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Thursday, April 19, 2012 - Volume 15, Number 9

City adopts new affordable housing plan By SHANNON DEVEAU N-R Writer Hopefully soon, housing issues will be a thing of the past in Yorkton. Following a presentation Monday evening by Tom Seeley and Ron Skinner – both co-chairs of the Yorkton Housing Committee – Yorkton City Council members adopted a five-year housing plan for the city. “It’s important to identify the needs and to work towards established goals,” Seeley said to council before unveiling the committees recommendations. The plan identifies three main goals that are intended to foster housing development activities over the next five years in Yorkton.

Goals include: facilitating and enhancing the range of affordable, adequate and accessible housing options; encouraging the provision of non-market, near-market and market housing options; and, creating and facilitating a favorable environment for

housing in the city. In partnership with the city, “the plan will contribute to the vibrancy of the city by improving the housing situation through a cooperative and proactive approach,” says Faisal Anwar, the city’s economic development officer. “This

approach should allow organizations and agencies to bridge housing gaps identified from the housing needs assessment study.” Market rental, entrylevel, student, transitional and accessible, seniors and subsidized rental housing

were all identified as priorities for the city over the coming months. “In the next five years there will be a need of 12 emergency shelters (group homes), 12 supportive and transitional homes, 287 subsidized rental units, 75 student housing units, 36

Local recycling efforts get a boost By SHANNON DEVEAU N-R Writer Current equipment is out of date and falling apart so following a decision made Monday evening at a regular meeting of Yorkton City Council, the Saskatchewan Abilities Council will be receiving the funding it needs to up date equipment and improve recycling services. “Seven of our surrounding communities are

purchasing recycling services from the Kinsmen Recycling Center which is transforming our facility into a regional recycling center,” said Stephen Rosowsky, Operations Manger to council. “A lot has changed over the past 18 years; the Kinsmen Recycling Center’s annual recycling volume has doubled from 1,000 metric tonnes per year to 2,000 metric tonnes...” Continued on Page 2.

accessible housing units, 256 seniors units, 125 entry-level units, 800 market rental units and 500 ownership housing units,” the report identifies. “Municipalities alone cannot stimulate housing unless the support of the Federal governments and private sector is provided,” but the city can do it’s part to take steps in the right direction says Seeley and Skinner. “The city can offer incentives and programs to encourage and facilitate the range of affordable, adequate and accessible housing options.” It can develop a land bank in conjunction with provincial/federal housing initiatives. Continued on Page 2.

4H SPRING SHOW – The 20th Annual 4H Spring Steer and Heifer Show was held in Yorkton recently. Billed as the largest 4H Beef show in Saskatchewan, the event attracted over 200 calves and over 30 clubs, with happenings like clipping, judging and team grooming competitions. Pictured above, Jackson Goudy from the Crossroads 4H Beef Club clips his animal before judging.

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Page 2A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012

Recycling services boosted Con’t from Page 1.

and change we are struggling to operate safely, effectively and efficiently.” As such, Rosowsky made the request of council to purchase a new bailer which comes with a price tag of $275,000 and as well to install an elevated recycling sorting system at a cost of $250,000. “This will greatly increase our efficiency and improve our ability to sort recyclables into more valuable grades. The improved sort will ultimately reduce the net cost of recycling given the increased salvage revenue.” Other benefits will include increased production capacity and lower staff personnel costs. Since the 1994 inception of the Kinsmen Recycling Center an estimated 50 million pounds of recyclable material

has been diverted from the landfill. “The program is a success but success comes with costs,” added Michael Buchholzer, the city’s Director of Environmental Services to council. “To maintain services, worn out baling equipment must be replaced and new sorting equipment must be purchased.” The existing bailer is 33 years old and a new sorter would replace an existing system where refuse is dumped on the floor to be sorted by hand. Because this is a capital purchase funding will come from a recycling reserve account in the amount of $402,000. The balance of $123,000 will be funded by a two year internal loan from the city.

Project creates more housing

“We estimate the volumes recycled in Yorkton are amongst the highest per capita in Saskatchewan.” As a result the center has outgrown it’s location at 144 Ball Road and is now operating at 180 Ball Road in a 12,000 square foot facility where a commercial recycling division has also been created. Because of a lack of proper equipment to go along with expansions and growth Rosowsky says a high rate of staff injury is being experienced and the pressure to keep up with the demand is becoming overwhelming. Currently sorting is all done manually and an old baling machine is used to compact materials. “With all this growth

By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer

City of Yorkton housing plan

A NEW HOUSING PROJECT in Yorkton will provide an affordable home to families. Cutting the ribbon (l-r) are Shelby and Kaidence Lafontaine, residents of the home, Robert Lafontaine, Provincial Metis Housing Corporation Eastern Region 2A Regional Director, Robert Doucette, Metis Nation President, June Draude, Social Services Minister and Minister responsible for the Saskatchewan Housing Corporation, Greg Ottenbreit, Yorkton MLA, Mayor James Wilson, Allan Morin, Chair of the PMHC and Metis Nation Vice President, and Francis and Khia Bellegarde, residents in the home.

Four local families will soon be moving into new homes. A four-unit housing project for families was recently opened in the city, an initiative directed towards working parents with four or more children. The project was undertaken by the Provincial Metis Housing Corporation (PMHC) with funding from the Saskatchewan Housing Corporation (SHC). The homes, which recently opened on Ontario Ave., consist of two semidetached bi-level buildings, with a total of four units. Each unit has five bedrooms and 1,905 square feet of living space. The total cost of the project is $1.3 million, with $900,000 provided through the SHC through the Metis Housing Trust. The remainder was provided by the PMHC and mortgage financing. The homes were built by Highland Contracting Ltd. Social Services Minister and Minister for SHC June Draude says that the government is proud to support the project because it gives families a better home. “What we’re really doing is building a safe life for children and communities, and that’s something which makes me very proud,” Draude says. She says that the government has been working with the PMHC for a long time, and they both recognized the need for new housing, especially for larger families. Continued on Page 6.

Con’t from Page 1. It can create an environment that encourages construction of affordable housing stock and it can also lobby senior tiers of government for housing programs that create affordable housing. The new Yorkton housing plan will include the development of an annual business plan by the housing committee to implement strategies while establishing targets. Annual examination is crucial says Seeley as need change. “These targets will not only bridge gaps in housing in the community but also keep a balance in the housing continuum.” In the past five years the City of Yorkton has experienced tremendous growth says Anwar. “This growth

has drawn immigrants and others to the city. In 2011 the city’s population was 18,471.” This represents a growth rate of 2.62 per cent over 2010 and the growth is expected to continue. “This community is facing a challenge of providing an affordable, adequate, suitable and accessible housing to its residents. A long-term solution to this challenging issue is needed. The solution must be built on four key pillars: putting people first; creating strong partnerships; supporting affordable options and being fiscally accountable.” The plan, just approved by the city will provide the direction needed to make this happen say committee members. “This plan outlines the vision, mission statement, goals, objectives and actions.”

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012 - Page 3A

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UNIVERSITY OF REGINA engineering students have taken on a project to examine the impact of recycling in Yorkton. Pictured above are representatives of groups which have partnered on the initiative (l-r), Judie Dyck of Agmar International, Michael Zaplitny of Communities of Tomorrow, Vianne Timmons, President and Vice-Chancellor of the University of Regina and Mayor James Wilson.

Yorkton/U of R, team up on study By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer

While it’s easy to recycle, it’s difficult to know what kind of real impact a program has on waste and the environment. The City of Yorkton, Communities of Tomorrow and Agmar International Marketing have partnered with the University of Regina to have a class of Engineering students study recycling in the city, where products go, and what the impact is overall. Dena McMartin is a professor at the University of Regina and has taught the Environmental Design and Impact class which took on the project. She says that the goal was to see what happens to the products once they leave the city. “What they discovered was some products end up in Kentucky, some go overseas to China, others do stay in Canada but very few stay in Saskatchewan. What they look at then is by tracing the transport and movement of recycled materials, look at the carbon footprint. Does

recycling actually improve our environmental situation or create a challenge we haven’t looked at before?” McMartin says. She says that it’s possible that recycling is less earth friendly than previously expected, but says that there are many issues with resource management surrounding recycling, as with less recycling more mining needs to take place. “The issue gets bigger and bigger as we think more about where materials come from, how they’re processed, how they’re transported. I give huge kudos to both the City of Yorkton and our students for trying to take on such a big issue.” Yorkton was chosen for the project because the city is a leader in recycling, McMartin says, and it’s the first city which decided to look at the overall impact recycling programs are having in the environment. The project started in January, and the students have another six weeks to work on it and put their conclusions in their final reports. Those

reports will then be combined into one big report that will be presented at the end of May. The final report will have recommendations for the best way to manage solid waste in the city from an environmental perspective. McMartin says she hopes the final report will help the city move towards its goal of having zero net waste to the landfill by 2026. She says that the goal is ambitious and forward thinking, and hopes that this report will help in that direction. The experience is also invaluable for students, she suggests adding, that it’s a real world situation that new engineers need to learn about in order to progress in their careers. “They get to work on a real world problem and feel as though they’re working on something that matters in the world. They get to work on their professional communication skills, about formal report writing and interacting with clients, and help define a problem with a municipality. That’s invaluable, there’s no way we can help cre-

Sunrise partners for nurses

The University of Saskatchewan College of Nursing (U of S) and the Sunrise Health Region have announced a new partnership intended to facilitate graduate nursing education opportunities in the region. The new initiative is also expected to enhance professional nursing practice. The partnership will benefit the University of Saskatchewan health sciences programs and the recruitment and retention of nurses within Sunrise Health Region (SHR) said President and CEO of Sunrise Health Region, Suann Laurent at a recent press conference held in Yorkton. In support of this partnership, Dr. Karen Semchuk has been jointly appointed by the U of S and the SHR as the

Director of Professional Practice. Dr. Semchuk will work onsite within Sunrise Health Region to provide leadership in professional practice and clinical education. “This partnership will enhance Sunrise Health Region’s vision to be a learning organization and directly links us to the University of Saskatchewan-College of Nursing,” says Laurent. “We are pleased to welcome Dr. Semchuk to our Sunrise Health Region team.” Semchuk’s work with the region was made possible through the University of Saskatchewan-College of Nursing graduate program and the E-Learning Centre. The support for distributed learning allows her to continue to teach for the

University while providing leadership in education and professional practice in Sunrise Health Region. “The purpose of this partnership is to stimulate a ‘learn where you live’ environment,” adds Dean of the University of Saskatchewan-College of Nursing, Dr. Lorna Butler. “We hope that exposure to an educator such as Dr. Semchuk will encourage nurses to further their education and continue to meet the needs in building a healthier Saskatchewan.” Dr. Semchuk was to begin her role as the Director of Professional Practice in the SHR on April 16.

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ate that situation at the University without help from places like the City of Yorkton.” She says that the next step for this program is to expand to the rest of the province, as new programs require municipalities to examine recycling options.

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Page 4A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012

THE NEWS REVIEW The News Review is published every Thursday at 18 - 1st Avenue North, Yorkton, Saskatchewan S3N 1J4. e-mail: editorial@yorktonnews.com sports@yorktonnews.com read us online: www.yorktonnews.com

I NSIGHTS EDITORIAL

GENERAL MANAGER: OFFICE MANAGER: EDITOR: WRITERS:

Ken Chyz Janice Chalus Shannon Deveau Devin Wilger Alex Morgotch ADVERTISING: Renée Haas Buddy Boudreault Reema Sauve PRODUCTION MANAGER: Carol Melnechenko PRODUCTION: Diane St. Marie Joanne Michael CIRCULATION: Janice Chalus

Hats off to to our volunteers! Hats of to Saskatchewan’s many volunteers! This week is National volunteer week and as Canadians observe a time dedicated to celebrating those who do unpaid work, Statistics Canada says there are millions of people to thank. According to data released Monday, the agency estimates that 13.3 million Canadians, or nearly half of all citizens over the age of 15, regularly volunteered their time in 2010. In total, StatsCan estimates they devoted more than 2 billion hours, or the equivalent of 1.1 million fulltime jobs to volunteer work that year. That’s impressive. And no where more so than right here in our province. In fact, according to the statistics Saskatchewan had the highest volunteer rate in Canada in 2010! In that year 58 per cent of Saskatchewan residents ages 15 and over volunteered their time. The average volunteer in Saskatchewan gave a whopping 143 hours! “These individuals, who volunteer their time and energy, are often the lifeblood of charitable organizations that could not operate without their help,” acknowledged Prime Minister Stephen Harper earlier this week. “Their contributions range from helping the elderly and sick, to elections, to putting their lives on the line as volunteer firefighters and disaster relief personnel,” he says encouraging Canadians to thank the volunteers in their lives. If it weren’t for the efforts of Canada’s countless volunteers our world would be very different place. We are grateful and our hats go off to you!

Taxing situation turns out Teddys

Oh dear Canada! Nobody likes the thought of settling up with the tax man but it makes it particularly hard to swallow when you hear just how poorly some of our hard earned tax dollars are spent... Thanks to the Canadian Taxpayers Federation (CTF) and its annual initiative that culminates in what they call the “Teddy Waste Awards” we get a little glimpse into just how ridiculous some of the spending is. The CTF’s signature waste award – called the Teddy – is named after Ted Weatherill, a former federal government employee who was dismissed in 1999 for his outrageous expenses. Each year since then the CTF hosts the Teddy awards to recognize the governments, public office holders, government employees, departments or agencies that most exemplify government waste. And let me tell you, there IS waste... Making the list this year? • Government pensions... Not surprising but did you know that former Bloc Quebecois leader Gilles Duceppe, who stepped down as party head last year, still receives a six-figure salary in the amount of $140,765 every year for life? • French-language rights... As if this topic isn’t con-

troversial enough in Canada, the CTF points out yet another reason why it puts taxpayers over the edge... Among the Teddy award recipients, the CTF awarded Yukon Supreme Court Justice Vital Oullette, who ordered the building of million school for just Shannon Deveau a41$15French-speaking students in Whitehorse last year. Under the proposal for the school there will be about one teacher for every 10 students... • How about that escalator? Two hundred thousand taxpayer dollars went towards the building of a ninestep escalator inside a bus terminal in downtown Montreal. Perhaps not a bad expense... if it didn’t lead straight into a solid wall... • And, taking the cake, there is the Federal Teddy Winner: Agriculture Canada’s Tobacco Transition Program – a program set up to pay farmers to get OUT of the tobacco business. Instead it wound up costing taxpayers $284 million and DOUBLED the number of tobacco farmers... Hmmm... Highways, healthcare, education and the like – we know we have to invest in our country if we want to enjoy a quality lifestyle and the freedom we have in Canada, but seriously, we may all be a little less begrudging if it weren’t for stories like this.

The way I see it... Column

Let’s all have a drink and watch a stupid movie In other provinces, including Alberta, Manitoba, Ontario and now B.C., it is possible for a theatre to obtain a liquor license. This is an opportunity being missed here in Saskatchewan – long known for relatively prudish and annoying liquor laws – and something which should be allowed in this province’s theatres. It’s the kind of thing that could help keep smaller theatres going, and help maintain revenue and inspire special events. It’s something that should be considered just because it allows for new and interesting approaches to the film going experience. Now, I’ve always objected to people doing distracting things like texting in the theatre, so this might seem counter-intuitive, but bear with me. I am not proposing showing up at a serious drama absolutely sloshed, and I’m not saying every screening should come with a large pitcher of beer. The newest Pixar feature should probably remain alcohol-free, after all. No, I’m talking about the communal experience that only a theatre provides, and how that experience can be enhanced with a bit of drinking, a lot of people with the same attitude, and everyone looking to have the same kind of fun. It’s the kind of thing that has caused unorthodox hits and is catching on slowly around the world, often to the filmmaker’s own confusion. It’s not merely bad movies, though copious amounts

Things I do with words... Column Devin Wilger of beer is the only way a reluctant boyfriend can tolerate the Twilight series, but instead movies that inspire a strange kind of group fun that simply can’t be shown on their own. Things like The Room, a famously bad film about a failed relationships and people throwing a football for no reason. If you attempt to watch The Room on your own, it doesn’t work, because it’s merely bad. You need to see it with a group, and that’s how the film has found its odd form of success – people have developed rituals, dress up as characters, and memorize choice pieces of dialog when they go to a screening. It becomes an odd group event.

That’s the kind of thing that doesn’t work very well sober. It might be kind of fun, but the sheer lunacy of everything that is going on is going to be enhanced with light drinking and a crowd that is more able to make a fool of themselves. The success of such an event would depend on putting ridiculous films together with people who are going to have an entertaining group event making fun of said films. It’s the kind of screening that could use older movies, it could be conducted separately from new films people actually want to see without distraction, and it could provide a different revenue stream for smaller theatres or multiplexes which have a free screen available to devote to such silliness. I know with my friends, we will sometimes get together for a drink and a bad Nicolas Cage movie, and it’ll be a fun time for everyone involved. We don’t take it seriously, just as an opportunity to have a good time and hang out with each other. This kind of event would be relatively cheap to run – the films don’t have to be new or expensive, just stuff that a big group could get really into having fun with. It’s not the kind of event for everyone, but it has been catching on elsewhere, as people discover pictures that just don’t work either sober or without a group of people. It could find a market here, if we let it.


THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012 - Page 5A

to the editor

LETTERS PAGE

Your letter of the Week

What drives hockey’s lust for blood

Is he ignorant or just plain stupid?

ity what the Don Cherrys of this world admire? Even if the blowhards don’t put it in psychological terms, even if the most rabid NHL fan refuses to entertain the thought it’s all about sex, that’s the bottom line of our love affair with hockey. Meanwhile the late Nobel prize-winning Konrad Lorenz and the New Yorker writer Adam Gopnik have both tackled the question of aggression and sex, albeit separated by more than 40 years.

the unmarried pair where they could, in fact, touch each other. “Ice-skating was one of the few If ice skating wasn’t so interthings urban people could do in twined with sex, eliminating the public as an acceptable form of violence in hockey would be a lot flirtation and sexual display.” easier. By acknowledging the Writes Gopnik: “Skating rinks roots of skating’s sexual nature, in the 19th Century served the those who promote the continupurpose that health clubs and ation of violence in hockey and gyms serve now – they’re placpromote fighters and enforcers es where, with impeccable moas “real men” would be treated tives, you can go and engage in with the same scorn and opprowild flirtation and open body brium we now treat domestic display.” abusers who use their fists as a “Once actual sex between sexual outlet. unmarried people became Those who decry the nosocially acceptable... the ention that skating is sexual ergy fell away from ice-skathaven’t spent much time “For anyone seeking to ing and... Skating became watching figure skating. explain why hockey is so again a thing the kids did.” One of the reasons sibling From there to hockey ice dancers Isabelle and infused with violence, isn’t a huge leap. Hockey is Paul Duchesnay gave everyGopnik’s observations, as a clan sport, a your-groupone the creeps was precisely endeavour, because they could not fulboth writer and a lifelong against-mine on the level of the preening fill the unspoken but obvious sexual narrative of their fan, make absolute sense.” male in nature who must attract the female with his sport. So, too, in the Vandisplay. couver Olympics with sister Lorenz in his 1966 book On Gopnik deplores the thuggishand brother dancers, Alexandra and Roman Zaretsky who, when Aggression first recognized that ness that has infused the game. skating the compulsory tango, aggression and sex were inti- On a professional level, hockey had to be careful not to get too mately linked and studied social “has become so adulterated by a “close” in their interpretation of behaviour patterns, sharing the dross of brutality and by brutal1973 Nobel for his work “con- ity’s mental twin stupidity . . . that overtly sexual dance. Nobody would ever confuse cerning organization and elici- mere violence, simple thuggery figure skating with hockey, but tations of individual and social left unpublished does not extend they arise from the same root – behaviour patterns.” Gopnik hockey’s traditions; it sells out the growth of winter sports in took a more modern and read- its soul and to the worst instinct able approach in his five 2011 of contemporary entertainthe 19th Century. It would be easy to dismiss Massey lectures entitled Win- ment... dumb spectacles made hockey as just some brutal, ma- ter: Five Windows on the Sea- for young men with an appetite for violence and an insulation cho sport without the sexual son, published in book form. For anyone seeking to explain from its effects. In hockey this component, but to do that would be to ignore what fuels the ag- why hockey is so infused with has begun to so disfigure the gression of hockey. Sex is so violence, Gopnik’s observations, game as to make it at times alintertwined with hockey, so un- as both writer and a lifelong fan, most ugly.” Hockey when played with skill spoken a part, most efforts to make absolute sense. Gopnik writes of the growth and finesses is, unfortunately remove the violence, the rage and the fighting will be resisted of social skating in the 1860s: writes Gopnik, seen as “essenfor fear of destroying the game “By mid-century, the imagery of tially passive and feminine, and skating, as it became ‘socialized’ so somehow threatening; anyitself. To take out the rage and ag- and took to cities, was rapidly one who plays that way should gression from the National becoming almost openly erotic be humiliated.” Violence in hockey is sexual Hockey League player would be and sexual.” At a time when public dis- insecurity: Teach young players to remove his masculinity, so the delicate operation – and the plays of affection were unknown that, and the violence will dischallenge – is to eliminate cheap and men and women were held appear. shots and chippy play and leave to tight strictures of behaviour, there were few polite and socially Catherine Ford, intact the man. Troy Media Corporation. Isn’t this so-called masculin- acceptable activities available to To the Editor:

2012 – a year of great Anniversaries

To the Editor:

This calendar year seems jam-packed with special anniversaries, both glorious and sad. This week, we’re marking the 95th anniversary of the historic, but costly WWI battle of Vimy Ridge, which helped establish Canadian nationhood. This weekend, we’ll all remember the 100th anniversary of the sinking of the Titanic. In June, people in my home-town will recall the devastating 1912 Regina Cyclone – the worst wind storm in Canadian history.

On Tuesday, we celebrated the 30th anniversary of the repatriation of our Constitution and the creation of the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms. Queen Elizabeth signed it into law on April 17, 1982. And speaking of Her Majesty – 2012 is the year when Canada and the Commonwealth are paying tribute to the Queen’s amazing success and longevity. Sixty years on the Throne! And going strong! This year is also the 60th anniversary of Canada’s Old Age Security (OAS) program. It took a constitutional

amendment back in 1952 to create the old age pension and then its guaranteed income supplement (GIS). Sadly, with just one speech delivered in Switzerland this past January, Mr. Harper declared the OAS/GIS no longer “sustainable”. And according to him, the lowest-income, older Canadians will just have to survive in future with less. There are many other milestones to be commemorated this year – one of them is part of Canada’s fiscal history. This fall, we’ll mark the centenary of the

ONE AND ONLY TIME a Conservative government actually balanced a federal budget in the entire 20th century. Yes, the year was 1912. The Prime Minister was Robert Borden. He had just inherited a balanced budget from Wilfrid Laurier. And he kept it that way for one year. The next Conservative balanced budget came in 2006, again inherited from a previous Liberal government. But by 2008, Mr. Harper had put us back in the red. Ralph Goodale, MP, Wascana, SK.

Topsy-turvy justice system unfair to Canadians

To the Editor:

When Stephen Harper declared in the House of Commons on September 30, 2010, that tax evaders using Swiss banks would be prosecuted to the full extent of the law, I felt cautiously optimistic. At last, I thought, Ottawa will be able to recover the billions of dollars in tax revenue that the ultra rich have been getting away with, and that tax evaders would be punished for their crimes. However, Canadian law provides

that law breakers cannot be compelled to incriminate themselves. So if you are an ultra rich Canadian who chooses to use tax havens to evade paying your fair share of taxes, you apparently can’t be compelled to reveal any information that may land you in jail. According to an April 5, 2012, CBC news story, lawyers acting for one of the wealthy Canadians named in a list provided by Herve Falciani, (a former employee of the secretive HSBC Swiss bank who turned whistle blower,) have filed

an injunction against the Canada Revenue Agency. The injunction is to prevent the CRA from using the data, which the wealthy Canadian claims is stolen, to secure information about Canadians using tax havens. In our topsy-turvy justice system, it appears that a high priced lawyer can convince a judge that instead of the dog biting a man, it was the man that bit the dog! William Dascavich, Edmonton, AB.

To the Editor: First you shut down an industry then you build it back up with subsidies. Sound like Pierre Trudeau? Think again. This is Conservative MP Dan Albas we’re talking about. Albas is taking all the credit for a whopping $240,000 handout from the federal government to some political activists who are setting up a mobile abattoir in the Grand Forks area. What’s a “mobile abattoir” you ask? It does the same thing as the stationary abattoir the B.C. Liberals shut down in that area: slaughter, cutting and packing. Now hold onto your hat. Albas was an active member of the B.C. Liberals back when they shut down abattoirs across the province by forcing them to rebuild from the ground up and accede to onerous, bureaucratic auditing procedures. Gordon Campbell’s Liberals claimed they had to act because of health concerns. But there was no evidence that any family-operated facility had ever posed any risk to anyone. None! Meanwhile, large, corporate slaughter and packing facilities across Canada DO pose a threat to public health, as witnessed by the 2008 listeriosis outbreak at Maple Leaf which resulted in 22 deaths. But never mind all the facts silly voter. And never mind that family-owned, local meat processors in B.C. had all managed to stay in business over the decades without any subsidies. The Liberals decided it best to saddle ma-and-pa operators with the same top-heavy, bureaucratic “inspection” regime as the one that failed to prevent the Maple Leaf listeriosis tragedy. And Albas was there, membership card in hand, all throughout. His only possible defence is that he didn’t know what his party was doing while he was an active member. But then just what the heck was he doing while waiting in the wings to replace B.C. Liberal Bill Barisoff? Could Albas, a city councillor at the time, really have been so out of touch with his own provincial party? And if he’s really just ignorant about The B.C. Meat Industry “Enhancement” Strategy that so severely impacted local food production, wouldn’t you expect a Member of Parliament to at least familiarize himself with what just happened in an area BEFORE dropping in to take credit for a huge handout? Speaking of stupid, the B.C. Liberals have already handed out millions in provincial subsidies to those they like who are starting up new meat-processing facilities. It’s the only way abattoir operators can comply with this province’s new, beguiling licensing system. But, in an ironic twist of bureaucratic fate, the Liberals left enforcement to the federal government, which explains why The Grand Forks and Boundary Regional Agricultural Society (GFBRAS) needs Albas’s $240,000 gift. They’re going to blow most of that princely sum just complying with provincial/federal regulations. Confused? Hold on… while this is playing out, Albas still pushes his private-member’s bill for cross-Canada free trade in wine. But you can forget about free trade in meat products. To sum up all the political maneuvering, Albas sees no contradiction, much less any hypocrisy, in his former provincial party shutting down an industry at the same time as his new federal party subsidizes a new one to replace it. And he has no problem replacing family-run businesses with political “societies.” GFBRAS will rely on YOUR taxes to survive, but their handout from Albas won’t do a thing for this province’s balance of trade. Feeling any safer yet? $240,000 seems a bit steep, don’t you think? just so a society can replace a perfectly viable business. With “Conservatives” like this, who needs liberals? Mischa Popoff, Osoyoos, BC.

Letters welcomed The News Review accepts Letters to the Editor. Any information or ideas discussed in the articles do not reflect the opinion or policies of our paper in any way. Authors of Letters to the Editor must be identified by including their full name, address and phone number where they can be reached during business hours. Letters to the Editor should be brief (under 350 words) and may be edited for length, grammar and spelling. The News Review reserves the right not to publish Letters to the Editor.


Page 6A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012

Expo brings out exhibits and a new invention By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer Every year, spring kicks off with the Spring Expo in Yorkton, which brings together a wide variety of businesses and organizations from within the area and further afield to show off their wares and what they’re all about. This year, over 150 displays filled the Gallagher Centre, featuring everything from big boats to smaller products. Keith Putman from Assiniboia, SK used the show to bring out his invention, The Hopper, a product designed to provide a better and more efficient way to run an auger on the farm. The invention is a metal design which can be attached to the auger itself and moved with it. He says the design is a more efficient way to operate, as The Hopper moves with the auger, it doesn’t spill unlike older designs and essentially “cleans itself.” He says the design was in response to the problems he saw on models which were already on the market. “I’ve been a farmer for 35 years, and I didn’t like any of the hoppers out there because they’re always cumbersome and hard to move. There was always product left over and this one doesn’t have

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KEITH PUTMAN stands by his invention, The Hopper, which he brought to Spring Expo. Putman was one of the over 150 displays at the show. any product,” Putman says. When it comes to Spring Expo weekend, Putman admits that while there were large crowds he was hoping to see more big farmers at the show. However, he says he made a number

of sales and overall things are going well for his new invention as word begins to spread about its advantages. Those who would like to learn more about The Hopper can visit their site at www.thehopper. ca.

New housing options for Yorkton Con’t from Page 2.

Draude says that the government recognizes the need for housing across categories in the province, and hopes to work with different communities as well as organizations like the PMHC to make that happen. “We know that as we build the province everybody needs a place to call home, and the government has responsibility. Working with communities is very important to us,” Draude says. New resident Deanna Swain says the

housing will make a big difference to her family, which is a foster family with five children. She says the new home is a big step up from their previous place, a three bedroom home with one bath. “The girls could not stop talking about how much they appreciate the home and the space... It’s already more stress free, a much happier space and lots of room,” Swain says. She says that she appreciates that the government is supporting initiatives for Metis people and their families.

May 7 - 12 is Spring Clean Up Week

If you’ve got garbage to clean up your chance to get rid of it for free is coming up. May 7 to May 12 is Spring Clean Up Week in the City of Yorkton and landfill entrance fees will be waived at the Sanitary Lanfdill for residents and schools in the city hauling refuse by car, van, sport utility vehicle half/quarter ton truck or single axle utility trailer. The annual initiative is intended to help residents clean up their properties and improve the image and appeal of the community. In the past the program has been well received, with 829 qualifying loads taking advantage of the week last year. The hours of operation are Monday to Friday 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. and on Saturday from 8 a.m. until 6 p.m.

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By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer

Radiothon event kicks off

The Health Foundation will once again be hitting the airwaves, raising money and launching a new campaign for improved health services in the area. The sixth annual Airwaves for Health Radiothon will take place on April 23 and 24 on GX94 and FOX FM Radio, hosted in the Parkland Mall. This year’s event will launch a new campaign for a new ultrasound machine for the regional health centre. The machine is estimated to cost $250,000. Ross Fisher, executive director of The Health Foundation, explains that the new machine is needed because ultrasound has become one of the most commonly

  

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012 - Page 7A

THE HEALTH FOUNDATION and GX94/Fox FM are getting ready to host the sixth annual Radiothon. The event will raise funds for new ultrasound equipment, which is required due to an increased demand for the tests. Above Ross Fisher, executive director of The Health Foundation, and Angie Norton, General Manager of Harvard Broadcasting in Yorkton, are pictured at the announcement for this year’s campaign.


Page 8A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012

When a man feels lost he looks for a map

When we are confronted with a problem that has no easy solution we may feel lost. When a women feels lost she will tend to look for help and ask for assistance. When a man feels lost he will tend to look for a map. Grief has no direct routes and is very unpredictable, so a map will be of little assistance. Men and women grieve differently. Our society makes it very difficult for men to seek out assistance, and even harder to accept help in any form. Active problemsolving is a common male response to grief. A grieving man is often overlooked. For an example - if their child dies, the man is often asked how his wife is doing. His grief is often overlooked and one will ask him how he is doing. A man is supposed to be “the strong one.” He is supposed to be able to cope with everything even while grieving. Boys learn very quickly what behavior is considered inappropriate for males. We teach our boys at a young age, “Big boys don’t cry.” So boys are taught early in life to suppress any sad emotions. Men often deal with their feelings by redirecting their energies they may turn to extra work projects outside of the home, or turn to excessive use of alcohol or drugs. Using alcohol or drugs or becoming a work alcoholic will only compound the grieving process. Men usually are expected to: • remain emotionally and physically strong; • they don’t ask for

FROM MOURNING TO JOY... Column by Margaret Anne Yost support or affection; • men shake hands, only women hug; • they are to remain rational and in control; • they don’t cry or show emotion in public Men are to provide for the family, women are to nurture. Men often become involved in charity work after the death of their loved one. For example: If their child died of cancer - they may be very active in fund raising events with the cancer society. Men usually are very successful when doing this type of volunteer work. Such work is to be encouraged as it brings healing. Men may have a difficult time with special occasions like holidays and other significant days such as the birthday of the person who died and the anniversary of the death. It is important to respect this time and allow the waves of grief to flow freely. Men need to find other men to talk with. Men who are grieving need a listening ear. Maybe you can offer both activity and time for reflection. Ask him to play golf, or go fishing. Let him know that you really want to hear how he’s doing and how he’s feeling. In the context of these outdoor activities, he just might share some of his innermost thoughts.

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Men’s support groups can be very helpful. Seeking counseling can be helpful for those who feel stuck in their grief. Seeking professional help is a sign of courage and willingness to heal. Margaret Anne Yost nursed for 35 years and journeyed with many clients who were dying. I completed two units of Clinical Pastoral Education at the Regina General Hospital. Returning back to school I completed classes from the Red River College in the areas of Gerontology,

Bereavement, Death and Dying. I was enrolled eight years in lay ministry training, and graduated as a (LPA) Lay Pastoral Assistant. For twelve years I worked in bereavement support at a funeral home. At present I am employed as an Interim Parish Worker at Good Shepherd Lutheran Church in Melville Sask. I also enjoy my role as homemaker and full time grandmother. If you are grieving at this time and you would like to share your story or comment on what you have read, I may be reached at the following numbers 1-306-621-9877 (9am-5pm) or at my home 1-306-728-4744 (evenings) Comments and articles may also be forward to me by mail: Margaret Anne Yost, P.0. Box 554, Melville, Sask. S0A 2P0.

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MCDONALDS GIVES – The Health Foundation’s annual Airwaves for Health Radiothon is coming soon, and McDonalds in Yorkton will be pitching in to help. One dollar from the purchase of every Egg McMuffin, Sausage Egg McMuffin, Bacon Egg McMuffin, Quarter pounder with cheese or any size smoothie on Tuesday, April 24 will be donated towards the effort. Pictured above, Ross Fisher, executive director of The Health Foundation (left), and Dean Shyiak owner of the local McDonalds, announce the partnership.

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012 - Page 9A

2012 Yorkton Music Festival wraps up

The 2012 Yorkton Music Festival has wrapped up. The following scholarships and awards were presented at the Yorkton Music Festival Competition Hi-Lites Concert held on April 1, 2012.

1. Shani Apland offers $100 - Hayley Popick (senior piano) 2. The UCT #1033 offer $100 to a junior competitor - Madison Varga $50 (vocal) Cassandra Dickson $50 (vocal) 3. The UCT #1033 offer two $100 scholarships Reul Straub $100 (junior piano), Mikayla Madsen $50 (vocal), Elizabeth Reid $50 (vocal) 4. The United Commercial Travellers #578 offer two plaques (a) to the Division III school entry obtaining the highest mark - M.C. Knoll Grade 6, 7, 8 Choir; (b) to the Division IV school entry obtaining the highest mark - YRHS Girls’ Chorus 5. The United Commercial Travellers #578 offer twelve medals: Junior High Woodwind – Mitchell Karapita, Junior Low Woodwind – n/a, Senior High Woodwind – n/a, Senior Low Woodwind – Brandey Blahut, Junior High Brass – Matthew Linsley, Junior Low Brass – Dalaney DePape, Senior High Brass – n/a, Senior Low Brass – Michael Kozushka, Junior Percussion – Elizabeth Reid, Senior Percussion – Kate Martin, Junior Strings – Alex Cottenie, Senior Strings – Nevalea Tkachuk 6. Beta Sigma Phi offers $200 - Kate Martin (vocal) 7. Cindy Burham offers $30 to a deserving first year band student who participates in at least two classes - Sarah Walker (woodwinds) 8. The Canadian Federation of University Women, Yorkton, offers $200 to a promising senior student - Ziyi Wang (senior piano) 9. The Canadian Federation of University Women, Yorkton, offers a plaque for the Division Two School Entry obtaining the highest mark M.C. Knoll Grades 4/5 Choir 10. Marie Dean Memorial Scholarship of $250 to a senior piano student - Jeremy Ruten 11. Thelma Gillis Scholarship of $100 - Jon Fetsch (primary piano) 12. GX94 and the FOX offer $1000 - Janeil Mehrer $200 (senior piano), Emily Plews $75 (senior piano), Chandrika Jerg $75 (senior piano),

Nevalea Tkachuk $200 (vocal), Kyra Harris $100 (vocal), Elizabeth Reid $75 (percussion), Matthew Linsley $75 (brass), Lauren Denesyk $100 (vocal), Kate Martin $100 13. The Knights of Columbus Council #2031 offers $200 - Kelsy Walchuk $75 (vocal), Elizabeth Reid $75 (vocal), Zoe Flaman $50 (primary piano) 14. Brian Kruger BMO Nesbitt Burns offers $100 - Tyler Walker $50 (primary piano), Marianna Stickwood $50 (primary piano) 15. The Heather Laxdal Memorial Scholarship: $300 to a deserving senior vocal competitor - Nevalea Tkachuk, $200 to be awarded in the vocal area - Lauren Denesyk 16. Gavin McLaren Memorial Scholarship $300 donated by Greg Parchomchuk: Kate Martin $200 (senior piano), Addison Wiebe $100 (junior piano) 17. Debbie OnslowKitzan offers $50 and a trophy to a junior vocal competitor - Cassandra Dickson 18. Elsie Phillips Memorial - Annual trophy plus small keeper and $300 scholarship - Jacob Read (senior piano) 19. Dr. Floyd Puchala offers $100 - Open - Ziyi Wang (junior piano) 20. The Julia Redant Spirit Award of $200 & plaque to a senior vocal student for outstanding achievement in musical theatre Nevalea Tkachuk 21. Phil D. Redant Memorial Scholarship of $200 to a brass player Michael Kozushka 22. The Redant Memorial Scholarship of $250 to a deserving senior piano competitor in Bach - Jeremy Ruten 23. Redant Memorial Scholarship of $50 and a keeper trophy in primary piano - Chelte Young 24. The Redant Family offers $100 to a senior high brass player - n/a in 2012 25. The Redant Family offers $100 to a senior musical theatre or operatic duet competitor - Kate Martin $50, Kyra Harris $50 26. Remax Blue Chip Realty/Doris Shank offers $100 to a band or piano student - Ben Fetsch (junior piano) 27. Rusnak, Balacko, Kachur and Rusnak offer $100 and a trophy to a junior piano competitor Matthew Linsley 28. The Saskatchewan Orchestral Assoc. offers two scholarships in beginner and elementary

Yorkton Minor Hockey invites you to join us for our

ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING Tuesday, April 24, 2012 7:00 p.m. Kinsmen Blue Room

We hope to see you there!

STUDENTS RECOMMENDED to the 2012 Provincial Finals which are to be held in Saskatoon on June 1 – 3, 2012 are: Lauren Denesyk: Nevalea Tkachuk: Janeil Mehrer; Hayley Popick; Jacob Read; Jeremy Ruten; Michael Kozushka; Kate Martin; M.C. Knoll Grades 6,7,8 Choir Children’s or Youth Choral; and the Yorkton Community Ladies’ Choir: Senior Choral. strings - $25 each - Alex vocal participant who vocal or piano - Jill Gulka Cottenie, Chelte Young shows promise, in memo- $50 (primary piano), 29. The Saskatchewan ry of Beverley Shore - Kaytia Kostersky $50 Orchestral Assoc. offers Macy Washenfelder (junior piano) three $150 scholarships to 32. Debbie Quinn offers 35. Bev Tillman attend string workshops an annual & keeper Memorial scholarship of in junior, intermediate plaque for a first time $100 offered by Mrs. and senior strings - band participant who Darlene Tillman - Kyra Nevalea Tkachuk (senior shows promise, in memo- Harris (vocal) strings) ry of Beverley Shore 36. Yorkton and District 30. Seaborn Memorial Sarah Walker (wood- Band Boosters offer $500. Scholarship - $300 to be winds) May be divided but the awarded to a student or 33. George Skinner recipient(s) must be a ensemble performing on Memorial offers $200 - member of a band associviolin, viola or cello - Mitchell Karapita ($100 ated with Yorkton and Nevalea Tkachuk $200, woodwinds), Justine District Band Boosters Alex Cottenie $50, Chelte Zarowny ($100 wood- Brandey Blahut $150 Young $50 winds) (woodwinds), Daytona 31. Debbie Quinn offers 34. Victor and Evelyn Campbell $100 (woodan annual & keeper Surjik offer $100 to a com- winds), Kate Martin $125 plaque for a first time petitor in strings or male (percussion), Dalaney

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DePape $125 (brass) 37. Yorkton and District Band Boosters plaques: Good Spirit School Division most outstanding grades 5 - 8 Concert Band - n/a, Yorkton Catholic Schools most outstanding grades 5 – 8 Concert Band - Yorkton Catholic Grade 6 Band and Yorkton Catholic Grade 7/8 Band, Senior (grades 9 - 12) Concert Band - YRHS Concert Band, Junior (grade 8 & under) Jazz Band - n/a, Senior (grades 9 - 12) Jazz Band - YRHS Jazz Band 38. Yorkton Community Theatre offers $250 to a vocal student towards attending Teen Choir Camp - Haley Lepowick 39. The Yorkton Chapter #92 of the Eastern Star offers a $50 scholarship for junior piano - Abby Gulka 40. The Yorkton Kinette Club offers a plaque for the Division One school entry obtaining the highest mark - M.C. Knoll Grades 2/3 Choir 41. Yorkton Kinsmen Plaque - to the most outstanding band - Yorkton Regional High School Concert Band 42. The Yorkton Kinsmen Club offers two $100 scholarships - Sarah Walker $100 (primary piano), Elizabeth Hansen $50 (junior piano), Kyra Sorenson $50 (junior piano) Continued on Page 12.


Our Government is committed to ensuring the sustainability of the Old Age Security program for future generations. As recently announced, our plan will increase the age of eligibility for OAS from age 65 to age 67, beginning in 2023 with full implementation by 2029. Canadians currently collecting benefits will not be affected. Canadians aged 54 or older on March 31, 2012 (born on or before March 31, 1958) will still be eligible to apply for OAS at age 65. These changes will not affect the Canada Pension Plan (CPP). The CPP has been adjusted over the years and is sustainable for the long-term. Starting next year, we are also proposing to introduce two new measures for OAS. Starting in January, we will start to proactively enroll many seniors in OAS and GIS, eliminating the need for them to apply for these benefits. Additionally, in July, we will introduce a voluntary

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Page 10A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012

Securing old age security for Canadian seniors ing. Currently, we have four working Canadians for every senior; by 2030, that will be reduced to two workers. OAS is the largest individual transfer made to Canadians by the government and is completely funded by tax revenues. On its current path, OAS is unsustainable. If we did not act now, the annual cost of OAS is projected to increase from $38 billion in 2011 to $108 billion in 2030, which will account for 21 per cent of all federal program funding. Our Government is determined to take responsible, fair and prudent action to ensure that the OAS program is sustainable for all Canadians – now and into the future. We are committed to providing a secure and dignified retirement for seniors who have spent their lives building Canada through their hard work. For more information on how we are safeguarding the OAS program, please visit www.servicecanada. gc.ca/retirement.


THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012 - Page 11A

The misunderstood wolf: the case for the defence By Kathy Morrell

“The animal has long been the subject of myth and misunderstanding,” says Paul Paquet, wolf expert. The researcher and academic will present his case for the wolf at the annual Symposium of the Yellowhead Flyway Birding Trail Symposium to be held April 28 in Saltcoats. “It seems to me that wolves follow the cycle of deer population numbers,” adds fur trapper Ron Nimetz. “Right now I see evidence of a lot of wolves along my trap line and even on the country roads. Right now there are a lot of deer. That’s why there seem to be a lot of wolves.” “That’s when people become concerned, when they see or hear a lot of wolves,” Paquet com-

ments. “There seems to be an emotional, visceral response to a wolf howl. It almost makes your hair stand on edge, but we have to look at the facts behind that reaction and the bad reputation that the wolf has acquired. “There is a lot we don’t know about the animal in the province,” he continues. “We do know that some wolves are a hybrid of the wolf and the coyote. How many we don’t know and we don’t know the effect on the wolf as a result of this hybridization either. More research is required. “Most importantly, people fear the wolf, but you have to keep things in perspective. Only one or two humans have been killed by wolves in North America in the last 150 years. Hunters

National Volunteer Week this week The week of April 15-21 has been officially declared Volunteer Week in the City of Yorkton as it has been across the nation. “Volunteering is part of our identity as Canadians,” spoke Lisa Washington, Community Development Manager, to Yorkton City Council members during a presentation Monday evening. “We value civic participation and embrace a spirit of community.” In Canada more than 13 million volunteers give of their time to help create a vibrant and safe place to call home. “Across the country Canadians are getting involved and leading positive change in a variety of way, all of them vital – from quick bursts of mobile micro-volunteering on smart phones to front-line disaster relief efforts overseas. The work of volunteers is essential to maintaining healthy, vibrant communities at home and around the world.” National Volunteer Weeks, says Washington, is all about taking the time to recognize the contributions of volunteers and letting them know how much their efforts are appreciated. “Volunteers in Yorkton mentor our children, feed our hungry, comfort our lonely, beautify our green spaces and fundraise for our charitable organizations. They operate our sport organizations, recreation activities and cultural events. Yorkton’s volunteers are young, old, families, workers, retirees, men and women of all ages and backgrounds. “The collective result of the work done by our city’s volunteers is that Yorkton is a more desirable place to live, work and play.” This is the 70th year since the establishment of National Volunteer Week.

Exports soar in Sask.

Saskatchewan’s merchandise exports continue to increase, reaching $2.62 billion in February 2012, up 22.2 per cent from the $2.15 billion recorded in February 2011 according to a new report from Statistics Canada. “This is good news for our province and it will lead to more investment, more jobs and a more prosperous Saskatchewan,” Enterprise Minister Jeremy Harrison says. “Some private forecasters expect Saskatchewan to lead the country in economic growth this year and these export numbers show why so many people are confident in the Saskatchewan economy.” Energy products were up by 60.8 per cent in February 2012 over February 2011, while agricultural products rose by 14.1 per cent and machinery and equipment increased by 33.2 per cent over the same period.

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“WOLVES ARE THE MOST WIDELY distributed terrestrial mammal next to humans.” Paul Paquet. Paquet is a feature speaker at the annual YFBTA Symposium. Photo by Cam Gilbertson have killed 50,000 to 60,000 people over the same period of time, 10,000 in North America. “All large animals are dangerous,” Paquet adds. “There have been more attacks by elk, moose and deer resulting in injury and death than there have been attacks by wolves. The message is you have to be careful around any large animal. “One of the biggest difficulties is predation on livestock and on target animals for the big outfitters.

12043MS00

“Some ranchers and farmers are harder hit than others because the lay of their land creates good habitat for the animal and ideal den sites for the young. Despite this, some preventative measures have been successful. The first is to keep the area clean of the bone piles that attract the animals. The second is to monitor the stock. Free range grazing creates problems. Sometimes, livestock people assume an animal has been killed because of wolves when in fact, the death has

been caused by lightning, disease and even cattle rustling.” More study has to be done to mitigate the problems associated when wolves live in ranching and farming areas of the province. “More tolerance and acceptance, too,” Paquet adds. The wolf is a controversial animal just as it has been in the past. Long the subject of myth and story, the wolf has created a persona all its own. There are many expressions people use every day, idioms that speak to the animal’s reputation: a lone wolf, hungry as a wolf, a wolf in sheep’s clothing, to wolf down your food, to throw to the wolves and to keep the wolf from the door. All speak to the animal’s savagery, but is that opinion justified? Probably not. People are fascinated by wolves. Careful and caring parents, they raise their young in family configurations. They adapt to almost any environment from mountain to desert and everywhere in between. They allow for great diversity. For example, the dog, descended from wolf genetics, shows a kind of variety unknown among any other species. Mutually dependent on each other, wolves are

aware of the habitat in which they live, passing on to their young how to hunt for prey in a given area and even how to live within the boundaries of a conservation area where they are safe from hunting. At the Symposium, Paquet will describe his research into coastal wolves along the British Columbia Coast. They are a unique group with aquatic life (clams, octopus, salmon and whale) as their sources of food. The presentation promises to be interesting, entertaining and perhaps even controversial. This year, the Symposium will be held April 28 at the Saltcoats Community Hall. The day-long event includes lunch and supper and speakers Sarah Vinge, plant conservationist and Dr. Jerry Haigh, wildlife veterinarian in Africa and Canada. Cecil Machnee of Canora, will tell the tales of the fur trade along the upper Assiniboine between the present-day towns of Kamsack and Sturgis. Further information about the Symposium is available at www.yfbta. com. – Submitted by Rob Wilson, Yellowhead Flyway Birding Trail Association


Page 12A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012

Music Festival results Con’t from Page 9. 3. The Yorkton Lions Club offers $500 - Jaeylyn Dietz $300 (senior piano), Abbey Sakal $50 (junior piano), Brandey Blahut $150 (woodwinds) 44. Yorkton Music Festival Fine Arts Trophy and Keeper - to a junior competitor who shows promise - Jon Fetsch (primary piano) 45. Yorkton Music Festival Plaque to a deserving choir other than a school choir - Yorkton Community Ladies’ Choir 46. Yorkton Music Festival Plaque to a deserving ensemble Calum and Keegan MacDonald 47. Yorkton Branch Registered Music Teachers offers $100 to a piano and/ or vocal participant Elizabeth Reid $50 (junior piano), Nicholas Kerr $50 (junior piano) 48. The Yorkton Rotary Club offers $300 to a competitor studying both practical and theory - Joy Higginson (senior piano) 49. The Yorkton Music Festival offers $250 to a competitor in Senior Vocal Canadian Music - n/a in 2012 50. The Yorkton Music Festival offers $250 to a competitor in Senior Piano Canadian Music Jacob Read ENSEMBLE MEDALS Mixed Ensemble Vocal

Vocal Group

Safety Ticket Course Yorkton, SK Start Date: May 11, 2012 End Date: May 18, 2012 Dumont Technical Institute, a Métis post-secondary institute, is proud to be offering a Safety Ticket course in Yorkton, SK. This program will allow students to become knowledgeable and obtain safety tickets in:

• Elementary: Tyana Katzell, Hannah Poole, Amy Schmalz, J u n i o r : Megan and Madison Varga, Kelly Cole, Chelte Young Senior: Kate Martin and Kyra Harris • Junior: Julia Breitkreuz, Jessica Lewthwaite, Mikaila Ortynsky • Senior: Miles Hearn, Mackenzie Wilson, Clancy Smith, Daniel Huang Brass Woodwind • Elementary: Chelte Young and Ben Young • Elementary: Amber Mehling, Anastasiya Fedchenko • Junior: Mathew Todas, Nathan Cochrane, Alex Geddes Junior: Tamara Bartley, Connor Bayduza • Senior: n/a in 2012 • Senior: Nevalea Tkachuk, Sarah Schmidt Percussion Piano • Elementary: Janeen Pellatt, Megan Varga Primary: Marissa and

Piano Group

Jarrett Hart • Junior: Hannah Shivak, Luke Shivak Junior: Tyana Katzell and Amy Schmalz • Senior: Kate Martin, Rena Stamatinos • Senior: Brianna Blazeiko and Lauren Leshchyshyn RECOMMENDED TO PROVINCIALS Students recommended to the 2012 Provincial Finals which are to be held in Saskatoon on June 1 – 3, 2012 are: • Lauren Denesyk: Vocal, Musical Theatre • Nevalea Tkachuk: Vocal, Grade B Female Voice; Vocal, Oratorio; Vocal, French Art Song • Janeil Mehrer: Piano, Intermediate 20th, 21st Century/Canadian • Hayley Popick: Piano, Intermediate Recital Piece • Jacob Read: P i a n o , Intermediate Chopin • Jeremy Ruten: Piano, Senior Bach; Piano, Senior Chopin; Piano, Senior Beethoven • Michael Kozushka: Intermediate Brass • Kate Martin: Intermediate Percussion, • M.C. Knoll Grades 6,7,8 Choir Children’s or Youth Choral • Yorkton Community Ladies’ Choir: Senior Choral.

Band/Ensemble

12032JJ00

For the past 35 years, the Saskatchewan Junior Citizen program has been recognizing the outstanding youth of Saskatchewan. This year four deserving youth, aged between 8 and 18 years old, will receive $3000 bursaries to help pay for their future post-secondary education. Someone you nominate could be one of them. Visit www.swna.com for more information and nomination forms or call Nicole Nater at 1-800-661-7962 Nomination closes April 30, 2012.

’ ’ ’ ’ ’

First Aid/CPR Confined Space Entry Rescue H2S Alive PSTS WHMIS

To qualify: You must be 18 years or older. To apply: Submit an application form along with a cover letter detailing why you want to take the course.

APPLICATION DEADLINE: April 27, 2012 For more information or to obtain an application form, please stop by your local Dumont Technical Institute office at 220 Smith Street East - Yorkton, or contact: Michelle Suteau- Program Coordinator Dumont Technical Institute 917- 22nd Street West - Saskatoon Phone: 306.657.2279 Toll free: 1.877.488.6888 Fax: 306.242.0002 Email: michelle.suteau@dti.gdins.org

ARE YOU TROUBLED BY SOMEONE’S DRINKING? Millions of people are affected by the excessive drinking of someone close. The following questions are designed to help you decide whether or not you need Al-Anon: 1. Do you worry about how much someone else drinks? 2. Do you have money problems because of someone else’s drinking? 3. Do you tell lies to cover up for someone else’s drinking? 4. Do you feel that if the drinker cared about you, he or she would stop drinking to please you? 5. Do you blame the drinker’s behavior on his or her companions? 6. Are plans frequently upset or cancelled or meals delayed because of the drinker? 7. Do you make threats, such as, “If you don’t stop drinking, I’ll leave you”? 8. Do you secretly try to smell the drinker’s breath? 9. Are you afraid to upset someone for fear it will set off a drinking bout? 10. Have you been hurt or embarrassed by a drinker’s behavior? 11. Are holidays and gatherings spoiled because of drinking? 12. Have you considered calling the police for help in fear of abuse? 13. Do you search for hidden alcohol? 14. Do you ever ride in a car with a driver who has been drinking? 15. Have you refused social invitations out of fear or anxiety? 16. Do you feel like a failure because you can’t control the drinking? 17. Do you think that if the drinker stopped drinking, your other problems would be solved? 18. Do you ever threaten to hurt yourself to scare the drinker? 19. Do you feel angry, confused, or depressed most of the time? 20. Do you feel there is no one who understands your problems?

Al-Anon Is for You!


THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012 - Page 13A

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Page 14A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012

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422 Second Ave. W., Buchanan MLS® 419654 $47,000 *Bi-weekly payment - $108.19 Call Bridgette

122 Fourth Ave. W., Canora MLS® 424950 $156,900 *Bi-weekly payment - $361.17 Call Michelle

214 Evelee Ave., Canora MLS®422158 $59,900 *Bi-weekly payment - $137.89 Call Shyla

140 Third Ave. W., Canora MLS® 412655 $84,900 *Bi-weekly payment - $195.44 Text 3706 - Call Sandi

Gateway Service, 200 Norway Rd., Canora MLS®424768 $ 499,000 Call Sandi

261 Dominion St., Bredenbury MLS® 418527 $250,000 *Bi-weekly payment - $563.74 Call Tyler

202 Gertrude Ave., Canora MLS® 421944 $159,900 *Bi-weekly payment - $368.08 Text 3708 - Call Sandi

201 Canora Ave., Canora MLS® 418537 $137,700 *Bi-weekly payment - $316.98 Text 3740 - Call Sandi

417 Third St. SW, Ituna MLS® 423098 $85,000 *Bi-weekly payment - $195.67 Call Terry

224 Eleventh Ave., Melville MLS® 425461 $299,900 *Bi-weekly payment - $690.34 Call Tyler

300 Sixth Ave. NW, Ituna MLS® 423326 $79,900 *Bi-weekly payment - $183.93 Call Terry

#5 Cedar Cove Dr., Crooked Lake MLS®424736 $599,000 *Bi-weekly payment - $1,378.84 Call Shelby

55 Maple Ave. MLS®427078 $ 230,000 Text 3701 - Call Bridgette

414 Second Ave., W., Buchanan MLS® 415768 $ 74,000 Text 3730 - Call Sandi

100 Main St., Margo MLS® 410064 $ 75,000 Call Michelle

223 Allan Ave., Churchbridge MLS®418259 $145,900 *Bi-weekly payment - $335.85 Call Tyler

804 Gonczy Ave., Esterhazy MLS® 417691 $104,900 *Bi-weekly payment - $241.47 Call Tyler

153 Barschel Ave., Canora MLS® 426607 $ 149,000 Text 3902 - Call Sandi

918 Main St. Canora MLS® 426166 $179,900 *Bi-weekly payment - $414.11 Text 3726 - Call Shelby

522 Maple St., Esterhazy MLS®424254 $78,900 *Bi-weekly payment - $181.62 Call Tyler

414 Lake St. Esterhazy. MLS® 423318 $219,000 *Bi-weekly payment - $504.12 Call Tyler

3 James Place, Esterhazy MLS® 422627 $309,900 *Bi-weekly payment - $713.36 Call Tyler

111 Brooks Ave., Sturgis MLS® 424999 $59,900 *Bi-weekly payment - $137.89 Call Shyla

Waterfront Properties - RM of Saltcoats Check out Lot #5 MLS® 407790 (one of 19 Lots available) Call Shelby

CENTURY 21® AGENTS. FIND US ON FACEBOOK VISIT YOUR LOCAL CENTURY 21® OFFICE OR GO TO: www.century21yorkton.ca OR www.realtor.ca OFFICE HOURS:

Mon. - Fri. - 9 am-6 pm Saturday 12-5 pm

180 Broadway Street West, Yorkton

(306) 782-2253 24 Hour Message Manager

Broadway Park Realty


THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012 - Page 15A 209 TAYLOR AVE., SPRING SPRINGSIDE

$398,900 Bedrooms: 5 Bathrooms: 4

17 MARQUIS CRES. S S.

$326,500 Bedrooms: 4 B th 3 Bathrooms:

Size: 1980 sq. ft. Year Built: 2010 $1735 00 Taxes: $1735.00

MLS® 427661 Text: CORE16 to 33344

#306 - 27 ERICHSEN PL.

ng N e w L is ti

$399,900 Bedrooms: 4 B th 3 Bathrooms:

Size: 1548 sq. ft. Year Built: 1980 T $2279 00 Taxes: $2279.00

MLS® 426864 Text: CORE34 to 33344

137 SIMPSON ST.

S O LD $245,000 Bedrooms: 2 Bathrooms: 2

Size: 1400 sq. ft. Year Built: 2005 T $2978 00 Taxes: $2978.00

MLS® 426937 Text: CORE to 33344

1 PHEASANT COVE

#1&5-111 FENSON CRES.

$189,000 Bedrooms: 2 Bathrooms: 2

5 POPLAR BAY

ng N e w L is ti

ng N e w L is ti

Size: 1217 sq. ft. Year Built: 1988 Taxes: $1850.00

MLS® 425986

167 - 5TH AVE. S.

19 MACKENZIE DR.

$134,000 Bedrooms: 2 Bathrooms: 1

Size: 1078 sq. ft. Year Built: 1949 Taxes: $1719.00

MLS® 421153 Text: CORE13 to 33344

RM OF WALLACE

Size: 1275 sq. ft. Year Built: 1983 Taxes: $1719.00

MLS® 420814 Text: CORE20 to 33344 $235,000 Bedrooms: 2 Bathrooms: 2

$355,000 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2

Size: 1275 sq. ft. Year Built: 1983 Taxes: $1719.00

MLS® 420900 Text: CORE28 to 33344

MLS® 422702 Text: CORE19 to 33344

MLS® 424203 Text: CORE22 to 33344

30 WILLIS AVE. - SPRINGSIDE

$389,000 $126,900 Size:Built: 720 sq. ft. Year 2011 Bedrooms:32 Year Built: 1959 Bedrooms: Bathrooms:31 Taxes: $1249.00 Bathrooms: Size: 1615 15 sq. ft. ft MLS®420689 424505 MLS® Text:CORE31 CORE11to to33344 33344 Text:

64 PARKLANE DR.

Size: 1222 sq. ft. Year Built: 1981 Taxes: $2119.00

$245,000 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2

MLS® 421099 Text: CORE6 to 33344

56 BAY 47 STILLWATER REAMAN AVENUE

Bedrooms:Size: 3 Yearsq. Built: $479,800 1591 ft. 2000 Bathrooms: 3 Built: Taxes: $2281.00 Bedrooms: 4 Year 2009 Size: 31200 Taxes: sq. ft. $2852.00 Bathrooms: MLS®MLS® 424403408174 Text: CORE21 to 33344

Size: 1604 sq. ft. Year Built: 2005 Taxes: $3356.00

$329,900 Bedrooms: 4 Bathrooms: 2

Size: 1210 sq. ft. Year Built: 1975 Taxes: $1442.00

MLS® 421252 Text: CORE18 to 33344

#3-66 RUSSELL DRIVE 12 PARKLANE

15 POPLAR BAY

$482,500 Bedrooms: 5 Bathrooms: 3

$154,900 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2

Size: 1321 sq. ft. Year Built: 2011 Taxes: $1357.00

MLS® 424153

25 YORK LAKE ROAD

$495,000 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2

Size: 1476 sq. ft. Year Built: 1996

220 CHRISTOPHER ST. - THEODORE

$129,000 Bedrooms: 4 Bathrooms: 2

MLS® 424700 Text: CORE15 to 33344

RM OF ST. PHILIPS - PELLY

Size: 1100 sq. ft. Year Built: 1987 Taxes: $1353.00

Size: 1040 sq. ft. Year Built: 1968 Taxes: $765.00

MLS® 424990

123 PATRICK ST., SPRINGSIDE

114 - 3RD AVE. - EBENEZ EBENEZER

S O LD $142,000 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2

$489,900 Bedrooms: 4 Bathrooms: 3

Size: 1632 sq. ft. Year Built: 1976 Taxes: $901.00

MLS® 425088

$169,900 Bedrooms: 2 Bathrooms: 1

Size: 2374 sq. ft. Year Built: 2004 Taxes: $3216.00

MLS® 425135 Text: CORE32 to 33344

15 MCBURNEY DRIVE

$85,000 Bedrooms: 4 Bathrooms: 1

Size: 832 sq. ft.

Year Built: 1970

MLS® 424972

311 PROTHERO AVE., CHURCHBRIDGE

Size: 689 sq. ft. Year Built: 1948 Taxes: $818.00

MLS® 425954 Text: CORE25 to 33344

313 PROTHERO AVE., CHURCHBRIDGE

$159,000 B d 4 Bedrooms: Bathrooms: 2

Size: 1280 sq. ft. Y B ilt 1944 Year Built: Taxes: $848

MLS® 413183 Text: CORE26 to 33344

RM OF WALLACE

309 PROTHERO AVE., CHURCHBRIDGE

$20,000 Acreage MLS® 421962

RM OF GARRY $269,900 Bedrooms: 5 Bathrooms: 4

$268,800 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2

Size: 1747 sq. ft. Year Built: 1976 Taxes: $2318.00

MLS® 422339 Text: CORE19 to 33344

MLS® 421725 Text: CORE24 to 33344

95 MAPLE AVE.

$126,000 Bedrooms: 2 Bathrooms: 1

$276,000 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2

Size: 1344 sq. ft. Year Built: 2012

$31,500 Lots & Land Taxes: $69.00

MLS® 420834 Text: CORE14 to 33344

$389,000 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 3

Size: 1615 sq. ft. Year Built: 2012

MLS® 420689 Text: CORE31 to 33344

82 BULL CRES.

RM OF INSINGER

210&214 RANKIN RD, CHURCHBRIDGE

$215,000 Bedrooms: 2 Bathrooms: 1

$359,900 Bedrooms: 4 Bathrooms: 3

MLS® 410964

Size: 1464 sq. ft. Year Built: 2011

96 POPLAR PLACE - GOOD SPIRIT

Size: 1140 sq. ft. Year Built: 2011

$240,000 Size: 1364 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 3 Year Built: 2011 Bathrooms: 2 MLS® 420691 & 420693 Text: CORE2 to 33344

307 CAPALANO DR, GOOD SPIRIT

$169,900 Bedrooms: 2 Bathrooms: 1

Size: 863 sq. ft. Year Built: 1973 Taxes: 743

MLS® 419880 Text: CORE4 to 33344

SUNHILLS RESORT Visit Us For A Day, Stay For A Lifetime

S O LD $150,000. Multi-family Year Built: 1965 Taxes: $2100.00

$289,900 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2

MLS® 419510 Text: CORE7 to 33344

56 STILLWATER BAY

MLS® 421471-421472 Text: CORE10 to 33344

166 ASSINIBOINE TERRACE S, KAMSACK

$85,000 Farm & Ranch

MLS® 421992

MLS® 421730 Text: CORE24 to 33344

305&309 DOUGLAS AVE.

Size: 959 sq. ft. Year Built: 1947 Taxes: $1313.00

Size: 1380 sq. ft. Year Built: 2012 Taxes: $2200.00

$260,000 Bedrooms: 5 Bathrooms: 3

Size: 1395 sq. ft. Year Built: 1985 Taxes: $2655.00

MLS® 425437 Text: CORE9 to 33344

Size: 1520 sq. ft. Year Built: 1990 Taxes: $505

MLS® 413933 Text: CORE30 to 33344

$119,900 Bedrooms: 2 Bathrooms: 1

Size: 960 sq. ft. Year Built: 1963 Taxes: $459.00

MLS® 413828 Text: CORE29 to 33344

$42,000 - $59,000 Vacant Lot. Sunhills Resort, Lake of the Prairies MLS® 408897, 408887, 408889 www.sunhillsresort.com

Corey Werner

Owner / Broker (306) 782-9680 email: corerealestateinc@gmail.com

www.coreywerner.com

“Trademark owned by the Canadian Real Estate Association. Used under license.”

OPEN HOUSES Saturday, April 28th 10 a.m. 6 p.m.

210 & 214 Rankin Road, Churchbridge

311 Prothero Ave., Churchbridge

MLS® 420691 & 402693

MLS® 421625

309 Prothero Ave., Churchbridge

313 Prothero Ave., Churchbridge

MLS® 419510

MLS® 421730

621-2140


Page 16A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012

Helping you is what we do.™ 45 C Palliser Way Yorkton, Sask. S3N 4C5

783-9404

PREMIER REALTY Lyle Walsh General Manager Cell 621-9885

Terry Chaikowsky Broker Cell 621-7363

Vange Vallaster Realtor Cell 621-7272

Deb Schmidt Associate Broker 621-3689

Lawrence Doll Realtor Cell 621-5142

Trina Stechyshyn Realtor Cell 621-7269

Cheryl Kustra Realtor Cell 621-4454

ROYAL LEPAGE PREMIER REALTY is pleased to announce the following sales achievements

Terry Chaikowsky

ng New Listi

Vange Vallaster

SOLD by

176A MANITOBA AVE.

MLS® 427075

Deb Schmidt

MLS

SOLD by

94 LAURIER AVE.

269 CIRCLEBROOKE DR.

MLS® 422363

MLS® 426373

$269,900

$164,900 e New Pric

Lawrence Doll

MLS

46 CRANBERRY CRES. GOOD SPIRIT PROV PARK

MLS® 404835

127 - 6TH AVE. N .MLS® 403507

$222,000

Sold

17 RIVERSIDE TERRACE

188 5TH AVE. N.

79 JAMES AVE.

MLS® 416976

66 NORTH ST.

90 BRADBROOKE DR.

MLS® 413260

MLS® 407515

MLS® 416828

MLS® 415707

$649,000

$168,800

$109,900

29 MCBURNEY DR.

193-7TH AVE. N.

MLS® 408733

2 WATERLOO ROAD

209 BROADWAY ST. W.

MLS® 416065

MLS® 418685

MLS® 417082

MLS® 417906

$385,000

$169,000

$179,900

$129,900

$310,900

67-6TH AVE. N.

196 BROADWAY ST. W.

166-5TH AVE. N.

139 ONTARIO AVE.

MLS® 421620

MLS® 422254

200 BROADWAY ST. W.

MLS® 424712

MLS® 421618

MLS® 423790

$198,000

$122,000

$210,000

$137,900

LOTS 7-10 TONKIN, SK

117 SEATON ST., SPRINGSIDE, SK

MLS® 417967

MLS® 425328

$409,900

$95,000

$208,000

$189,000

195 SUNSET DR S.

SOLD

268 MAPLE AVE.

170 PEAKER AVE

31 ROSS DR.

MLS® 426888

MLS® 425488

MLS® 414919

$119,000

$179,900

FIND PHOTOS & DETAILS OF OUR LISTINGS AT: www.royallepageyorkton.com • www.royallepage.ca • www.realtor.ca


THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012 - Page 17A

case he would need them. My wife was waiting in the yard as I drove in, and was wondering what had happened. I sheepishly told her, and she revoked my graduation certificate right there on the spot, with an “I told you so!” Anyway we loaded the chain and steel cable, drove back out to wait for help. Tim was the first to arrive, and he just grinned and shook his head. While he was doing some snow clearing and driving his tractor up behind mine, I wrapped the middle of the heavy chain around my shoulders while the ends were hanging down and dragging in the snow. My wife told me not to wrap the chains around my body, as it would unbalance me, but I ignored her. I looked like the Marley character in Dickens “A Christmas Carol.” The inevitable had to happen, while climbing back over the snow bank and into the field; I did a face plant into the deep snow with the chain weighing me down. My wife had a hard time containing herself and told me that I must have been really angry laying there, as the snow seemed to melt around me! With her help I managed to get back on my feet and staggered on to the tractor with the chains still dragging in the snow. Tim tried the best he could to get me out, but to no avail. Rick arrived with his backhoe and hauled my tractor out like it was a Tonka Toy! Thank you Rick!

The farmer moves on, part one

Submitted by Kaare Askildt, former Preeceville area farmer in training. This is the first of an eight part series on the move from farm to Hazel Dell.

windrows as the forecast is calling for milder weather and no winds! Clear the yard first and then you can play with the windrows later.” Did I listen? Nooo, I knew better. The weather can change at any moment I thought, so we should be prepared. After doing a couple of runs in the driveway, I decided it was time to do the windrows in the field. Everything was going fine until I hit the creek bed and got stuck. Sunk in to the axles in fact. I’m still suffering from vertigo (not where to go), so my balance is still a bit off. However, I had no way of communicating with my wife or anybody else, so I had to dismount the tractor and then climb over the snow bank by the driveway. I sunk into my hips wading through the heavy snow, while trying to clear some away with my arms and hands, sort of a sweeping half breast stroke kind of motion, all the while muttering some select Norwegian phrases under my breath! I finally made it over the bank, and staggered off to the house. I snuck in and got the keys to the truck and drove down to Rick Prestie to ask him for help to get the tractor out. Rick was in a meeting, but promised to come in about a half hour. I figured I better get the chain and the steel cable in

NOW AT YOUR PRAIRIE CADILLAC DEALERS. prairiecadillac.com 1-888-446-2000. Cadillac is a brand of General Motors of Canada. */x/‡/¥ Offer applies to new or demonstrator 2012 MY Cadillac vehicles delivered between March 1 and April 30, 2012 at participating dealers in Canada. Dealer order or trade may be required. Offer available to retail customers only. Freight included ($1,595). This offer may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See your GM dealer for details. x$2,500/$1,000 manufacturer to dealer delivery credit available on 2012 MY Cadillac CTS Sedan/SRX (tax exclusive) for retail customers only. Other cash credits available on most models. See your GM dealer for details. See your GM dealer for details. ‡Based on a 48 month lease with approved credit only. 0.9%/1.9% lease APR available for 48 months on 2012 MY Cadillac CTS Sedan/SRX. Annual km limit of 20,000km, $0.20 per excess km. Down payment and/or security deposit may be required, as well as $350 lease acquisition fee. Option to purchase at lease end. Lease APR may vary depending on down payment/trade. Other lease options available. Conditions and limitation apply. †Warranty based on 4-years or 80,000km, whichever comes first. See dealer for conditions and details. ~OnStar® services require vehicle electrical system (including battery); wireless service and GPS satellite signals to be available and operating for features to function rmation can be found in the OnStar Owner’s Guide. properly. OnStar acts as a link to existing emergency service providers. Subscription Service Agreement required. Call 1-888-4ONSTAR (1-888-466-7827) or visit onstar.ca for OnStar’s Terms and Conditions, Privacy Statement and details and system limitations. Additional information

We were getting closer to actually moving to our new digs by Hazel Dell, which was named the Ponderosa many, many years ago by a previous owner. But first my mentor and neighbour Tim Olson had to get a semi-trailer into the yard to empty the granaries for the oats he had stored there, and that meant clearing the yard for snow. Tim advised me of the day that he was coming over with his tractor to clean the yard, and of course I offered up my snow clearing services as well. Between the two of us we would have the snow cleared in no time flat. Well, we got a snow dump a couple of days before, and with the northern winds blowing the driveway was drifted in and barely passable. My wife revoked my “Farmer Graduation Certificate” that morning. Against her stern request I decided to clear the driveway, and do a couple of windrows to prevent the driveway from drifting in again. “Tim is coming with a plow,” she said, “and he’ll do the driveway! No sense doing

Stay tuned for Part Two next week.

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Page 18A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012

Community Events

pARTners Gallery New Exhibit! Judy Niebergall displays her fluid artistry in GIFTS FROM THE SEA. Explore Judy’s creative ports of call during opening hours at Yorkton Public Library, through the summer season. Join us on Sunday, April 22, at 1:30 p.m. to celebrate a special Earth Day artist reception! All That Jazz Nite Presented by the Yorkton Community Adult Band Army & Navy Club Apr. 21, 8-10 p.m. Vocals by Jackie Washenfelder and Rob Zerr. Tickets $10 @ Fuzztone, Saddles and Steel, and the Army & Navy. Call 783-4260 for info.

Community Garden Alliance Informational Night Join in for a free informational night to find out how you can get involved in this great new initiative! We’ll be talking about the upcoming growing season, our new tree grant, and grow’n’share, our harvest sharing program. April 24, 7:00 p.m. @ the Yorkton Alliance Church Call Warren Crossman at 784-7004 for details, or email: afsamatters@ gmail.com or visit: www. afsamatters.ca. Gospel Service Series Rokeby Hall • the goal is the present life and teachings of Jesus and confirm faith in those who believe in God.

Radiothon kicks off Con’t from Page 7.

“If we want to support those specialists, if we want to grow those services, if we want to cut our wait times, we need another ultrasound machine,� Fisher says. He also says the Radiothon is an important event for the Health Foundation, not just because of the money raised, but because it is an opportunity to talk to the public about the work they are doing. He says it’s also a great way to launch campaigns, as it gives an opportunity to speak about why the campaigns are necessary and how they will help. “It does a lot of good in the community, and it helps us get the message out about why we want to be raising funds.� Angie Norton, General Manager of Harvard Broadcasting in Yorkton, says that the annual event is an exciting part of the station’s contributions to the communities it serves. “Our Radiothons have enjoyed tremendous success in the first five years, raising a total of $349,000, we expect this support to increase this year as well,� says Norton. Because the need is clear, Norton says that the station is looking forward to getting the word out and raising money for the cause. “Our on-air staff are looking forward to working on this year’s Radiothon. We clearly need another ultrasound, and why we need it is easy to speak to the public about. We will interviewing doctors, nurses and other health care professionals about why we need the equipment, what tests they will do with it, and what kind of difference it will make to patients, doctors and technicians.� The Radiothon has also expanded with other businesses supporting it in different ways. The Yorkton Co-op is giving 10 cents a liter from gas sold on April 24 to the campaign. McDonalds is giving a dollar from sales of Egg McMuffin, Sausage Egg McMuffin, or Bacon Egg McMuffin, Quarter pounder with cheese, or any size smoothies sold on April 24 as well. Also on the 24th, the Breast Friends will be answering phones, talking about their newest campaign, and contributing money from sales of cook books sold on the day to the Radiothon.

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Saskatchewan Youth Parliament – looking for alumni (including former members of Older Boys’ Parliament) to celebrate 100 Years of Leadership, August 17-19 at the Travelodge South in Regina. Events will include mock debates, a gala dinner, tours, displays, and audio visual presentations. For more info. and a link to purchase tickets and register, visit sask youthparliament.com/ centennial. Also search for Saskatchewan Youth Parliament Centennial on Facebook. Kony 2012 Cover the Night April 20, 5:30 p.m. City Centre Park • BBQ, live entertainment Get behind the Kony cause! All are welcome! To learn more visit: invisiblechildren.com or call Dallon at (306) 562-8112.

The Canadian Federation of University Women/ Yorkton Club Meeting April 24 @ 7:00 p.m. at Parkland Regional College Rm 101. Guest speaker: Rina Quewezance on the impact of the Casino on the Community. New members are Welcome. For details call Elsie @ 783-4862.

The Yorkton Arts Council’s “Stars For Saskatchewan� Presents Inti-Illimani – Friday April 27, 8 p.m. at the Anne Portnuff Theatre. This Chilean group is entrenched in traditional Latin American roots and plays more than 30 wind, string and percussion instruments. – A treasure for the human Spirit.

Women Surviving Cancer Support Group Meets @ the Canadian Cancer Society Office, 2 Ave. North, lower level the second Monday of every month, 7 p.m. Meet with other survivors for info. and support. Call Cheryl at 647-2027 or Janet at 782-2788. Call 783-7355 to place your Event.

Tot Spot Boys & Girls Club New Early Learning Drop-In Centre SIGN on North Building Mon., Tues., Thurs., & Fri. Free to participate! Donations accepted. Call 783-2582 for details.

Yorkton Kalyna Spring Concert Apr. 24, 7 p.m. @ Sacred Heart Theatre Cookies and refreshments to follow. Admission: $3/person, five and under free, $7/family. All are welcome!

Yorkton Relay For Life Celebration Kick-off Celebrate Spring and Celebrate Survivors! - Spring fashion show featuring cancer survivors - Activities for the kids including a visit from the Easter Bunny - Hot dog and hamburger sale (in front of Sobeys) - Relay For Life information and luminary sales – Parkland Mall on Saturday March 31st, 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Call 782-2788 for info.

Seniors Fellowship Yorkton Victory Church 175 Gladstone Ave. S. Tuesdays, 1:30-3 p.m. Non-denominational, all are welcome! • board games, cards, food, fellowship and devotionals.

Yorkton Creators 4-H Club Welcoming new members ages 6-21. Projects include cooking, sewing, woodworking and cloverbud. For more info. call Vi at 782-4721.

LUCKY DOG – Hey there, my name’s Lucky. I’m a six month old male lab. I’m looking for a loving, responsible family to join, and I think there’s one out there just for me. To learn more come visit the SPCA or call 783-4080.

Whatever you need done, you’ll find the solutions right here!

NURSERY • GARDEN CENTRE GROCERY STORE Hwy. #9 North, Yorkton, SK. 783-8660

LOUCKS PHARMACY 115 - 41 Broadway W. Yorkton, SK 786-6636

Yorkton Acupuncture & Wholistic Health Centre Acupuncture • Chinese Herbs• Massage Therapy • BodyTalk • Reiki Reflexology • Hydrotherapy • NLP Hypnosis and Hypnotherapy Doula Services • Hot Stone Massage • Herbs • Infant Massage 112 Fenson Crescent - Phone 783-1560 Toll Free - 1-877-783-1560

23 Broadway St. E.

783-5550 FAX: 786-6466 gifts.of.gold@sasktel.net

We Pay Cash for Gold and Diamonds Check with us before you sell your old gold We pay the HIGHEST PRICE.

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Wagner’s Flooring Ltd. The Smart Place to Shop 46 Myrtle Ave., Yorkton

783-8392

email: wagnersflooring@sasktel.net

455 Broadway St. W.

Hall Rentals • Meeting Rooms Catering for any occasion, large or small Bookings available for trade shows, conventions, — ANY EVENT!

Phone 786-1740

Fax: 782-4919

email: gallaghercentre@yorkton.ca


THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012 - Page 19A

NEWS REVIEW SPORTS Sport notes Linemen Camp Yorkton Minor Football (YMF) invites all young area football players to a football camp for back field, linemen and receivers at the Gallagher Centre Flexihall Saturday, April 28 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Camp instructors will be Saskatchewan Roughriders offensive linemen Chris Best and Dan Clark as well as defensive lineman Brent Hawkins. The camp which is open to all football players in the parkland region from atom league to senior high school will cost $50 per attendee which includes lunch. Participants are asked to bring runners and sweats. For more information or to register contact Michael at 783-5888, 782-7452 or 641-7886 or email mkozushka@hotmail. com.

Drop in Sports Drop-In Sports offered at the Gloria Hayden Community Centre include: A Youth Gym Night is held Thursdays from 7 to 9 p.m. Fit is free of charge for youth aged 12 years and up. Snacks are provided. The program is sponsored by Sunrise Health Region and Boys & Girls Club of Yorkton. Badminton is played Wednesdays from 6 to 8 p.m. and Sundays from noon to 2 p.m. at a cost of $3 per person. Ladies Floor Hockey is offered Wednesdays from 8 to 9 p.m. The cost is $3 per person. Drop-in Basketball goes Wednesdays from 9 to 10 p.m. at $3 per person. After school Racquetball is offered Monday to Friday from 3:30 to 5 p.m. Court rentals are $2 per person.

Win a skate with Hayley Wickenheiser Canada’s sport rocks for all sorts of reasons but Hayley Wickenheiser wants to know “Why Girls’ Hockey Rocks in Your Community”. The three-time Olympic gold medalist in women’s hockey is launching a nationwide contest to engage girls and women to make some noise for the game they love and the hometown they play it in. Female hockey players are being invited to create a 60 – 90 second video demonstrating true Canadian spirit and hockey girl power. On the line: •A visit to Yorkton from the hockey heroine where Wickenheiser will skate with the minor hockey team (or up to 15 friends and family); •An autograph and picture session; •A speaking engagement for the entire minor hockey association; •Cool prizes from her personal memorabilia collection for the video’s creator. “I can’t wait to see what crazy and creative ideas the girls come up with to show off their town and pump up the game,” says Wickenheiser. “I learned to play in Shaunavon, Saskatchewan, so I know first-hand, the size of a community doesn’t reflect its enthusiasm and gumption. I hope to see videos made by players from Annapolis, Nova Scotia to The Queen Charlotte Islands, British Columbia.” Play by the rules: •Make a 60 - 90 second video, the more zany the better; •Enlist your friends, family, school, neighbours, mayor or anyone; •Post it to YouTube and submit the link via hayleywickenheiser.com; •Get people to ‘Like’ it by sharing it on Twitter, Facebook and any way you can. The most Likes – WINS! For full contest details go to hayleywickenheiser. com. Wickenheiser and the University of Calgary Dinos recently won, for the first time, the CIS finals in Edmonton against McGill. Wickenheiser is currently competing with Team Canada in the IIHF World

CANADIAN HOCKEY LEGEND Hayley Wickenheiser, currently playing with Team Canada in the IIHF World Championships, is mentoring young players. Championships in Vermont. Already an athlete, student, mother, author, and philanthropist, Wickenheiser is taking on a new challenge mentoring young players through her new website hayleywickenheiser.com. Wickenheiser is trying to reach female players around the world who don’t always have access

PotashCorp major games sponsor

Football night in Sask. Yorkton Minor Football offers Football Night in Saskatchewan, a fund raiser for minor football in the Parkland area, Saturday, April 28 at St. Mary’s Cultural Centre. Doors open at 5 p.m. Come out and meet some of the Saskatchewan Roughriders! Admission is – single ticket, $50; table of eight, $350. For more information or tickets contact Roby Sharpe at 521-1231 or email yorktonminorfootball@hotmail.com.

Win your season pass Buy a 2012 Deer Park season pass by April 30 for a chance to win your season pass to a maximum of $1,025. Some restrictions do apply. For complete details check the Deer Park website at www.golfdeerpark.com.

Sport and swim night The Youth sport and swim night Friday, April 27 at the Gallagher Centre features a touch football clinic from 8 to 9:30 p.m. followed by a youth swim from 10 p.m. to midnight.

to premier coaching and special camps by providing an online training tool for game development. Check out skills and drills videos and other cool interactive features where members can connect with the world’s best female hockey player, Hayley Wickenheiser.

SACRED HEART HIGH SCHOOL (SHHS) and the Yorkton Regional High School (YRHS) recently co-hosted their annual joint senior badminton tournament. Both coaches, Jim Grela at SHHS and Shawn Redmond at YRHS, said the event ran smoothly with some top calibre competition taking place at both school. The tournament saw an high interest in the sport this year and needed to conduct qualifying matches to determine their teams. Schools could enter five teams of eight players in the tournament, including boys and girls singles teams, boys and girls doubles teams and mixed doubles teams. Pictured above Anthony Fetsch (l) sets to return a volley while team mate Dylan Johnson (r) follows the action. See Page 21 for story.

The Saskatchewan Games Council has announced that Potash Corporation of Saskatchewan Inc. (PotashCorp) has contributed $50,000 in support of the 2012 Saskatchewan Summer Games which will be held in Meadow Lake, July 29 to August 1. “At PotashCorp, we see these games as a celebration of individual achievement and community development,” says Denita Stann, VP of Investor and Public Relations at PotashCorp. “The legacy of these games will have farreaching, positive impacts for both the young people involved and the host community of Meadow Lake.” The Saskatchewan Games have a long and proud history in Saskatchewan and 2012 marks the 40th year since the first Games were held in Moose Jaw in 1972. The support for the Saskatchewan Games from the corporate sector is very strong. On behalf of the Saskatche wan Games Council, chairperson, Darrell Baker says “We welcome PotashCorp into our Games family and thank them for this generous support of the Saskatchewan Games program.

The 2012 Saskatchewan Summer Games host community of Meadow Lake has been working hard for more than two years to ensure that the Games this summer will be a successful event. Volunteers are a key component to each Games and the residents of Meadow Lake and surrounding area are encouraged to be a part of the Games. For more information on volunteering please contact the Summer Games office in Meadow Lake at 236-5050 or visit www.saskgames.ca/ summer/Volunteer. Teams from the nine Sport, Recreation and Culture Districts compete in each Saskatchewan Games. The sports have identified the team selection process and the selection of athletes and coaches will take place over the next few months. Athletes will compete in archery, athletics, special olympic athletics, baseball, basketball, canoe/kayak, equestrian, golf, soccer, softball, swimming, tennis, triathlon and volleyball during the weeklong event. For more information on competing in the Games please visit, www.sask games.ca/summer/sports _2012.


Page 20A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012 - Page 21A

Badminton results

Sunset Jamaica

getting a bye were Emma Lockhart and Tato Crisanto from YRHS and Melville’s Kelsi Rieger and Janelle Rieger. In quarter final play Jessica Aborahamson and Sophia Alfelor of Pelly took on Brianna Ostafie and Eilish Stranaghan from SHHS. In the other quarter final match Andrea Huang and Brandi Niebrandt from YRHS took on SHHS Katie Inglis and Allison Kruger from SHHS. Ostafie and Stranaghan won to advance to face Lockhart and Cristano in one semi-final while Inglis and Kruger won their match to meet Rieger and Rieger in the other semifinal match. Skikewich and Stranaghan advanced to the final against Rieger and Rieger. Melville won the gold with SHHS taking home the silver medal.

RICHARDSON INTERNATIONAL SUPPORTS YORKTON MINOR FOOTBALL – Pictured above YMF Treasurer Darcy Zaharia (l) and YMF President Roby Sharpe (r), accept a cheque for $1,500 from the Manager Human Resources of Richardson Oilseed Limited, Gord Kennedy. The donation will go toward equipment purchases and operating costs for Yorkton Minor Football.

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Sacred Heart High School (SHHS) and the Yorkton Regional High School YRHS co-hosted the York City Senior Badminton tournament. The tournament featured many great matches with a lot of serious competition. The results were as follows. In boys’ singles placing first in their pools were Darren Tillman from YRHS and Casey Maydonick from Canora, each receiving a bye. Facing off in the quarter finals were Caleb Friedrick from YRHS, Derrick Schwartz from Kamsack, Colin Shewchuk from SHHS and Chris Secundiak from Sturgis. Both teams from the YRHS, Tillman and Frederick, faced off in the semi-finals while Secundiak of Sturgis took on Maydonick of Canora. Tillman and Secundiak advanced to the final match where Tillman defeated Secundiak to win the gold medal. In girls’ singles placing first in their pools and earning a bye were Brittany Brenzen from YRHS and Kelsey Schultz of Melville. Facing off in Quarterfinals was Robina Wapash from Pelly, Rita Fetsch and Morgan Shymanski from SHHS and Jodi Inglish from YRHS. Fetsch defeated Wapash while Inglish defeated Shymanski. The quarter final finish had Brenzen playing Fetsch and Inglish playing Schultz in the semis. Brenzen and Schultz advanced to the final where Brenzen claimed the gold while Schultz won the silver medal. In mixed doubles, placing first in their pools were Emily Kruger and Preston Liebrecht and Justin Guy and Riana Skikewich, both teams from SHHS, giving them a bye into the playoffs. Squaring off in the first round were Pelly versus Taylor Irwin and Cassandra Sullivan from Melville and Bo Carasson and Breanna Melanchenko from YRHS versus Sturgis. In the semi finals Sturgis played Guy and Skikewich with Irwin and Sullivan playing Kruger and Liebrecht. In the final match Liebrecht and Kruger faced off against Sturgis. Kruger and Liebrecht won the gold, with Sturgis winning the silver medal. The boy doubles saw the team of Dylan Johnson and Anthony Fetsch from SHHS finish first in their pools as well as Kamsack, both receiving a bye to the playoffs. In the quarter finals Bernard McDonald and Jordan Chernoff of Pelly took on Sturgis. Eddie Schramm and Graham Campbell from YRHS took on Colton McLellan and Jayden Gerhardt of Melville. Sturgis defeated Pelly to face Kamsack. Melville defeated YRHS to face SHHS. Sturgis and Sacred Heart advanced to the finals. Fetsch and Johnson won the gold with Sturgis claiming the silver medal in a three game match. In girls’ doubles placing first in their pools and

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Page 22A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012

Former Rider cheerleader offers clinic in Yorkton Yorkton Minor Football (YMF) will host a cheer leading clinic in conjunction with the Football Night in Saskatchewan on the weekend of Saturday, April 28.

The clinic will be conducted by Yorkton’s best known cheerleader, Brittany Thies. A former Yorkton Regional High School Raider and Saskatchewan Roughrider cheerleader, Thies would like to offer some of the same opportunities she had to get some of the opportunities to Yorkton area youth. The fourth annual event, sponsored by the RaiderGridder Alumni, is open to any girls and guys ages six to 13 years. This year there will be two separate clinics. One will be for youngsters ages six to nine years and one for youth ages 10 to 13 years. All registration money from the clinic will be donated to Yorkton Minor Football.

Students can pick up event information and registration forms up at most schools in Yorkton and Area. There should be information at every elementary school office in surrounding communities, as well. (those that are in the Good Spirit and Christ the Teacher School Divisions.) Completed forms can be mailed to the below address. Anyone who wants a form is more than welcome to call (306) 531-8652 or e-mail brittany.thies@hotmail.com. The deadline for forms is April 20. Registrations can be mailed to: Gridder Alumni Cheer Clinic c/o Brittany Thies, 1069 14th Ave., Regina, SK., S4N 0T8.or email brittany.thies@hotmail. com.

Yorkton Bowl Arena Stats LEAGUE NAME MONDAY GA 1:00 CMI

FORMER YRHS AND SASK. ROUGHRIDER cheerleader Brittany Thies will conduct a clinic for area youth. File photo.

Budget supports Paralympics From playground to podium, federal government funding supports the Canadian Paralympic Committee’s mandate to develop a stronger parasport system in communities across Canada, as well as ensuring our elite athletes receive the support they need to win medals at Paralympic Games. “The Canadian Paralympic Committee (CPC) wants to recognize the commitment by the Harper government in the federal budget for Paralympic sport in Canada,” states Henry Storgaard, CEO of the Canadian Paralympic Committee. “We are grateful for the support of the federal government in our efforts to bring a healthier and more active lifestyle to Canadians with a disability. As well, this budget clearly demonstrates the strong investment by the Government of Canada in the Canadian Paralympic Team’s quest for gold medals at the London 2012 Paralympic Games, which are just five months away.” With the momentum created by the Vancouver 2010 Paralympic Games, the paralympic movement has grown substantially in Canada in recent years. The CPC has been working closely with its partners to build a stronger sport system that aligns to the Long-Term Athlete Development model. The CPC has also been working to raise the awareness of Paralympic sport in Canada to recruit more athletes into parasport programs at the introductory level. At the high performance level, the CPC has been investing in programs and services that will deliver an optimum environment for our athletes to succeed at the Paralympic Games. It is with the support of our partners that the CPC will achieve its vision to be the world’s leading Paralympic nation. The CPC offers a sincere thank you to all supporters.

MEN’S HIGH SINGLE Ernie Brezinski 208 Lenny Salyn 231

LADIES LADIES MOST PINS HIGH SINGLE HIGH TRIPLE OVER AVERAGE Ollie Yaremko 211 Adella Hansen 536 Margie Slugoski +68 L.Gibler/ Ellen Krotenko 426 Jonathan Buchan +55 E. Krotenko 163 Melvin Kwasnitza 252 Tom Skoretz 669 Colleen Haider 283 Colleen Haider 700 Dawn Brinley +76 Dillon Cross 295 Dillon Cross 732 Amber Mehling 169 Amber Mehling 456 Dillon Cross +90 Derek Marshall 217 Raymond Dierker 607 Melissa Basaraba 266 Jean Dierker 629 Melissa Basaraba +105 Murray Pankoski 265 Cam Louttit 683 Mae Ann Chilman 215 Mae Ann Chilman 588 Murray Pankoski +82 Victor Puchala 262 Victor Puchala 644 Anne Yuzik 261 Vickie Puchala 598 Anne Yuzik +103 Les Millham 315 Les Millham 716 Trish Davis 310 Trish Davis 673 Les Millham +108 Don Haider 327 Don Haider 750 Gloria Maximuik 197 Lil Wladichuk 536 Don Haider +96 Susanne Hack 303 Susanne Hack 733 Susanne Hack +115 Kelly Hancock 307 Blayne Lisk 805 Chelsie Schneider 253 Kelly Hendricks 583 Jamie Schneider +114 roll off Jairus Pellatt 175 Jairus Pellatt 467 M. Stevenson 139 M. Stevenson 394 D. Halkett-Dustyhorn +59 M.Procyshen/ M. Procyshen 618 Amanda Krochak 215 Amanda Krochak 585 Michael Procyshen +41 S. Yacyshyn 237

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012 - Page 23A

CLASSIFIED ADS FARM AUCTION GARDNER BROTHERS & PETRUK BROTHERS OF KAMSACK

SAT•APR•21 Starts @ 11 AM Auction held at farm 1.5 Mi East of Kamsack. PARTIAL LISTING OF EQUIPMENT FEATURED Rod & Ted Gardner: TRACTORS - JD 8650 4WD • JD M w/ PTO• COMBINE - JD 9610 SP w/2 Spd. • COMBINE HEADER - JD 930R 30 ft. • TRAILER• JD 4-Whl.•TRUCK - 2004 Chev Silverado 4WD Crew Cab • CULTIVATORS• Morris CP731 37 Ft• AUGERS - 2009 Brandt 1370 13”x70 Ft. • Farmking 8”x41 Ft. • PLOW - JD MT212-14 2-Furrow • Bryon & Barry Petruk BACKHOE - Case 680H w/Shuttle Trans.• TRACTOR - JD 8630 4WD • COMBINE - Case IH 1660 SP • SWATHER - 1980 Versatile 4400 • TRAILER - 2008 Doepker Super B Auto Grease • AIR TANK - Bourgault 2155 4-whl. tow Behind• HARROW PACKER BAR• Inland Approx. 48 Ft• AUGER• Wheatheart 8”x50 Ft Plus Guest Consignor•COMBINE-1978 IH 1460• 1978 IH 1460 SP w/ IH PU• 1979 IH 1460 SP• 1979 IH 1460 SP w/ Melroe. For Up-To-Date Equipment List Please Check Our Web site.

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8 - BIRTHS KOSIOR - Born to Jenn and Keith Kosior of Lipton, SK, a daughter, Quinn Madisyn, April 6, 2012. 14 - CAREER OPPORTUNITIES NEED Additional Income? Turn 10 hrs. a week into $1500/mo. Free online training, ongoing support. www.123TogetherWeWin. com. 18 - COMMERCIAL PROPERTY EXCLUSIVE 2 commercial warehouse spaces available. 1-8000 sq. ft. 1-6900 sq. ft. RSR Ron Skinner Realty. Call for details. 6217700.

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ONLINE-ONLY REAL ESTATE Featuring 3 Lake Front & 3 Lakeview Lots In “Jasmin on Echo,” a Premier Lakeside Resort Community on the Sunny North Shores of Echo Lake. THE LAKE: Echo Lake is located in the picturesque Echo Valley Provincial Park less than ~ 60 Minutes northeast of Regina and approximately ~ 10 minutes from Ft. Qu’Appelle, Sk. Echo Lake is truly picturesque with its rolling green hills, ravines and beautiful prairie sunsets. Close to Echo Valley Provincial Park and bordering along Pasqua Lake, there is de¿nitely a multitude of recreational activities that await. You can be fully active at Echo Lake by enjoying swimming, boating, ¿shing, and water-skiing. There is an abundance of hiking, nature and even horseback trails, and of course ice-¿shing, cross-country and downhill skiing in the winter. Nature lovers will be in paradise with over 225 species of birds found in the valley and the lush, mature trees and wildlife surrounding the lake. Full amenities are located only 10 minutes away in the historical town of Fort Qu’Appelle, offering gas stations, grocery stores, school, churches, parks and sports ¿elds. THE DEVELOPMENT: A PREMIER LAKESIDE RESORT COMMUNITY Jasmin on Echo is a new lakeside resort community on the sunny north shores of Echo Lake. This development has set new standards in terms of quality, appeal, and long-term investment value. The construction of homes at Jasmin on Echo are subject to construction and design criteria, which are available for viewing at www. hodginsauctioneers.com. The development is accessible from all directions on fully paved roads. Lots in the Jasmin development are virtually Àood free and contain stable slopes. (See Geotech report on Auctioneers website). HOW TO BID… All Bidding Takes Place Over the Internet! NO INTERNET… NO PROBLEM! If you do not have access to the internet call us at 1-800-667-2075 and we will bid on your behalf!

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FARM AUCTION TWIN CREEK WEST FARM INC DOUGLAS & LINDA INGRAM QUILL LAKE.

TUES APR. 24 10:30 TUESDAY APR 24 10:30

JOINT FARM AUCTION Rodney & Kim Karcha, Norman Trebick, Ryan & Shelly Semechuk

SAT. MAY 5 • STARTS @ 9:00 AM 5 Mi N. Of Preeceville, SK On Hwy # 9. Partial Listing of Equipment Featured RODNEY&KIM KARCHA TRACTOR• 2007 JD 6430 • TRUCKS• 1988 Ford F150• 1993Freightliner•TRAILERS• Fruehauf 48 Ft. T/A Trailerl• ROUND BALER• 2003 JD 557 5x5• BALE PROCESSOR• 2009 Degelman Bale King•HAY RAKE•Frontier WR1212C•HAYING EQUIPMENT• 2003 Anderson RB9000 Bale Wrapper. NORMAN TREBICK TRACTOR• 1981 JD 8440 4WD• 1979 Case 1070 2WD• AIR SEEDER• Bourgault 8810 8” Spacing,TWA,MTH c/w Bourgault 3195 Air Tank,Hyd. Fan,Hyd. Auger (Tank Shedded)• ROCK-O-MATIC• Rockpicker•GRAIN TRUCK•1984 Chev C70. RYAN & SHELLEY SEMESCHUK TRACTOR• 1982 IHC 5088• DOZER BLADE• Leon 8 Ft. to Fit FEL• AUGER• Sakundiak 6x33 Ft•LT133•LIGHT TRUCKS• 1997 Ford F150• 1972 GMC 1 Ton Dually Truck w/ Flat Deck, 5th Whl.•OTHER ITEMS• LAWN & GARDEN•2010 Craftsman• JD 210 w/ 32 In. Tiller. FOR AN UP-TO-DATE-LISTING VISIT OUR WEBSITE OR CALL TODAY.

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WEST SHORES OF LAKE OF THE PRAIRIES, MB HODGINS AUCTIONEERS AS PRINCIPAL WILL OFFER THE FORMER RESIDENCE OF MRS. VERA DEMKIW OF ROBLIN, MB PROPERTY FEATURES: Approx. 5500 sq. ft. Residence on 60 Acres +/FEATURES/LOCATION

Partial Equipment Listing

TRACTOR •1996 Case IH 9330 Case 2290•Case 970• COMBINE •2007 Case IH 2588 •COMBINE HEADER •1998 Macdon 962 •SWATHER •2011 Westward M150 •GRAIN TRUCK•1991 GMC Top Kick• 1980 Chev 70 Series• LIGHT TRUCK• 1986 Ford F150•TRAILER 1/2 Ton Truck Box• HEAVY HARROWS•Morris 70 ft. •AIR SEEDER•Bourgault 8810 40 ft• CULTIVATOR• JD610 41ft.•HARROW PACKER BAR•Rtieway 60 ft •HARROWBAR• Flexicoil 60 ft•SPRAYER• Bourgault 1450•AUGER•West¿eld 13x71ft •Wesr¿eld 10x61ft•Brandt 8x51• Sakundiak 7x41ft.•SCRAPER•Leon M550•ROCK PICKER•Leon 3000• BINS•Westeel Rosco FOUR 1950 Bu•TANKS•1000 Gal fuel tank.FOR MORE UP-TO-DATE LISTING VISIT OUR WEBSITE.

28 - FEED AND SEED

all appliances included oak dining room suite with pecan trim included remainder of furniture is negotiable original architect plans/design and surveyor’s certi¿cate are available

BUILDING & LAYOUT carport, plus lower level walk-out games room,attached two-car garage & single detached garage,concrete circle driveway,gorgeous park-like setting several Àower gardens and plenty of trees,in-ground swimming pool,of¿ce living room with spiral staircase to lower level games room,cozy seating area overlooking lake,dining room & large kitchen,utility/laundry room with shower,4 large bedrooms and bathrooms,master bedroom with sunken tub and huge walk-in closet,carpet, lino, tile and parquet Àooring.

SUBJECT ONLY TO MINIMUM OPENING BID OF $150,000!!!

HOW TO BID... Bidding Takes Place Over the Internet NO INTERNET... NO PROBLEM! If you do not have access to the internet call us at 1-800-667-2075 and we will bid on your behalf!

1-800-667-2075 hodginsauctioneers.com

HAY FOR SALE: 1500 6x5 alfalfa brome bales. Phone for more info. 547-5473. --------------------------------

SK PL # 915407 AB PL # 180827

6 - AUCTIONS

28 - FEED & SEED

1-800-667-2075

hodginsauctioneers.com

SK PL # 915407 • AB PL # 180827

SK PL # 915407 AB PL # 180827

FURNISHED SUITES available for rent in Canora, 1 bedroom and bachelor. Clean and quiet. 5635281.

6 - AUCTIONS

SK PL # 915407 AB PL # 180827

4 - APARTMENTS FOR RENT

www.yorktonnews.com

14 - CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

WORK WITH US & GROW A CAREER Glacier Media Group is growing. Check our job board regularly for the latest openings: www.glaciermedia.ca/careers

32 - HELP WANTED

FROM THE Inside Out Salon is looking for applicants to rent a chair in our salon. Journeyman stylist is preferred but not necessary. Applicants must be confident, ready to excel in their own business and have the desire to make their clients a priority. Email resumes to frominsideoutsalon@gmail.com or stop in and see Sharon at 17 1st Ave. N. -------------------------------HELP WANTED!!! Make $1000 a week processing our mail! FREE Supplies! helping home-workers since 2001! Genuine opportunity! No experience required. Start immediately! www. MailingBrochures.NET. -------------------------------INTERIOR HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR SCHOOL. Locations in Alberta & BC, Hands on real world training. Full sized equipment. Job placement assistance. Funding available. 1-866-399-3853. www.iheschool.com. -------------------------------DRIVERS wanted AZ, DZ, 3 or 1: Terrific career opportunity with outstanding growth potential to learn how to locate rail defects using non-destructive testing. No exp. needed!! Plus extensive paid travel, meal allowance, 4 weeks vacation and benefits pkg. Skills needed ability to travel 3 months at a time, valid license, high school diploma or GED. Apply online at www. sperryrail.com under careers. Click here to apply, keyword: Driver. DO NOT FILL IN CITY OR STATE. EOE. 33 - HOUSES FOR RENT 2 BEDROOM home for rent in Canora. All new windows, no pets, $600 per month. References required. Ph. Sharon 306563-2031 or www.canora homerentals.com. -------------------------------Call the News Review at 783-7355 to place your classified ad today. ---------------------------------


Page 24A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012 14 - CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

14 - CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

Title: Digital Sales Specialist, Prairie Region Company: Glacier Interactive Media, a division of Glacier Media Inc Location: Regina or Saskatoon Background: Glacier Media Group is a leading information Communications Company focused on the provision of essential information and related services through print, electronic and online media. The Digital team is responsible for the growth of visitors engaging in our digital products and for the generation of revenues via the digital channel. Glacier’s interactive products include numerous consumer and business verticals including, content, news, real estate, deals and more. Role: The successful candidates’ objective will be to drive online advertising sales revenue in Glacier Media’s local newspaper group through the continued development and implementation of our digital sales strategy. Your primary focus will be to drive online revenue for Glacier’s present and future online properties (including but not limited to: DealMate.ca, newspaper websites, directories, social media, e-newsletters, etc.) Responsibilities • Develop and enhance existing tools/materials and sales/marketing kit that is active across multiple locations • Identify local advertisers who are high-potential online clients; generate proposals and effectively demonstrate the benefits of local online advertising • Help maintain, manage and grow a sales pipeline • Contribute to specific revenue targets • Build enthusiasm and momentum around digital sales activities at a local level • Occasionally accompany sales representatives on “four-legged calls” to maximize training and impartation of digital presentation skills • Provide accurate and timely reporting with respect to all sales activity (including, but not limited to: call reports, pipeline, revenue target tracking) Confidentiality is not a duty but a requirement and an expectation. Special Requirements and Other Responsibilities: • Ongoing, regular travel throughout Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba (up to 75% travel required) • Perform various duties as assigned • Consistently acquiring and sharing knowledge around current industry trends and formats Skills / Qualifications • Negotiation, Knowledge of Interactive Marketing, Marketing Strategy, Social Media (Facebook, Twitter, Google +1, LinkedIn), Prospecting Skills, Selling to Customer Needs, Presentation Skills, Vendor relationships, Internet Presence, Technical Understanding, Closing Skills. Reliable vehicle and driver’s license. Interested Candidates should submit a completed resume and cover letter to:

COGNITIVE DISABILITY CONSULTANT The Cognitive Disability Strategy – SouthEast has an exciting opportunity for a motivated self starting individual interested in working in the field of cognitive disabilities. The focus of this position will be to enhance the knowledge and skills of families and service providers who support individuals with cognitive disabilities with significant behavioral and developmental challenges. This position will be based out of Yorkton and provide services in the SouthEast area of Saskatchewan. Working within a matrix supervision environment, this position will provide consultation and specialized training on behavioral and psychological support strategies to service providers, caregivers and families to enhance the lives of individuals with cognitive disabilities. This position will: - Provide specialized training regarding support strategies to family members, care givers, and service providers. - Design, initiate, and conduct in-service training on cognitive disabilities, behavior support strategies and effective intervention planning - Provide consultation services to intake and planning teams regarding strategies to support children, youth and adults with cognitive disabilities. - Provide on-site consultation and follow up for specific individuals. Sites can include the home, employment setting or school. - Design behavioral support strategies for specific individuals and provide guidance, direction and support for program implementation and evaluation. - Monitor the application of service delivery standards, advise/educate community service providers on service delivery standards / ethics. The knowledge skills, and abilities required to be successful in this position would typically have been obtained through completion of a university degree in the human service delivery field and a minimum of three years of recent related program work. Candidates with a suitable combination of education and work experience may also be considered. Interested applicants may apply in writing until April 26, 2012 to: SouthEast Cognitive Disability Strategy Management Committee c/o Shelley Adams 3rd Floor – 1831 College Avenue Regina, Saskatchewan S4P 4V5 shelley.adams@gov.sk.ca

Jennifer Gibson, Manager Digital Sales; jgibson@glaciermedia.ca Deadline for Submissions: Please reply by April 30, 2012 Only qualified candidates considered for this position will be contacted for an interview.

SUCCESS STARTS HERE

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES EXPERIENCED BUGGY OPERATORS (Self propelled scraper C 631,C 637) Sigfusson Northern is a Manitoba owned and operated heavy construction firm that provides clients with high quality service and personnel. We are hiring immediately for experienced Buggy Operators (Self propelled scraper). We offer: • Merit Benefit Plan with Dental • RRSP/DPSP • Competitive wages • Camp Accommodations with meals If you would like to apply for any of these positions please send your resume to: Jackie Le Strat Human Resource Coordinator Sigfusson Northern Ltd. Box 51, Lundar, MB R0C 1Y0 Fax: (204) 762-5107 Email: jlestrat@sigfusson.ca

We currently have an opportunity at our Ag Business Centres located in Yorkton, SK.

REPAIR & MAINTENANCE LEAD Reporting to the R&M Supervisor, this position contributes to the safe, efficient and profitable operation of grain handling and crop input facilities in Southern Saskatchewan. Specific responsibilities include the repair and maintenance of high throughput grain handling and crop input facilities, utilizing both in-house and contract maintenance resources. The ideal candidate will be mechanically inclined with relevant maintenance experience; have strong communication, interpersonal and organizational skills; be detail-oriented with demonstrated accuracy; possess excellent customer service skills; and a willingness to relocate. An agricultural background would be considered an asset. An apprenticeship program may be available for suitable candidates.

Richardson International is a worldwide handler and merchandiser of major Canadian-grown grains and oilseeds. We sell crop inputs and related services through our western network of Ag Business Centres and actively participate in canola processing as one of North America’s largest suppliers of canola oil and meal. In all areas of our business, Richardson continues to provide high-quality products and superior customer service.

Interested candidates should apply online by visiting www.richardson.ca to upload their cover letter and résumé before April 30, 2012.

For more information on this position and other career opportunities visit www.richardson.ca

www.yorktonnews.com

33 - HOUSES FOR RENT

TAKING applications for: Springside 980 sq. ft. 3 bed, 1 bath house on a large landscaped lot. Open floor plan w/new windows. Basement is open for development. RENT: $800.00. Tenants pay all utilities. Now available. References required. Please email coreywerner@hotmail.com for a rental application. Broker owner of CORE Real Estate Inc. 34 - HOUSES FOR SALE

$239,500, newly constructed, 1860 sq. ft. house at Fishing Lake. Two storey, 3 BR, 1 1/2 bath. Large windows, tastefully finished, lots of closets and storage, great location. 306-2290251. 37 - LEGAL NOTICES

CRIMINAL RECORD? Money-back guarantee. 100,000+ Record Removals since 1989. A+ BBB Rating. Only $45.50/month Assures Employment & Travel Freedom. Call for Free Info Booklet. 1-8NOW-PARDON (1-866972-7366) www. RemoveYourRecord.com. 39 - LOST & FOUND LOST from truck on highway 309. Jiffy ice auger, 2 portable fish shacks, 2 tackle boxes plus other items. Cash reward. Finder please call 306-273-4229. 42 - MISCELLANEOUS COMPLETE refrigeration equipment; 3-b Flat tenor saxophones; 2 violins; 1 banjo. Phone (306) 3275167. -------------------------------HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price, best quality. All shapes & colors available. Call 1-866-652-6837. www. thecoverguy.com/news paper. -------------------------------A CRIMINAL RECORD PREVENTING YOU FROM TRAVELLING? ExpressPardons.com - Canada’s Fastest Pardon and Waiver Service can help! Solutions from $49/mo.Apply online/ Toll Free at: 1-866-4166772 now! -------------------------------LIKE-NEW rabbit cage with all accessories, food, bedding & travel cage included. $300 obo. Ph. 786-7461. --------------------------------


THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012 - Page 25A 32 - HELP WANTED

DELIVER

14 - CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

12043AT00

49 - PERSONAL

$

55 - SERVICES

EARN UP TO

100

per month

or more of Extra Cash

Newspaper Carriers of All Ages Wanted • Logan Cres. W.

FREE to TRY!! 1-866-7320070. LIVE GIRLS! Call #7878 or 1-888-628-6790. You Choose!! Live!! 1-888544-0199. Hot Live Conversation! Call #5015 or 1-877-290-0553 18+. --------------------------------

COME SEE Kendra Tripp at From the Inside Out Beauty Salon for all your hair and make-up needs! Call 783-1054. --------------------------------

Autobody & Painting Ltd.

Don’t Just Get “R” Done! Get “R” Done Rite!

391 Ball Road

782-9600

• King Street • Maple Ave. • Wellington Park Road • Calwood Cres.

57 - SPORTING EQUIPMENT M11 Conc Helmet/mask, $25; Easton Energy pants, youth/Jr., $35; RBK 53 skates, $20; Bauer Vapor gloves, youth, 12”, $15. Ph. 786-7461.

• Dalewood Cres. • Mountview Road • Lakeview Road

59 - TIRES

Call Janice at

783-7355

49 - PERSONAL

TRUE Advice! TRUE Clarity! TRUE PSYCHICS! 1-877-342-3032 or 1-900528-6256 or mobile #4486 (18+) 3.19/min. www.true psychics.ca. --------------------------------**LIVETALK** ALL NEW GAL Choose 1 or 2 girls, listen to fantasies. Anything goes. Call 1-900-561-1000 $1.99/min or call 1-800711-2525 for 90 min. for $38 Special! --------------------------------

63 - WANTED TO RENT

THE NEWS REVIEW 55 - SERVICES HAVE YOU BEEN DENIED Canada Pension Plan Disability Benefits? The Disability Claims Advocacy Clinic can help. Contact Allison Schmidt at: 1-877793-3222. www.dcac.ca. --------------------------------

55 - SERVICES CARPENTRY / REPAIRS. Carpentry Rick’s Experienced carpenter decks, flooring, basement finishing, doors, siding, etc. Call Rick @ 306-620-9904 or 306-782-5154. --------------------------------

TWO GOOD YEAR Wrangler tires, 265-70-17, as new, $80.00 each; two Bridgestone Dualler tires, 265-70-17, as new, $80.00 each. Phone 782-2578. --------------------------------

Vision problems? CNIB products for better living.

1-866-659-1843 webstore.cnib.ca

Place Your Classified Ads Online at www.yorktonnews.com Visit us today for complete coverage of local news, weather & sports.

Classified Ad Order Form Use this convenient order form to place your ad.

MAIL TO:

Classified Ads - The News Review

18 1st Avenue N., Yorkton, SK. S3N 1J4 Phone 783-7355 - Fax 782-9138

WRITE ONE WORD IN EACH SPACE

EXTRA WORDS

Classified Ad Rates

1 Week . . . . . . . . . . . . $7.00 2 Weeks. . . . . . . . . . . $11.00 3 Weeks. . . . . . . . . . . $14.00 4 Weeks. . . . . . . . . . . $16.00 (Above rates - 20 words or less and includes The News Review and News Review Extra) Extra words 12¢ per word per week

Please insert my ad for weeks Ad Price… Extra words

Name _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Address _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _______________________________________ Postal Code _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Phone _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

❏ Visa

❏ Mastercard

Card Number _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Expiry Date _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _Classification Number _ _ _ _ _ _ _

x 12¢

x number of weeks. Sub Total 5% GST Total Payment Enclosed

NOTE: These rates are for PREPAID ADS ONLY!

CLASSIFICATION INDEX Δ 1. ATV's* Δ 2. Acreages Δ 3. Antiques* Δ 4. Apartments for Rent Δ 5. Appliances* Δ 6. Auctions Δ 7. Auto Parts & Accessories* Δ 8. Births Δ 9. Boats* Δ 10. Business Opportunities Δ 11. Cabins Δ 12. Campers* Δ 13. Card of Thanks Δ 14. Career Opportunities Δ 15. Cars* Δ 16. Child Care Δ 17. Coming Events Δ 18. Commercial Property Δ 19. Employment Wanted Δ 20. Engagements Δ 21. Misc. Farm Equipment* Δ 22. Harvest Equipment* Δ 23. Haying Equipment* Δ 24. Tillage & Seeding* Δ 25. Tractors* Δ 26. Farmer’s Markets Δ 27. Farm Land Δ 28. Feed & Seed Δ 29. Furniture* Δ 30. Garage Sales Δ 31. Graduation Δ 32. Help Wanted

Δ 33. Houses for Rent Δ 34. Houses for Sale Δ 35. In Memoriam Δ 36. Lawn & Garden Equipment* Δ 37. Legal Notices Δ 38. Livestock* Δ 39. Lost & Found Δ 40. Lots for Sale Δ 41. Marriages Δ 42. Miscellaneous* Δ 43. Miscellaneous for Rent Δ 44. Mobiles Homes for Rent Δ 45. Mobile Homes for Sale Δ 46. Motorcycles* Δ 47. Musical Instruments* Δ 48. Obituaries Δ 49. Personal Δ 50. Pets* Δ 51. Public Notices Δ 52. Recreational Vehicles* Δ 53. Room & Board Δ 54. Roommate Wanted Δ 55. Services Δ 56. Snowmobiles* Δ 57. Sporting Equipment* Δ 58. Tenders Δ 59. Tires* Δ 60. Trucks & SUV's* Δ 61. Vans* Δ 62. Wanted to Buy Δ 63. Wanted to Rent

* These classifications qualify for Guarantee.


Page 26A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY ARNETT & BURGESS PIPELINERS is accepting resumes for experienced Pipeline Construction Labourers, Superintendents, Foremen, HE Operators, Pipefitters & B Pressure Welders. Visit www.abpipeliners.com for more details. Send resumes to: Fax 403.265.0922: email hr@abpipeliners.com EXPERIENCED D R I L L E R S , Derrickhands, Motorhands and Floorhands. Seeking full rig crews. Send resume c/w valid tickets. Fax 780-955-2008; info@tempcodrilling.com. Phone 780-955-5537. EXPERIENCED WINCH TRACTOR and Bed Truck Drivers for drilling, rig moving trucking company. Phone, fax, email or mail. Email: rigmove@ telus.net. Phone 780-842-6444. Fax 780-842-6581. H & E Oilfield Services Ltd., 2202 - 1 Ave., Wainwright, AB, T9W 1L7. Looking to Relocate? Great opportunity in Saskatoon! INLAND CONCRETE in Saskatoon, SK is seeking Class 1A or 3A experienced drivers. We offer industry leading wages, plus a great benefits plan and pension package. Fax resume with Driver’ s Abstract to (306) 373-1225 or email to lbrisson@lehighce ment.com

FLAGSTAFF COUNTY, Sedgewick, Alberta requires a Licensed Heavy Duty Mechanic. Fax/Email resume by 4 p.m., April 23/12. Attention: Steve Kroetch 780-390-0340 (cell); 780-384-3635 (fax). Email: skroetch@flagstaff.ab.ca. FLAGSTAFF COUNTY, Sedgewick, Alberta requires a full-time Grader Operator. Fax or email resume by 11 a.m., April 30, 2012. Attention: Gary Longhe at 780-390-0310 (cell); 780-384-3635 (fax) or glonghe@flagstaff.ab.ca. MORLEY MULDOON TRANSPORT is seeking qualified Heavy Duty Mechanics or Heavy Equipment Technicians, Dispatcher, HR/Safety Supervisor. Fax resume to 780-842-6511 or email to: dispatch.mmt @telus.net. ROADEX SERVICES requires O/O 1 tons and 3 tons for our RV division and O/O Semis and drivers for our RV and general freight deck division to haul throughout N. America. Paid by direct deposit, benefits and company fuel cards. Border crossing required with valid passport and clean criminal record. 1-800-867-6233; www.roadexservices.com SERVICE MANAGER Hanna Chrysler Ltd. (Hanna, Alberta). Opportunity in a perfect family environment. Strong team, competitive wages, benefits, growth potential. Fax resume: 403-854-2845. Email: chrysler@telusplanet.net.

South Country Equipment Ltd. is now hiring 10 Full time Heavy Equipment Servicers. You will be required to: Assist the Journeymen technicians and perform tasks as directed, perform basic equipment reconditioning and maintenance, perform basic diagnostics, with entry level familiarity re: equipment diagnostic software. Qualified candidates must be 3rd level apprentice equivalent or minimum 3 years experience. Wages are $20-$21 per hr depending on experience. Qualified candidates would be assigned to work in any of the following locations: Weyburn, Southey, Regina, Raymore, Mossbank, Moose Jaw, Montmartre, Assiniboia. Please reply in writing, fax or e-mail to: watsondrew@south country.ca South Country Equipment: attention Drew Watson or Chris Clements phone: 306-8842-4686 fax: 306-842-3833 company website: www.southcountry.ca STARPRESS LOOKING for experienced Maintenance Technician in Wainwright, Alberta. Experience working with Goss Community an asset. Phone 780-842-4465. Fax 780-842-2760 or email: joel@starpress.ca.

AUCTIONS

CAREER TRAINING

Antique/Collectable Auction Sat, April 21, 2012 @ 10.00am. Schmaltz Auction Center, Hwy #2 South, PA, SK. Gas Station pumps, signs, guns, tins, furniture, money, tools. Website www.schmaltzauc tions.com or auction bill.com or call 306-922-2300.

1,400 GRADUATES CAN’ T BE WRONG! Enroll with CanScribe Career College today and be a working graduate one year from now! Free Information. 1-800-466-1535 www.canscribe.com admissions@can scribe.com

FREEHOLD MINERAL Owners’ Seminar & Freehold Owners Association Annual General Meeting April 28, 2012, Crossroads Church, Red Deer County, Alberta. Further information 403-245-4438 or info@fhoa.ca.

Indoor public auction Saturdays at 1:00 p.m Cars/trucks/SUVs/ RVs/ATVs View vehicles on our web page or on site Questions? Contact us! Phone 306.543.5777 Toll-free 1.800.463.2272 Email raa@sasktel.net Web site: www.ReginaAutoAuction.com

Sale Site: 310 Arcola Ave, Regina SK Buy or sell the auto auction way! SUPERB 24TH Annual Auction. Horse drawn carriages & sleighs. Plus incredible offering horse era antiques. Sunday, May 6, 12 Noon, Al Oeming Park; www.aloemingauc tions.com. Bodnarus Auctioneering. Phone 306-227-9505. Canada’s Best.

HELP WANTED AUTOMOTIVE Full-time position on grain farm. Experienced operating equipment, 1-A an asset. Dental, RRSP, most weekends off and competitive salary. Resume: ghdagenais@gmail.com Phone: 306-497-7720. Blaine Lake, SK. NEED A HOME PHONE? Cable TV or High Speed Internet? We Can Help. Everyone Approved. Call Today. 1-877-852-1122 Protel Reconnect

ANNOUNCEMENTS Drinking too much? Drug use increasing? We have helped over 25,000 in Saskatchewan. We know how. Go to www.anguscampbellcentre.ca for details, rates and availability.

COMING EVENTS

Guaranteed approval drive away today! We lend money to everyone. Fast approvals, best interest rates. Over 500 vehicles sale priced for immediate delivery OAC. 1-877-796-0514. www.yourapproved online.com. Platinum Auto Finance - People Helping People. Easy Finance, Low Payments. $179.00 a month. Need a vehicle? We deliver! For pre-approval call Gavino at 1-855-7262489.

BUSINESS SERVICES CRIMINAL RECORD? Guaranteed record removal since 1989. Confidential. Fast. Affordable. Our A+ BBB rating assures employment/travel freedom. Call for free information booklet. 1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366). RemoveYourRecord.com.

LCBI High School Outlook, SK is a co-educational faith-based boarding school operating in the Lutheran theological tradition. LCBI High School offers a high quality education for grade ten, eleven, and twelve students using the approved Saskatchewan curriculum. LCBI has a global appeal with students in recent years from China, Mexico, Brazil, Norway and Germany. Come experience a taste of LCBI. Everyone is invited to: Open House April 28, 4:00 – 10:00 pm For more information: www.lcbi.sk.ca office@lcbi.sk.ca 306-867-8971 Look for us on Facebook

Fitting Clinics 10:00 - 2:00 April 24, 2012 N. Battleford (Tropical Inn) April 25, 2012 Melfort (Cancer Society) April 26, 2012 Prince Albert (Red Cross Bldg.) Mastectomy, Wigs Compression/Support Stocking/Sleeves Bra fitting for everyone 30AA - 54K PINK TREE 701 2nd Ave. N. Saskatoon SK 1-800-929-6544

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

Buying/Selling FEED GRAINS Wheat, barley, rye, triticale, feed pulses, spring threshed heated / damaged CANOLA/FLAX Top price paid FOB FARM Western Commodities 877-695-6461 www.westerncommodities.ca

FOR SALE **HOME PHONE RECONNECT** Call 1-866-287-1348. Prepaid Long Distance Specials! Feature Package Specials! Referral Program! Don’t be without a home phone! Call to Connect! 1-866-287-1348 Advertisements and statements contained herein are the sole responsibility of the persons or entities that post the advertisement, and the Saskatchewan Weekly Newspaper Association and membership do not make any warranty as to the accuracy, completeness, truthfulness or reliability of such advertisements. For greater information on advertising conditions, please consult the Association’ s Blanket Advertising Conditions on our website at www.swna.com.

RURAL WATER TREATMENT Tell them Danny Hooper sent you.

* IRON FILTERS * SOFTENERS * DISTILLERS * KONTINOUS SHOK CHLORINATOR * PATENTED WHOLE HOUSE REVERSE OSMOSIS SYSTEM TIME PAYMENT PLAN O.A.C 1-800-BIG IRON (244-4766) CHECK OUR WEBSITE FOR LOCAL REP AND PHONE NUMBER.

VISIT US ONLINE AT WWW.BIGIRONDRILLING.COM ALSO VIEW OUR 29 PATENTED AND PATENT PENDING INVENTIONS.

PS: WE ALSO SELL SOFTENERS AND PURIFIERS FOR TOWN & CITY WATER. DISCONNECTED PHONE? ChoiceTel Home Phone Service. No One Refused! Low Monthly Rate! Calling Features and Unlimited Long Distance Available. Call ChoiceTel Today! 1-888-333-1405. www.choicetel.ca. Get Fast Restless Leg Syndrome and Leg Cramp Relief. Safe with Medication, All Natural, Proven Results, Guaranteed!!! Sold in 75 Countries 1-800465-8660 EST. www.allcalm.com

GREEN GIANT POPLAR, plugs: $1.79/each for a box of 200 ($358.). Full range of trees, shrubs, cherries & berries. Free shipping. 1-866-8733846 or treetime.ca. PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS. Reach over 350,000 readers weekly. Call this newspaper NOW or 306649.1405 for details. SAWMILLS from only $3997 - MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills .com/400OT 1-800566-6899 Ext:400OT.

HERBAL MAGIC Limisted time offer Save 50%!! Lose Weight and keep it off. Results Guaranteed Don’t delay call NOW. 1-800-854-5176.

THE NEWS REVIEW

18 First Ave. North - Yorkton Phone (306) 783-7355

Modular, Manufactured or RTM homes. A variety of homes in production or ready to ship Regina,SK 1-866-838-7744 Estevan, SK 1-877-378-7744 www.sherwoodhome.ca

PERSONALS

AVAILABLE BACHELORETTE

LAND FOR SALE PURCHASING: SINGLE TO LARGE BLKS OF LAND. PREMIUM PRICES PAID WITH QUICK PAYMENT. SOLD EXAMPLES Aberdeen - 1 1/4’s Bengough - 22 1/4’s Bedson 2 1/4’s Bethune - 2 1/4’s Blaine Lake - 245 acres Bruno 14 1/4’s Cupar - 5 1/4s Davidson - 6 1/4’s Eastend - 2 1/4’s Elfross – 22 1/4’s Emerald – 22 1/4’s Eastend - 2 1/4’s Foam Lake - 7 1/4’s Grenfell - 3 1/4’s Keliher - 10 1/4’s Harwarden - 1 1/4’s Lestock - 21 1/4’s Lake Alma – 14 1/4’s Marcelin - 7 1/4’s Moose Jaw - 8 1/4’s Nokomis - 8 1/4’s Ogema - 56 1/4’s Prince Albert - 1 1/4’s Punnichy - 5 1/4’s Saskatoon - 2 1/4's Semans - 12 1/4’s Simpson - 10 acres Viscount - 5 1/2 Wadena - 4 1/4’s Wakaw - 5 1/4’s Watrous/Young 31 1/2 Mobile Home Park Weyburn - 21 1/4’s Call DOUG 306-955-2266 EMAIL: saskfarms@shaw.ca Letter of appreciation: I sold some land to Doug Rue in 2011. I am looking forward to selling more with hin in 2012. I have made a new trusted friend. Ed P.

Keep informed with what is happening in Yorkton. Visit us on-line today

NEW website www.yorktonnews.com

CRAIG’S HOME SALES. Spring promotion! 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 20’ X 76’ plans starting at $99,900. Call for details 1-855-380-2266. New website! Check it out! www.craigshome sales.com.

HEALTH

We are available on-line

Check out our

MANUFACTURED HOMES

Attractive brunette, 38, tall, 5'8”, 131lbs. Divorced with two children, a non smoker and a social drinker. Adventurous and will try anything once. Has a passion for skiing and would love to spend a week in France or Italy on the slopes. Enjoys horses, cooking, reading and the finer things in life. Looking for a tall, caring gentleman who enjoys the outdoors, fishing, and camping. Matchmakers Select 1888-916-2824 Guaranteed service Face to face matchmaking, customized memberships thorough screening process. Rural, remote, small towns, isolated communities & villages 12 years established Canada/US www.selectintroductions.com

REAL ESTATE FOR SALE. WARMAN 55 PLUS ACTIVE ADULT LIFESTYLE Large Ground Level Townhomes 306-2410123 www.diamond place.ca

STEEL BUILDINGS DIY STEEL BUILDING DEALS! Many sizes and models. Make an offer on clearance buildings today and save thousands of dollars. FREE BROCHURE - 1800-668-5111 ext. 170.


THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012 - Page 27A

YORKTON CO-OPERATIVE ASSOCIATION

Moving Ahead By Giving Back 2011 ALLOCATION Yorkton Co-op continues its commitment to its members by sharing its profits!! This year, the Yorkton Co-op is giving back $3,830,000 in equity and cash back to its membership. Patronage dividend rates on commodities are as follows:

Food Stores %

Agro Centres Crop & Livestock Inputs, Hardware

2.5

Gas Bar Other Purchases

2.0%

1.0%

DATE 23 04 2012 DD MM YYYY

Yorkton Co-operative Members

Three million, eight hundred and thirty thousand MEMO

8.5%

ACCT # 0000000

Yorkton Co-operative 30 Argyle St. Yorkton, SK S3N 3Z4 PAY TO THE ORDER OF

Petroleum, Lubricants, Propane

Thanks for your patronage!

$3,830,000 XX

/

100 DOLLARS

The Board of Directors

‫ۅ‬ƒ‫ۅ‬ƒƒଡƒƒ‫ۅۅ‬ƒଡ‫ۅۅ‬ƒ‫ۅ‬ƒ

2011 CASH BACK PROGRAM

%

%

25

%

33

Of the current allocation to members with accumulated equity under $1,000 but over $100

50

Of the current allocation to members with accumulated equity under $3,000 but over $1,000

Of the current allocation to members with accumulated equity over $3,000

PICK UP YOUR YORKTON CO-OP EQUITY STATEMENT Kamsack April 23 Noon to 2 p.m.

Ebenezer April 24 11 a.m.-2 p.m.

Theodore April 25 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m.

Yorkton Food Centre April 26 10 a.m.-3 p.m.

Yorkton Agro Centre April 27 10 a.m.-3 p.m.

Only Co-op Members or Spouse can pick up cheques - Remaining cheques will be mailed after April 27

YORKTON CO-OP “Locally Owned and Controlled”


Page 28A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, April 19, 2012

DUE TO THEIR OUTSTANDING SALES VOLUME

CAPITAL KIA HAS BEEN CHOSEN FOR THIS SPECIAL EVENT

PLUS...

For the first time ever on all New In Stock Kias you ONLY

All PRE-OWNED Vehicles

PAY THE DEALER COST

WHOLESALE TO THE PUBLIC

KIA

CARS

CARS 2011 MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE

2011 DODGE SXT Stk#2017A. WasAVENGER $29,900. ............................... SALE

LD

17,642

22,814 19,902 17,908

Fuly loaded, auto trans., alloy wheels, pwr. group, 2011 DODGE CHARGER $ only kms. $19,641. Fully45,000 loaded, onlyWas 34,000 kms. Stk#Y2098A. .. SALE $ Stk#Y2028A .......................................... WHOLESALE

SOLD

2011 DODGE AVENGER SXT

2011 FORD FUSION SE Alloy wheels, fully loaded, only 37,000 kms.

17,642

$ Full power group, auto. trans., A/C, CD, Sync, Was $19,870. Stk#Y2029A. ............................. SALE super sports sedan, 40+ MPG, Stk#Y2066A. $ 2011 HYUNDAI SONATA Was $17,802 ......................................... WHOLESALE

15,642

Fully loaded, auto trans., alloy wheels, pwr. group,

2011 MAZDA 3 only 45,000 kms.

17,908 15,616 15,616

$ Only kms, fully loaded. Was44,000 $19,641. Stk#Y2028A ..................WHOLESALE $ Stk#Y2089A .......................................... WHOLESALE

2011 MAZDA 3

$ 2011 DODGE CALIBER SXT Only 44,000 kms, fully loaded. Stk#Y2089A .... SALE

Auto. trans., full power group, heated seats, 2011 CHEVY IMPALA (2 available) alloy wheels, A great Crossover. Fully loaded, 42,000 kms. only 34,000 kms. Stk#Y2057A. $ Stk#Y1109D. ..................................... STARTING AT $ Was $16,842 ......................................... WHOLESALE

13,998 14,996

2011CHEVY CADILLAC CTX(2AWD 4 DR. 2011 IMPALA available) Local trade, htd. leather, sky view moonroof,

Fully loaded, 42,000 kms. only 40,000 kms, treat yourself. Stk#Y2088A. $ $ Stk#Y1109D. STARTING ................................................... SALEAT Was $35,900.........................................

13,998 31,881

2011 CADILLAC CTS AWD 4 DR. 2010 TOYOTA CAMRY

Local trade, htd. leather, sky view moonroof, Fully loaded, only 59,000 kms. $ only 40,000 kms, treat yourself. Stk#Y2088A. Stk#Y2004A. Was $17,900............................... SALE $ Was $35,900. ........................................ WHOLESALE

SOLD

15,776 31,881

2010 FORD FUSION

2010 FORD FUSION Local trade, with only 58,000 kms,

12,584 SOLD 12,584 2010 FORD FOCUS SE 2010 FORD FOCUS SE Auto., AC, power group, 52,584 kms. LD WHOLESALE11,886 $ SO................... Stk#Y1142A. Was $15,909 11,886

In Stock Models

$ Local trade, with only 58,000 kms, auto trans., fully loaded. Was $15,000 ............. SALE $ auto trans., fully loaded. Was $15,000 .. WHOLESALE

Auto., AC, power group, 52,584 kms. $ Stk#Y1142A. Was $15,909............................... SALE

E C I R P R U O ONLY Y

2009KIA CHRYSLER 300 TOURING 2010 FORTE SEDAN D Fully loaded, local trade, PST paid.

SOL

13,744

Local trade, PST PAID, auto. trans., full power group, $ 81,000 kms, Only 79,000 kms. Was $15,900. Stk#Y1187A.. SALE bumper to bumper, warranty until 100,000 kms, $ 2009 TOYOTA MATRIX 43+ MPG, Stk# YC057A. Was $14,881 . WHOLESALE Custom exhaust, limo tint, hot car. 2009 BUICK LUCERNE CX $ Only 124,000 kms. Stk#Y1171B. Was $14,902. SALE

11,876

10,982

Local trade, PST PAID, only 97,000 kms, full power group, Onstar, 2009 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER alloy wheels, best valued Buick in Saskatchewan, Fully loaded, power group, auto. A/C, trade, only 67,000$ kms. Stk#Y2065A. Was $14,881 ................... WHOLESALE

11,746

Stk#Y1184B. Was $9,900 $ 2009 TOYOTA MATRIX PST PAID ..............................................................SALE

7,900

$ 28,114.80

Custom exhaust, limo tint, hot car. 2009 PONTIAC G5 SE Only 124,000 kms. Stk#Y1171B. $ Auto., A/C, power group, only 58,000 kms, Was $14,902. ........................................ WHOLESALE $ trade. PST PAID ....................................................SALE

10,982 9,986

2009 PONTIAC G5 SE

2008 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE GT-P

NEW VEHICLES AT COST!

15,989 9,986

Auto., A/C, power group, only 58,000 kms, $ $ Leather, moonroof, 103,000 kms. PST PAID ... SALE trade. PST PAID ........................................WHOLESALE

2008CHRYSLER FORD FUSION SE 2009 PT CRUISER

SOLD OLD only 67,000 km. Stk#Y1184B.

Auto. trans., fully loaded. Stk#Y1161B. Fully loaded, power group, auto. A/C, trade, $ PST PAID ..............................................................SALE

8,991 S 2008 COBALT LT .............................WHOLESALE $7,900 Was $9,900. PST PAID

AWARD WINNING

LocalMINI trade, COOPER PST paid, full power group, A/C, CD, 2008

7,925

$

onlyloaded, 128,000skyview kms. Stk#YC091A. Fully moonroof, Was auto.$9,366. trans.,......SALE must see and drive, only 68,000 kms. 2007 CHRYSLER 300C $ Stk#Y2042A. Was $19,901 ................... WHOLESALE Big wheels, leather, hemi, moonroof.

16,907

LD $ O S 2008 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSEWas GT-P Only 87,000 kms. Stk#Y2016A. $19,900.. SALE $ Leather, moonroof, 103,000 kms. PST PAID WHOLESALE 15,989 2007 KIA MAGENTIS 2008 GRAND PRIX Local trade, PST paid, fully loaded, htd. leather, moonroof,

16,661

2012 SMALL CAR OF THE YEAR

Shop Early for Best Selection

1. Choose & Test Drive Your Car 2. Pick the Factory Invoice 3. Drive Away In Your New Kia

Stk#YC087, small car of the year and here’s why...5 year, 100,000 and here's why… 5 year, 100,000 kms bumper to bumper warranty, kmsloaded, bumperfull to power bumpergroup, warranty, fully heated fullyseats, loaded, fulltrans., powerstability group, cont., heated auto. seats, stability cont.,car. over 50auto. MPG trans., and a great looking over MPG and a great looking car.

26,768

SO $ 2011 HYUNDAI Stk#Y1192A. Was SONATA $25,900............................... SALE

SALE

2012KIA KIA RIO 2012 RIO Stk#YC087, small car of the year

25,981

$

Alloy wheels, fully loaded, only 2011 FORD TAURUS SEL37,000 kms. $ Was Stk#Y2029A. Fully$19,870. loaded, mint condition,.................. only 25,000WHOLESALE kms.

FACTORY INVOICE

2012 CAR OF THE YEAR

2011 KIA SORENTO SX

Fully equipped, auto. trans., alloys, full power group, only 56,000 kms. Was $15,700. $ 3.8L, V6, 36+ MPG, PST PAID, local trade, YB092A ............................................................ SALE only 129,000 kms. Stk#Y1174B. $ 2007 KIA SPECTRA 5 Was $12,876 .............................................WHOLESALE

11,991

S SUVS

AND BUY A MODEL!!

5,900

$

Was trade, $8,900.PST PSTPAID, PAIDhatch .........................................SALE Local back, with only 11,700 kms, 40+ MPG, Stk#YC088A. $ Was $13,642 .............................................WHOLESALE

9,821

2012COBALT SORENTO 2008 LT LX AWD Was $27,900 Stk#Y009A.....................WHOLESALE 2007 KIA MAGENTIS

2012 KIA OPTIMA 2012 KIA Stk#YC109,OPTIMA car of the year and here’s

Stk#YC109, car of the year here'sto why...5 year, 100,000 kmand bumper why… 5 year, 100,000fully kmsloaded, bumper to bumper warranty, auto. bumper warranty, fully loaded, auto. trans., full power group, electronic trans., full power electronic stability cont., group, ABS, alloy wheels, stability cont., ABS, alloyand wheels, Bluetooth, heated seats a full size Bluetooth, heated seats and full size sedan that achieves 45+ MPG. sedan that achieves 45+ MPG.

35,881 17,991

2011 FORD FLEX LTD. AWD

2010 GRAND CARAVAN Leather, power lift gate, black, 48,000 kms.

Local trade, PST Stow N Go seats, rear heat & A/C, Stk#Y1146A. 2 toPAID, choose from. $ full power group, only at 55,000 kms. Was $36,812. Starting .................................. SALE $ Stk#Y2039B. Was $17,909 ................... WHOLESALE

25,909 16,642

2011 ESCAPE LIMITED AWD

SOLD

2007 MONTANA Fully loaded, leather,SV6 sunroof,

24,891

$ Local trade, PAID, full................................ power group, 7 passenger, 35,000 kms.PST Stk#Y1175A. SALE alloy wheels, only 99,000 kms. Stk#Y1183B. 2011 KIA SORENTO AWD LX $ Was $12,692 .............................................WHOLESALE All wheel drive, local trade. Only 44,000 kms,

9,884 O S $ Fresh local trade, PST PAID, leather, moonroof, Was $25,806. .................................................... SALE 23,662 fully loaded, 92,000 kms. Stk#YC135A. 2011 JEEPonly LIBERTY SPORT 4X4 $ Was $13,881 Alloys, power......................................... group, auto., 44,000 kms. WHOLESALE 10,862 2006 KIA SEDONA EXkms. Stk#Y2000B. bumper warr. to 100,000 LD

SUVS

Was $23,800 Stk#Y2060A...................WHOLESALE

19,991

$

2012 LX AWD 2010 SORENTO DODGE NITRO SXT

Local trade, 4x4,fully leather, alloys, All wheel drive, loaded, heated seats, only $ only 79,000 $23,802 33,000 kms.kms. WasWas $27,900 Stk#Y009A.. WHOLESALE $ PAID .......................WHOLESALE Stk#Y2031B. 2011 FORD PST FLEX LTD. AWD

24,881 19,991

Leather, powerCOMMANDER lift gate, black, 48,000 2010 JEEP 4X4 kms. Fully loaded, 42,000 kms. Stk#Y1199A. Stk#Y1146A. 2 to choose from. $ $ Was $36,812 $26,900. Starting ................................................... SALE Was at ....................... WHOLESALE

19,870 25,909

2011 LIBERTY 2009 JEEP SORENTO 4X4SPORT 4X4

Local trade, 66,000 kms.Was $21,900. Alloys, poweronly group, auto., 44,000 kms. $ $ Stk#Y200B PST PAID ...................................... SALE Was $23,800. Stk#Y2060A ................... WHOLESALE

17,868 19,991

2011 RVR 2008 MITSUBISHI GMC ACADIA SLEAWD

SOLD

All wheel drive, full poweronly group, alloy wheels, Extra clean SUV,SUV 7 passenger, 54,000 kms. $ Y2012A. Was $22,870 SALE only 34000 kms. Best ...................................... Price in Sask. $ Stk#Y2063A. Was $22,9004X4 ................... WHOLESALE 2006 KIA SPORTAGE

20,642

19,962

2010 DODGE SXT Local trade, 4x4,NITRO nicely equipped,

only 118,000 kms.leather, Stk#Y1188C. Local trade, 4x4, alloys, $ Was79,000 $12,881kms. PST Was PAID$23,802. .............................WHOLEALE only $ Stk#Y2031B. PST PAID ......................... WHOLESALE 2003 KIA SORENTO EX

9,926

19,891

Local trade, leather, 2010 JEEP4x4, COMMANDER 4X4

SOLD

moonroof, only 125,000 kms. Stk#YC033A. Fully loaded, 42,000 kms. Stk#Y1199A. $$ Was $26,900. $9,991 PST PAID ...............................WHOLEALE Was ........................................ WHOLESALE

7,884 19,870

2009 SORENTO 4X4

Local trade, only 66,000 TRUCKS kms. Was $21,900. Stk#Y200B PST PAID ............................ WHOLESALE 2011 DODGE RAM QUAD SLT 4X4 HEMI

2009 KIA SPORTAGE LXblack. 20” wheels, 20,000 kms, jet

$

17,868

27,859

$ 91,000 kms... Local trade, PST PAID, auto. trans., pwr group, only Stk#Y1185A ...................................................... SALE Still Bumper Bumper Warranty 2010 F150 to CREW 4X4 XLT PKG. on Nicegroup, One Owner, Fullthis power V8, onlyStk#Y1189B. 50,000 kms, $ $ Was $14,611 ......................................... WHOLESALE Stk#Y2021A. Was $26,900............................... SALE

2006 SPORTAGE 4X4 4X4 SLT HEMI 2010 KIA DODGE RAM QUAD

SOLD

11,642 22,845

Local trade,only 4x4,3 nicely equipped, 20’s Hemi, to choose from. Only 52,000 kms, $ only 118,000Was kms. Stk#Y1188C. 20” wheels. $25,900. Starting at .............. SALE $ Was $12,881 PST PAID ............................WHOLESALE 2010 CHEVY SILVERADO CREW 4X4 (2 to choose from)

23,911 9,926

2003 KIAchrome SORENTO V8, crew pkg. EX

22,881

Local trade, 4x4, leather, moonroof, STARTING AT $ Just Arrived! ..................................... only 125,000 kms. Stk#YC033A.LT 2007 CHEVY SILVERADO $ Was $9,991 PST PAID ..............................WHOLESALE New body style. Ext. cab, fully loaded. Only 80,000

7,884

TRUCKS OLD S

kms, Local trade. $ Was $18,900 PST PAIDQUAD ................................... SALE 2011 DODGE RAM SLT 4X4 HEMI

14,881

2007 DODGE RAM 4X4 20" wheels, 34,000 kms,HEMI jet black. $ 20” custom wheels, fender flares, Stk#Y1185A. ......................................... WHOLESALE $

LD

O S........................ only 84,000 Was4X4 $23,900 SALE 2010 F150kms. CREW XLT PKG.

27,859 18,808

Full power group, V8,4X4 only DIESEL 50,000 kms, 2006 FORD F250 $ Stk#Y2021A. $26,900 ................... WHOLESALE Loaded up, inWas excellent shape, local trade,

22,845

14,906

$ 2010 CHEVY SILVERADO 4X4 to choose from) only 182,000 kms. Was $19,900CREW PST PAID .....(2 SALE

V8, crew alloys. AVALANCHE LT Z71 PKG. 2005 CHEVY $ Just Arrived! ........................................ STARTING AT Bose, moonroof, loaded, local trade.

D

22,881

L $ O S 2008 DODGE RAM QUAD 4X4 Stk#Y2013B. Was $19,900. PST PAID ............ SALE

14,881

PST PAID, only 84,000 kms. Hemi, 4x4, chrome, $ won't last. Stk#Y2064A. Was $21,887 .. WHOLESALE

VANS

18,642

7,925 24,881

2011trade, GRAND CARAVAN SXT A/C, alloys, Local PST PAID, auto trans., Fullyonly loaded, Sto’N Go seats, with 86,000 kms. won't last. $ $ 4 to choose from, starting at ...................................... Stk#Y2046B. Was $12,881 ......................WHOLESALE

34,881 11,991

Fully loaded, leather, power door, local trade. Local trade, PST PAID,sunroof, nicely equipped, only $$ Stk#YC063A. Was $13,991 Was PST PAID ..................SALE 113,000 kms. Stk#Y2003B. $15,871 WHOLESALE

2011trade, EXPEDITION 4X4loaded, htd. leather, moonroof, Local PST PAID, fully Leather, moonroof, 8 passenger. only 56,000 kms. Was $15,700. $ Best price in.......................................... Saskatchewan. Stk#Y11178A ..... SALE $ Stk#YB092A WHOLESALE

SOLD

SOLD

Fully loaded,kms. Sto'N Go$37,900. seats, rear heat & air, SALE $ ......... only 11,000 Was PST PAID $ 6 to choose from starting at ........................................

2007 FORD RANGER SPORT EXT CAB

All wheel fully loaded, heated seats, Local trade,drive, PST PAID, full power group, A/C, CD, only128,000 33,000 kms. kms. Stk#C091A. Was $9,366 WHOLESALE $ only $

KIA INVOICE INVOICE KIA $100 CASH IS YOU TEST DRIVE AN OPTIMA ANDYOU BUY A CASH $100 ANCOMPETITOR’S OPTIMA ANDIF BUY A MA MODEL!! OPTI DRIVE ANMODEL!! TEST COMPETITOR’S COMPETITOR'S

9,902

Auto trans., fully loaded, 2008 SATURN ASTRA101,000 XR kms. OLD

VANS

2011 GRAND CARAVAN SXT Navigation, leather, moonroof, AWD,

Fully loaded, leather, only 20,000 kms, 300 HP, 2011 MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE $ Stk#2017A. Was $29,900 Fully loaded, leather, onlhy..................... 20,000 kms WHOLESALE

2006 FORD KIA SEDONA 2007 RANGEREX SPORT 4X4 EXT CAB

17,991 9,842

SOLD

9,912 13,909

2012 SORENTO AWD 2012 SORENTO AWD Stk#YC083, full power group,

Stk#YC083, full power group, all wheel drive, alloy wheels, all wheel drive, alloy wheels, push button start, 275 HP V6, push button 275 HP V6, heated seats,start, steering wheel heatedBluetooth, seats, steering wheel controls, satellite radio, controls, Bluetooth, radio, fully equipped and satellite 31+ MPG’s. fully equipped and 31+ MPG.

$$ $ $$$24,881 or $ $167 b/w 17,791 $123 Invoice/Cost For Only$ 29,991 199b/wb/w Invoice/Cost 24,881 or 167 b/w Invoice/Cost 29,991 oror$199 WHOLESALE ON WHOLESALE ONALL ALLUSED USEDVECHICLES VEHICLES $

$ $ $0 DOWN Invoice/Cost $0 DOWN Invoice/Cost $17,791 or or123 b/w b/w

2011 CARAVAN 2011 CHEV IMPALA Stow N Go, rear heat and air,

6 TO CHOOSE FROM

Pretyy much half price of new, quad seating...these vans are fully loaded sedan with tons of great for value for the dollar... Warranty left… you andGM won’t disappoint...if full power group, need a people mover, auto.look trans., AC, CD, no further. Onstar… Only 43,000 kms.

$

17,991

$ At $ Wholesale Starting Wholesale Starting At 13,998 or 123 b/w

NO PAYMENTS FOR 90 DAYS *

SELECT MODELS

0

TAX INC. $0 DOWN $0 DOWN

TAX INC.

%

FINANCING* AVAILABLE

NO CREDIT APPLICATIONS REFUSED!

20112011 CHEVCARAVAN IMPALA

6 TO CHOOSE FROM

Pretty much half price of new, Stow N Go, rear heat and air, fully loaded sedan with tons of quad seating… theseleft... vans are GM Warranty great forfull value for group, the dollar… power and won't if you auto.disappoint… trans., AC, CD, need a people mover, Onstar... look no further.

13,998

$

$ At $ Wholesale Starting Wholesale Starting At 17,991 or 149 b/w

TAX INC. $0 DOWN $0 DOWN

COMMANDER SPORT 20102010 CHEVY SILVERADO LT CREW 4X4 Stk#Y1189A, this is an 8 passenger

Stk#Y2023A. Fullispower auto. 4x4 SUV that readygroup, for whatever trans., on the 4x4, youV8, canalloy throwwheels, at it, with onlyfly40,000 limosotinted Onstar, kms lots ofglass, warranty remains. only is48,000 lotsofofnew!! This almostkms, half so price GM Hurry!!! WarrantyWas remaining. $24,911 DARE TO COMPARE OUR PRICE

22,88119,870 189 b/w

$ $ At $ Wholesale Wholesale or

Vehicles can be viewed online

www.capitalkiayorkton.com 134 Broadway St. East, Yorkton

1-877-783-2772 *SEE DEALER FOR DETAILS.

THIS IS A LIMITED TIME OFFER

Yorkton News Review - April 19, 2012  

Weekly newspaper covering Yorkton and surrounding area.

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