitted to independent or I will chase him away. Are email@example.com.
tency. Cornstarch mixed with a little cold liquid is stirred into hot food during the final stage of cooking and must be cooked to 203F before thickening begins. At that point it will quickly thicken, and the sauce turns from opaque to transparent (sauces will thin if cooked too long, boiled or vigorously stirred). Tip: If problems occur when using cornstarch, the best remedy is to add more liquid instead of additional cornstarch. In many cases there may not be enough liquid to begin with, which does not allow the starch granules to enlarge to full capacity. I enjoy your questions and tips; keep them coming. Missed a column? Can’t remember a solution? Need a motivational speaker for an upcoming event? Check out my website: reena.ca.
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Page 16 - SASKATOONEXPRESS - December 2-8, 2013
Increasing abuse makes reffing hockey a tough call
Tammy Robert Saskatoon Express
hea Stevenson’s older brother Quinn convinced him to get into refereeing hockey. “I think it’s been four years. I was 12 when I started,” said Shea Stevenson. “My brother started reffing, and he told me he really liked it. So I kind of started from there.” When Shea lost his older brother Quinn in a car accident last summer, it only reinforced his drive to not only stick with the difficult vocation, but to excel in it. “When it happened I knew I wasn’t going to quit reffing,” said the young man as he sat getting ready to ref a game. “I definitely want to get more into it and see how high the level of hockey I can do.” Shea Stevenson is an anomaly in his field. Young referees are dropping out in droves, thanks largely in part to the abusive behaviour of those on the ice, on the bench and in the stands. The Saskatoon Minor Hockey Association (SMHA) board was recently addressed by the president of the Saskatoon Referees Association (SRA). The message was clear. The SRA had lost over a quarter of its officials from the last season, and it is having trouble retaining the approximately 160 remaining youth officials still willing to get out there. Why the decline? It’s easy: abuse of officials by coaches, parents and players. The SMHA’s note to players and parents indicated that formal complaints could lead to suspensions. “What prompted the conversation was the decrease in officials we’re experiencing, leading to the Saskatoon Referees Association inability to fill hockey games, especially at the Peewee level,” said Chad Williams, president of the SRA. “That’s where we have the majority of
the dropouts: going from Atom to Peewee, after the referee is in their second or third year. It’s just not worth it to them anymore,” he said. “They can go find a job and get paid a little less, but not have to deal with any of the hassle.” Williams indicates the majority of Saskatoon referees are dropping out anywhere from age 13 to 16. “It’s about having the ability to stand up to a 40-year-old coach,” he said. “A lot of it is verbal abuse: name-calling, abusing, ridiculing, yelling, screaming. No ref, no player, no individual should have to deal with that,” said Williams. “It’s at the point where we just can’t fill games. “It’s not the pro leagues; the kids are out there to enjoy it and have fun,” said Williams. “Officials make mistakes; they’re human. We’re trying to get out of that by retaining and mentoring the officials we have left while recruiting from the various hockey associations — particularly former players who have played through the higher levels, say, Triple A.” Williams credits the SMHA with working with the SRA on cracking down on the bad behaviour, ensuring kids, coaches and parents are all held accountable. “Without the officials there will be no game,” said Williams. The process for becoming a referee is relatively simple. First, one must complete an online modular called Hockey University (HU), which is a uniform training component for officials and team staff (coaches, managers, safety persons) across the country. Then the individuals must register for a one-day in-person clinic. And then finally pay for the privilege of refereeing — a minimum of approximately $80, with optional costs and higher-level leagues taking costs as high as $250. Once they’ve paid their fees, refs are able to start soliciting leagues and arenas for work.
Shea Stevenson, 16, has been referring hockey since he was 12 (Photo by Sandy Hutchinson)
Bonny Stevenson, mom to both Shea and her late son, Quinn, is the definitive hockey mom. She’s seen it all and is proud of her sons for both their strength and their legacies. Her son Quinn was climbing the referee ladder, hoping to get to officiate Western Hockey League games. “The abuse from players, coaches and fans, it didn’t deter him. It takes a unique personality, and he had it,” she said. “Both boys started reffing when they were 12,” she said. “Quinn had a grandfather come down from the stands and shove him up against the wall. He had no problem kicking moms, dad and even coaches out of the arena. “We’re really short on officials. Some of these boys are just fed up with getting out there and getting crapped on,” said Bonny. “It’s a vicious cycle, and change needs to start citywide. Quinn had a group of coaches with whom he had a very good rapport — it can happen. He was always Quinn, who died last summer in a car accident, and Shea Stevenson (right) shared very capable of handling it. There was a a passion for refereeing hockey (Photo Supplied) mutual respect there.”
Bonny Stevenson said 16-year-old Shea isn’t quite as confident as his big brother Quinn was, but he’s working hard in his brother’s memory. “I have had lots of yelling from the coaches,” said Shea. “I usually give them an unsportsmanlike conduct penalty, and if it keeps going, I have to eject.” Shea said he’s had to eject two coaches in his short refereeing career. Shea doesn’t hesitate when asked whether or not he’d encourage his young peers to get involved in refereeing. “Yep, for sure,” he said. “It’s really good money. You can ref with your buddies and it’s all about hockey, so there’s nothing really better. “A lot of times the boys don’t want to come home and share the information, because it makes them look like they didn’t do their job,” said Bonny. “And sometimes they didn’t do their job. They can make mistakes. They’re human.” “All I know for sure is there are a bunch of great young men putting in huge hours trying to make this work,” she said.
Caring, Sharing, Remembering
“Candle Light Service”
TO THE SHELTER
You, your family and friends are invited to join others for this community event at no charge; A candle light service where everyone will be given the opportunity to place a ribbon on the Tree of Remembrance and light a memorial candle. A time of fellowship and refreshments will follow.
Phone to make your donation today (306) 244-7034 x 122 Or visit ywcasaskatoon.com
Drop off new gifts for women and children at: Trail Appliances | Rona Home Centre Traxx Footwear | Magic 98.3 Radio Station Fabricland at Market Mall and Confederation Mall
Wednesday, December 4 at 7:30 pm *Grace Westminster United Church 505 10th Street East
Prelude: Harpist Sharon Neufeld at 7 pm Music: Albert Couture, Trevor & Nicole Wingerter from the Fireside Singers
Ofﬁciating: Rev. Darryl Woods and Rev. Paul Matheson
For more information please call 306-244-5577 *Please note we have changed the location this year from Knox United to Grace Westminster United Church
SASKATOONEXPRESS - December 2-8, 2013 - Page 17
BHP Billiton Enchanted Forest – Celebrating 15 Years of Making Spirits Bright
askatoon’s Enchanted Forest Holiday Light Tour, presented this year by BHP Billiton, is celebrating its 15th Anniversary. The show is “Canada’s most unique light display,” says organizer Hugh Vassos, “as it offers a wide array of displays in its setting of a drive-thru urban forest. We have a wide assortment of themes, including sports, animals and traditional. You won’t find this combination anywhere else in the country.” This year’s show will again feature crowd favourites like the traditional Twelve Days Of Christmas component as well as the large and wonderful Noah’s Ark and the Fireworks displays. “These are the kinds of features that people tell us they come back to see year after year, along with things like the 60-7- foot evergreens that are all lit up. It all looks just magical, and has become an important Christmas time tradition to many in Saskatoon and area.” Vassos is also “very proud to announce a new display this year. With thanks to sponsors Moore Financial Services Corporation, we are excited to be able to add a team of husky dogs pulling a sled to our tour.” Not only is this year the Crystal Anniversary of the Enchanted Forest, it is also the year that organisers expect the show to greet its one millionth visitor. The lucky guest will receive a trip
Christmas tradition, the Enchanted Forest is also an important fundraiser, particularly for the Saskatoon Zoo Foundation and the Saskatoon City Hospital Foundation. Vassos says that this year, proceeds from the Light Show will go towards the building of the Carnivore Trail at the Saskatoon Forestry Farm, as well as towards the funding of the Saskatchewan MS Clinical Research Chair. The BHP Billiton Enchanted Forest Holiday Light Tour is open to drive through now and every night – including Christmas and Christmas Eve, as well as New Year’s Eve – from 5:30 until 11:00 pm until January 11, with a final walk through scheduled for January 12 to close the displays for the year. Tickets can be bought at the gate for $8.00 a person or $30.00 a family. You can also purchase a car pass for $25.00 (maximum of seven passengers) at any Saskatoon Safeway or Shopper’s The Huskies Dog Sled team is a new addition to this year’s Drug Mart location, or at the Customer Enchanted Forest Holiday Light Tour Service Kiosk in Midtown Plaza. For an added special touch, contact Wayne for two to Las Vegas to celebrate this cross-section of displays to keep our Olyniuk at 492-2183 to book your milestone. unique feel.” Rick Stefan is the man horse-drawn carriage tour through the Planning the light tour is a yearwho has designed, built and maintained lights. round effort, says Vassos. “We start set- the displays “ever since it started,” VasEveryone is invited to come out and ting up the displays in mid-September, sos explains, adding, “we are lucky to but the rest of the year is spent securing have him. We come to him with ideas experience the magic of the Enchanted sponsors and planning new displays and he makes them happen for us. He Forest, and to see if that magic will turn and evaluating existing ones. We get is also the person in charge of the set-up itself into a trip to Vegas! For more information, please go to: together and toss ideas around. We and take down of displays.” http://www.enchanted-forest.org/ want to make sure that we have a good Along with being a Saskatchewan LS908372.k11 Liza
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Page 18 - SASKATOONEXPRESS - December 2-8, 2013
Ronald McDonald House provides a “home-away-from-home” during the Holiday Season
askatoon’s Ronald McDonald House Saskatchewan is in the midst of an expansion that will more than double the number of rooms available for families of children undergoing care at Royal University Hospital. Started in September 2012 and scheduled for completion in spring of 2014, the expansion will increase the floor size to 43,000 sq. ft and the number of guest rooms from 13 to 34. There will also be two kitchens, a number of family rooms and sitting spaces and children’s play areas. Tammy Forrester, Executive Director or RMH SK, says the expansion is necessary in order to not have to turn any families away. Once the Children’s Hospital of Saskatchewan is up and running, she predicts they will have to once again consider expansion, but until then, Forrester is really looking forward to “being able to say yes to everyone who needs to stay with us,” adding that “once you get in to stay with us, you stay for as long as you need to. For some families, this is a few days, but for others, it could be for over a year.” RMH SK is once again expecting a full house for Christmas. Forrester says that the staff and volunteers at the home “try to do as much as they can to make Christmas special for our families. They decorate the house and feed our families very well with big turkey meals and also breakfasts and brunches. And we make sure there are gifts for everyone outside of their bedrooms on Christmas morning.” Young children who are staying at the house receive a new toy, while parents receive toiletry items or gift cards for self-care or pampering outings like hair cuts. Forrester says that this sense of normalcy is important, especially for the siblings of sick kids that are staying with
their families at the home. “These kids, regardless of which circumstances they are staying with us under, are still very aware that it is Christmas. They do want to celebrate it however they can, and it is important to them to have a gift waiting on Christmas morning.” If you would like to help brighten the Christmas for families staying at RMH SK this year, there are a number of ways you can help. Forrester says that donations of new toys are always welcome, as are gift cards to McDonald’s and other restaurants, or movie or theatre passes: “anything that allows the family an opportunity to go out and enjoy themselves together.” This time of year, Forrester explains, many groups and individuals also volunteer to come and bake at the house. “It is very comforting to the families to have such a normal thing going on in the background. And not only do they get to enjoy the fruits of this labour, but sometimes it is fun for the young kids staying
Christmas timeis thefor Family
with us to help the volunteers with the baking.” If you would like to make a donation of money, gifts or time to Ronald McDonald ML42065.L02 House Saskatchewan this season, please
call 244-5700 or email volunteer@rmh. sk.ca for more information. You can also visit http://www.rmh.sk.ca/ for more information, to donate, or to view pictures of the current expansion.
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SASKATOONEXPRESS - December 2-8, 2013 - Page 19
Great local options for holiday entertaining
he Christmas season is a time for large group get-togethers, but they don’t have to be a time for stressing or fretting in the kitchen to ensure your guests are well fed. Boryski’s Butcher Block has many options available to you for your family or staff functions this season. “The traditional turkey meal is still the most popular,” says Victor Boryski, “with the meat and the stuffing and the potatoes and pies – the whole works.” Boryski’s also has a number of cold meat platters and pickles and cheese available for more informal lunches, as well as vegetarian options like vegetable kabobs, quiche, stuffed peppers and mushrooms or vegetarian lasagne. For those celebrating Ukrainian Christmas, Boryski’s has an “awesome Ukrainian ham sausage”, as well as perogies and cabbage rolls. If you are looking for appetizers for your party, Boryski suggests that you “keep things simple as much as possible. You don’t want to go overboard. The basics like wings and ribs with dipping sauces are still a good choice.” However, if you are looking for something a little bit different, Boryski says that “fondues are also becoming more popular for Christmas and New Year’s parties. There is no reason,” he continues, “to let tentative feelings about or a lack of time for preparing food for a larger group keep you from hosting your friends and family. Boryski’s will accommodate any number at anytime, although we do appreciate as much notice as you can give us, especially during this season.” Clancy’s Meats Co. would also be happy to help you feed your guests. Co-owner Stacey Serada says that seafood appetizers are popular this
year. “We have an absolutely fabulous coconut shrimp, as well as a 40 piece assorted shrimp tray. Our hot crab dip is fresh made and delicious, as are our crab cakes.” If seafood isn’t your thing, Clancy’s offers Gourmet Village hot and cold cheese dips, and also stuffed mushrooms, jalapeno poppers, zucchini sticks and stuffed zucchini along with the more traditional chicken wings, ribs and meatballs. You can also book a turkey breast package for a specific amount of people from Clancy’s. These packages provide you with the meat as well as scalloped potatoes and desserts. Everything is prepared fresh and comes with instructions on how to prepare. Clancy’s also carries fresh, free range turkeys for sale, although Serada suggests calling to book your turkey as soon as possible, as they only get a certain amount and they sell fast. If you are looking for a delicious dessert, Clancy’s offers Riverbend Plantation pies along with various cheescakes, macaroons and “easy but fancy looking” lava cakes. “They come in a package of six,” Serada explains “and they look divine, but they are microwaveable. So, you can impress your guests with the push of a few buttons!” For information, suggestions, or to book an order, you can find Boryski’s Butcher Block at 7-2210 Millar Avenue, give them a call at 934-5090 or find them online at http://www.boryski.com/ Clancy’s Meats Co. is located at Unit 130, 1844 McOrmond Drive. You can contact them at 974-6328 or online at http://www.clancysmeatco.com/ . Book early if you can, and enjoy spending more time with your loved ones and less time with your appliances this Christmas season! C
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Page 20 - SASKATOONEXPRESS - December 2-8, 2013
feinted left, but he was too quick and freeze again, then cross fingers. caught me with a crisp jab. Subungual warts: Found under and As my head snapped back, I saw an adjacent to the fingernails, these warts are opening and landed a twisting uppercut notoriously persistent and painful to treat. to his chin. He reeled. I followed with a Some success is found with five-per-cent sweeping right hook to the temple that Imiquimod, a new, albeit expensive cream buckled his knees. He back-peddled to a that is applied after soaking and filing corner, so I moved in. down the wart. Countering, he connected with a devasCommon warts: Ten per cent of the tating combination jab/hook that momen- general population have warts. Fifty per tarily stunned me. I fell back. But 17 years cent of these warts will disappear sponof college hockey (so I flunked a few taneously within two years. These warts tests) had trained me well. should be soaked in warm water, pared or I answered with a stiff jab pumiced, soaked again, treated to his flaring nostrils. But he with a chemical weapon answered right back with a kick (acids, cantharidin, podofilm) to my midsection. I reached and then occluded with tape for a bottle of liquid nitrogen, or plastic for several days. If grabbed his flailing foot and that fails, liquid nitrogen might worked him hard. A minute work. later it was all over. Flat warts: Small flat warts “Thanks Doctor, I hope little are usually found on the top of Mikey wasn’t too tough on the hand or on the face. They are easily spread on shaved you. Should we come back next week for another liquid nitroareas, such as the legs of gen treatment of his wart?” women and beards of men (or Doctor While kids might hate warts, vice versa). they despise wart treatment Genital warts: Extremely common among sexually-active teens, and positively loathe wart treaters. To those who feel that the above struggle is debate continues as to whether condoms not entirely plausible, I should advise you protect or not. Though not the same HPV that causes cervical cancer, the presence that my PG 13 rating prevents me from including the really vicious portions of the of genital warts is a red flag for other seribattle involving teeth, scalpels and Tonya ous problems. Tough and painful to treat Harding. (physically and emotionally), Imiquimod All this fuss over a virus no bigger than has shown promise in treating and even a mosquito’s zit. Warts are caused by HPV, eliminating genital warts. The new vaccine known as Human Papilloma Virus or more can prevent these. commonly the Horrific Pimple Virus. It So friends, parents, countrymen, send enters through a breach in the skin and us your ears, your downtrodden and your may take months or even years to incudonations. But hesitate before sending bate. Different types of warts are caused us kids with warts. The pain they incur from our treatments induces a fear reflex by different varieties of the 70 strains of HPV, including those listed below. between patient and doctor. Plantar warts: Warts on the feet are Years later when they need to see a a common adolescent concern. Plantar doctor for something less painful (such as warts begin on the weight-bearing pora javelin in the kidney) all they can think tions of the foot and are so named because of is the pain associated with wart treatas they enlarge, walking feels as though ment from the guy in the white coat and a Planters peanut is imbedded in the foot. brass knuckles. Warts are caught from public showers or “Doc, go ahead and wiggle that javelin swapping low fives with warty friends. in there all you like, just don’t use your What may start as a single wart may mul- liquid nitrogen.” tiply into several warts. These may in turn Now as my day comes to a close, my fuse into large plaques that can consume nurse informs me, “Doctor, four-year-old the entire sole of the foot. To treat, pare Suzy Stallone is here with a plantar. And down the wart until it begins to bleed, she looks like she could go five rounds or then freeze with liquid nitrogen (use the more.” spray only, not a cotton swab), thaw, Th-warted again.
dr. dave hepburn
Blairmore Landing Units in phase two now selling
he first phase of Blairmore appliances and a window-covering Landing — an entry-level condo- package in the purchase price. minium project — has sold out. The condominiums are located near Units in phase two are now two high schools, a mall selling. and the Shaw Centre. Located at 714 Hart The project is covered Road, the condos are either by the New Home Warranty one- or two-bedroom suites Program of Saskatchewan with balconies. These and the HeadStart on a include a small number of Home program. Qualified one-bedroom units with a buyers can own a new den. home with no down payThe condominiums ment. Visit headstartorange in size from 562 to nahome.ca for program 868 square feet. The homes details. are designed to be affordFor more information able, with prices ranging Homes drop by the show units: from $165,900 to $249,900. Monday to Thursday from 4 There is elevator service. p.m. to 6 p.m. and Saturday The builder is including granite and Sunday from 1:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. countertops, nine-foot ceilings, six
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“Movember” brought awareness to prostate cancer. In honour of that we picked a recipe from Breast Wishes for the Men in Our Lives, our award-winning cookbook. When preparing the book, we thought about our dads and what great influences they were in our lives. Good old raisin pie was a hit with many of them. It is a taste from our past, but such a treat!
DAD’S RAISIN PIE
1/4 teaspoon salt 2 cups raisins spoon white vinegar table 1 2 cups water butter or margarine spoon table 1 1/2 cup brown sugar, packed h double crust pie 9-inc for Pastry 2 tablespoons cornstarch 1/2 teaspoon ground cinnamon r in small saucepan. Boil five minutes. Preheat oven to 425F. Combine raisins and wate Add to hot raisins. Cook and stir until Blend brown sugar, cornstarch, cinnamon and salt. ar and butter. Cool slightly. Pour filling syrup is clear. Remove from heat, and stir in vineg . Seal edges and cut slits in the top crust. into pastry-lined pie plate. Cover with top crust Bake for 30 - 35 minutes.
My father used to play with my brother and me in the yard. Mother would come out and say, “You’re tearing up the grass.” Dad would reply: “We’re not raising grass. We’re raising boys.” — Harmon Killebrew
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Istanbul offers many Turkish delights
STANBUL — Olives, four different death struggles of empires attempting to cheeses, roasted sweet red peppers, dominate the world stage. sautéed eggplant and chilled tomatoes, Where do you start in a city with a followed by sesame-encrusted bagels and bulging treasury of history? a selection of pastries with a double dolTourists could start their Istanbul lop of sour cherry jam on the side. immersion at the Topkapi, the palace that There’s nothing like a full Turkish that was the seat of power of the Ottoman breakfast if you want to survive a mornEmpire. Built between 1459 and 1465, ing tour of Istanbul. It’s a city that’ll Topkapi has been expanded and refurchallenge your sense of cultural equilibbished over time by the generations of rium while at the same time delighting sultans who made it their home during you with a swirling, pulsating their reigns. panorama of what life really is In Topkapi, you get to tour about. the extensive network of buildAt least those were my feelings and grounds, along with a ings as I mopped up the last visit to the harem (which means chunk of bagel on my plate. “forbidden’’ in Turkish), where Then it was time to check out the sultan, his wives, concuthe city map we’d picked up bines and other select members at the airport after our arrival a of the royal household lived. In scant few hours earlier. In realthe old days eunuchs guarded ity it was my wife who would the entrance. Today a fee of 40 check out the map. Her mind Turkish lira (about $20) gets is better configured to handle you into the palace and the Travel strange landscapes than mine. harem. When I say I would be lost Just a stone’s throw from without her, I mean that literally. Topkapi is the Blue Mosque, another It is easy to get lost in Istanbul. It is a favourite for devotees of impressive archicity that can deliver panic attacks around tecture. Its six towering minarets highlight one corner and healing tranquility around the neighbourhood. A short walk from the next. this mosque is the magnificent Hagia This massive city straddles both Sophia, a massive structure built during Europe and Asia, reflecting the rich culthe sixth century as a Byzantine Church. tures of both the east and the west in its As political and religious fortunes ebbed Istanbul’s Hagia Sophia is the one of the most visited museums and most 15 million citizens. This is the city that and flowed, it would become a Catholic prominent monuments in the world (Photo by Peter Wilson) was once Constantinople and Byzantium, church and later a mosque. Today it is a a place that has in its time represented museum and a must-see for visitors. heart and pulse of the city is in the pressame time. Contrasts are everywhere. You rival aspirations and ambitions of While these and other architectural ent. Head into the streets, where the hustle can buy freshly-squeezed pomegranate Christians and Muslims. For thousands and historical wonders are sure to take of years it would be the focus of life-and- your breath away, my wife and I find the and bustle of everyday life will fire your juice at a modest stall or a fabulous — imagination and test your cultural fortiand inexpensive — doner kebab at the tude. hole-in-the-wall diner next door. All of It is an entrepreneurial free-for-all, as this is in the shadow of high-rent stores humble push carts fight for space among where you can drop several thousand the double-parked Mercedes and Jaguars dollars on a Swiss timepiece or a finelyof rich merchants. It is a place where tailored leather coat. Collectively Correct shoeshine boys and food vendors call out I am hooked on Turkey. In my next Answers on page 23 BootsRosella and Jim Struthers ByBy Bernice and James Kilner JW11219.L02 for your attention. piece I will cover a few more delights to It’s crazy and it is wonderful all at the be found at this world-class destination. James
ACROSS 1 A _____ of hawks 5 Policeman 8 Thug spray 12 Zone 13 Roman God 14 Not pretty at all 15 Citizen of Southeast Asia 16 Plains Indian 17 Rake 18 A ____ of pigs 20 A ______ of herons 22 Incite 23 Summer, in Ste. Croix 24 Heat 27 Objective 31 Part of the verb to be 32 ____ Royale 33 Pale green melon 37 A ____ of geese 40 Over, condensed 41 Rower's requirement 42 A ____ of gnats 44 A ____ of ducks 47 Offended 48 Zero 50 A ____ of pheasant 52 Lady's given name 53 High card 54 Equipment 55 Gets by 56 Pose, for a painter 57 Endangered trees DOWN 1 Engine part 2 Dry 3 Scorch 4 Religious belief 5 A ____ of chickens
BLADES PROFILE Ryan Coghlan
My last meal would be... Chinese Food
BCMML All Star Game 45
2012-2013 Season: Cowichan Valley Favorite hockey memory
League BCHL: 47 GP • 2 Goals • 3 Assists • 55 PIM
Weight: 234 lbs
DOB: 10/31/1995 Hometown: Nanaimo, BC
Favorite pro athlete Erik Karlson Best part of my game Physical, shot, pass Any nicknames? Cogs
Worst habit Chewing gum Biggest pet peeve People who don’t listen Favorite holiday destination California
Blades Home Game This Week: Friday, December 7 @ 7:05 p.m. vs Regina Pats
6 Cereal grain 7 Set in advance 8 A ____ of crows 9 Wild with excitement 10 Hint 11 Storm part 19 Appropriate 21 Pilot's concern, abbr. 24 Military female 25 Macaws 26 Residence, abbr. 28 Small cart 29 Annex 30 Ball support
34 Arteries 35 Oyster locale 36 Hockey venues 37 Chalice 38 Swiss river 39 Farm 42 Corn part 43 Knight's chaplet 45 Apply plaster 46 Dutch cheese 47 Hurry 49 Here, to Helene 51 Hosp. hot spots
w w w. s a s k a t o o n b l a d e s . c o m SW10010.L02 Sheri
Flavours! Any size
Page 22 - SASKATOONEXPRESS - December 2-8, 2013
Cam Hutchinson & Friends:
Views of the World
Viagra, Steinbrenner and other pills
• The best curling we will see in the next four years is taking place in Winnipeg, where our Olympic representatives will be decided. Call me an old guy, but I would like to see one of the old guys — Glenn Howard or Jeff Stoughton — represent Canada on the men’s side. And wouldn’t it be great if our Stephanie Lawton could snare a maple leaf on the women’s side? • Janice Hough, on Ann Betar, 98, and John Betar, 102, celebrating their 81st wedding anniversary (making them the longest married couple in North America): “After this long, I guess the marriage stands a good chance of surviving that 81-year itch. • From TC Chong: “President Obama pardoned two turkeys last week. Somehow he missed Toronto Mayor Rob Ford.” • Bill Littlejohn, on New York Knicks owner James Dolan banning Woody Allen from the team’s VIP lounge: “Does this mean that Soon-Yi has been banned from the team’s day care?” • From Torben Rolfsen: “The CFL is serious about exploring the viability of an expansion franchise in Atlantic Canada. Next week they are going to pitch their idea on Dragons' Den. • I used to think Walmart would take over the world. Now I think it will be Rogers. • A Raham, Wash., couple is offering a $1,000 reward for the return of their 1970 Barracuda. “Don’t look at me,” said Nancy Wilson. • Hough, on Afghanistan considering a law to again stone convicted adulterers: “Which means if Hillary Clinton is elected in 2016, she’ll be making visits to Kabul solo.” • I still don’t I understand why Kory Sheets’ run after catching Darian Durant’s pop-up fumble counts as rushing yards. Then again, there are a lot of things I don’t understand. • Chong, on Alabama having a football player named Ha Ha Clinton-Dix: “Wonder if his mother is a friend of Hillary or Monica?” • Rolfsen, on two Newfoundlanders saving a shark floundering in the shallows after it couldn't swallow a large chunk of a moose: “It was the biggest choke job
cent of world’s BS is in Toronto. Comes Alive album, what would he call it? • Littlejohn, on the NFL • Rolfsen, on the Seattle Seahawks getting their considering banning tailgate par- eighth substance suspension since 2010: “The last ties in the parking lots outside lineup to shuffle this much and keep winning was of MetLife Stadium before the Guns N' Roses.” Super Bowl: “Well, there goes • From Hough: “At this point wouldn't it be our chance to see barbecued pop- faster for ESPN to announce the players in the sicles.” Seahawks secondary who haven’t been sus• From Chong: “The new NHL pended?” television deal will probably • Seven Viagra pills are sold every second. be the end of Don Cherry with Clearly sales aren’t soft. CBC’s Hockey Night in Canada. Look for Don to re-invent himself Brought to and the with Rock’em Sock’em Curling SASKATOON you by next season.” EXPRESS Al Gore (Wiki Photo) • From Hough: “Gosh times are tough. Kanye West said he needed to leave his Nike deal to in Canada since the Leafs playoff series sign with Adidas because ‘I have against the Bruins.” to provide for my family.’” • By my math, CFL=Pan Am Games. • A&W is advertising better NFL=Olympic Games. Toronto is hosting TRIVIA QUESTION beef. Makes me wonder what it the 2015 Pan Am Games. Before the true events related in • From Littlejohn: “Entrances to MLB was serving before? Captain Phillips, how long has it • Note to Wendy’s: Your ad ballparks will have metal detectors in been since a US cargo ship has 2014. Other than that, clubhouses should with a doorbell ringing is driving been hijacked? my dog and me nuts. It’s like the remain the same." • 6 months • 17 years • For the first time since 1997, strippers Charge of the Light Brigade to • 5 years • 200 years in Houston will be able to go topless, now the front door every time it plays. • A Colorado man has conthat 16 clubs reached an agreement with Visit www.saskatoonexpress.com to enter fessed to stealing bags from the city. The group of clubs will pay the Denver International Airport city one million dollar bills. www.kisavos.ca baggage carousels, including one • Al Gore has reportedly gone vegan. belonging to Peter Frampton. All This is not to be confused with Dick that Frampton was missing was Cheney goin’ shootan. • Hough, on Indianapolis Colts owner his career. 1820 BROADWAY AVE. 306-244-6666 • If Frampton decided to make Jim Irsay ranting again on Twitter about The ORIGINAL home of the DRY RIBS RECIPE a follow-up to his 1976 Frampton his team's performance: “Another thing to be thankful for — George Steinbrenner 5 lines by 4p6 Morrison Spec Lisa didn't live in the social-media age.” Morrison, Lokinger & Associates Real Estate | 306-651-6155 • Chong, on the airline industry being To view any Real Estate Listings set to lift cell-phone restrictions on comJW11161.L02 mercial aircraft: “Does that mean I can text the woman behind me and ask her to James tell her kid to stop kicking my seat?” • From Rolfsen: “Playing the halftime show at the Grey Cup has impacted Hedley's career. Illegal downloads of their songs have increased in Moose Jaw, Prince Albert and North Battleford.” • A 118-carat white diamond has sold at a Hong Kong auction for $30 million. Has Kobe Bryant been cheating again? • A study found nearly three per cent of the ice in Antarctic glaciers is penguin urine. In a related story, nearly three per
WIN Dinner and a Movie
Curling marriage on the rocks By RJ Currie
• Translating TSN analyst Glen Suitor, 2013 Grey Cup edition: 3. Good no-call on the Rider DB (pass interference); 2. The refs are letting them play (flagrant pass interference); 1. Looking forward to working with you next season, Chris (anybody but Rod Black). • Nova Scotia skip Heather Smith has reportedly separated from husband and skip, Mark Dacey. Curling insiders expect them to split the house. • The Cowboys beat the Raiders on American Thanksgiving. Did I mention the Cowboys cheerleaders uniform hasn't changed in 14 years? Another thing to be thankful for. • In Wednesday’s loss to the Penguins, the Maple Leafs failed to muster a single shot on net in the third period or overtime. Embarrassing? Even soccer fans were laughing. • Paul Quinn College in Texas dropped football, turned their gridiron into crops, and this year has sold 17,500 lbs. of food to Cowboys Stadium. I’m thinking they heard voices: If you tilled it, they will come. • In honour of the Roar of the Rings, the top five Canadian curling bands: 5. April Line; 4. Tragically Chip; 3. The Sweepdogs; 2. Bachman—Inturn Overdrive; 1. Nickelhack. • Jets quarterback Geno Smith went a
combined 17 for 45 against the Bills and Ravens, including five interceptions. I pass gas with more accuracy. • Delivery Man is a new movie about a guy who has fathered 533 children. Despite what you may have heard, he doesn't play in the NBA. • In the upcoming CFL expansion draft, each team can protect one quarterback. Except the Bombers, who won't need to. • The Gallaudet Bison clinched their first NCAA football playoff berth in the school’s 149-year-old history. “Darn, now who can we make fun of?” asked the Chicago Cubs. • After Daniel Sedin was high-sticked, he showed the ref his dislodged chiclet hoping the Kings would draw a double minor. What is that, tooth or consequences? • Denver blew a 24-0 half-time lead and lost to the Patriots in November's second-largest collapse. The largest was Heidi Montag having her F-cup implants removed. • Georgia Southern beat Florida without completing a pass. That's right, no passes. Which reminds me, Kobe Bryant said he’s almost ready to play. • Sports Illustrated asked if we should consider Alabama star and cover boy AJ McCarron "the best ever." McCarron best ever? Possibly. His girlfriend Katherine Webb, definitely.
R U O Y T E G N O S E V O M • register • collect pledges • form teams • fitness fun for all
SiGN Up AT: Saturday, April 12, 2014 @ Saskatoon Field House www.bustamovesk.ca We are creating a wellness movement including being fit, eating well and focusing on breast health.
A joint initiative of:
SASKATOONEXPRESS - December 2-8, 2013 - Page 23
2922 Millar Ave. Saskatoon 306.242.3233 fountaintire.com
organ). Feel free to bring a bagged lunch. Coffee and tea provided. Donations gratefully appreciated. For more information call 306-652-6812.
What: The Nylons, the a capella sensations in a fourth decade of touring, will serve up a Jazzy Christmas with seasonal favourites like White Christmas, Joy To The World and Carole of the Bells plus their long-standing hits like The Lion Sleeps Tonight, Silhouettes and On The Roof at 7:30 p.m. TAC Concerts are promoting. Sistema Saskatoon will use funds to help after-school programming at Vincent Massey School. Where: The Roxy Theatre. Tickets: $37, $33. ***** The Nutana Legion presents a show and dance by England. A tribute to Linda Ronstadt . 8 p.m. to 11: p.m. Tickets are available at Nutana Legion and McNally Robinson Book store . ***** What: At least 18 pianists will be taking turns on the Saskatoon Jazz Society’s two pianos in the second annual Saskatoon Food Bank Pianothon from 4:30 to 11:30 p.m. Where: The Bassment, 202 4th Avenue North. Suggested cover: Nonperishable food items.
What: The Holiday Gospel Spectacular is one of the Saskatoon Symphony Orchestra’s invitations to get into the Christmas spirit. Floyd Collins will direct an amazing collection of Saskatoon gospel artists and there will be a Christmas singalong. Show time is 7:30 p.m. Where: TCU Place. Tickets: Range from $31.50 to $51.50. ***** What: The Big Band series continues for the Saskatoon Jazz Society, with trombonist Larry Hume leading The Toon Town Big Band and Donna Hay serving up the vocals at 9 p.m. Where: The Bassment, 202 4th Avenue North. Tickets: $15 for SJS members, $20 for nonmembers.
The Children’s Wish Foundation presents a Christmas concert by Jet Stream from the Royal Canadian Air Force Band. Broadway Theatre, 7 p.m. Tickets: free-will donations. (Email grace. firstname.lastname@example.org or call 306-9550511 to reserve a seat.)
Dec. 5, 6, 7
Hansel & Gretel features an accomplished cast of local performers Hansel & Gretel is a perfect family show, and a delightful way for those who’ve never experienced opera to try something new and entertaining. Where: The Broadway Theatre. Cost: $20 per ticket; $70 for family 4-pack. To purchase tickets call the Broadway Theatre box office at 306-652-6566 or online at http://informationstation.ca/event.php?e=2975. Tickets can also be purchased in-person at Trio Imagery in Market Mall. Doors open at 6 p.m., with the show at 7 p.m.
Dec. 5, 12, 19
Free noon hour concerts at Third Avenue United Church. Dec. 5 - The Polyreeds: Alyssa Thompson & Melissa Goodchild (clarinet); Dec. 12 - Dean McNeill (trumpet) & Michelle Aalders (piano/organ); Dec. 19 - Renee de Moissac (pipe
guest speaker Christian Braid, as well as an 38th Street East. This is a wheelchair accessible opportunity to meet achievers at the student-run building. For more info, call 270-9181. company trade show (11 a.m.) The meal and program being at 11:45. For tickets visit www.jasask. Every Wednesday The Saskatoon Mood disorder support group org/saskatoonjinglebell or call 306-955-5267. for people with bi-polar, depression and other Dec. 13 related mental health problem meets at the Zion Annual Giant Three Table Christmas Meat Evangelical Lutheran Church at 323 4th Ave. Draw. Everything you need for sun up to sun South (south entrance) at 7:30 p.m. For more down on Christmas Day. Where: Army, Navy information call Al at 306-716-0836 or Lindi at & Airforce Veteran’s Club (359 First Avenue 306-491-9398. North). Also the Membership Early Bird Draws Dec. 15 ***** followed by the Chase the Queen of Hearts Draw. What: Singles Social Group - “All About Us” for The Saskatoon Youth Orchestra along with Stay and dance to 4 Front. For more information people in their 50s and 60s. Events such as the Saskatoon Strings will present their winter call 306-652-3171. concert “Images and Impressons” at 7 p.m. at weekly Wednesday restaurant suppers, monthly Third Avenue United Church. Works will include Sunday brunches, movie nights, dances, pot luck Dvorak’s Carnival Overture, Suite from Video and more. Meet new friends. No membership Games Live, and Suite from Lieutenant Kije by dues. For more information email Prokofiev. Reserved seating tickets are available email@example.com or phone (306) 978from McNally Robinson’s Booksellers until Dec. 7, First Saturday of every 0813. then at the door. For more information see www. month syo.ca or call (306) 955-6336. Third Tuesday of the What: The MindFULL Café, part of the internaMonth tional Alzheimer Café movement, is an opportunity to meet in a relaxed social setting for persons What: Monthly Drop-In Caregiver Support Group. Who: Caregivers for adult family members with dementia, family, care partners and other or friends. Cost: Free (presented by Saskatoon interested people. The Café is a two-hour get Nov. 28-Dec. 8 Health Region). To Register: Jeanne (306-655together with refreshments, entertainment and Saskatchewan Native Theatre Company: 3426) or Karen (306-655-3427). information. First Saturday of the month from 3 Mekiwin: The Gift (Kohkom got run over by a John p.m. to 5 p.m. Where: Sherbrooke Community **** LS908407.L02 Deere). This is the world premiere of a new chap- Centre. The Saskatoon Prostate Cancer Support Group Liza is a local community group of men who have or who have had prostate cancer, and their spouses/ partners/caregivers. We meet monthly for sharing, for support, and for information. Location: W.A. Edwards Centre, 333 – 4th Avenue North.
Every Second Wednesday What: Friendship Force International, Saskatoon and Area Club. We are a non-profit cultural exchange organization promoting friendship and goodwill through a program of homestay exchanges. We are an organization of more than 360 clubs in more than 50 countries throughout the world. FFI allows you to enjoy economical travel while forging new friendships with club members from around the world. Visit our website at www.thefriendshipforce.org. Find out more about us or come join us at our next meeting by contacting Bill Gulka at 306-249-0243 or by email firstname.lastname@example.org.
What: Meaghan Smith is a Toronto artist and she’ll bring songs from the CD, The Crickets’ Orchestra, which won her a 2011 Juno Award as best new artist. The Roots series performance is at 8 p.m. Where: The Bassment, 202 4th Avenue North. Tickets: $20 for SJS members, $25 for non-members. ***** The Cecilian Singers present a concert of seasonal choral music, and a silent auction at 3 p.m. at Zion Lutheran Church (19th Street and Fourth Ave. S — bottom of the Broadway Bridge). Tickets at McNally Robinson or online at www. ceciliansingers.ca or by calling Audrey at 306373-8905. Come and enjoy music of the season – and get some of that Christmas shopping done at the same time. Tickets in advance: $15. At the door: $18. Children 12 and under free. ***** What: Handel’s Messiah, performed by the Station Singers of Rosthern, accompanied by Prairie Virtuosi Orchestral group, under the direction of Duff Warkentin, 2:30 p.m. Soloists include Barbara Milner, Lisa Hornung, Robert Dick and Matthew Pauls. Where: Rosthern Mennonite Church, Rosthern. Tickets are available from choir members, Station Arts Centre (306-2325332), or at the door. $20 adults, $10 students, $5 children under 12. Dec. 3-4 ***** Actor John Huston performs A Christmas Join Saskatoon Choral Society for their funCarol. 7:30 pm. At the Marr Residence, 326 filled Fall Concert at the Grace Westminster 11th St. East. The performance will be followed United Church (505 - 10th Street East) at 2:30 by dessert and musical entertainment. Tickets are p.m. Tickets are $15 for adults and $5 for chil$15 and available by calling 652-1201. dren 6-10 at the door. Luncheon following the concert.
ent The Spirit of Christmas. Where: Broadway Theatre, 7:30 p.m. Tickets - $25 at McNally Robinson or 306-373-4808. $28 at door or 306652-6556 www.broadwaytheatre.ca. Doors open at 6:30 p.m., rush seating. ***** Zodiac Tapestry Handbells, Christmas Sparkle Concert. Grace-Westminster United Church (505 10th Street East) 7 p.m. Guest artist is Alysse Sailor, violin. Admission at the door: $15.
Only Available at 8th Street East Location
Every Tuesday and Thursday
ter in the Rez Christmas story series. It is written by Curtis Peeteetuce. Location: 914-20th St West. Running Time: 1 hour. Times: 1p.m. weekday matinees, 8 p.m. evening shows, 2 p.m. weekend matinees. Cost: weekday matinees: $6 students and $12 Adults; weekday evenings and weekend matinees: $18.
What: Save the Children - Canada (Saskatoon Branch). Annual Christmas Fellowship Night and Potluck Supper. New volunteers cordially invited . Where: Edwards Family Centre (Fourth Avenue North) at 6:30 p.m. Please contact Dr. Mel Hosain at 306-373-9877 or, preferably, Lavonne Cloke at email@example.com for more information.
Every Tuesday Tops #5273 meets at St. Mathews Hall (135109th Street West). Weigh-in from 5:45 p.m. to 6:15. Meeting from 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Experience a healthy weight loss.For more information call 306- 249-2029 or 306-931-3286.
Bridge City Senioraction Inc: Classes every Tuesday and Thursday from 9:30 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. Registration is $20, drop-in fee is $2. For information, call Sheila at 306-931-8053 or Kathy at 306-244-0587.
First Monday of every month Saskatoon Ostomy Association meetings. 7:30 p.m. at Mayfair United Church. We meet the first Monday of the month except when there is a holiday. Then it is the second Monday.
First Tuesday of every month
Saturday, April 12th, 2014
What: FROMI - Friends and Relatives of People Dec. 6-7 Join us for the Wanuskewin Christmas Artisan with Mental Illness. These meetings run from Sale. Beaders, Carvers, Painters & more, will be 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Where: W.A. Edwards Family displaying and creating for you from 10 a.m. to 3 Centre, 333 Fourth Avenue North (wheelchair p.m. This year our Annual Artisan Fair grows even accessible).If you have a loved one or friend with a mental illness and you need understanding supbigger as we are featuring: Dec. 6: Traditional port, contact Carol at 306-249-0693, Linda at First Nations Dance Performance (11:30 a.m.), Children’s Metis Jiggers (1 p.m.) and Card Holder 306-933-2085, Lois at 306-242-7670 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. Craft (2 p.m.) Dec 7: Cultural Program (11 a.m.) Dec. 10 Traditional First Nations Dance Performance (2 First and Third Sunday of 3Can19b Collectively Correct Magic City Chorus’ The Stars of Christmas. p.m.) and Tipi Raising (2 p.m.) Admission is $2 or With guests Sambatoon Drum Ensemble, South two non-perishable food items for the Saskatoon each month What: Pet Loss Support Group, Support and of Sixty, Northern Blend, as well as the Magic Food Bank. comfort to people who are struggling with the City quartets: Acquired Taste and 4 Sure. 8 p.m. loss of a beloved companion animal due to Dec. 6 and Dec. 8 Forest Grove Community Church (52 Webster old age, sickness or other sad reasons. The Street). Rush seating. Tickets are $15. For more National Day of Remembrance and Action no-obligation support group meets the first information call Agnes at 306-668-6209 or Gerry on Violence Against Women. Dec. 6 at the Civic and third Sunday of every month 2 p.m. at the at 306-343-8924. Square outside City Hall at noon. On Dec 8 at 2 W.A. Edwards Centre, 333 4th Avenue North, p.m. a vigil will held at St. Thomas More cafDec. 11 eteria for the 13 women murdered in 1989 in the Saskatoon. For more information or telephone Saskatchewan country musicians are coming Polytechnic Massacre. Both are inclusive events. support, call 306-343-5322. together for a night of music for the Saskatoon Tuesdays, Thursdays, Satur- C A Crisis Nursery. A SaskCountry Christmas on Dec. 11, 12, 13 A R Wednesday, Dec. 11 at Mayfair United Church. Sylvia Chave’s Holiday Hoopla Concerts at days M I Presented by Saskatoon Downtown Lions and the Refinery. Come out and wiggle and giggle What: Free art drop-in at the SCYAP Art D Studio XII Music & Dance Co., the lineup includes together as we celebrate all things Christmas. Centre. All ages welcome, all materials supplied, Jay Semko, Stephen Maguire, Blake Berglund, Dec. 11 at 10:30 a.m. Dec. 12 at 10:30 a.m. no registration required. Every Tuesday, 5:30 Samara Yung, J.J. Voss, Eli Barsi, Amy Nelson W A and 7 p.m. and Dec. 13 at 10:30 a.m. and 1 p.m. - 9 p.m., Thursday 5:30 p.m. - 9 p.m., and and Will Ardell. The concert will be in true A R p.m. Advance tickets are $7 and $9 at the door. Saturday 1 p.m. – 6 p.m. Nashville form as a songwriters-circle style show, (Under 2 Free). Box Office: 653-5191. Online: C A with the artists telling stories between the songs. www.ontheboards.ca. Every Thursday Doors: 7 p.m. Show: 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $20 at What: Depression Support Group — free group H picatic.com and at Saskatoon Co-op Food Stores. Dec. 12 runs on the first and third Thursday of each H U Seventh annual Jingle Bell Lunch supportmonth, from 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. This is open I S Dec. 13 ing Junior Achievement of Saskatchewan at the to anyone struggling with depression and family E K What: Henri Loiselle & Martin Janovsky pres- Saskatoon Travelodge. The luncheon will feature members wanting to support them. Where: 311 –
Answers Answer to today’s puzzle
R E S
Page 24 - SASKATOON LS908415.L02 Liza EXPRESS - December 2-8, 2013
Give the gift of taste
cheese, antipasto, crackers, sausage sticks and pate. All of it is packaged in either a decorated Christmas box or a wrapped bowl with green or red cellophane and ribbon in keeping with the holiday spirit. Any of these packages are a great gift for your staff or the perfect package to take to a holiday party you might be attending. There is a variety in size of packages as well as a variety in price. With these packages, gift giving is as easy as ABC. The most popular gift package is one of the Christmas boxes stuffed with Prairie Meats’ own signature items. Choose box A, B or C with items such as the mesquite New York steak, bacon-wrapped filets, lemon herb chicken breasts, Saskatoon-stuffed pork loin roasts, Whether you are giving to your staff or clients, relatives or peppercorn or mesquite pork chops, Greek-style ribs and an children, why not consider giving the gift of food this year? assortment of Prairie Meats’ seasoned chicken and pork kebobs. Prairie Meats has Good Taste for you to give this holiday Again, prices on the boxes range in price. season and has taken all of the work out of searching for that If you’d like to give the gift of food, but aren’t sure of the perfect gift. Now you just have to call and order the package of person’s tastes, Prairie Meats also has gift cards. Let that person your choice, arrange a date for pick up or delivery and you are set choose what he or she would like from Prairie Meats at their own for Christmas. convenience, any time of the year. Prairie Meats have a number Prairie Meats has three gift packages, which include ham, of holiday treats to choose from, such as our famous easy-carve
and country-style hams, black forest and old-fashioned hams (which can also be gift-wrapped in foil), assorted house-smoked sausages, an array of freshly made salads, as well as homemade soups and sauces. Prairie Meats can also make this holiday season stress-free by providing you with all of your holiday meal-time favourites, such as the boneless stuffed turkey. It’s ready to put right into the oven, cooks in about half the time of a traditional stuffed turkey, and it can feed between 10 and 15 people. The best part is, there are no bones, and no need to prepare stuffing and it slices so easily for great presentation on your holiday table. Don’t forget all the trimmings to go with it! Prairie Meats has perogies, cabbage rolls, stuffed potatoes, and even homemade turkey and beef gravy. Finally, if you are looking for something different for Christmas, one of the most requested items at Prairie Meats is the Turducken. It’s a boneless turkey stuffed with boneless duck and boneless chicken. You can also request to have it stuffed with Prairie Meats’ traditional sage stuffing. It’s a real treat for those seeking some Christmas adventure.
Prices in effect from December 3rd-10th
Gift C avail ards
deno able any mina tion
Ham Garlic $ Sausage Rings 70-030-5822
Chicken Willoughby Boneless, skinless, chicken breast stuffed with apricots & cream cheese lightly breaded and par fried
Homemade, Handmade Meat pies
lie Supp WhileLast
Schneiders Old Fashion Ham Ave. Weight 7-8 lbs.
$ 99 lb.
Prairie best cold cuts, cubed cheese, pickles, dinner buns, butter & tableware
From the Kitchen
Boneless turkey stuffed with a boneless chicken in a boneless duck Simply Delicious!
Meatza Pizza Bake & serve
Reserve one today for your festive feast 71-035-0105
$ 99 each
Porkside Ribs Whole regular cut or sweet & sour style
$ 99 lb.
Old Fashioned Meatballs Beef & Pork approx. 140 - 1 oz portions
2 - 6 oz. Bacon Wrapped Filets 2 - Lemon Herb Chicken Breasts 2 - 8 oz. Mesquite New York Steak 1 - 3 lbs. Saskatoon Stuffed Boneless Pork Loin Roast 2 - 4 oz. chicken Souvlaki 2 - 4 oz. Monteray Chicken Kabobs 2 - 4 oz. Pork Souvlaki
2 - 6 oz. Bacon Wrapped Filets 2 - 4 oz. Mesquite Pork Chops 2 - 6 oz. Greek Ribs 2 - Lemon Herb Chicken Breasts 2 - 4 oz. Pork Souvlaki 2 - 4 oz. Honey Rose Pork Kabobs 2 - 4 oz. Chicken Souvlaki 2 - 4 oz. Montery Chicken Kabobs
Boneless, skinless, natural
$ 29 lb.
Give the Gift of Great Taste
2 - Lemon Herb Chicken Breasts 2 - 8 oz. Mesquite New York Steak 2 - 4 oz. Chicken Souvlaki 2 - 4 oz. Pork Souvlaki 2 - 4 oz. Montery Chicken Kabobs 2 - 4 oz. Honey Rose Pork Kabobs 2 - 4 oz. Peppercorn Pork Chops
College Park Mall 306-477-1959 2326 Millar Ave. 306-244-4024 WE DELIVER Hours: Mon. - Sat. 8:30 - 6 p.m. Thurs. til 8 p.m. See us at prairiemeats.ca
Saskatoon Express, December 2, 2013