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Dressed in holiday finery, these kids remind us why it’s the ‘most wonderful time of the year.’ The Warman Elementary School choir seen here, and the Warman Mennonite Church Sunday School choir are a couple of the groups that performed at the Warman Carol Festival on November 27 at the Brian King Centre.



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“To the best of the ministry’s knowledge, there have been no collisions since then,” said Steve Shaheen, with MHI. “SGI is responsible for data collection which they share with the ministry at the end of the calendar year.” Closing Range Road 3052 has eliminated through traffic across Highway 11 and

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left turns from Highway 11 to Range Road 3052. “This has eliminated a significant number of traffic movements from the intersection and reduced the number of points where collisions can potentially occur,” said Shaheen. The Warman RCMP, who typically get called to the location when a collision occurs, also reported they are

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Collisions way down at hazardous intersection

By HILARY KLASSEN Following a horrific collision on January 3 that claimed a family of four, the Ministry of Highways and Infrastructure (MHI) began to look more closely at addressing safety concerns at the high-collision intersection of Highway 11 and Wanuskewin Road. The first step involved the introduction of additional signage and flashing lights at the intersection in January. A few months later, a temporary closure of Range Road 3052, which feeds onto the intersection, was implemented in May and followed up by a permanent closure in August. It’s been six months since the closure was first implemented and new traffic patterns reveal a welcome change. The Ministry reports the results have been good.

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aware of no collisions since the temporary closure was implemented. Julian Petras with MHI reported in August that collisions at this intersection were increasing faster than the traffic volumes, which was unexpected. The Ministry continued to monitor the intersection to see if collisions would continue to increase at a faster rate, and they did. Shaheen said it will take a few years of traffic monitoring to determine if any next steps are required. “We will continue to work with the municipal governments to monitor traffic so we can evaluate whether these changes are having the intended benefits.” He added that to date, the ministry has received some very positive feedback from the highway users that they are a lot more comfortable since the access has been closed.


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ing machines and portable pitching mounds. Sask Lotteries indicated that if the equipment is indeed portable, it is eligible for funding. The RM noted that the City of Warman has pitched in $4,000 towards an additional batting cage and some other items not on the list. It is anticipated that drop-in fees per session will cover the cost of the facility rental and instructor’s fees.

Rumble strips for Dalmeny access to Highway 16 In light of a recent fatality at the intersection of the

Dalmeny Access Highway and Highway 16, Joanne Janzen made the suggestion at a recent RM meeting that the municipality initiate correspondence with the Ministry of Highways about adding rumble strips at the intersection, to alert drivers on the Dalmeny Highway of a reduction of speed and a STOP sign ahead. The Dalmeny access and Highway 16 is a main thoroughfare for many area residents and the installation of rumble strips could mitigate future safety issues. Rumble strips already exist at the intersection of 305 and Highway 16 just east of

Kindergarten 2016-2017

Planning has begun for our fall classes Parents/Guardians of children born in 2012 are asked to contact the Warman Elementary School Office at 306-933-2066 to pre-register for both the Traditions Elementary & Warman Elementary schools.

Parents will be notified once it is known which school your child will be attending. Registration packages will be mailed in the spring to those who have contacted Warman Elementary School office. Once you’ve received your information package, it will be necessary to fully complete the forms and return them as soon as possible for your child to be enrolled at Traditions Elementary or Warman Elementary School.

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Langham, an area, which likely attracts less commuter traffic than the intersection in question. The RM unanimously agreed to initiate this correspondence with the ministry.

Committee shuffle

Following recent civic elections, there are some new committee heads at the RM of Corman Park. Michelle Chuhaniuk from Division 2 is the new chair of the Administration Committee, Randy Rooke from Division 4 is chair of the Planning Committee and Wendy Trask from Division 8 is the chair of the Public Works Committee.

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Sask Five Giants receives lottery funds for winter training By HILARY KLASSEN The RM of Corman Park Council recently approved a request from the Sask Five Giants Association (SFGA) for funding to help with baseball training through the winter months. Players in the association are from Warman, Martensville, Osler, Dalmeny, Langham and the RM of Corman Park. The request was directed to the Saskatchewan Lotteries Community Grant Program. The RM approved funds in the amount of $5,000 for the SFGA. Monies will be used to purchase indoor batting cages, pitch-

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expand. “When you find something unique to a town, maybe that’s our calling. Lets at least give it a chance. Let’s enhance it and see where it goes,” Buhler said. Given all the dairy producers in the area, Buhler is surprised there’s no cheese producer, something he’d like to see included. Another benefit is keeping dollars within local communities. “Food purchases are one of the biggest dollar leakages out of local economies,” Buhler told the conference. “Keeping those dollars at home generates spending in rural areas, spawns businesses and increases the tax base. The benefits of supporting locally owned businesses are vast.”

By HILARY KLASSEN Kory Fast has been waiting to hear if his request for a liquor license for Dalmeny would be approved. He put in a Request for Proposal to SLGA on behalf of the Hepburn Coop, which he owns, in July, and on November 23 he got his answer. It’s a yes. The ministry that oversees Saskatchewan Liquor and Gaming announced the locations of 50 successful retail proponents. Thirty-nine of those are existing SLGA stores that are being converted into private enterprises. “That’s a long awaited and anticipated decision so we’re very happy about that,” he said. Fast expected to hear something in October. “I guess they got a fair bit more applicants than they assumed. I can appreciate the process to go through all that.” Fast said Dalmeny town administration helped the Hepburn Co-op gauge interest for a liquor outlet in the community. Council conducted a Community Needs Assessment a couple of years ago. “The things the town identified were, number one, a gas bar, and number two was some sort of liquor component,” Fast said. The survey stated residents would like to see “either licensed dining, a lounge or liquor vendor.” Hepburn Co-op will address those two needs in one location. Plans for a gas bar were already in place. Now that gas bar will include a liquor outlet. “I believe those blueprints are close to being finished,” said Fast. The six-lane threepump gas bar will have a 2700 square foot convenience store and the liquor outlet will add 1500 square feet of refrigerated liquor sales. Those plans can now move forward. “There’s been a lot of background work done behind the scenes in preparation. If we didn’t get the proposal then we were still moving ahead with the regular gas bar but that would have come in at the tail end of 2017 early 2018,” Fast said. “We’re kind of lucky because SLGA has now given us a timeline that we get going within a year, so it moves our project ahead a bit quicker.” Hepburn Co-op already runs a liquor outlet at its Hepburn Food Store, and is working on a gas bar project in Rosthern to go in next to its card lock service. Fast says after speaking to the town of Dalmeny, his understanding is that services for the site are just finalizing. “Our agreement was to purchase a fully serviced lot so we’re not quite there yet.” Mayor Jon Kroeker said water and sewer still need to be provided to the site. “We’ve known this was coming and we have plans in place to install those.” Kroeker added that bringing the Co-op to town is a priority and timelines to make it happen will now be on the table. The site is on the south approach into town, on the west side of Highway 305. Locals would know it as ‘where the chicken barns used to be.’ Fast said the Dalmeny location was a perfect fit because some of their other sister Co-ops were already going down that road. “We’re excited. I think it’s a great start and step for the Hepburn Co-op to be involved with the Dalmeny community. We do have members already and I’m looking forward to that. We’re very appreciative of the opportunity,” said Fast. The venture brings added value through local ownership and investment in the community.

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drive within just five miles and get whatever food I want right off the farm.” He’s talking about vegetable growers, a fruit orchard, honey producers that produce 1000 barrels a year, a number of sausage producers and dairy producers. “It’s such good tasting food!” He said LB Distillers came to them and said they’d love to come on down, if Osler has a spot for them. The plan has 100 acres set aside for companies that would like to come in and establish in the community. “If we already had it incorporated and annexed and had the infrastructure to go with that, then of course LB probably would have been within our community already.” The expectation is to sell property to allow the Osler local food node to


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Columbia and Ontario have been on this page for some time. Saskatchewan may be arriving a little late to the local food table. “British Columbia is more creative that way. Saskatchewan is a little behind,” said Buhler. But the mood is shifting. While the province does a great job of feeding the world, he says more people are asking, why are we shipping our products away? A roundtable discussion at the Regina conference asked what is the value of the local market, what is the role of the urban consumer and what are the benefits to the vendors and urban centres. Buhler sees much value and benefit in the local food market. “I love to see local producers do well. I think it’s so unique that I can



By HILARY KLASSEN Locavores in the province are making themselves heard and increasingly, food producers in Saskatchewan are listening. More of them want to participate in the local food movement. Recently, former Osler Mayor Ben Buhler was invited to speak at a Regina conference about a Food Node being developed in the Osler area. The “Agriculture and Agribusiness: From the Earth to the Table” conference was organized by the Economic Forum of the Conseil economique et cooperative de la Saskatchewan from October 14 to 16. “At the end of the conference, all the presenters had their own tables and we had so many people that were so interested,” said Buhler. Some were interested in how they could do something similar in their own community and some joked about moving to the Osler area because of how much fresh food is available. There’s proof of interest in the immediate area as well. “We know there’s interest from people coming out already,” said Buhler. The Saskatoon Food Council is partnering with the Osler project as well as the RM of Corman Park. Rebecca Row, planning director at the RM said other areas, like Valley Road, west and south of the city, would be very suitable for a food node with the number of growers already there, a boutique distillery and options for recreation. Some of the producers at the Regina conference were from St. Denis, which also has a food node. Food nodes and tours can be quite a draw for tourists. Other provinces like British



Report from the


Nancy Heppner MLA


Falling Tax Revenue Requires Fiscal Restraint

Wait Times for Surgery in Saskatchewan Among Shortest in Canada

In Saskatchewan we’re seeing how innovation – not ideology – brings better choices, better outcomes and lower costs. For example, publicly-funded private surgeries have helped to take pressure off of the public system and have played a key role in reducing surgical wait times. Under the NDP, Saskatchewan had the longest wait times for health care in Canada. Today, according to the Fraser Institute’s 2016 report, Saskatchewan has the second shortest wait times for Doctor to specialist and the shortest wait times from seeing a specialist to getting treatment. Better health care services for everyone in Saskatchewan is an important part of our plan to keep Saskatchewan strong.

Our government understands the importance of post-secondary education and we hope Education Savings Week will encourage residents to save for their children’s education. To help accomplish this, we offer the Saskatchewan Advantage Grant for Education Savings (SAGES) for contributions made to a Registered Education Savings Plan (RESP). Through SAGES, the Government of Saskatchewan provides a grant of 10% on RESP contributions made since January 1, 2013, to a maximum of $250 per child per year. You can learn more at As of June 2016, more than 46,000 Saskatchewan children have received more than $17 million from the SAGES program.


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WARMAN LOCATION 109 Klassen Street West P.O. Box 1419, Warman, SK S0K 4S0 Tel: 306.668.0575 Fax: 306.668.3997

MARTENSVILLE LOCATION Bay 4 - 301 Centennial Dr. North Martensville, SK S0K 2T0 Tel: 306.668.6100

VOL. 9 NO. 13

Rural Sask. will feel budget pain Breathe deep. This is going to hurt a bit. It’s not something you want to hear form your docMURRAY tor … or your Finance Minister at a time when he’s just MANDRYK Provincial Politics announced the $400 million provincial deficit has just considerable shift in properleapt to $1 billion. We are all about to feel the ty taxes? Will rural school boards pain. have to seriously look at the No, rural Saskatchewan, teaching complement? Will your name didn’t come up, busing for rural kids continspecifically. One even suspects that gov- ue? ernance structure for things And might we be in for another round of rural and like rural municipalities will be maintained; notwith- smaller city hospital cuts? All of these questions are standing that the Saskatchnow in play in the wake of ewan Party government has current Finance Minister made it known that local school and health boards are Kevin Doherty’s 2016-17 midclearly targets for reduction. year budget update that sees the deficit grow to $805.6 mil It’s passing strange, given that the province only has lion from the $434.2 million predicted in June — up by 28 school boards compared $371.4 million. with 111 in 1992. By comparison, there are 296 rural mu- Add a $235.5 million deficit at the Workers’ Compennicipalities; only three less sation Board (largely due to than the 299 RMs we had in a $281-million rebate to busi1992. nesses in June) and the to But by no stretch of the tal summary deficit becomes imagination does that mean $1.0421 billion. that rural Saskatchewan That makes for a billionwill emerge unscathed. dollar annual deficit; the Can the government conlikes of which we haven’t tinue to fund RMs or towns and smaller cities at the cur- seen since the Grant Devine Progressive Conservative rent level? Might we see a

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

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During the NDP’s last 16 years in government, Saskatchewan was a have-not province with a declining population receiving equalization payments. Since our government was elected, Saskatchewan is a have province with a growing population that’s no longer dependent on equalization. Over the past 9 years, Saskatchewan has grown and provided services to nearly 150,000 new residents. That’s equivalent to adding another Prince Albert, Moose Jaw, Yorkton, Swift Current, North Battleford, Lloydminster (SK side), Martensville, Humboldt, Melfort, and Meadow Lake. At a time when our economy is showing signs of strength, lower than expected potash, uranium and continued low oil prices have hit government finances hard. This year’s revenue shortfall is now $806 million and we’re taking significant restraint measures to start getting the budget back to balance. Since coming to office, our government has paid off 1/3 of the province’s operating debt. As a result, interest costs are down from over $1 billion annually in 1994-95 to $292 million today. And we have worked to build a strong financial footing for Saskatchewan, which includes: • Aaa credit rating; • 2nd lowest debt to GDP ratio among the provinces • $6 billion in tax relief for families • $9 billion in infrastructure investment • 2nd best job creation record in Canada. We have the fiscal capacity to manage through challenging times. We will protect Saskatchewan’s fiscal position and thanks to a low debt burden and a diversified economy, we will come through this challenging time stronger than ever.

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


The Clark’s Crossing Gazette welcomes Letters to the Editor regarding topics of interest to our readers. The Gazette reserves the right to edit letters for brevity and clarity. Letters must be accompanied by the author’s name, signature and daytime telephone number for verification purposes (name and daytime telephone number in the case of emailed letters). Letters must be tastefully written and meet the Gazette’s legal standards in order to qualify for publishing. The Clark’s Crossing Gazette does not necessarily support or oppose the opinions, expressed or implied, in this newspaper. The Clark’s Crossing Gazette is independently owned and operated. Any reproduction for non-personal purposes, in whole or in part, without the expressed written permission of the Publisher is strictly prohibited and punishable by law.


The Gazette is distributed free of charge to residents in the area. Subscriptions outside the market area within Canada are available at an annual rate of $109.00+GST.


government of the 1980s when billion-dollar annual deficits were the norm. And most of rural Saskatchewan remembers the pain that came after the 1992 and 1993 budgets when the Roy Romanow NDP government closed 52 rural hospitals. Certainly, it would be tough for anyone not to remember those days, given that the Sask. Party has spent the past nine years reminding voters about the rural school and hospital closings. The difference this time is that Premier Brad Wall and his Sask. Party will not have the luxury of blaming past administrations for current problems. This is Wall’s and Doherty’s mess to fix over the next four years. And make no mistake that we are in a mess. Doherty announced last week he had to borrow $500 million just to pay for the operational costs (line department expenses for schools, hospitals, roads, salaries, etc.) in this year’s budget. That means $500 million directly added to the debt; right to the general revenue fund “credit card” debt

that now soars to $4.6 billion from $4.1 billion. Of course, it’s not all bad news. Credit Doherty for already keeping departmental spending in line. And (except for potash prices), resource revenues like oil do seem to showing signs of recovery. Sure, tax revenue was down $400 million from the budget; largely due to lower sales and income tax revenue. But with a growing population paying taxes, tax revenue could easily recover in coming years. The bad news is the problem is in the here and now. “To start moving the province back to balance, significant restraint measures are needed,” Doherty said. That includes a hiring freeze, tougher wage negotiation, and, yes, tax increases that the Sask. Party said it wouldn’t impose. Even taxes like the $121-million farm fuel tax exemption; one the Provincial Auditor has questioned; or the PST exemptions on fertilizer, seed, machinery repair, etc. could be on the table. Breathe deep, rural Saskatchewan.


The Clark’s Crossing Gazette welcomes the submission of news stories, photos, letters or any other information that would be of interest to the readers of this newspaper.


If you or someone you know has been involved in an event you think is newsworthy, please include your name and contact information (either a daytime telephone number and/or email address). Please send the information in a timely manner following the event and remember to include as much pertinent information as possible, including the following: 1. WHO was involved? 2. WHAT was the event? 3. WHEN and WHERE did the event occur? 4. WHY was the event important?


All the information that goes with a news story should also accompany photo(s) as above. Include the names of all the people in each photo and identify from left to right and from back to front. 1. Set your camera to the highest resolution possible. The more resolution, the better the final outcome of the photo in print. 2. Don’t be shy! Get close to your subject(s). Most photos taken with a built-in zoom lens extended will produce “grainy” images that do not reproduce well. 3. Attempt to get dynamic photos of something happening instead of just a quick snapshot. 4. “Presentation” photos typically don’t work well if there are too many people side-by-side in the frame. If there are many people in the photo, have them as close together as possible and, if needed, have the front row seated and the back row standing. 5. Remember taking a picture facing into the sun or bright light will produce poor quality images.

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Public Notice of A Procedures Bylaw Public notice is hereby given, pursuant to Section 55.1 of The Cities Act that the Council of the City of Warman will consider Bylaw 2016-15, A Bylaw to Govern the Proceedings of Council and the Committees of Council. The proposed bylaw is intended to address the following: · Conduct of members of council; · Items to be discussed by or presented to council; · Delegations, presentations, and submissions; · Date, time, and place of regular meetings; · Process to change the date, place or time of a regular meeting; · Procedure to call a special meeting; · Procedure to move into a closed session; and · Procedure to appoint a deputy mayor. The proposed bylaw may be inspected by any interested person, at the City office on any judicial day (Monday to Friday) between 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.

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Council will consider this Bylaw at 6:30 P.M. on December 12, 2016 in Council Chambers at the Warman City Hall, located at 107 Central Street West. Council will hear any person or group wishing to comment on the proposed Bylaw. Council will also consider written comments received at the hearing or delivered to the undersigned at City Hall before the hearing. Diane Mennie, Acting City Clerk

Weather conditions were absolutely ideal for the City of Warman’s annual Jingle and Mingle event held Saturday, November 26th. Families enjoyed sleigh rides, craft tables, dancing, and special visits from Elsa, and Santa Claus. Those who got pictures taken with Santa can pick their photos up from the Legends Centre in Warman on Saturday, December 10th.


CHristmas baking

Bargain-hunters looking to stock up on Christmas treats showed up early at the Warman Mennonite Special Care Home (WMSCH) bake sale on Friday, November 25. The bake sale, which relies on the efforts of dedicated volunteers and staff, is one of the care home’s largest fundraising activities of the year. TERRY PUGH | CLARK’S CROSSING GAZETTE



The Martensville Collective Health and Wellness Clinic put on a flu clinic for kids on Saturday, November 26. The Martensville and District Kinsmen Club donated some money for entertainment for the kids and the clinic staff arranged to have a magician and some face painters brought in. A local restaurant also donated cookies (left) for the kids. The treats didn’t last long. Dr. Allison Adamus said the flu clinic was well-received, with an “overwhelming” number of kids being vaccinated against influenza. She said this is the first time the clinic has tried a project like this, and was happy with the result.

Traffic Bylaw CITY OF WARMAN BYLAW NO. 2007-15 A BYLAW TO REGULATE THE OPERATION AND PARKING OF VEHICLES AND THE USE OF THE HIGHWAYS 37. Maximum Parking – 48 Hours Notwithstanding any other provisions in Sections 34 and 34.1, any vehicle parked for an uninterrupted period of time in excess of forty-eight (48) hours on any street or boulevard may be ticketed, seized, removed and impounded at the expense of the owner thereof. Any person who contravenes the provisions of this Bylaw is guilty of an offence and shall be liable to pay a penalty of $200.00. If the Penalty is paid within 7 days of service the penalty will be reduced to $50.00. Snow Removal Bylaw CITY OF WARMAN BYLAW NO. 2007-01 A BYLAW OF THE CITY OF WARMAN TO PROVIDE THE REMOVAL OF SNOW, ICE AND OTHER OBSTRUCTIONS FROM STREETS AND SIDEWALKS 1. No person shall place any snow, ice, dirt or other obstruction, swept or cleaned from private property onto any street, sidewalk or lane. 3. Any person who contravenes the provisions of this Bylaw is guilty of an offence and on summary conviction shall be liable to pay a penalty of not less than $100.00. REMINDER: When we get a snowfall please remove any extra vehicles from the street so that the snow may be properly removed. The above bylaws will be strictly enforced.

If you have any questions with respect to these BYLAWS please contact Bylaw Enforcement Officer Wade Eberle at the City of Warman (306) 933-0007.

The City of Warman appreciates your cooperation and compliance with the above bylaws.


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Warman firefighters Sylvain Proulx and Ken Goebel pry open the door of a submerged vehicle in the South Saskatchewan River at the Clarkboro Ferry crossing on Monday, November 28

Advocate to play Santa for Martensville youth initiative

By HILARY KLASSEN The new Advocate for Children and Youth in Saskatchewan is participating in a Martensville youth initiative. The United Youth Christmas Campaign is collecting items for less fortunate children and youth. The group is gathering cash, non-perishable food items, mittens, toiletries, colouring books, toys and children’s books to help brighten Christmas for many. The inspiration behind the campaign is 15-year-old Maizie Bowkowy who is hoping to find 100 fellow students to join her. Advocate Corey O’Soup has agreed to play Santa for the initiative. He’ll be join-

ing the group at various events and for the distribution. “I was so pleased to be asked to be part of this project as I believe it gives inspiring young people such as Maizie and her group a forum to speak to others and for them to model this type of behaviour. It’s all about empowering youth to make a difference in our communities,” said O’Soup in a press release. O’Soup took the Advocate role in August and is the first Saskatchewan Advocate for Children & Youth who is First Nations. The group has already secured local and national support for the initiative and collected $10,000 worth of items. Bowkowy stated

that the initiative has attracted the attention of the Saskatchewan legislature and will be discussed there on November 30.


We need to use our power to create hope Bowkowy appeals to more youth to join her. “We need to unite to find our voice and stand beside our underprivileged brothers and sisters. We need to use our power to create hope and inspire a nation of youth to follow in our footsteps,” she

said in the release. In his position as Advocate, O’Soup has indicated that listening to children and youth is a priority. “It is so heartwarming to see the youth of Saskatchewan take ownership of a project that is not only this large, but it’s also so important for many families living in Saskatoon. Adults can speak to children for hours and not have the same impact as someone of their own generation,” More supplies are needed. Once gathered, the group plans to hold an ‘epic party’ on distribution day to celebrate and evoke the holiday spirit. Visit unitedyouthofmartensville for more information.

By TERRY PUGH A water rescue team from Warman was called out to the Clarkboro Ferry crossing on Monday, November 28 after a report was received of a submerged vehicle in the South Saskatchewan River. The vehicle did not have any occupants inside. The call was received by the Warman RCMP detachment and Warman Fire Rescue at about 11:00 a.m. Warman firefighters Sylvain Proulx and Ken Goebel suited up in cold-water rescue gear and made their way to the submerged vehicle, a portion of which was visible just above the surface of the water about 50 meters from the west shore of the river. The firefighters were able to pry open one of the doors of the vehicle and search the interior. They did not find anyone inside. They then removed the license plate of the vehicle

and turned it over to RCMP officers on shore. The police were not able to confirm whether the vehicle had been stolen, saying the incident is currently under investigation. The Clarkboro Ferry temporarily halted its operations while firefighters and police carried out their tasks. The ferry was closed for roughly half an hour. Warman Fire Chief Russ Austin said the fire department team responded to the call as quickly as possible. “Our focus is rescue, not recovery,” said Austin. “So our priority was to get out to the vehicle as quickly as possible and determine whether there were any occupants.” The firefighters who donned the cold water rescue suits were chosen because of their specialized training. “They got into their suits on the way out to the ferry,” said Austin.

Provincial rink grant cut will impact communities By TERRY PUGH The suspension of the provincial Community Rink Affordability Grant (CRAG) program has come as a bit of a surprise to municipalities that were relying on those funds to subsidize operations or upgrades to indoor rink facilities. “It will make it a little more challenging for us,” said Paul McGonigal, Recreation and Community Services Manager for the City of Warman. “That’s $7,500 that we were counting on to help pay operating costs this

winter. “We’ll have to find other sources in the budget.” The CRAG program, first rolled out in 2012 by the provincial government, provided $2,500 per indoor ice surface to 373 communities across Saskatchewan. The program was administered by the Saskatchewan Parks and Recreation Association (SPRA). While the province committed $1.7 million to the program for the coming CONTINUED ON PAGE 7

Rink grant cut will impact communities

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Tyson Chillog appointed Martensville Deputy Mayor

By TERRY PUGH Tyson Chillog was appointed Martensville Deputy Mayor at the November 15 meeting of Martensville City Council. Chillog served in the post during the last term prior to the October 26 municipal election in which he was one of several councillors re-elected. The Deputy Mayor appointment was just one of

Police identify body of missing man

Warman RCMP have identified the body of a man found last weekend in the RM of Montrose. According to a statement issued by the RCMP on Wednesday, November 23, an autopsy was completed on the human remains that were located in the Swanson area on November 20, 2016.

many appointments to various committees of council which were formalized at the meeting. Martensville City Council also approved a list of meeting dates for 2017.


Martensville City Council and senior administrative staff are currently reviewing the city’s 2017 municipal budget. According to Martensville City Manager Scott Blevins, the upcoming budget review will be challenging, Preliminary budget figures are expected to come before council in December. Martensville Corporate Services Director Leah Sullivan said one of the important factors in the city’s 2017 budget is that this will be a re-

valuation year for property tax assessments. She noted the final property value assessment numbers are expected from the Saskatchewan Assessment Management Agency (SAMA sometime in January. The city is also looking at a strategic planning session in January to map out future directions and set priorities for the coming year.


Martensville Recreation and Community Services Director Dave Bosch said the cemetery maintenance agreement signed last year between the city and the Ranch Ehrlo group home east of Martensville is working well, and he recommended the city continue the arrangement.

“The work was done according to the contract and they were happy to be involved with the maintenance of the property,” said Bosch. “It helped them with their program they run there for youth. We want to continue looking at having them back again for maintenance.”


Martensville Infrastructure and Planning Manager Joe Doxey told the November 15 council meeting that work is underway on roadways in preparation for winter. He noted that drainage in some areas of the city, particularly along sections of Centennial Drive, could perhaps be improved if the upgrades were tied in to the overpass construction project.

Rink grant cut will impact communities

Continued from page 6 year in an announcement on September 22, 2016; that decision was reversed two months later. On November 22, the provincial government announced a series of “restraint measures” triggered by a larger-than-expected deficit. Included in those restraint measures was a “suspension” of the CRAG program. McGonigal said the City of Warman was planning on allocating this year’s annual CRAG grant to operating costs for the three ice surfaces. In past years, the grants went toward installing energy-efficient lights in the Diamond Rodeo Arena and other improvements at the Legends hockey rink and small leisure ice facility. The City of Martensville has likewise used the annual CRAG grant for upgrades to the hockey rink and curling rink. Darin Banadyga, Executive Director of Sport, Recreation and Stewardship with the Ministry of Parks, Culture and Sport, said the program was popular with communities across the province. He said letters explaining the suspension of the program were sent to municipalities which had applied for the 2016 grant, as well as those that received CRAG grants in 2015. “We made sure we covered off those communities and provided information to them directly,” said Banadyga. He added that the program may be reinstated in the future, depending on how budget deliberations go in coming years. “Decisions on funding for these programs are part of the regular budget development process over the next number of months,” said Banadyga. “We’ll have to wait and see what happens when the budget is announced next March.”


PWOS gears up for anticancer trek

There’s not a lot of snow on the ground yet, but there likely will be when the annual Prairie Women on Snowmobiles (PWOS) hits the trail in late January. The PWOS campaign began 16 years ago, and over the years has raised over $2.3 million toward breast cancer research. This year the PWOS ride begins in Hudson Bay on January 29, with stops in Endeavor, Stenen, Canora and Kamsack. On January 30 the riders are slated to be in Rhein, Yorkton, Theodore and Foam Lake. They will hit Wadena, Archerwill, Naicam and Humboldlt on January 31. On February 1 the communities will be Lanigan, Watrous, Clavet and Warman. February 2 will see th riders in Meacham, Cudworth, St. Brieux and Melfort, and the final day, February 3 will include Tisdale, Porcupine Plain, Mistatim and Star City. One of the core riders for the 2017 PWOS Ride for Breast Cancer Researc is Karen Wudrich-Mattock of Leask. All the money raised on the trek will go to the Canaidan Cancer Society for Breast Cancer Research or the Saskatchewan Cancer Agency to purchase equipment. A fundraiser for PWOS is slated for December 13 at a local restaurant. More information can be found online at .



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HEAR THE ROAR Valley Christian Academy Lions win provincial 3A bronze medal By WAYNE SHIELS The VCA Lions boys volleyball team were gracious and competitive hosts as they competed in the 2016 Provincial 3A Boys Volleyball Championships. For their efforts they were rewarded with a bronze medal. The Lions used a strong serve game and great play by their setter, Cole Ginther to take their first match 25-17, 25-22 over the Oxbow Black Knights, the eventual gold medalists. Game 2 was a very competitive match against Moose Jaw Cornerstone Christian Falcons. After losing the first set 24-26, VCA

rallied back to take the match 25-21, 15-10. Game 3 was another tight match against the Bellevue/Wakaw/Vonda Tropics(Bellevue). The Lions took the first set 2523, but the Tropics took the next two sets, 25-21, 15-8. The Lions locked up the Pool A number one seed with a dominant 25-14, 2516 victory over St. Brieux in the final game of pool play on Saturday morning, setting up a first round playoff match against the Meath Park Mustangs. VCA used another strong serving game and big hits by James Pruim and Tyler Hofstra to win in straight sets 25-20, 25-18.

The win set up a rematch with the Bellevue Tropics in the semi-final game. Set One went back and forth until 2121, before the Tropics pulled away to win 25-21. They then used this momentum to take Set Two 25-12, sending the Lions to the Bronze medal game. For the Lions their opponent in the Bronze medal game was the Maidstone Huskies. The home squad fed off the excitement of the crowd, and led by the power game of James Pruim and great team blocking schemes, were able to bring home the hardware in straight sets, 25-22, 25-15. In the final, Oxbow earned the gold medal 25-22, 14-25, 15-7 over Bellevue.

Volleyball tournament at VCA, WHS showcases best teams in province By TERRY PUGH The provincial SHSAA 3A boys volleyball tournament kicked off on Friday, November 25 at Valley Christian Academy (VCA) in Osler with opening ceremonies featuring ten teams from across Saskatchewan. The host VCA Lions, which won a silver medal in the provincial competition two years ago, competed against Moose Jaw Cornerstone, Oxbow, Bellevue, St. Brieux, Vibank, Wilkie, Meath Park, Sturgeon Lake and Maidstone for the championship. The event took place at both VCA and Warman High School.

“It’s an honour for VCA and the Prairie Spirit School Division (PSSD) to host a competition of this calibre,” said PSSD Superintendent Jon Yellowlees at the opening ceremonies. “My hat goes off to the local organizing committee. They’ve done a great job of making people feel welcome. It takes a lot of organization and cooperation, especially when you’re using facilities in two different communities.” Yellowlees said high school athletics gives students the opportunity to grow as students and as citizens. “It’s about having fun, but it’s also about learning to

face adversity; to dig deeper within themselves as individuals and also see the strengths of their team,” said Yellowlees. “An event like this helps them build life-long friendships and the experience will hopefully serve them well throughout their lives.” Osler Mayor Abe Quiring extended a welcome to the visiting athletes, coaches and parents to the opening ceremonies. He noted the community is currently upgrading a number of recreational facilities, including adding a concrete floor to the town’s outdoor rink and installing a new soccer pitch near the elementary school.

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Valley Christian Academy Lions team captain James Pruim goes up for a block on Bellevue’s Connor Trumier


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WHS junior, senior basketball seasons get underway By CORRIE POMARENSKI Warman High School The Warman High School Junior B boys team went to Langham for their Basketball season opener this past weekend to compete against: Langham, Dalmeny, and Melfort. The roster of 17 boys (14 grade 8s and 3 grade 9s) would first play Melfort on Friday night. Coach Guy Farquharson expected a tough game for this all grade 9 team who typically wins this tournament every year. The game was definitely a challenge as the boys lost 24-43, but came out strong against this seasoned team! The boys would come against Dalmeny in their second game the next day. Although the boys gave it their all, they just couldn’t close the gap, losing 43-76. Their final game would be

against Langham and after losing their first two, their came out determined to claim a victory! Both teams battled for rebounds but Warman came out on top, winning 64-21 and taking third place. Coach Farquharson was impressed with what he saw from this young team, especially after only one practice! He anticipates a great season with lots of growth. The Junior A girls coached by April Dyck also competed in the tournament and they came second place overall, losing only to Melfort (35-40). They beat Dalmeny 52-24 and Langham in overtime 40-34. The Senior A girls coached by Evan Folden and Corey Fast went to North Battleford for their first tournament of the season. Their first competition was



The Warman Wolverines Junior B Boys basketball team includes (Back row, left to right) coach Farquharson, Reese Tonnellier, Alex Walker, Nate Yourkowski, Tristen Townsend, Preston Jones (Front row) Hudson Noel, Owen Willy, Nate Healy, Wyatt Pomarenski, Sylas Guenther (Not pictured) Jake Harasyn, Logan Rumberg, Dryden Smith, Spencer Bell, Griffin Heaney, Keonoka Moyo, and Muhammad Sahadzin. Meath Park who they beat 62-32. The girls would then play Unity taking their second win 56-29 which would place them in the final against Melfort. The girls played hard and never quit but lose the final to Melfort 28-56, giving the team a focus of what they need to

work on moving forward. The Junior A boys team coached by Russell Dyck are heading to Lloydminster this weekend for their first tournament. The Senior boys coached by Tracy Johnson and Dean Broughton have begun practices.

Warman AA Midgets have lofty goals this season, both on and off the ice By TERRY PUGH Warman Wildcats AA Midget coach Terence Presniak has two goals for the team this season. One is to finish at or near the top of the league standings heading into the playoffs. The other is to increase the team’s level of community involvement while cultivating a culture of respect and citizenship among the players. “Hockey is important, but it’s not the most important thing in life,” said Presniak in a recent interview. “A big thing for me is to have the team get out and help in the community; to volunteer their time and do things for others.” So far, the Wildcats are on pace when it comes to their on-ice performance. With a record of 7 wins, one tie and one overtime loss, the team is sitting in first place in the Centre Four Hockey League Midget division with 16 points, one up on the Unity Lazers. The Wildcats’ only loss so far was a 6-5 overtime thriller against the Humboldt Broncos. “It’s looking good so far,” said Presniak, “We’ve had more wins this year than the last three combined, so that’s a positive sign.” Presniak said the players are talented and committed to improving their skills. “My coaching style is more about development,” said Presniak. “To me, it’s all about the kids learning skills; not just hockey skills, but also life skills.” The team members volunteered their services at several community events, including the Warman Carol Festival, Warman Jingle and Mingle, and the Warman Remembrance Day service. They’re also raising money to support prostate and pancreatic cancer research. The November 20 game against Humboldt fea-

tured a “Movember” theme where players on both teams wore purple and sold stick-on moustaches as a fundraiser. Presniak said the cause hits close to home for the team. “Our captain, Walker Underwood has a grandfa-

ther who is battling cancer,” he said. “He did the ceremonial puck drop at the game.” Presniak said the AA hockey program provides players with an opportunity to play close to home while honing their skills. “There are 15 teams in

the league, including Martensville,” said Presniak. “A lot of the top lines on most teams are really AAA calibre players, and it shows.” The full schedule, game results and league standings are available online at www. .



PUBLIC NOTICE Public notice is hereby given that the Council of the Town of Dalmeny intends to adopt a bylaw under the Planning and Development Act, 2007 to amend Bylaw No. 2-2016 known as the Zoning Bylaw. INTENT The proposed bylaw amendment is intended to: Rezone from partially CS – Community Service District and partially FUD – Future Urban Development District to fully CS – Community Service District, Proposed Lot 21, Block 27, as shown within the bold dashed line on the Plan of Proposed Subdivision shown in this notice as Map “A”. MAP “A”:

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REASON The reason for the amendment is: To accommodate an existing care home in the Town of Dalmeny. PUBLIC INSPECTION Any person may inspect the bylaw at the Town Office, located at 301 Railway Avenue East, in the Town of Dalmeny, between the hours of 8:00 AM and 5:00 PM (closed between 12:00 PM and 1:00 PM) on Monday to Friday excluding statutory holidays. Copies of the proposed bylaw are available at the Town Office at a cost of $5.00. PUBLIC HEARING Council will hold a public hearing on the 19th day of December 2016 at 7:20 p.m. at the Town Council Chambers to hear any person or group that wants to comment on the proposed bylaw. Council will also consider written comments received at the hearing, or delivered to the undersigned at the Town office before the hearing. Issued at the Town of Dalmeny this 24th day of November, 2016. Jim Weninger, Administrator







Sabres win in shootout


Martensville Marauders Peewee AA scored 3 unanswered goals in the third period to defeat the Saskatoon Mission 5-2 at Martensville on November 21


Thunder forward Logan Robinson gets some rough treatment as Delisle Chiefs defenders clear the crease for goalie Matthew Flath in a game played at the Legends Centre in Warman

By TERRY PUGH The Dalmeny Sabres came from behind to beat the visiting Warman Wildcats 5-4 in an overtime shootout on Sunday, November 27. With the win, the Sabres improved their record to 3-41 and moved up to fourth place in the Twin Rivers Hockey League (TRHL) standings. The Wildcats, meanwhile suffered their second overtime loss in two days, as they were edged 4-3 in extra time by the hometown Birch Hills Blackhawks on Saturday, November 26. The Sunday game in Dalmeny proved to be a close one, with more than few chippy incidents here and there to heat up the intensity. Kyle Martin and Zack Harms each scored twice for the Sabres in regulation time against Warman, with Martin adding the winning marker in the overtime shootout. Warman got off to a great start with two goals in the opening period by Cole Kirkham and Cody Roy. Another quick goal in the early going of the second frame by Doug Harms gave the Wildcats a 3-0 lead. Dalmeny took advantage of power play opportunities to tie the game at 3-3 by the end of the second. In the third period Chris Sawatzky scored for Warman to restore the Wildcats’ lead, but Zack Harms evened the score at the end of regulation. A five-minute

Hockey Scoreboard November 26 Sask Valley 4 at West Central 3 November 27 North East 2 at Sask Valley 2

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PUBLIC NOTICE Public notice is hereby given that the Council of the Rural Municipality of Corman Park No. 344 intends to adopt a bylaw under The Planning and Development Act, 2007 to amend Bylaw No. 23/10, known as the Corman Park – Saskatoon Planning District Zoning Bylaw. INTENT a) Proposed Bylaw No. 55/16 will rezone from D-Agricultural 1 District (DAG1) to D-Country Residential 1 District (DCR1) the lands described below. Proposed Bylaw No. 55/16 will provide for the creation of one (1) new country residential parcel and amendment to property boundaries of an existing residential parcel.

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Warman’s next game is a home date at the Legends Centre on Sunday, December 4 when they host Rosthern. The full schedule and game results are available online at www.esportsdesk. com .

AFFECTED LANDS a) The affected lands are all that portion of SW 13-36-6-W3 shown shaded on Map 1 (Bylaw 55/16).

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overtime period was scoreless, and Kyle Martin was the only one to score during the shootout. Dalmeny’s next game is in Clavet against the Cougars on Saturday, December 3. The Sabres host Birch Hills on Sunday, December 4.

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PUBLIC INSPECTION Any person may inspect the proposed Bylaws at the R.M. of Corman Park No. 344 Office at 111 Pinehouse Drive, Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, between 8:30 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, excluding holidays, up to 5:00 p.m. until Friday, December 16, 2016. PUBLIC HEARING Council will hold a public hearing on Monday, December 19, 2016 at 11:00 a.m. in the Council Chambers at the R.M. of Corman Park No. 344 Office to hear any person or group that wants to comment on the proposed Bylaws. All written comments received by 5:00 p.m., Tuesday, December 13, 2016, will be forwarded to Council. Issued November 25, 2016 at the City of Saskatoon, in the Province of Saskatchewan. Adam Tittemore, Administrator


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For Sale 1973 Dodge L600 3 ton 15 box & hoist, 46L 35footlines engine, 5 speed plus 2 speed axle truck, excellent looking and running truck, 60,650 miles, no rust, $3200. Call Ernie at 306-220-2191 Bosch 800 watt Mixers $399 & up VITAMIX Blenders, Kitchenaid Mixer attachments, BUNN Coffee Makers, Perogie makers, LEFSE supplies, Vacuums. Call 1-888-6926724, shop online Home tech, 375 Broad St, Regina. Dried Poplar Fire Wood Split 16 inch lengths South of Langham $100/half ton load Call Vern at 306-547-8241 HARDY TREE, SHRUB, and berry seedlings delivered. Order online at or call 1-866-8733846. New growth guaranteed. 1949 John Deere Model A New tires, hyds. Looks & runs great. In Saskatoon area. Offers considered. Call Ernie at 306-220-2191 SASKATOON BERRIES Handpicked and sorted, individually frozen in 20 pound bags @ $3.50/pound. Discount available for bulk orders. Springside Farms 306945-4809.

ACREAGE FOR SALE south of Blaine Lake on Hwy #12. 77 Acre hobby acreage features a 6 year old 2,151 sq ft custom built 2 storey home. Heated garage, pole shed, corrals, outdoor riding arena, cross-fenced pastures. View this great property MLS® 589188. Value priced at $419,900. Call Ed 306222-7770 with RE/MAX Saskatoon.

U-Choose & Cut Wainwright Family

Christmas Trees

Open November 26th 3010

Borden, SK

306-997-2165 or 306-227-5775


For Sale

Feed And Seed

STEEL BUILDING SALE ”REALLY BIG SALE IS BACK EXTRA WINTER DISCOUNT ON NOW!” 20X19, $5,145; 25X27, $5,997; 28x27, $6,773; 30X31, $8,110; 35X33, $11,376; 40X43, $13,978. One End wall included. Pioneer Steel, 1-855212-7036,


Feed And Seed


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

NO FEES OR COMMISSIONS! SUMMARY OF SOLD PROPERTIES North - 10 1/4’s North East - 14 1/4’s North West - 12 1/4’s East - 57 1/4’s West - 50 1/4’s Central - 219 1/4’s South - 100 1/4’s South East - 46 1/4’s South West - 65 1/4’s PURCHASING: SINGLE TO LARGE BLOCKS OF LAND.

Western Commodities 877-695-6461 Visit our website @


NORTH EAST PRAIRIE GRAIN INC. Currently Buying: Soybeans, Feed Barley, Wheat and Oats. OFFERING: Competitive Prices, On Farm Pickup & Prompt Payment! CALL: 1-306-873-3551, WEBSITE: NutraSun Foods Ltd. of Regina wants to buy your Organic Hard Red Spring and Conventional Hard White Wheat. Please contact Abe Ens at 306-751-2440. HEATED CANOLA WANTED!! - GREEN CANOLA - SPRING THRASHED - DAMAGED CANOLA FEED OATS WANTED!! - BARLEY, OATS, WHT - LIGHT OR TOUGH - SPRING THRASHED HEATED FLAX WANTED!! HEATED PEAS HEATED LENTILS "ON FARM PICKUP" Westcan Feed & Grain 1-877-250-5252

Homes/Condos For Sale HAVE SOME STUFF to sell? Advertise them in the Classifieds and watch it disappear quick! Call The Gazette (306) 668-0575. One Bedroom Condo For Sale in Warman 700 square foot, 1 bathroom, $125,000 obo. Call 306-222-0036


Land For Sale 10 acres. Smuts - Alvena Area, 3/4 mile off Highway #41, newly built homes in area. $199,900 + tax with utilities (T/P/G/W) OR $149,900 + tax with NO utilities. City water available. Call or text James at (306) 933-2625 Corner lot at Smuts 46x46 metres, city water, natural gas, 3 phase power, telephone, good road off HWY #41. Close to french/english schools. $199,900.00 + tax. Call or text James at (306) 933-2625




Autos For Sale 2008 Toyota Corolla 5 speed standard transmission, remote start, summer & winter tires on rims, sun roof, air/tilt/cruise, one owner, non smoker. 306-239-2185


Auto Parts Wrecking over 250 units. Cars and trucks. Lots of trucks: Dodge, GMC, Ford, Imports, 1/2 ton to 3 tons. We ship anywhere. Call or text 306-821-0260. Lloydminster. PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS reach over 550,000 readers weekly. Call The Gazette at 306-668-0575 or email for details.


Wanting some exercise? How about some extra cash?


is now hiring Newspaper Carriers for:


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For more information, contact Joy at

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


Business Opportunities BREAST CANCER VENDING MACHINES BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY. Brand New Launching Sept 1st across Canada. Exceptionally High Cash Income with Rewarding Lifestyle. Financing Available. Full Details CALL NOW 1-866-668-6629. Website www.vendingfor Home Office: Energetic Business Manager required to help establish innovative Saskatchewan product . Sales/online experience. Vehicle, laptop, cell. Excellent remuneration an d growth potential: BEST CANADIAN BUILT HOME BEST PRICE!

We sell & service homes across Western Canada, On Site Consultation.

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

Do not send credit card information by email. Send your ad by email and call us at 668-0575 during regular business hours and we will process payment to your credit card.





The RM of Dundurn No. 314 invites Tenders for the contract position of Transfer Station Attendant. The hours required are as follows: May 1- October 31 Wednesday 1:00p.m. – 9:00 p.m. Saturday & Sunday 9:00 a.m. -5:00 p.m. November 1- April 30 Wednesday & Saturday 9:00 a.m. – 4:00 p.m. Duties to include manning the station, maintaining records, collection of fees, interacting with ratepayers and providing direction on collection areas and property management. Please submit your sealed tender to the RM of Dundurn No. 314 by December 10, 2016 to the attention of:


Local Sports


Local Information



Delivered every Thursday to over

17,000 residen

tial, business & farm mailboxes, retail locations & electronic subscribers


Tel: (306) 668-0575 Fax: (306) 668-3997 E-mail:

4. Blasphemy 5. Israeli city 6. Put this in your hair 7. Black tropical American cuckoo 8. Month in the Islamic calendar 9. Begets 10. Court game 11. Painkiller 12. New Zealand parrot 13. Suffix 19. Egg cells 21. Another name for Thor 24. About pontiff 25. The academic world 26. Raise 27. Civil rights city in Alabama 31. Encompasses 32. Helmet

34. Nostrils 35. Lovable Spielberg alien 36. Divides 40. Ruthenium 41. Preceding all others in time 45. Past participle of lie 47. Fastener 48. Overindulged 52. Ancient lyric poem 53. Ardent supporter 54. Iranian village and Islamic pilgrim attire 56. A fragrant resin obtained from tropical trees 57. Semitic fertility god 59. Millisecond 60. Cool! 61. “Take on Me” singers 62. ESPN sportscaster Bob 63. Accommodating place


1. Civil Rights group 2. Early Slavic society 3. Mammals that lack incisors and canines

631 Centennial Dr S, Martensville, SK (306) 477-4950


RuRal Municipality of MontRoSE no. 315 pRoVincE of SaSKatcHEWan

NOTICE is hereby given under The Tax Enforcement Act that unless the arrears and costs appearing opposite the land and title number described in the following list are fully paid before the 25th day of January, 2017, an interest based on a tax lien will be registered against the land. NOTE: A sum for costs in an amount required by subsection 4(3) of The Tax Enforcement Act is included in the amount shown against each parcel DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY TOTAL PT OF TOTAL ADVERT. ARREARS SECT. SEC. TWP. RANGE MERIDIAN TITLE NO. ARREARS COSTS & COSTS NE 15 31 08 W3 136119966 $178.30 $9.50 $187.80 NW 09 32 06 W3 139346499 $152.33 $9.50 $161.83 NE 19 32 06 W3 135135142 $2,780.81 $9.50 $2,790.31 NE 19 32 06 W3 141445560 $3,887.35 $9.50 $3,896.85 SW 19 32 06 W3 129428758 $1,493.84 $9.50 $1,503.34 NE 04 32 07 W3 114291356 $201.69 $9.50 $211.19 NW 04 32 07 W3 114291334 $659.46 $9.50 $668.96 SE 09 32 07 W3 114290737 $200.48 $9.50 $209.98 SW 10 32 07 W3 114290759 $196.35 $9.50 $205.85 NE 36 32 07 W3 136773906 $2,446.27 $9.50 $2,455.77 NW 19 33 07 W3 111112704 $739.80 $9.50 $749.30 NE 13 33 08 W3 143558309 $232.54 $9.50 $242.04 SW 24 33 08 W3 143557498 $351.61 $9.50 $361.11 NE 02 33 09 W3 147185882 $1,878.65 $9.50 $1,888.15 Dated this 22nd day of November, 2016 Desiree Bouvier, treasurer


Tax Enforcement PROVINCE OF SASKATCHEWAN Notice is hereby given under The Tax Enforcement Act that unless arrears and costs appearing opposite the land and title number described in the following list are fully paid before the 1st day of January 2017, an interest based on a tax lien will be registered against the land. NOTE: A sum for costs in an amount required by subsection 4(3) of The Tax Enforcement Act is included in the amount shown against each parcel. DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY TOTAL LOT BLOCK PLAN TITLE# TOTAL ADVERT. ARREARS ARREARS COSTS & COSTS 9-12 3 H1114 145868484 2,320.17 38.00 2,358.17 145868495 145868530 145868619 17 19 102013603 145511625 786.23 9.50 795.73 12-13 9 G169 136583310 3,271.57 19.00 3,290.57 136583321 36-39 1 A1889 130283232 1,809.83 38.00 1,847.83 130283254 130283265 130283287 8 9 G169 127503659 847.97 9.50 857.47 41-43 2 A1889 113830365 1,398.49 28.50 1,426.99 113830376 113830387 Dated this 15th day of November, 2016 Susan Thompson, Chief Administrative Officer


Sunday: Monday: Tuesday: Wednesday: Thursday: Friday: Saturday:

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CAPRICORN December 22– January 19

Capricorn, if you feel stretched to your limits, start delegating some of your work to others. It isn’t a sign of giving up, but rather an indication of your ability to manage.

AQUARIUS January 20– February 18

Conversations with a spouse or loved one can expand your way of thinking. This fresh perspective may be just what you need to see goals through to completion.

PISCES February 19– March 20

Pisces, things within the realm of your relationships may be in flux, but you must take control and figure out how to proceed.


Local News

1. No (Scottish) 4. Heroic tales 9. A way to tend 14. Not or 15. Where rockers play 16. Dutch name for Ypres 17. Ingested 18. A resident of California 20. Unfounded rumor 22. Oats 23. Type of women’s coat 24. Life forms 28. Every 29. Alternating current 30. Withered 31. “Gymnopedies” composer 33. Plate glasses 37. Muscial artist __ DeBarge 38. Before 39. Arrange in steps of size 41. Electron cloud model 42. Morning 43. Leonard __, famed Swiss mathematician 44. Capital city of Buenos Aires province 46. Snouts 49. Of I 50. Swiss river 51. Perplexes 55. Made angry 58. Precious stone 59. Type of envelope 60. One who believes in reason and knowledge 64. Monitors brain activity (abbr.) 65. Get _ ___ of 66. Actress Zellweger 67. Spinal muscular atrophy (abbr.) 68. “Inferno” author 69. Puts together in time 70. Silvery-white metal



Winter Road Haul 2017 Class 1 Drivers needed for deliveries in MB & NW Ont. (800) 665-4302 ext. 251 or e-mail:


RM of Dundurn No. 314 Box 159, Dundurn SK S0K 1K0

Fall Clearance Inventory Reduction SALE ON NOW! 1520 sq ft $111,900.00 1216 sq ft $91,900.00 1088 sq ft $87,900.00 Stock Homes Ready for Delivery Now! Custom Orders Welcome Single wide, Multi Sections Lake House, Motel Units

We accept Visa/Mastercard over the phone


We can help you with that. A career ad in The Gazette reaches over 40,000 people each week (306) 668-0575


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

ARIES March 21– April 19

Exchange heartfelt words with someone who could benefit from a pick-me-up. This might change this person’s entire perspective and greatly improve his or her week.

TAURUS April 20– May 20

You have the right to speak up if someone demands more of you this week than you can possibly deliver. This person might just need to be reminded you can’t do it all.

GEMINI May 21– June 21

Gemini, patience has gotten you very far, but you may have to make your moment happen in the coming week. Seek the support of friends when making your next move.


CANCER June 22– July 22

Things that may seem obvious on the surface actually have much more depth than you’d first imagined, Cancer. You may need to explore a little bit more.

LEO July 23– August 22

Leo, if you find yourself facing some resistance, you may need to use a different tactic. What you have been doing isn’t working as you’d have hoped, but it can be fixed.

VIRGO August 23– September 22

Do not lose your cool when met with an emotionally charged situation. Instead, step back & assess the situation. This could shed light on a new way to proceed.

LIBRA September 23– October 22

Libra, facing one of your biggest obstacles this week will not be an easy task. However, with a support team behind you, you can overcome this obstacle.

SCORPIO October 23– November 21

Scorpio, you may match wits with someone who shares your stubbornness. But this is a battle that will come out with no winner. Embrace compromise instead.

SAGITTARIUS November 22– December 21

An interesting turn of events shifts your focus from one of your goals to another, Sagittarius. This may be a time of great change, so expect the unexpected at every turn..





Mike Melnichuk (left) and Gil Risling clown around during the Louisiana Hayride show in Warman November 24



Andrea Anderson performs with (left to right) William Brookfield, Gil Risling and Mike Melnichuk during a Louisian Hayride Show performance in Warman on Thursday, November 25

Louisiana Hayride yule country By TERRY PUGH The Louisiana Hayride’s fan base gets bigger every year as more people keep jumping on the bandwagon. The talented six-person cast made its second appearance this year at Warman’s Brian King Centre on Thursday, November 24, bringing along a sweet mix of classic country and yuletide favourites. If the standing ovation at the conclusion of the concert was any indication, it was exactly what the capacity crowd was looking for. Since it began in the BC interior several years ago, the Hayride has been re-creating the look and feel of an old-time radio show on stage in mid-size communities across western Canada. It takes its name from a

live radio program that ran from 1948 to 1960 in Shreveport, Louisiana; a hugelypopular show where many country music legends got their start. The Christmas show, like the group’s regular performances, showcases not just the music, but also tells the story behind the artist and the songs. Lori Risling is the writer and researcher (among other duties) who provides the background between songs. The band consists of multi-talented musicians Gil Risling, William Brookfield, Mike Melnichuk, Andrea Anderson and Troy Wakelin. The two-hour concert served up everything from cowboy classics “Tumbling’ Tumbleweeds” and “El Paso” by the boys in the band to a sultry rendition of


“Santa Baby” featuring Anderson in a crimson, fauxfur-lined miniskirt. The variety of the songs and the smooth pace of the show kept things fresh from start to finish. The nice surprise was that the Christmas songs themselves, which can get stale from repetition on the radio, sounded crisp and polished because the singers put their heart and soul into them. Wakelin’s version of “Silent Night,” Anderson’s rendition of “Oh Holy Night” and Gil Risling’s “Hark the Herald Angels Sing,” and Melnichuk’s “Have a Holly, Jolly Christmas” were captivating, and really conveyed the true spirit of the season. The Hayride finishes its current tour in mid-December in Alberta, and is gear-

ing up to entertain during an Alaskan Cruise in the spring of 2017.

PUBLIC NOTICE Public notice is hereby given that the Council of the Rural Municipality of Corman Park No. 344 intends to adopt a bylaw under The Planning and Development Act, 2007 to amend Bylaw No. 09/94, known as the R.M. of Corman Park Zoning Bylaw. INTENT a) Proposed Bylaw No. 54/16 will rezone from Agricultural District (AG) to Agricultural Residential 1 District (AR1) the lands described below. Proposed Bylaw No. 54/16 will provide for the creation of one (1) new country residential parcel. b) Proposed Bylaw No. 60/16 will rezone from Agricultural District (AG) to Agricultural Residential 1 District (AR1) the lands described below. Proposed Bylaw No. 60/16 will provide for the removal of parcel ties and creation of two (2) separate parcels. c) Proposed Bylaw No. 61/16 will rezone from Agricultural District (AG) to Agricultural Residential 1 District (AR1) the lands described below. Proposed Bylaw No. 61/16 will provide for the creation of one (1) new country residential parcel. AFFECTED LANDS a) The affected lands are all that portion of SE 18-37-7-W3 shown shaded on Map 1 (Bylaw 54/16). b) The affected lands are all that portion of NE 24-35-5-W3 shown shaded on Map 2 (Bylaw 60/16). c) The affected lands are all that portion of NW 22-35-6-W3 shown shaded on Map 3 (Bylaw 61/16). MAP 1

PUBLIC INSPECTION Any person may inspect the proposed Bylaws at the R.M. of Corman Park No. 344 Office at 111 Pinehouse Drive, Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, between 8:30 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, excluding holidays, up to 5:00 p.m. until Friday, December 16, 2016.



PUBLIC HEARING Council will hold a public hearing on Monday, December 19, 2016 at 11:00 a.m. in the Council Chambers at the R.M. of Corman Park No. 344 Office to hear any person or group that wants to comment on the proposed Bylaws. All written comments received by 5:00 p.m., Tuesday, December 13, 2016, will be forwarded to Council. Issued November 25, 2016 at the City of Saskatoon, in the Province of Saskatchewan. Adam Tittemore, Administrator



Business & Professional


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

CALL (306) 668-0575

EARN $100 IF YOU REFER A FRIEND 4 and 6 yard front load bins 11.5 - 30 yard roll-off bins

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Lost cow finds its own way home FROM THE CELL BLOCK

Office: 306-493-2410 Fax: Office: 306-493-2410 Fax: 306-493-3080 306-493-3080 Office: 306-493-2410 Fax: 306-493-3080 Cell: 306-222-9737 Cell: 306-222-9737 Submitted by 306-493-2410 Fax: 306-493-3080 Cell: 306-222-9737 Office: 306-493-2410 Fax: 306-493-3080 SGT. ROB EYRE

Office: Office: 306-493-2410 Fax: 306-493-3080 Warman RCMP • New Mobile MachineCell: with306-222-9737 Water & Repair Water &Septic Septic Install Install & Repair Cell:Cell: 306-222-9737 306-222-9737 Water Treatment Equipment Water Treatment Equipment The following Gravity Table Water &&& Septic Install & Repair is the loExcavating Aggregates Excavating Aggregates cal media release for the Box 1543 Warman, SK

Water Treatment Equipment Septic &Install Repair Water&Install &Septic Septic &&Repair Water Install Repair Warman/Martensville DeExcavating & Aggregates Water Treatment Equipment Water Treatment Equipment tachment of the Royal CanaWater Treatment Equipment (306) 717-3987 Excavating & Aggregates Excavating & Aggregates Excavating & Aggregates dian Mounted Police for the Daryl Bueckert& Water

Auto PArts / rePAir

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for pricing call • Snow Removal • Gravel • Topsoil Now Accepting • Fill Dirt Visa, Mastercard & Debit • Sand west out of Warman on • Pea Rock 305 until you reach 3052, • Crushed Rock then north 3.5 miles

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We sell parts for wrecks, we buy wrecks for parts! Specializing in Heavy Duty truck Parts, new and used re-sale units available

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week Nov. 21 to 28.


On Nov. 21 at 10:20 am a cow was reported walking down the street on Redwood Crescent in Warman. Members made a patrol but the cow had already found it’s way home. On Nov. 22 at 1:08 pm a report was received in Asquith of a vehicle driving dangerously around the school. The driver was spoken to and warned of his driving. On Nov. 25 at 5:30 pm a call was received of a possible impaired driver on Highway 11 near Warman. The vehicle was stopped and the driver was found to be sober. He was charged with an Open Liquor offence.

On Nov. 26 at 4:08 pm a truck was stopped while travelling on 1st Avenue in Warman. The 56-year-old male driver was found to be impaired. Charges were laid. On Nov. 27 at 8:30 pm a report of an impaired driver southbound on Highway 11 was received. The vehicle was located and stopped, and the 32-year-old male driver was charged with impaired driving.


On Nov. 21 at 3:06 pm a camper trailer was taken from the TRX lot in Martensville. The trailer is a 2014 Forest River Viking. On Nov. 24 at 9:10 am a truck was reported stolen from a compound in Martensville. The truck was recovered In Saskatoon later that day. On Nov. 24 at 11:37 am a break and enter into a shop in Langham was broken into. Several tools were taken. On Nov. 25 at 12:15 pm a quad was located in a field in the RM of Great Bend. If you are missing a quad, please contact the RCMP.

On Nov. 25 at 3:50 an Infinity Premier gray, 26 inch bike was taken from a yard in Martensville. If anyone has seen this bike, please call the Martensville Detachment office. On Nov. 25 at 4:30 pm two bikes were left at the Martensville Det office. A pink Huffy Tactic 26 in BMX, as well as a white Nakamura Nasty BMX. If either of these are yours, please attend to the Martensville office to claim. On Nov. 26 at 9:10 am a report of a break and enter to a house in the Borden area was reported. It doesn’t appear that anything was taken. The matter is still under investigation.


On Nov. 22 at 12:30 pm a 50-year-old male was driven over by the truck that he had been working on in Langham. He was taken to hospital with non-life threatening injuries. If you have information regarding this or any other crime, please contact Warman/Martensville RCMP at 306-975-1670/306975-1610.

McHolm Law Office P.C. Inc.


626 Weldon Ave. Saskatoon, SK

BookkeePing / Accounting

Levi Dueck (306) 717-5856

Serving the Province Since 2002

Warman, SK

Refrigeration * Air Conditioning * Heating

306-290-1112 Warman, SK

• Grocery Stores • Food Storage • Meat Shops • Convenience Store • Restaurants • Prep Tables • Commercial HVAC • Refrigerated Cases • Walk-in Boxes • Ice Machines • Roof Top Units

Real Estate Small Business Wills & Estates Free Parking


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For rates Call Hank @ (306) 291-8150 or (306) 232-1277

New and emergency patients welcome. 60-304 Stonebridge Blvd, Saskatoon


Monday-Thursday 7am-7pm Friday 7am-1pm Saturday 7am-1pm


Dr. Norm Vankoughnett Dr. Norm Vankoughnett Dr. Kristopher Milne Dr. Kristopher Milne Dr. Abdullah Patel Dr. AbdullahMiller Patel Dr. Christine Dr. Ibrahim Muradi Dr. Christine Miller

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115 Wall Street Saskatoon S7K 6C2

Tel: 373-5529

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Business & Professional

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

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Venture Impaired driver gets six months for Highway 305 crash Heights stages Elf

An impaired driver responsible for a head-on collision on Highway 305 near Martensville a year ago was sentenced by a provincial court judge on Monday, November 28 to six months less a day in jail. The collision occurred on December 5, 2015. The woman, Olivia Patricia Lee, had pleaded guilty to causing a crash that resulted in bodily harm while having a bloodalcohol level almost twice the legal limit. Documents read in court

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at the sentencing hearing 18 months in hospital and for Lee stated that a couple required extensive surgery and their 10-year-old daugh- to her arm and hip. ter were driving westbound Venture Heights Elemen In addition to the jail senon Highway 305 on Decemtary School in Martensville tence, Lee was also ordered ber 5, 2015 when they saw an by the court to pay $1,832 is getting into the Christapproaching vehicle in the mas spirit in a big way next in restitution as well as wrong lane. The husband, week. $33,000 in damages she has who was driving, took eva The school’s drama club been paying to SGI. She is sive action by swerving into also prohibited from drivis staging the yuletide muthe eastbound lane. Lee, sical, “Elf Jr.”, on Tuesday, ing for 16 months after her Gord Martens,release. CFP who was driving the oncomLee is not a Canadi- Decmeber 6 and ing vehicle, swerved into the an citizen, and the sentence day, December 7. Both perOur Goals eastbound lane at the same formances are at 7:00 p.m. is such that it allows her to time,Gord resulting a head-on The show is open to the pubMartensinhas been affiliated with her time in Canada serve  To help soundisfinancial collision. The wife in the ve- without being automatically lic, you andmake admission $5 for for struck over 25 years choices. hicleSentinel that was spent adults nad $2 for students. deported. Through Sentinel, I am able to offer you, the

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Our next meeting is being held on Wednesday, December 14th at 6:30 p.m. in Rm. 210 at WHS. Everybody is welcome to attend! Please visit www.spiritsd. ca/whs/ for more information on school happenings and the SCC. Please become an involved parent in your child’s education.

Grad 2017

Grad will be held Wednesday, June 28, 2017. Ceremony and Banquet will be held at the Legends Centre. Lifetouch will be taking Cap and Gown pictures on December 5th, 6th and 7th. Grads will be scheduled by Lifetouch and times will be posted on this website as well as throughout the school. This scheduling will not be done till early November. Parent Information Meeting will be held on Thursday, January 12, 2017 at 7pm upstairs in the Conference Centre.


Warman Wolverine Wrestling is under way but it is not too late to join. Any student grade 8-12 can participate. See Mr. Linner or Mr. Reis if you are interested. Practices are Tuesdays and Thursdays after school. On January 13 and 14, the Wolverines are hosting the largest wrestling tournament in Saskatchewan at the Legends center. There will be 8 wrestling mats in the blue gym and about 500-600 wrestlers competing. Come and check out the action and support your Wolverines.

Chess Club – Grade 8

Mrs. Bitner will be holding Chess Club for interested students in Grade 8 starting on December 12, 2016. It will take place in the A14 classroom on Mondays and Thursdays from 11:36-12:26. It runs the entire noon break and will continue through January/February depending on

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how many students are interested in participating in a tournament. Students are to bring their lunches with them and can eat while they play.

300 - 128 4th Avenue South WINTER BAND CONCERTS

Saskatoon, SK students for their Please join the Warman High School Band 1M8 We have had an excitinaugural WINTER BAND S7K CONCERT. ing start to our school instrumental music program and we Phone: 306 652-7225 are pleased to share a short musical treats from Fax:program of306 665-7754 our talented musicians. Email: If you can’t join us that night feel free to join our Middle School students the next evening. We welcome the community to come out and join in the seasonal festivities! Warman High School on Monday December 19, 2016 at 7:00pm. Warman Community Middle School on Tuesday December 20, 2016 at 7:00pm. Cost: Donation - Collection at the Door -- to support the music program learning resources.

Jr. Boys Volleyball

The Junior Boys Volleyball season has come to an end. It was a very successful season for the 23 boys who signed up! We practiced 2-3 times a week and played in a weekly league in which both teams experienced great improvements and success. Both teams also participated in two tournaments

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Bus Lane Parking - We would appreciate it if parents would NOT park in the bus lane Financia when picking up or dropping off your child/children from school. We encour- Life M age you to use the south entrance of the M school. If you need to pick yourhelp child,you please wait unLetupus til 3:15 to use the bus lane as we have 11 buses that need map a clear path through your to be able to access the bus lane. Also, when you are Maze entering the bus lane,Financial please remember that the traffic 300 - 1

is ONE WAY and that you MUST enter from Klassen Street. Saskat S7K 1M Entering from Central Street causes traffic jams. Proudly serving Saskatchewan Phone: and Western in Canada - one in Aberdeen and one in Colonsay which the A Fax: team had a third place finish in Aberdeen and a second Email: place finish in Colonsay. The B team did fantastic, seeing great improvements in both tournaments! To wrap up the season, WHS hosted the CVAC Junior Boys Volleyball Championships with the 5 top teams of the league. The boys played very well and finished third overall. Coaches Corrie Pomarenski and Thomas Pocock were proud of the commitment, work ethic, and improvements in their teams and players!

Phone: (306) 652-7225 Toll-Free: (800) 667-3929

Sr. Boys Basketball

The Sr. Boys Basketball team is up and running. Tryouts were held the week of November 21st. Thanks to all students that came out and participated. Your effort was noticed and appreciated! The team will be practicing on Mondays at 4:30 pm, Tuesdays at 7:00 am, and Thursdays at 6:00 pm. Our first home game is scheduled for December 14th against VCA (6:00 tip-off). The team will be travelling to Prince Albert for a tournament on the 2nd/3rd and hosting our own home tournament on the 9th/10th. Coaches Tracy Johnson and Dean Broughton are very excited about the season and can’t wait to get the ball rolling! Go Wolverines!


Sr. Girls Basketball

The Senior Girls Wolverines Basketball season is up and running. This year there is a new coaching staff that is looking forward to working with a few returnees and a lot of new faces. The team will rely on some strong veterans but also the grit of some rookie girls moving up from the junior ranks. The girls will be busy with tournaments and scheduled games. The season will include 3 home and home series against VCA, Dalmeny, and Hepburn. The team will be attending a number of tournaments, including VCA, Carlton, and the Melfort “Penny Anderson Tournament.” Go Wolverines! Home Dates: Wednesday December 14th vs. VCA; Wednesday, January 11th vs. Dalmeny; and Wednesday, January 18th vs. Hepburn. All games will be played at 4:30 at WHS. Coaches, C. Fast, E. Folden, S. Misskey

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 To work with you and for you to Dear Parents, Students and operations of our corporation. achieve your Financial Security. WHS Running Track Community Members: The purpose of our newsletter is to Interested in walking or running? Please purchase a Our experience and expertise lie in assisting provide all residents in Warman, “Track Pass” from Warman High School. Cost is $40.00. Osler & area with information as clients in the complete financial and estate This pass is good for the entire school year. The availto what is happening not only in able times are 6:00 – 9:00 am. & 5:00 – 9:00 pm., Monplanning process from the early education, but in business, sport day – Friday. Please remember that no outdoor footand community. We believe it accumulation periods through to retirementwear or strollers will be permitted. is important that as a learning and post-retirement periods of life. and highly-involved community Library we share this information with everyone, not just the parents of students. Please feel free to call us at Any back issues of 2015-2016 magazines of interest to Management students are always appreciated in Corp. the lithe school (933-2377) or at the town (933-2621) if you have suggestions or high schoolFinancial brary. information for our newsletter. Life Management Corp.

Next WHS School Community Council

300 - 128 4th Avenue South, Saskatoon, SK

Warman High School Newsletter Life Insurance and Mortgage brokerage










Jr. A Basketball Hot Hoops Tournament in Lloydminster Sr. Boys Basketball in PA Musical – Aesop’s Foibles 7:00 pm





























Grad Pictures Staff Meeting

SRC Olympics Start Poetry Night 7:00 pm

Staff Meeting Winter Band Concert 7:00 pm

Grad Pictures

Our Goa

Grad Pictures Ugly Sweater Day

SCC Meeting 6:30 pm Sr. Basketball @ WHS Girls 4:30 Boys 6:00

Grad Xmas Banquet

Christmas Break

Sr. Boys Basketball Tourny @ WHS

Clark's Crossing Gazette - December 1, 2016  
Clark's Crossing Gazette - December 1, 2016  

Clark's Crossing Gazette - December 1, 2016