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Thursday, August 30, 2012 - Volume 15, Number 28

RUNNING FOR HEALTH – The Health Foundation’s annual Charity Road Race event took place last weekend with hundreds turning out in support. More than 200 participants signed up, raising over $30,000 for local health care initiatives. See more on Page 6. – Photo by Peter Baran

Highway expansion makes room for growth By SHANNON DEVEAU N-R Writer Despite the strong opposition of one local couple, the province has officially opened a new segment of highway just west of the city. Another portion of the estimated $14 million Yorkton West Truck Route Project officially opened to traffic last Thursday – now known as Highway 52A – and will make travel easier for motorists and shippers. “It’s good to see truck traffic now able to use this route, which supports local canola crushing facilities, the agricultural sector, the province’s export-based economy and the Saskatchewan Advantage,” said Yorkton MLA Greg Ottenbreit

onsite Thursday for a sign unveiling event. “With both phases now open, it’ll help relieve truck traffic around Yorkton, reduce traffic congestion and improve safety.” The $5.4 million Highway 52A project – also known as Phase 2 of the Yorkton West Truck Route Project – saw a six kilometre long bypass built to connect Highway 16 and Grain Millers Drive to Highway 52. Turning lanes were also built. Construction of Phase 2 began in October 2010. Final cleanup work in the ditches is expected to be finished during the 2012 construction season, depending on weather. Truckers and both canola crushing plant operators are pleased with the completion

and the new opening. “LDM Foods wishes to congratulate the provincial government on the opening of this

Quick fact: Sask’s total road surface is 160,000 km – enough roads and highways to circle the equator four times. highway project, as it will be of great benefit to our employees, our company and the local community,” Canadian Oil Seeds,

LDM Foods Vice President Brian Conn comments. “We also want to acknowledge our ongoing good working relationship with the local levels of government that contributes to our success.” “One of the key factors in building a world-class canola crushing facility here in Yorkton was having good access to main highways, which allows for safe, efficient transportation of people and goods to and from the facility,” Richardson Assistant Vice-President – Operations Darrell Sobkow adds. “The opening of Highway 52A certainly enhances that access and we appreciate the provincial government’s investment in transportation infrastructure.” Not happy with the recent



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announcement are Boyd and Rhonda Bailey, a local couple who reside on the north side of Highway # 52 west just beside the new truck route. “We moved out the country for the quiet of the country,” says Rhonda adding not only has that been lost but with the increase in traffic and higher speeds, safety is an issue. “When the government started this project they proposed seven routes. They asked for input...” The highway that was constructed she says, was a second proposal and not the best choice. “Highway speed is still 100 kilometres per hour (from Yorkton) up to this route. This causes all sorts of trouble...”

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Airport input sought As reported by local media recently, Perimeter Aviation LP is exploring the possibility of providing regularly scheduled air service between Yorkton and Winnipeg. As such, the air line is seeking public opinion in order to provide the best service tailored to meet local needs. The Yorkton Chamber of Commerce strongly urging all businesses to participate in the survey. The greater the response rate, the better able Perimeter Aviation is to determine the frequency of flights and ticket prices. To participate in the survey, go to the

following link: www.surveymonkey. com/s/Perimeter-Yorkton-1 “Competing the survey will be appreciated by all those who want to see the continued growth and expansion of Yorkton’s Airport,” says Ron Irvine, President of the Yorkton Chamber.

Labour Day Classic - Mosaic Stadium - Sunday, September 2nd

INVENTORY ANOTHER PORTION of the estimated $14 million Yorkton West Truck Route Project officially opened to traffic last Thursday – now known as Highway 52A – and will make travel easier for motorists and shippers. Above, surrounded by representatives from both canola crushing plants and the area RM, MLA Greg Ottenbreit and Yorkton City Councillor Richard Okrainec officially unveil the new sign.

New highway officially opens Con’t from Page 1.

Collision potential, a lack of signage and/or lights and the excessive use of “jake” breaks are all concerns she says. “We’ve gone to great lengths at our own personal cost to fence the entire two acres that our acreage is on to protect our family and pets as well as we hope that when one of these vehicles does lose control at these high speeds, this will hopefully keep them from killing someone on our property. “We’ve also incurred great costs to our personal selves in order to reduce the amount of noise... we have personally planted close to 800 trees to try to create a shelter belt and noise barrier...” While Bailey acknowledges the need for progress and highway improvements, she is not happy about this particular situation and she is pushing at the very least, for the province to add additional signage as well as to reduce the speed limit from 100 kilometers to 50. Ottenbreit says concerns can never be

discounted and that the province will be looking further into the situation but he’s not certain that a 50 kilometre speed limit is the answer or that there is in fact any real problem. “It will increase traffic in the area. There has been a study conducted on the traffic flow and the impact on the area... any time you have a significant infrastructure project and an increase in the economy with the canola plants in the area, there will be people with concerns because the environment around them has been altered...,” he says. “But what we’re committing to is to have a look at this and we will try to address the concerns.” The $8.6 million Phase 1 portion of the project opened in the fall of 2010, after construction began in 2009. Construction work included: moving a 5.3 km long segment of Highway 16 about 400 metres south; re-aligning Highway 16’s access to Grain Millers Drive; and re-aligning a portion of Grain Millers Drive.

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, August 30, 2012 - Page 3A

Live cattle market expands: Ukraine opens doors

Saskatchewan producers will immediately benefit from a newly secured market access for live cattle to Ukraine. The announcement, made by the federal government, is estimated to be worth close to $12 million over the next three years. “This is good news for our hard working livestock producers who can

now sell their world-class cattle to the promising Ukraine market,” says federal Ag. Minister Gerry Ritz. “Our Government will continue to create new sales opportunities for Canadian producers around the world, contributing to long-term prosperity, job creation and economic growth.” Following commercial interests identified by

the Canadian industry for this specific market, the Government negotiated a new certificate that will create new sales opportunities for producers. Canada shipped cattle to Ukraine only once in the 1980’s as part of a project for the CanadaUkraine Artificial Insemination Centre. “CLGA is pleased that these sometimes difficult negotiations have con-

cluded with a positive decision for Canadian and for Ukrainian producers,” says Rick McRonald, Executive Director of the Canadian Livestock Genetics Association (CLGA). “Canada-Ukraine dairy genetics cooperation began in the 1970’s and has continued through good times and bad. We are happy to see this very positive develop-

Foundation Gala tickets going fast By SHANNON DEVEAU N-R Writer Tickets are going fast for the 17th annual Health Foundation Gala. It’s your chance to spend an evening in Vegas without having to leave the city. “Gala Evening in Las Vegas is a perfect theme for fun and excitement, lots of colour and sparkle. It’s perfect for a Gala night” says Diane Rusnak, Chair of the Gala Committee. “Our committee is going to have a great time with the decorating! “The last several Gala evenings have been a tremendous hit, and we are going to improve and build on that success by making Gala better every year. This year Gala Night will feature an Elvis impersonator, fabulous decorations, a live band, and a huge silent auction, and, of course a delicious five course meal.”

As well, Mitch Hippsley, of Portraits by Mitch, will be taking complimentary portraits of guests, and this year will also feature a fun and unique ‘Vegas’ backdrop for the portraits. Sherring Gold Jewellers is again donating a piece of jewellery for a raffle, there will also be an auction for a trip to Vegas. “Our band this year will be the Crawdaddies. They do a wonderful job of playing a variety of music and they keep people on the dance floor all night. People love a live band and they like the opportunity to dance,” adds Rusnak. “We are pleased to have Morris Industries returning as our Presenting Sponsor. Morris Industries has been very supportive of our Gala Night, and have been our Presenting sponsors for seven years now. “In addition to Morris Industries we receive tremendous support

from the 40 businesses that donate items for our Silent Auction.” Over the years Gala events have purchased more than $365,000 of important medical equipment for the region’s healthcare facilities. This year the proceeds of Gala will go toward the purchase of diagnostic equipment for the Regional Health Centre in Yorkton. Seating for Gala – which takes place October 20 – will be limited to 320 people. Gala evening has sold out in past years so don’t wait to get your tickets! “We suggest that those planning to attend should get their table organized and order their tickets now.” Ticket order forms are available in person from The Health Foundation office at 41 Betts Avenue in Yorkton. Please call 7860506 – or order from The Health Foundation website:

Elm tree pruning ban ends August 31 The annual restriction on pruning all types of elm trees is over at the end of August. Homeowners are encouraged to prune their elms, beginning September 1. Each year, pruning of elm trees is prohibited from April 1 to August 31 to reduce the risk of Dutch elm disease (DED). The elm bark beetles that spread the deadly disease

LIVING SKIES – It’s been a season that has highlighted some interesting weather patterns. Above is a local sky scene captured by Yorkton photographer Ryan Crouse. We will never fly.

are most active during this period and fresh cuts attract them. Regular pruning, outside the ban period, helps keep trees healthy and better able to resist all types of diseases, including Dutch elm disease. Removing dead wood also makes trees less attractive to elm bark beetles. The late summer and early fall can be a good time

for tree maintenance, with generally more pleasant and predictable weather than in the early spring. The leaves on the trees also making it easier to spot and remove dead or unhealthy branches. Provincial regulations require commercial pruners of elm trees to complete a recognized training program or be under the supervision of someone who


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has. Improper pruning techniques can contribute to the spread of many tree diseases, including Dutch elm disease. If you require additional information regarding designated disposal areas and methods in your area, contact your local municipal authority.

ment.” The Canadian swine industry recently benefited from restored market access for live swine and new market access for swine genetics to Ukraine. Building on its good trade relationship with Ukraine, the Harper Government is working to open and increase market access for Canadian beef, poultry and ready-to-eat meat products. “Today’s announcement is an important step towards deepening and strengthening our trading relationship with

Ukraine,” adds International Trade Minister Ed Fast. “Our Government is committed to an ambitious protrade plan that delivers real benefits for Canadian workers and their families.” Canada is currently negotiating a free trade agreement with Ukraine, which would further open markets for Canadian agricultural exports. In 2011, Canadian exports of agriculture and food products to Ukraine were valued at more than $22 million.


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Page 4A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, August 30, 2012

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



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

Slow down in the Orange Zone Slow down in the orange zone! Lives depend on it. While it’s important to drive safely every time you get behind the wheel residents are reminded it’s particularly crucial when you’re heading through a construction or orange zone. Sadly, we have been provided with a tragic and lasting reminder. A Saskatchewan flag person was struck by a vehicle in a construction zone last Friday evening. The accident took place at the site of a repaving project on Highway 39 between Midale and Halbrite and it’s currently under investigation by the RCMP and the Ministry of Labour Relations and Workplace Safety. Investigations or not, it’s a preventable happening that could have been avoided if safe driving factored in. “First and foremost, we want to extend our deepest condolences to the family and friends of the young woman who died so tragically,” Highways and Infrastructure Minister Don McMorris says. “This kind of accident should never happen. All it takes is for drivers to obey the law and slow down – especially in construction zones.” Motorists are required, by law, to slow to 60 kilometers per hour when passing workers and equipment in construction zones. Motorists are also required to obey all signage and instructions within construction zones. Put your cell phones down, pay attention and drive safely. We all want to make it home at the end of the day.

Maybe there’s an ‘app’ to replace the activity Why should age matter? We talk about the problems and prevalence of obesity until the cows come home. With the fast food industry booming, this is a huge problem these days. We talk about kids who won’t get off the couch or part with their video games to engage in the “real” world, and here we have a child who is energetic, fit and determined and we tell him “no” he can’t run with his dad in a race? That’s ridiculous. PEI’s 10-year-old Tyler Heggie loves to run. He has endless energy says his father who encourages his son to engage in the sport of running. Today though, he’s questioning why he’s not being permitted to take part in an upcoming marathon event. Last October Heggie competed in the annual race, finishing impressively in just over four and a half hours. After conditioning and plenty of practice it was his first official race and this year he had high hopes of bettering his time. UNTIL race organizers decided to adopt a new set of guidelines that say nobody under the age of 14 can compete. Hmmm... “Some people have these antiquated ideas about running,” says his dad Andrew. “It wasn’t that

long ago that women weren’t supposed to be running marathons, either. Some people say running marathons will stunt a child’s growth (REALLY?) and I say seatbelts can kill people, too, but the average perknows that most of Shannon Deveau son the time they are going to save your life. “Every sport has an inherent danger, but the overall effects of a healthy lifestyle, of running, are better than not running or not exercising. Our kids are getting lazier and more obese every day – just look at the entrance to your local junior high school.” Here, here. It makes me think back to when I was a child. We ran, we biked and we walked everywhere. There were no video games or junk food falling from the cupboards and I think we were far better off because of it. Tyler Heggie is young and fit. He runs, plays hockey, has active interests and is on a great path to maintaining a healthy lifestyle and we’re going to tell him he should sit by on the sidelines to watch others pass him by? Do we seriously want to discourage him and convey the message that a physical challenge isn’t doable or a healthy option? He’s a kid. Kids run.

The way I see it... Column

It probably seemed like a good idea at the time A woman in Quebec died recently due to a mishap involving her wedding photos. While taking pictures in a river, her wedding dress got water-logged and dragged her in, drowning her. This particular photo shoot was said to be part of a trend called “trash the dress,” where brides, after the wedding is done, do a photo shoot in their wedding dress in places where wedding dresses might not be appropriate. I can see the appeal of this, and in some cases can even support such an endeavor. Wedding photos have come a long way from people just standing around in a line with their wedding party, happy couples and photographers are constantly trying to outdo each other in coming up with unique and creative ways to capture a wedding. While there are undoubtedly dull people out there who think some standard wedding pictures are fine and these dress-wrecking adventure photos are wasteful, I can’t say I agree. It’s kind of interesting, and at least you get something a bit extra out of that normally one-use garment. I say that, of course, but this incident is a reminder that a good idea means nothing if it’s not handled properly. In this case, it’s a wedding dress in a river, and wedding dresses weren’t designed to go in rivers. This is an already heavy garment, and now it’s being made heavier with the addition of water, which as a

Things I do with words... Column Devin Wilger rule is not a good combination when you’re in a river with any sort of current. That’s what lead to the woman’s death, and which is a reminder that fun ideas aren’t always safe. This incident illustrates that a fun idea is not always a safe idea, and unfortunately that is something that is necessary on occasion. Everyone has done something very stupid because it seemed like a good idea at the time. Most survive and have an anecdote to share afterwards, some don’t, but the general theme is that you’re not thinking of the risks beforehand. This is either something done on impulse or something like this photo shoot, which was planned in

advance. The magic of the idea is something that overrides all other thought until something goes wrong and you suddenly remember all that stuff you should have been considering before. It’s a difficult thing to consider, since some ideas that are risky can turn into fantastic overall experiences, and others which seem safe can end with damage, injury and even death. It’s also often the one thing that you didn’t consider is the one thing that proves to be the undoing of the entire operation. I’m sure that a wet dress wasn’t the first thing on the minds of anyone at this shoot, because the behavior of fabric in water is rarely at the forefront of your thinking when you’re trying to do something different and creative. I do hope that this one incident doesn’t prompt an end to creative wedding photos, though rivers should naturally be off limits. I just hope that people take a step back, consider what they’re doing, and whether or not the magical idea is actually one that works. A small reality check is all that’s required, a moment where we think a little more about what we’re doing and the potential dangers in that situation. I’m sure it won’t be the last fun idea to go awry, but it’s a reminder that we must always remember that not all things that seem like good ideas actually are.

to the editor

THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, August 30, 2012 - Page 5A


Your letter of the Week

An exciting time to call Sask. home

Canadian dairy laws hurt consumers

Saskatchewan is growing. Our economy is robust, our population thriving. It is an exciting time to be a Saskatchewan citizen. The pride we feel for our province now serves to attract new residents. They come full of hope, seeking a fresh beginning, meaningful and rewarding work, and the chance to contribute to our shared future. They come from as near as the next province over, and as far as distant continents. They come to settle in our urban communities, and most of them come to our cities. Like the grain elevators once did, our cities now serve as the sign to new Saskatchewan citizens that they are home. Today’s Saskatchewan has 15 cities, and in October, Warman will swell our ranks to 16. Our cities are home to 60 per cent of the province’s citizens, and each year nearly 80 per cent of migrants to Saskatchewan settle in our boundaries. Of course, not just cities are growing; the last census showed many towns and villages, and even some rural municipalities are growing too. But without a doubt, the fastest pace of growth is in and near our cities. Why? It’s simple: people want to be close to comprehensive service centres. They want to live

To the Editor:

To the Editor:

near schools, hospitals, post-secondary institutions, shopping malls, movie theatres, hockey and curling rinks, swimming pools, and soccer fields. Our growing cities, towns, and villages attract the best and brightest from across our province, country, and now the world. They’re attracted to our vibrant and engaging communities, to hubs of innovation, investment and prosperity. The key to unlocking sustained growth in Saskatchewan is to invest in these urban centres the engines of our economy. Not only is it smart public policy, but it pays real dividends. Investment in urban centres creates jobs in the private sector. The people filling these jobs, and the companies employing them, reinvest in the economy, creating more jobs and energizing provincial and federal tax revenues. So urban centres put provincial investment to good work; citizens and businesses prosper, and the province and federal government see a return on their investment. In other words, everyone wins. Fortunately, here in Saskatchewan, our provincial government recognizes this winning formula. That’s why this government launched the Municipal Operating Grant program – to provide direct provincial revenue shar-

ing to all local governments. To ensure it is predictable, sustainable, and tied to growth, the Premier linked the funding to the PST. Each year the province transfers 20 per cent of PST revenue from a previous year to the 786 local governments in Saskatchewan. This program was the first of its kind in Canada and made our local governments the envy of our counterparts in other provinces. So now, five years after the launch of this revolutionary program, Saskatchewan’s cities, towns, and villages are pleased to come together and publicly thank Premier Wall and the Government of Saskatchewan for their investment. We want the public to know about the great partnership that the province has built with us. We are truly Partners in Building Our Saskatchewan. For the next month, I encourage you to look and listen carefully, to learn about our partnership and why the work of our urban centres is important. Jim Scarrow, Mayor of Prince Albert, SK and Chair of the Saskatchewan City Mayors’ Caucus (CMC) and as VicePresident of Cities for the Saskatchewan Urban Municipalities Association (SUMA).

Arbitrary behaviour undermines safety

To the Editor:

Stephen Harper often offers free advice to others, but rarely practices his own preachings. Not long ago, he was lecturing European leaders on how they should work better together. This is a bit gratuitous coming from a Prime Minister who refuses to meet with provincial leaders within Canada. On the economy, energy, the environment, pensions, healthcare, employment insurance, immigration – you name it – Mr. Harper repeatedly issues edicts with no consultation or collaboration. The provinces ask for discussions; Mr. Harper turns his back. A subject-matter that could benefit from coordinated federal-provincial-

municipal action is community safety. All three orders of government need to function in concert together. But Mr. Harper doesn’t work well with others. He’s not big on cooperative partnerships. His Ministers for Inter-governmental Affairs are largely a waste of space. Mr. Harper’s behaviour is consistently unilateral and arbitrary – nowhere more so than on crime and public safety. For six years, his approach has been characterized by three things: • a PR campaign to stoke public fears (because Harper-Conservatives think this serves them politically), even while crime stats in Canada have been steadily declining for more than 20 years;

• federal budget cuts which undermine police forces, corrections officers, border services, etc., while also downloading major costs onto provinces; • and, US-style sentencing policies which tend to be unconstitutional, make our society less (not more) safe, and clog-up the justice system – policies that right-wing American lawmakers (like Newt Gingrich) describe as abject failures. Instead of an approach driven by ideology and partisanship, wouldn’t it be more useful to assemble all relevant federal, provincial and municipal authorities to have a rational, evidence-based discussion of what we really need and what really works to enhance public safety?

How best to rebuild Regina’s anti-gang program, for example, and other crime prevention tools? How to fight family and community dysfunction in inner-city neighbourhoods – before, not just after, crime occurs? How to strengthen community-based policing? How to speed-up and bolster investigations and prosecutions, with complete cooperation from all agencies at all levels? How to maximize the usefulness of new technologies? There are many topics to cover. But one thing is clear – a constructive effort to engage and collaborate is likely to be more effective than confrontation and polarization. Ralph Goodale, MP, Wascana, SK.

Serious civil rights deficit exists in Canada

To the Editor:

I read with interest ‘Property rights at risk at border’, by Joseph Quesnel, and ‘CWB, tyranny and economics’ by Herb Pinder, in the StarPhoenix August 17, 2012. Many legal problems are arising in Canada from Pierre Trudeau’s refusal to include our individual civil right to own property into the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms. This allowed the truck belonging to Edwin and Alison Morris to be confiscated by Canadian border officials. The Charter does not protect them from having their property taken away by the state. They are denied their rights to presumption of innocence, due process or even any compensation for their truck. A serious ‘civil rights deficit’ exists within Canada and provides the impetus for our governments (federal and provincial) to enact laws allowing them to seize and keep citizens property without needing to prove that a crime was commit-

ted by the property owner, and without having to show that any crime was ever committed. Although Canadians have the right to own property, the government suppresses it. Canada the govt. correctly argued that our right is not specifically written into the Charter. This is how the Charter is used to screen so many of our civil rights from us. Of these, our right to own property, is one of the oldest, most fundamental and powerful civil rights we have. Although currently prohibited by our federal and provincial governments through their many rights infringing laws, our civil rights never expire or cease to exist. This right was designed to protect an individual’s property against state deprivation like what the Morrises encounter. The right to private property can be traced back to the Magna Carta (1215), the English Bill of Rights (1689) John Locke’s Second Treatise (1690), Blacktstone’s Commentaries on the Laws of England

(1765-1769) and The Canadian Bill of Rights(1960). We in Canada adopted the civil rights contained within these famous legal documents through the preamble of our Constitution. At least three ways exist as a remedy for Canadians to regain function of our ‘Charter excluded’ civil rights. For example, if Prime Minister Harper were to keep a Conservative party promise and amend the Canadian Constitution to include our individual property right or if the Supreme Court were to deliver a Charter challenge decision striking down property rights infringing legislation (such as those abusing the Morrises) and re-affirming our civil right to private property or provincially, Premier Brad Wall could fulfill a Sask Party policy of 2010 which calls for amending ‘the current Saskatchewan Human Rights Code to enshrine the individual’s Right to own property. Joe Gingrich, Nipawin, SK.

Have you ever wondered why milk and cheese are so expensive in Canada? If you’ve spent time in the United States, you’ll know that our American counterparts pay a fraction of what we do for dairy products. The reason? Canada’s magnificently stupid policy of dairy supply management. Canada purports to have a free and open marketplace. We champion free trade, fair competition, and trust in the basic laws of supply and demand. Unfortunately, dairy supply management runs counter to these basic principles: it props up an inefficient system of production, effectively doubles the price of dairy products for consumers, and gouges the people who can least afford it. In short, it’s bad for everyone. Except, of course, a handful of Eastern Canadian dairy farmers. Here’s how it works. Our current system of dairy supply management was established by the federal government in the ‘70s to ensure the success of the industry. It is overseen by the Canadian Dairy Commission, a regulatory body charged with setting the price of dairy products. In what can only be described as a massive conflict of interest, two of its three commissioners are dairy farmers, and its CEO, John Core, used to be one as well. Thus dairy farmers, not the market, get decide what the public will pay for their product, which helps explain why a four-litre jug of milk that costs just $2.50 in New York costs around $5.00 here in Saskatoon. This can occur because enormous barriers to trade keep outsiders out. Americans wanting to sell milk in Canada can’t afford to pay the required tariffs – which are set specifically to discourage competition from foreign dairy producers – and still turn a profit. This effectively guarantees a monopoly for domestic producers. Canada has about 13,000 dairy farmers, each of whom must buy government-set milk quotas. The quotas are basically production credits which determine what each farmer is permitted to produce and sell. In total, the current value of these milk quotas is about $33 billion, or $1,000 for every man, woman, and child in the country. That works out to about $2.3 million per farmer. In a cruel irony, however, artificially inflating the market makes dairy farming nearly unprofitable. The National Post reported that one farmer grossed only $230,000 on $1 million worth of quotas; his net profit, after accounting for his production costs, was just $70,000. Business concerns aside, dairy supply management has serious ramifications for the less fortunate among us. When every cent matters, the choice between expensive milk and cheap pop isn’t really much of a choice. After a while such purchasing decisions become habits, which can contribute to obesity, diabetes, osteoporosis and a host of other maladies down the road. Dairy supply management also sets a terrible precedent, namely that dairy farmers shouldn’t have to compete fairly in the marketplace. Other businesses must succeed by better serving customers, creating better products or offering better prices (or some combination of the three), why shouldn’t dairy farmers be held to the same standard? Of course, farmers exert a great deal of influence over the provincial and federal governments, and Ontario and Quebec will resist any attempt to change this morally bankrupt system since many of their constituents profit from it, at the expense of the rest of the country and consumers. Regardless, that supply management hurts the poor more than any other group is reason enough to abolish it; that it hoses everyone who buys dairy products suggests it was a bad idea to begin with and should be eliminated as soon as possible. Unquestioningly supporting a gluttonous industry on the backs of cash-strapped consumers isn’t progressive; it’s ridiculous. The Editors of Verb Magazine, Regina, SK.

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, August 30, 2012

Charity Road Race a big success: raises over $30,000

Pictured with Ross Fisher, Executive Director of The Health Foundation (left) is Matt Johnson who won the mens 10 Km race.

Matt Okrainec, winner men’s half marathon.

The Health Foundation’s annual Charity Road Race event – held last Sunday in Yorkton – was a big success raising $31,500 to help out with local healthcare initiatives. Two hundred and nine registered runners participated in the event with many more turning out to take in the action and lend their support. The top Fundraisers were: Lynnelle Brehaut who raised $2,910, the largest amount raised by an individual to date at this event; Jackelyn Kentel who raised $1,471; Dennis Fuchs, who raised $1,445; Sydney Leik who raised $1,236; and Brad Surjik who raised $1,200. Sydney Leik is just 12 years old and ran the event with both her mom and grandmother, all three finishing the 5 km race. Race winners were as follows: • Half Marathon: Matthew Okrainec won the men’s race with a time of 1:39:17 • Meagan Barabash won the women’s race with a time of 1:47:18 • 10 km: Matt Johnson won the mens race with a time of 34:28 • Avery Westberg won the women’s race with a time of 42:25 • five km: Alexander Frumen won the men’s race with a time of 19:21 • Melissa Petersen won the women’s race with a time of 20:34 • five km 13 to 15: Alexander Frumen won the men’s race with a time of 19:21

• Denae Betcher won the girls race with a time of 32:06 • two km Junior Run: Tyler Buenneke won with a time of 6:00 • 10 km Relay was won by the City RCMP team in a time of 46:08 Full race results can be seen at

Lynnelle Brehaut, top fund raiser


Meagan Barbarash, winner, women’s half marathon.

Pictured with Bernie Wlock (right) is Melissa Peterson who won the women’s five km race.

Avery Westberg, winner, women’s 10 km race.

Alexander Frumen, winner, men’s five km race.

THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, August 30, 2012 - Page 7A

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Page 8A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, August 30, 2012

Helping you bring dinner to the table The start of a new school year is always a bit of an adjustment in our time schedules from the lazy, hazy days of summer. Even people who are not parents are impacted by longer commuting times due to the increased traffic on the roads. Having some quick and easy meal ideas in our home menu repertoires can make a world of difference when it come to the stress level of preparing dinner. Our society is bombarded with artificial solutions to our hectic lives, such as fast food restaurants and premade, prepackaged meals. It is a sad state of reality when quick and nutritious meals are only an idea away. Yes, some

planning needs to be involved, but it is not as difficult as one may first think. Slow cookers are the most obvious answer and many recipes can be found at your local library or on the internet. I was astounded when I first saw a commercial recently that advertised a prepackaged slow-cooker meal: one that is easily emptied from the bag frozen into your crock pot. Yes, this is still better than deep fried fast-food, but it is basic cooking and not only is it costing you a fortune in comparison to making it yourself, you also have no control of any preservatives that may be included. Casseroles are another

Sudoku Puzzle of the Week 3



8 3 6





2 2


resolution and very popular with kids. Again this requires some planning, but the most time efficient method would be to prepare two or three casseroles of the same dish at once. This would allow you to freeze the extra meals for an even quicker solution to your busiest evenings. Other dishes that could fall under this same category would be meatloaves, lasagna, shepherd’s pies, cabbage rolls, etc. For dishes like this that are to be made in abundance and kept frozen, find the day of the week that works best for you, like a Sunday after-

noon for example. There are many other non-casserole recipes that can be prepared ahead of time as well like pasta sauces, pizzas, stir frys, etc. Food is not only an avenue to keep us alive, but it is an opportunity to celebrate life, nutrition, and the joys of flavours. Unfortunately in today’s society, many people don’t see the appeal in bringing the family meal together, and have classified cooking as a household chore. A more accurate example of a household chore would be vacuuming, not cooking. How many

Dear Chef Dez: I like the taste of garlic in different dishes, however when I add it to a stir-fry it always adds a bitter flavour. What am I doing wrong?

If this is the only time you experience a bitter flavour from the addition of garlic to a recipe, I suspect that it is getting burned. Garlic burns very easily, especially if added to the extreme temperature of oil in “wok cooking”. To avoid this problem in the future, always add a different vegetable first to the hot oil to temper it a little before adding the garlic. Send your food/cooking questions to dez@ or P.O. Box 2674, Abbotsford, BC V2T 6R4 Chef Dez is a Food Columnist, Culinary Instructor & Cooking Show Performer. Visit him at The next “Chef Dez on Cooking” column will appear approximately September 14/12.

1 4

7 4

Dear John:

2 6


by Gordon Desormeaux

Sincerely, John D., Abbotsford, BC


4 8

Chef Dez on Cooking

times have you called up a friend and asked if they want to vacuum with you? Probably never. Such gatherings are almost always over dinner, lunch or coffee and a treat. Food is life in so many ways; nutrition, building relationships, pleasure from flavours, etc, and the first thing we need to change is our vision when it comes to food and cooking. Look for the negatives in anything and you will find them. Look for the positives and your perception will change. Yes, my opinion is obviously biased, but what would you rather do: have pride in making (and eating) a great meal, or clean your carpet?

3 9

1 8


6 9


SUDOKU RULES The objective is to fill a 9×9 grid with digits so that each column, each row, and each of the nine 3×3 sub-grids that compose the grid (also called “boxes,” “blocks,” “regions,” or “sub-squares”) contains all of the digits from 1 to 9. The puzzle setter provides a partially completed grid, which typically has a unique solution. Completed puzzles are always a type of Latin square with an additional constraint on the contents of individual regions. For example, the same single digit may not appear twice in the same 9x9 playing board row or column or in any of the nine 3x3 subregions of the 9x9 playing board. This week’s puzzle is easy. See the solution on Page 12.

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, August 30, 2012 - Page 9A

The farmer is trained, moves on, settles in Submitted by Kaare Askildt, former Preeceville area farmer in training. This is the eleventh of a series on getting settled in Hazel Dell. What a ride! First torrential rain mixed with marble size hail stones, and then the winds! Gone With the Wind you say, well I was blown away, almost literary! Just as we were watching our favorite crime show on the telly, then suddenly with a pop, out goes the light at the most suspenseful part, almost making my heart stop! Now we have to wait for the rerun to see the ending! Talk about having your lights knocked out! At Hazel Dell we were without power for about 40 hours! Then when we did get the power back, we had no water! Apparently when the power was finally restored to Hazel Dell, the line to the village pump house was still down. Our F-250 was converted to a water truck!

We had about 4 or 5 large plastic vats in the back, and filled them up from my brother-in-law’s house in Preeceville, so we could water our horses and chickens. We promised him that we would look after the water bill when he gets it. The power is restored now, and the water is flowing The wind was reported to have gusted to about 100km per hour! The trees around our yard went down like dominos, seven trees in all! Two of them are still hung up on a spruce tree, and we are looking for an experienced tree person to take them down. The only good thing about all of this is that we will have a lot of firewood for the coming winter. Even after such violent display of nature, Hazel Dell is still a beautiful place to live, but I’m a bit concerned that by living here we might be referred to as Hazel Nuts or Hazel Dellians or perhaps Hazel Dellbillys! Where does the name of our hamlet

come from? Maybe it was named after a girl named Hazel, who lived in a hut in a small wooden hollow, which would be the dell. Her eyes were probably greenish brown. The dell was covered by the hazel tree (corylus), a deciduous tree, and some bushes that produced hazel nuts. Hazel was known for her magical powers that she used to heal people, and was at times referred to as Witch Hazel! Sounds like the real thing to me! Parade time! Marion used to ride with the Edmonton Sheriff’s Posse, and is a seasoned parade rider, and when the opportunity came for her to be part of the Sturgis and Preeceville parade as a member of the Etomami Valley Riding Club, she jumped at it! Last Saturday was the Sturgis Parade, and a very fine parade it was! The Etomami Valley Riding Club was bringing up the rear of the parade, and doing so looking sharp in a good riding formation. However, they

had to stop right where I was standing along the parade route, as there was something up ahead that was causing a small delay. One of the horses at the back of the formation decided he had had enough at that point with the heat and all, and started to prance and crow hop to show his displeasure. The rider pulled him back as the horse turned and his rear end hit another horse who also started to act up a little. But let me tell you! Those riders know how to handle their horses. What could have become a rodeo lasted all but a second

and they had their horses under control. The parade reminded me about the story of the service club for women only (no name) that had 10 women in a parade walking in one line pulling on a rope attached to a loaded cart to show how they all pulled together and in the same direction. There were nine blondes and a red head. They got startled by a fire truck spewing water at road level, and they inadvertently jumped over the guard rail on a bridge over a canyon. That caused the loaded cart to be jammed up against the

guard rail, but it was obvious that the rope would not hold the weight of all of them and could snap at any time. They had a quick discussion, and came to the conclusion that one of them had to let go and sacrifice herself so that the others might live. Nobody volunteered, and finally the red head decided that she would be the one. She gave a passionate speech to the other women about how she loved them and would sacrifice herself for them. The nine blondes were so moved by this speech that they all started to clap….!

Sunrise Chair resigns A new chair will be welcomed to the helm following an announcement by Greg Kobylka, Chairperson of the Sunrise Regional Health Authority that he will be resigning his position effective September 1, 2012 due to increased commitments outside of his role as Board Chair. Serving on the Sunrise Regional Health Authority Board of Directors since November, 2004, Kobylka has been involved in a number of advancements and initiatives in Sunrise Health Region. “I feel very fortunate to have been a part of so many great things, including new strategic initiatives focused on patient and family centred care and the conceptual planning process for new health facilities in our region,” he says. “I am very confident that Sunrise Health Region is in an excellent position as an organization, with advancements already made in new innovation and strategic direction. The Board and the Sunrise Health Region team


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will continue with the great enthusiasm and dedication that has been demonstrated throughout the years that I have been involved.” “I want to thank Mr. Kobylka for his years of dedicated service to Saskatchewan people, and to residents of the Sunrise Health Region in particular,” Health Minister Dustin Duncan comments. “We appreciate his contributions to health care in our province, his forward-thinking approach, and his commitment to providing patient and family cen-

tred care.” “I will certainly miss working with Greg, and I wish him all the best in his future endeavors. We have a strong Board and we will continue to execute our strategic deployment to enhance everyone’s experience with our health system,” adds Suann Laurent, President and CEO of Sunrise Health Region. Until a new Chairperson is appointed, Lawrence Chomos, Vice-Chairperson for the Sunrise Regional Health Authority Board of Directors, will serve as the interim Chairperson.

CLOSE CUTS FOR CANCER –The main event happens in May but that doesn’t stop others from pitching throughout the year. Owners of the Gitko Lake Store at Good Spirit Lake recently held a pancake breakfast and head shaving event that raised over $4,300 for the local Close Cuts for Cancer initiative that takes place each May in Yorkton. Pictured, Kelly Shumay, from Regina, a Regina City Police officer and son of cabin-owners, Henry and Eleanor Shumay from Yorkton, has his head shaved for the cause and at the same time raised over $800 to help fight the battle against cancer. Food and supplies were donated by the Gitko Lake Store and Drake Meats.


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An independent newspaper published every Saturday 18 First Avenue North Yorkton, Saskatchewan S3N 1J4 Phone: 783-7355 Fax: 782-9138 E-mail -

Ken Chyz . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Publisher Shannon Deveau . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor Devin Wilger . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Writer Chase Ruttig. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Writer Buddy Boudreault . . . . . . . . . . . . . Advertising Renée Haas . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Advertising Reema Sauve . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Advertising Janice Chalus . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Office Manager Carol Melnechenko . . . . . Production Manager Diane St. Marie. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Production Joanne Michael . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Production Janice Chalus . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Circulation

Classified Results

Page 10A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, August 30, 2012

Place your ad in the Distributed to

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1. ATV's* 2. Acreages 3. Antiques* 4. Apartments for Rent 5. Appliances* 6. Auctions 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.

THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, August 30, 2012 - Page 11A







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Page 12A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, August 30, 2012

Community Events

Missoula Children’s Theatre presents “The Wizard Of Oz” Auditions, Sept. 24; rehearsals Sept. 25 - 28, performance, Sept.29. A great experience for students! For info. call 783-8722.

Yorkton and District Horticultural Society Regular Meeting September 19, 7:00 p.m. Sunshine Room, SIGN, North Street Special Guest will be Warren Crossman speaking on “Heirloom Seeds & Growing Old Varieties of Vegetables” Everyone is welcome!

GRIEF SHARE The Grief Share support group is sponsored by people who understand what you are experiencing and want to offer you comfort and encouragement during this difficult time. Every Tuesday at St. Peter’s Hospital Melville In the McLeod Conference Room at 10:00 a.m. ALL ARE WELCOME! Register with either: Margaret Yost 728-4744 Ralph E. Hale 728-9205.

Grow ‘N’ Share – A not-for-profit organization that harvests unwanted and excess local fruit and shares the bounty between the homeowner, the volunteer pickers and organizations such as the Salvation Army. If you would like to volunteer as a picker in order to share in the bounty, call 782-0952 (Shanon).

Sudoku solution 6

















































































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Yorkton and District Horticultural Society Fall Plant & Bulb Sale Friday, September 21, 9:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. Parkland Mall, Yorkton Great plants, great prices! Come early for best selection! Everyone is welcome! Crossroads – a support group for women who are experiencing or have experienced violence. Group is held at SIGN on Broadway every Thursday from 6:30 pm to 8:30 pm. For more information contact 782-0673 or 782-5181. Now on at at the Godfrey Dean Gallery Memory Eternal: Ukrainian Orthodox Church Interiors Until Sept. 7, 2012 Wynyard photographer Ed Stachyruk has been quietly documenting the interiors of tiny and often hidden Orthodox Catholic churches. Stachyruk’s photographs, crafted with careful attention to detail, offer an homage to this visual and spiritual heritage, part of the fabric of southeast Saskatchewan that is slowly fading away.

pARTners Gallery New Exhibit! How Now Purple Cow? A field trip to community pARTners gallery will answer that quirky question. Artist Stephanie Newsham has created a whimsical collection of pastoral portraits for your viewing pleasure. This moo-ving homage to her farm friends is colourful and captivating, guaranteed to delight the whole family!

Yorkton Farmer’s Market Every Thursday and Saturday at the Parkland Mall! All are welcome! Yorkton Public Library • Toddler Time: Thurs. mornings 10:30 – 11:00 a.m. • Pre-School Storytime: Thurs. mornings 10:30 – 11:15 a.m. Call 783-3523 for more info.

St. John Ambulance First Aid Classes OHS Standard First Aid/ CPR classes. Personalized courses and online training also available. For info. call 783-4544 . 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.

PROUD PUPPIES – Some young pups are at the SPCA looking for a new home. Two shepherd cross pups, both about two months old and both neutered males, are both looking for a loving, responsible home. They’re both excited to meet new people and get a new family. To learn more come visit the SPCA or call 783-4080.


Our website has a complete package of local, national and international news plus many other features such as: • TV listings • Horoscopes • Events Calendar • Markets • Weather & Travel • Classifieds • Sports • Opinions • Entertainment

You can now read both of our Thursday and Saturday editions online plus link to websites of the businesses listed below.


18 First Avenue North Yorkton, SK S3N 1J4 Phone (306) 783-7355 Check out our Website at:

THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, August 30, 2012 - Page 13A

CITY WIDE REGISTRATION Wednesday, September 5, 2012 6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.

Gallagher Centre Flexihall Presented by the City of Yorkton (Community Development, Parks & Recreation)



Email . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Phone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 786-1750 Facsimile . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 786-6880

DEER PARK MUNICIPAL GOLF COURSE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 786-1711

CAMPGROUND . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 786-1757

GLORIA HAYDEN COMMUNITY CENTRE. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 786-1776

Over 40 sport, culture and recreation groups will be in attendance promoting their activities and taking registrations for the upcoming year. For more information call 786-1750. PARTICIPATING ORGANIZATIONS 2012 2834 64th FIELD BATTERY R.C.A.C.C. (Army Cadets) Captain Paulette Jaques, 782-7457 We are a national youth program for youth 12 – 19 years. Our aim is to develop in youth the attributes of good Citizenship, Leadership, promote Physical Fitness. This is done by training on Parade Nights, outdoor weekends, Summer Camps, Adventure training and Expeditions. ASESSIPPI SKI CLUB Rita Hilbig, 786-6566 Asessippi Ski Club offers a full range of ski improvement and race programs for all ages. We strive for success in a fun, supportive environment. Our club runs mid-December to the end of March. Programs include alpine racing and skier cross. BIG BROTHERS BIG SISTERS OF YORKTON AND AREA Irma Van De Bon, 782-3471 Big Brothers Big Sisters of Yorkton and Area is a Charitable, non-profit organization committed to providing quality volunteer based mentoring for children from Yorkton and area. Start Something Big! BODY POETRY FITNESS STUDIO Wendy Nesseth, 786-1999 We offer a full range of yoga classes from beginner to intermediate. We also have Belly Fit, NIA and Ballroom Dance classes for everyone’s enjoyment and development. BOYS & GIRLS CLUB OF YORKTON INC. Erin Nelson, 783-2582 Non-profit organization providing quality programs and services for children and youth ages 0-18. CITY OF YORKTON COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT, PARKS & RECREATION Darren Spelay, 786-1776 Information will be available for a variety of Fall-Winter Programs including Public Skating, Drop-In Sports, School Break Kids Conventions, squash, racquetball and walking track season passes and much more. DANCE INNOVATIONS Tammy Kostersky, 786-6814 Create, Imagine and Explore. Dance Innovations is proud to be celebrating its 18th season of providing dance education for children. We strive for excellence and encourage our students to do the same. From recreational to competitive ages 3 – 17, Dance Innovations has a class to suit all needs. Join us for our 18th season. It is going to be a great year. DUCK MONTAIN ALPINE RACE TEAM Paul Keys, 542-2044 or 542-2889 Run by the Kamsack Ski Club, D.A.R.T. offers youth ages 5 – 13 yrs and opportunity to experience the thrill of downhill ski racing. Five training sessions are held at the Duck Mountain Ski Area on select Saturday’s beginning in January. Racers have the option to travel with the team to Nancy Greene races held throughout the province. FREE MY MUSE THEATRE COMPANY Carrie Pengilly, 782-6873 A professional theatre studio offering classes and productions for ages 3 & up. GALLAGHER CENTRE WATER PARK 786-1740 The Gallagher Centre Water Park offers Lifesaving Society Swimming Lessons, Bronze family Courses, First Aid/CPR, lifeguarding and instructor courses. We also offer water fitness programs and specialty programs for all ages. GOOD SPIRIT SCHOOL DIVISION Lynel Martinuk, 786-5501 The Good Spirit School Division strives to provide safe, caring, welcoming schools for children. Our primary objective is to foster a respectful learning environment to improve education levels of all students in each of our 28 public schools throughout East Central Saskatchewan. HABITAT FOR HUMANITY Laurie Renton, 621-2175 A group committed to mobilizing volunteers and community partners in building affordable housing and promoting home ownership to provide an opportunity to break the cycle of poverty and enrich our community future. KALYNA UKRAINIAN DANCE Garth Kowalchuk, 782-5363 Yorkton Kalyna Dance School provides Ukrainian Dance instruction for ages 4 – 18 years. Instruction is given for six different regions: Poltavski, Transcarpathian, Bukovina, Hutzul, Volyn, and Polissia. We focus on Ukrainian dance, culture and tradition, all provided in a family oriented atmosphere. KEE’S TAEKWONDO AND YORKTON TAEKWONDO ASSOCIATION Wayne Mitchell, 783-0650 Respect, discipline, confidence, fitness and self-defense are aspects learned in the exciting world of Olympic Taekwondo. In Yorkton, only Kee’s is recognized by Sask Sport and Sport Canada as a qualified participant for this Olympic style sport. World certified black belt and NCCP certified instructors teach the Korean martial art of Taekwondo. Website: MELVILLE SPEED SKATING CLUB Don Coleman, 728-2982 Melville Speed Skating promotes fun & fitness through the sport of speed skating. An introductory “Learn to Skate” program is offered for children with no skating experience and there are also training programs based on a skill level for all ages. Practices are held in Melville twice a week and competitive meets occur province wide. MUSIC FOR YOUNG CHILDREN TM Laureen Kells, 272-4762 Group music lessons for young children. PAPER BAG PLAYERS Pam Milani, 621-2685 Providing community theatre in Yorkton and area for more than 25 years. 3 major events per year, Christmas dinner theatre in late Nov. early Dec. Spring mainstage production in April/May. Shakespeare in the Park in July. Looking for actors/actresses, directors, stage crew, etc. ROYAL CANADIAN AIR CADETS Terry Eritz, 782-3556 Aviation, sports and citizenship related activities for youth from 12 to 19 years of age. SADDLES AND STEEL Dave Walker, 782-1448 Music Lessons, Guitar, Bass, Keyboard and Drums. SCOUTS CANADA – ZION 8TH GROUP YORKTON John Spykerman, 782-6680 The aim is to help girls and boys, and adults develop their character as resourceful and responsible members of the community. Registration is accepted throughout the year. SKATE YORKTON Lana Klemetski, 782-5112 Skate Yorkton is a member club of Skate Canada. We provide professional coaching within the guidelines of Skate Canada Programs. TREASURE CHEST TOASTMASTERS Faye Andrusiak, 782-2994 Impact your world by enhancing your communication and leadership skills.

GODFREY DEAN CULTURAL CENTRE Meeting Room Bookings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 786-1780 Galleries Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 786-2992 KINSMEN ARENA Arena Bookings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 786-1780 Blue Room Bookings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 786-1780 GALLAGHER CENTRE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 786-1740

TROYANDA UKRAINIAN DANCE ENSEMBLE Kara Fyck, 782-1756 Troyanda Ukrainian Dance Ensemble exists to provide an opportunity for the youth and adults of the community to express themselves through Ukrainian dance and to develop an appreciation for one of the most beautiful Ukrainian traditions. YORKTON & DISTRICT SCOTTISH SOCIETY Dave Gillard, 783-6741 Host Annual Robbie Burns Banquet & Dance in January. Promote Scottish traditions – Pipe Band, Highland Dancing and Scottish Country Dancing. YORKTON AQUABATIX Tannys Madsen, 647-2889 Synchro is the sport that defines strength, flexibility, agility and grace. It is dancing in the water. Recreational and competitive programs are available. YORKTON BLITZ VOLLEYBALL CLUB Pam Murray, 783-7199 Competitive volleyball club for female athletes ages 12 to 18. The competitive season is from November 2012 to April 2013. Competitive teams will be formed for Bantam (14 & under), Midget (16 & under) and Juvenile (18 & under). The age of the athlete on December 31, 2013 is used to determine her age group. Teams are trained by certified coaches and travel to tournaments in Saskatchewan and Manitoba. YORKTON CREATORS 4-H CLUB Vi Protz, 782-4721 Saskatchewan 4-H is a volunteer based organization open to boys and girls ages 6 to 21. We focus on learning new things – bowling, curling, 4-U projects, friends, fun, swimming, woodworking and public speaking. All volunteers are screened. Motto: Learn to do by doing. YORKTON CURLING CLUB INC. Neil Weinmaster, 783-4127 Recreational curling for men, ladies, seniors, juniors and mixed leagues, Sunday through Friday. Ice rentals available for social and corporate events. YORKTON KIDSPORT Amber Zaharia, 828-2401 KidSport provides grants to children from familes facing financial obstacles so they can participate in registered sports programs. YORKTON MARTIAL ARTS TRAINING CENTER Mike Forster, 621-1555 Committed to the continuing evolution of dynamic martial arts, students train in a friendly, professional environment where safety is stressed all around. New students can enroll anytime! We are not babysitters! We offer safe, affordable, effective martial arts programs that produce results. The best value and most diversified martial arts club in Yorkton and area. Visit us online today at and join the evolution of dynamic martial arts! YORKTON MINOR HOCKEY Gina Flett, 783-5070 Registration for regular hockey season, 3 on 3, conditioning camp, Tier I tryouts, power skating, and tournament info. Coaching Clinics and Ref Clinics. YORKTON NAVY LEAGUE/SEA CADETS Navy League Office, 783-6513 Youth organization that promotes physical fitness, learn the navy way, learn how to sail and free summer camps. For all youth ages 9 to 19. Plus sailing/rec weekends throughout the parading year (Sept-June). Parade Nights – learn knots, sailing , self-discipline, marching, teamwork and more! Monday nights at Dr. Brass School – 6:30 to 9:15 p.m.. $50 to join plus fundraising and bingos. Summer Camps – 1 to 8 week camps – July & August at various locations across Canada. YORKTON NURSERY SCHOOL COOPERATIVE Darnell MacLean, 783-3533 Nursery School for 3 and 4 year old children. YORKTON REGISTERED MUSIC TEACHERS Karen Muir, 783-4836 We are a group of qualified piano and vocal teachers in Yorkton and Area. If you are looking for a professional piano or vocal teacher, please contact us, YORKTON RHYTHMIC GYMNASTICS CLUB Carol Antony, 742-5901 (evenings) Rhythmics is a combination of dance and gymnastics with a hand held apparatus: rope, ball, hoop, ribbon, etc. Classes offered for the 2012/2013 season; Non-competitive group, Rhythm Cat group and individual and Special Olympic programming. YORKTON ROLLER DERBY LEAGUE Marie, 641-5066 Roller derby is a contact sport. Yorkton Roller Derby League is a group of dynamic women who share similar competitive mind set and team-oriented attitude. By women, for women! YORKTON SPORTS BANK Amber Zaharia, 828-2401 The Yorkton Sports Bank collects and distributes all used sports equipment for every age. Open on Wednesdays from 4:00 – 8:00 p.m. from September 12th to October 10th. YORKTON SPRINGERS GYMNASTICS CLUB, 786-6676 (voicemail) Springers Gymnastics is dedicated to promoting recreational and competitive gymnastics to youth of Yorkton and area. Recreational gymnastics programs are available for boys and girls ages 1 to 18 years. Competitive classes are by invitation. YORKTON STORM SWIM CLUB Kristina Just, 783-8820 The Yorkton Storm Swim Club provides an opportunity for swimmers to receive professional instruction and experience in the sport of speed swimming from introductory to competitive levels. YORKTON UNITED (SOCCER) F.C. David Kostersky, 782-3339 Come experience soccer skill development and game play in a fun and challenging environment. Programming available for youth and adults of all skill levels. YORKTON YOUTH BOWLING Colleen Haider, 783-8164 Bowling in a league setting for children 5 – 18. Children bowl in leagues according to their age at house, zone, provincial and national levels.

ADVERTISING ONLY SECTION BARA’ ACADEMY OF ARTS Twila Napoleoni, 786-2787 Hola Amigo. Hablas espanol? Got it? Want to? Learn Spanish this Fall at Bara’ Academy of the Arts! 12 week courses run beginning September 10th (Beginners I) and 11th (Beginners II) for students of all ages. Come and enjoy the small class sizes as you have fun learning and communicating in this poetic language.


Page 14A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, August 30, 2012

NEWS REVIEW SPORTS Sport notes Stock car racing The stock car racing season at the Yellowhead International Speedway is set to open. The season schedule will have races Sunday, September 16; Saturday, September 29 and Sunday, September 30. All races get underway at 2 p.m. unless otherwise stated. If rained out, the race will be held the following weekend.

Diva for a Day Diva for a Day is a first ever charity golf tournament ran in support of the Big Brother and Big Sisters Mentoring Programs on September 14 at the Deer Park Golf Course. A day of great fun and golfing is planned, with a $600 team or $150 entry fee for the days events. A caddy auction will be held prior to the event in order to raise further money for Big Brothers Big Sisters on Thursday September 13 at the SIGN building. Local fire fighters, police officers and businessmen will be offering their caddying services to help support the fundraising. Mixer/caddy auction begins at 7:30 p.m. The women’s texas scramble event will also feature pampering throughout the day. Only 96 golfers will be registered and you can register by email at or call 782-3471. Event starts at eleven a.m. with a brunch before a one p.m. shotgun start. The event will be wrapped up with a dinner and silent auction

Skatepark Open The Brodie Avenue skatepark is now available on a temporary basis as landscaping crews continue to work on fully completing the park. The park will be closed from seven a.m. to seven p.m. for landscaping duties, but will be open from seven p.m. to dusk for anyone who wants to use the recently built park. The park will be fully open in the near future. For more information contact Darcy McLeod, Director of Community Development, Parks and Recreation at 786-1750. Want your local sports event included in Sports Notes? Or want your local sports event/story covered? Email sports@ or call 783-7355 to have your local story included in Sports Notes.

MOTOCROSS ACTION invaded Yorkton as riders looked to end their season at the track. Local rider Zach Hudy shined with two first place finishes in the Intermediate class while Kane Dawson had two second place moto finishes in the pro class.

Local riders shine at home moto event By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer With weeks of hard work and preparation rebuilding and remodelling the dirt track, Yorkton held its annual motocross event on Sunday as racers from all over Western Canada filled the track in what was an exciting day for racing. The mix of weather from light mist to sun by the hour gave the track some extra moisture while making things a little less comfortable for the large gathering of spectators who came to check out the action. Shawn Maffenbeier stole the show taking home first in all three of the pro events while local riders Zachary Hudy and Kane Dawson were the notable riders in the

pro and intermediate class. Hudy took first place in intermediate MX-2 with first place finishes in both motos in his first race action since coming back from injury earlier in the summer and capped off his day with a ninth place performance in the first moto of the Pro GP event. Hudy said he was excited to return to racing at his home track and that despite the slightly wet conditions it was a solid day of racing for him. Kane Dawson placed second in the first moto of the Pro GP event and finished fourth in in the Pro MX-1 event with a second and sixth place finish in his motos. Dawson commented that his day went well and that things were very

tight in the pro class. Dawson mentioned that the six week break in between races was nice after competing in Nationals in Calgary and Edmonton and that the Yorkton track was well put together. Dawson failed to qualify in Calgary but qualified in the Top 25 in Edmonton, putting him in among the Top 100 riders in Canada. Dawson would like to thank Schrader motors for the work the do in putting on the event. Levi Litvanyi and Hayden Langelier rounded out the notable Yorkton finishes with a fifth and third place finish respectively in Junior MX-2. Saltcoats Sean Vincent finished second in the Junior MX-1 event.

YUFC Women host Cancer Benefit Game By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer After a magical 2012 winter and summer season the Yorkton United Football Club’s U-16 girls wrapped up their year with a charity match to support the Canadian Cancer Society against a team made up of YUFC women’s alumni. Like the popular testimonial matches put on by European clubs to commemorate special players, teams, or matches with the proceeds going to charity the undefeated U-16 side raised money with a bottle/ pledge drive as well as a collection at the match where in total they raised over $2000 for the Cancer Society. The game itself saw the U-16 girls continue their unbeaten streak in the friendly with a 4-1 win over the YUFC alumni led by Rita Fetsch who controlled the game up top for the YUFC U-16’s as well as providing goal scoring and exhibiting excellent ball control throughout the match. The game went into halftime with a 2-1 score and the YUFC alumni provided entertaining opposition despite having the obvious disadvantage of not training as a team. The idea for the game came from manager Alfie Bermeduez who after the season wanted to wrap up the girls season in a special way. Bermeduez said, “The idea to commemorate the team came to me as I wanted this team to be remembered as much as the soccer community would and I first planned to organize a game against another team in the province, but then the alumni and U-18 girls wanted to be a part of it so that is how it came about.” explained Alfie. Bermeduez was happy with how the event turned out and the money they raised for cancer research and says he wants to make the event a yearly happening as he notices that events of this kind are almost non-existent in Canada and hopes to start a trend. Bermeduez also mentioned that he may try to arrange a match against another Saskatchewan side next year, instead of going the alumni route but plans are obviously still in the beginning stage. The Canadian Cancer Society and Sherring Gold Jewellery were thanked for their participation in making the event a reality as well as the players and parents.

YUFC ALUMNI forward dribbles past a stumbling U-16 defender in their Cancer Benefit Game.

THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, August 30, 2012 - Page 15A

Lance Armstrong and the downfall of athlete worship


Ruttig’s rants Column Chase Ruttig chael Jordan, the 1990’s most famous athlete and spokesperson for nearly anything on the planet at the time, is considered by many to be a jerk and has countless stories from former teammates and fans who have felt the wrath of MJ’s short fuse to back it up. MJ himself even stands on shaky moral ground as

he has a gambling problem that has often been well documented. Even on the local sports scene Jordan Matechuk went through the whole fallen hero conundrum after his border incident in which he was caught with steroids. Sure many people can write him off also and label him a cheat


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today. That is one of the problems with society that likely will never be changed, too quickly do we focus our attention to the pitfalls and low points of others, and turn a blind eye to our own moral transgressions and things in our lives that if we were in a similar position likely would be blown to an equal proportion if we were popular figures. You can go ahead and point the fingers on top of your high horse all you want, just don’t expect me to join in the false shock and offense you all take when your own morals get hurt by someone you have no relationship with. They are athletes, not role models.

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or a fraud, but the man still worked hard to get where he is at and put countless hours in the gym and on the field to get into the CFL and the fact he landed a spot on another team afterwards is a testament to that. That’s the thing with all of these examples, what is the purpose of holding athletes and celebrities to a higher moral standard than we hold ourselves and everyday people? When did we as fans and as people become so high and mighty? If we as a society are going to dictate the morals of others, we should first see if we even remotely come close to the measuring stick we hold our heroes


Bob Gibson

Over the weekend hard for me to believe Lance Armstrong, seven a man who had cancer time Tour De France could win seven Tour De winner, global hero, and France titles in a sport face of the “Livestrong� where everyone is on charity/insane money the juice without havmaking Nike brand, de- ing some sort of drug cided to stop fighting himself helping to level doping allegations levied the playing field. Now against him by the USA- that didn’t mean I didn’t DA effectively stripping think Lance Armstrong him of seven Tour De was a great individual France titles and cast- and an amazing athlete ing a shadow of a doubt and story for people to on the legitimacy of his learn from, I just wasn’t achievements. Now re- going to put the wool gardless of your opinion over my eyes and take a on all of this, seeing how swan dive into the Koolnow that Armstrong will Aid, because I knew it no longer be cooperat- would eventually be the ing with the constant set up for a fall. USADA investigation And this is where he has been under since my real point lies beteammate Floyd Landis yond how anyone feels and the obvious fact he personally about Armwon seven straight titles strong and the whole in a sport where the top maelstrom of contro21 riders in one of the versy that has sparked Tour De France’s he won constant internet debate were linked to doping on him, holding athletes were brought up. One or any human being on has to see this point. a moral pedestal is only Lance Armstrong has going lead to bad things. fought cancer and has Charles Barkley, one served as inspiration to of my favorite athletes millions of people, who said it best in his famous in turn have supported Nike ad when he boldly him through buying his declared “I am not a role Livestrong products and model.� Athletes are huhas allowed Armstrong man beings, and often to make himself mil- they are human beings lions of dollars. On the who have to deal with other hand Lance Arm- an amount of temptation strong’s story of battling that the fans and people cancer, training to the who adore them could point where he could not even begin to fathwin seven straight titles om. Sure, the work ethic in a sport where such that athletes should be dominance is a once in admired and be used a generation happen- to serve as a teaching ing, and giving count- tool for anyone to learn less people a role model from, but when you get and inspiration in what- into the grey area of letever tough times and ting any celebrity figure personal struggles they the figurehead of a Land andbeSea were going through indi- moral benchmark, you vidually. Now people are are in trouble. Take going to be put through Kobe Bryant for examthe tough decision of de- ple, his relentless work ciding how they now feel ethic and desire to win about a man who was at all costs can be used once considered one of as an example for anythe greatest sports/hu- one that hard work and man figures by 99 per drive to succeed is pivotcent of people who were al in success. But on the aware of his achieve- other hand he has had ments and mission. a divorce with his wife I have always thought and has been caught in Lance Armstrong was adulterous behaviour taking performance en- multiple times, even inhancing drugs. It wasn’t famously being charged a very popular opinion for sexual assault before and led to a lot of people charges were dropped in being very displeased a case that at one point to hear my view, but shattered public percepas a skeptic it was very tion on him. Even Mi-

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Page 16A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, August 30, 2012

JR Raiders open 2012 season By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer Opening their 2012 season at Century Field, the YRHS Junior Raiders were in tough against a very good Greenall Griffins team in a Regina League clash. The Raiders special teams arguably cost them a game that they were into for three of the four quarters in what ultimately ended up being a 28-6 defeat to open up their season. With the senior squad leaving the RIFL for a new opportunity by way of league play in Moose Jaw the JR Raider Gridders are the last ties the YRHS has to Regina football and got the privilege to start their 2012 campaign at home with hopes of using the home crowd and travel advantage to their favour with an early season win over the Balgonie high school. The game was a defensive affair with both teams figuring out their offensive schemes and chemistry in the season’s opening week as big scoring plays were nowhere to be found. However the Raiders did make a few key errors, including the aforementioned mistakes in the special teams game that saw them head into the fourth quarter down 14-3 and needing defensive stops to give them a chance to mount the comeback. However a comeback was not in the cards for the hometown Raiders on the day as a stunning thirty yard lob from the Balgonie quarterback put the Griffins on the goal line, leading to a simple quarterback sneak to put the Griffins up 21-3 and put the final nail on the Raiders coffin as eighteen points in a quarter was simply going to be too much ground for the brand new Gridder offense to muster up. The Griffins added a score, before a Nick Payne screen pass went for a long touchdown gain before being called back for an extremely questionable holding call in what was an inconsistent at best day for the referees in their first action of the season as questionable calls and decisions were sent the way of both teams in the contest. A field goal came out of the drive after the holding call to make it a final score of 28-6 in a game that while being closer than the scoreline indicated, will hopefully not serve as the measuring stick for the JR Raiders season going forward. Despite the momentum killing fourth quarter touchdowns the Raiders did not go down lightly on defence or offence as the Raiders

continued to play hard nosed football and did not give up any ground when challenged by the physical Greenall team. The physical play finally escalated into a few after the play dustups at midfield after gang tackles that both teams took exception to some pushing and shoving between the teams and not escalating to any penalties or unsportsmanlike behaviour on the field. Head Coach Mike Jarvis noted that while a few bounces could have went the Raiders way that would have changed the game’s storyline, saying “The game was much closer than it will look, some good things on offense and defense were noticed and a few mental mistakes here and there but overall there were good things on display throughout the game.” Jarvis attributed the loss not to the offense or defensive effort of the Raiders, but of the game’s third facet, special teams, “Mental mistakes and special teams probably cost us the game.” Jarvis insisted that the Raiders will be working on tuning up their special teams going forward to prevent further breakdowns down the road, especially in the punt game. Mental errors and slip ups are to be expected at the beginning of any high school sports season and the Gridders should be able to eliminate those mistakes in the coming weeks as players get more reps at practice and gel more as a team. Special teams especially as it is the lesser focus of teams at the beginning of the season as offensive and defensive gameplans are much more complex and demand a higher focus, often leaving special teams reps low. Jarvis mentioned Caleb Bymak was a key player on defense. The Raiders now head on the road this week where they will face the Regina Riders in their first road test. Things will not get easier for the Raiders as the Riders are typically one of Regina’s best teams, and were one of the league’s top two teams last season according to coach Jarvis. Jarvis had high praise for the Riders stating that they were “A very solid running team, and like to pound the ground game and run up the gut.” Jarvis mentioned that the Raiders will be working on their inside defensive schemes and will be looking for a power football matchup when they head to Regina. The Raiders-Riders road clash is Saturday in Regina and will serve as Week Two in the JR Raiders 2012 season.

JR RAIDERS FOOTBALL kicked off the high school sports schedule as the Gridders fell to the Greenall Griffins 28-6 in a physical contest at Century Field.

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Please insert my ad for ______________ weeks . . . . . . . . _ _ _ _ _ _ Extra words ________ x 12¢ x number of weeks . . . . . . . . _ _ _ _ _ _ Sub Total __ . . . . . . . . _ _ _ _ _ _ Make cheque payable to: The News Review 5% GST . . . . . . . . . . . . _ _ _ _ _ _ TOTAL PAYMENT ENCLOSED Name _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Address _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Postal Code _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, August 30, 2012 - Page 17A

Pee Wee Gridders fall to Regina Riders at Century Field By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer After blowing out the opposition on the road in Week One of their 2012 season, the Yorkton Pee Wee Gridders got a taste of their own medicine at the hands of the Regina Riders at Century Field Sunday. After having a strong defensive showing in the opening week, the Raiders simply could not stop the Riders running back who had a huge day on the way to a thirty plus point victory. After a 45-0 victory the weekend before that saw the Gridder defense dominate throughout the game, even scoring a defensive touchdown, the success the Riders had in the running game came as a shock as the Regina running back had his way for most of the game, specifically on the outside where they took advantage of their speed with sweep plays and pitch outs for big gains. Despite the less than desired scoreline the Gridders did show spark on offense and rattled off big gains in the air and threatened to score on numerous occasions, but just could not piece together complete scoring drives. With a 45-0 win in the previous week it is clear that the Gridders have a winning team, but the Riders were just a step above in competition that they have to work to catch up to. Head coach Noel

Budz mentioned that the blowout win in the opening week might have led to raised expectations saying, “Sometimes when you go out and have a blowout win, you might think you don’t have to work as hard, and we definitely have a few things to work on.” As for the defense Budz mentioned that it was great in the opening week and that it was much improved in the second half of the game, but that a key part of the defense moving forward will be the offense holding onto the ball and making drives to help out the defense. The offense did a good job of that in the opening week as they started out the game with a quarter long drive on offense that wore down the opposing defense and kept the Gridders defensive corps time on the field down to a minimum. Budz also mentioned that the running game helped set up the passing plays that the Gridders gained yardage on and that will be a focus of their offense all season. The Gridders head back on the road Friday night as they return to Regina for a came Budz says the boys will be ready for and looking to win in a game that will serve as a gauge for the Gridders season after two conflicting results to open the 2012 season. Expect the Gridders to put on a better showing on the road and return to their winning ways.

PEE WEE GRIDDERS team up to make a tackle in their home opener against the Regina Riders Sunday. The Gridders dropped the game after opening the season on the road with a 45-0 win.

Parkland Mall League comes to close By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer The 2012 Parkland Mall Men’s League came to a close Sunday effectively ending the Yorkton United Football Club’s 2012 summer season. The league came down to a final matchday as the M&M Whitecaps and Celtic battled for the top of the table. The Whitecaps moved up to a three point lead after beating Celtic in the opening game with a game at hand before Celtic won 10-6 against a shorthanded Yorkshire & Albion squad that went from undefeated in the first six games to a fourth place finish. Celtic opened up the game 5-1 before the Albion had a late first half charge to make it 6-5 in what could have easily been a lead for the Albion. Celtic’s full bench and man advantage ended up proving too much as they got the win and the ten goals needed to take the tiebreaker, winning the 2012 title in the most entertaining of fashions. League organizer Mike Jakubiec mentioned that this summer was the highest numbers the YUFC has had and would like to thank sponsors Parkland Mall and M&M Water Supplies for making the league possible.

YUFC PLAYERS challenge for the ball in final league action for the 2012 summer season.

Yorkton Co-op

GOOD EARTHS SHOP Every Wednesday Seniors will receive

GROCERY DELIVERY Tuesday, Wednesday & Friday Direct Line 783-8011 Phone between 9 - 11 a.m. to get your groceries delivered

25% OFF All regular priced tablets & capsules. Linden Square Mall Yorkton


30 Argyle St., Yorkton


You’ve got Seniority! SENIORS DISCOUNT 2nd Friday and Last Friday of the month DEER PARK Ladies Championship winner Cathy Inglis (l) is presented the 2012 trophy by Donna Rodgers (r) dealt with misty conditions and howling winds to win the 2012 Championship with a score of 184 to win the two round event on the weekend.

112 Fenson Cres. Next to Yorkton Acupuncture



Stop in at Boston Pizza, pick up your card that entitles you to one free, hot, non-alcoholic beverage with the purchase of a meal

Limit one per customer per visit - Dine in only, no cash value 226 Broadway St. SE Valid only at Yorkton, SK 783-4444


Blanket Classifieds have the power to connect you with over half a million readers in rural Saskatchewan!




Our largest feedback, bar none, comes from the blanket classifieds in SWNA papers across the west. Brett Jenson, Marketing Manager, Diesel Services Group

+ GST (25 words) - Place 10, get your 11th free - Blanket all of Sask. or Canada

18-1st Avenue North, Yorkton, SK

Call - 783-7355

Page 18A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, August 30, 2012

Remember The Children

Keep Our Children Safe


44 Dracup Ave. Yorkton

Slow Down Remember The Children

Slow Down Remember The Children


You’re Among Friends

Hwy. #10 East


386 Broadway St. E. Yorkton


Yorkton, SK

(306) 782-2453

226 Broadway St.E. Yorkton, Sask.


Remember The Children HEAVY DUTY, MEDIUM TRUCK & TRAILER REPAIR 24 HR PARTS & SERVICE •Journeymen Technicians • Accredited SGI H.D. Inspection Centre • Lazer Wheel Aligner • Electronic Engine Diagnostics • A/C Repairs • Custom U-Bolts

Hwy 10 E., Yorkton


Remember The Children


"Safety Inspection"

786-6065 Hwy. 16 W. - Yorkton, SK

Motorists: Please drive with care, and keep these pointers in mind: Be very careful near schools, playgrounds, and bus stops. Never pass a school bus loading or unloading children. Watch out for children walking, and on bicycles. Don’t speed—make sure you can stop quickly. This safety reminder courtesy of the following local businesses: Remember The Children

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The Smart Place to Shop

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- OPTOMETRISTS 289 Bradbrooke Drive

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Yorkton, SK

41 Broadway St. W. Yorkton, SK


(306) 783-8392

Now in Yorkton #10 Highway East Yorkton, Sask.

(306) 783-4569



(306) 783-8660

Ph. (306) 783-0321

Remember The Children School Zone

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Watch The Children

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Slow Down Remember The Children

Slow Down Remember The Children

46 Myrtle Avenue Yorkton, SK

CITY LIMITS INN 8 Betts Ave. Yorkton, SK





Wealth Management Group

89 Broadway St. W. Yorkton, Sask. (306) 782-6450 Toll Free 1-877-782-6450 Fax (306) 782-6460 or Melville Office 147 3rd Ave. East Melville, Sask.

Innovation never felt so good.™

(Dentists) 2 Broadway St. East, Yorkton


130 - 41 Broadway St. W. Yorkton, SK


Hancock Plumbing 2011 Ltd. 71 Broadway St. E. Yorkton, SK



Currently filling seats for this fall’s evening Ground School class. for more info

Yorkton First Steps Aboriginal Headstart Inc. 54A - Smith St. W. Yorkton


THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, August 30, 2012 - Page 19A

Remember The Children

Remember The Children



240 Wellington Ave. Yorkton

Barristers & Solicitors

Remember The Children

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249 Hamilton Road

36 - 4th Ave. N. Yorkton, SK

(across from Walmart)



Slow Down Remember The Children

Greg Ottenbreit



Remember The Children

Parkland Mall Yorkton, Sask.

MLA Yorkton Constiutency 306-783-7275

Yorkton, SK


Danger! Kid Crossing School has started and many children will be walking and playing in the parks and near the streets and schools. Please stay alert and drive safely. Keep our kids happy and healthy.

This message sponsored by: The Community Minded Businesses Listed on this Page Slow Down Remember The Children


VALUE TIRE & BATTERY 470 Broadway East. Yorkton, SK

Remember The Children Ideal Weight Solutions

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Ideal Protein Weightloss Method Call Sheila for a free consultation

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416 Ball Rd. Yorkton, SK

783-3600 24 Hour Service

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Cameo Pizza

Watch The Children

School Zone

10 First Ave. N. Yorkton, SK

(306) 783-4131

783-3666 Pizza Pasta and more


Remember The Children

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Hwy 10 E., Yorkton, Sask.

OPEN Saturdays



Garry Breitkreuz, M.P. Yorkton-Melville

71 - 7th Ave. S. Yorkton, Sask.

50 Broadway St. W. Yorkton, Sask.

19 - 1st Avenue North Yorkton, SK S3N 1J3 Phone: 306-782-3309


306 782-2638

To Better Serve Our Customers

63 Broadway St. E. Yorkton, SK





(306) 783-8531

P.O. Box 20030, Yorkton Phone: 306-783-9243 Cellular 306-621-3227 Email: website:

Page 20A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, August 30, 2012



VANCE - Born to Shae Vance and David Olson of Yorkton, SK, a daughter, Azzylan Dawn Kaia Lee, August 16, 2012. -------------------------------BECK - Born to Derilee and Dean Beck of Yorkton, SK, a son, Keenan James Gordon, August 17, 2012. 9 - BOATS 1989 Vanguard Beretta GT, Deep V, Open Bow, fibreglass 16 ft. boat with 90 h.p. Johnson, fish finder, electric trolling motor and more. Unit is in showroom condition. Asking $7,900, or best offer. Phone 7821246. 15 - CARS 2008 FORD Focus SES, sporty, silver, auto., 2 door, loadfed, LTR, 99,000 kms, $9,200 obo. Call 783-7832 or leave message. 16 - CHILD CARE CHILD CARE services available. Warm lunches & snacks provided. Lots of experience, lots of T.L.C. Reasonable rates. References available. Call 782-2052. 17 - COMING EVENTS S U N F L OW E R ! Yorkton's own renowned fine art craft market blooms again Friday, September 7th from 5 to 10,and Saturday,September 8th from 10 to 5, at the Gallagher Centre on West Broadway. Your admission ($5 for adults, $3 for students, free for pre-schoolers) brings you a unique festive experience: super shopping at 150 displays by artists and artisans from far and near, loads of free parking, great food, creative raffles and more! Sunflower… brought to you by the Yorkton Arts Council since 1979. (306783-8722 or www.york



CHECKLIST – Is this you? ❑ You recently completed a marketing or sales program where they worked you like a dog, but you got a real buzz out of the whole thing.

❑ You analyze situations that don’t go as well as you expect, decide what you could have done better but don’t lose sleep over what is past.

❑ You are eager to put what you have learnt to use, believe people make their own luck and are prepared to work hard to achieve your goals.

❑ You have demonstrated the ability to make things happen when others have doubted the outcome.

❑ You aren’t afraid to pick up the phone and talk to strangers or initiate conversations face to face.

❑ You are a people person that can relate to what motivates others but can also get the job done single-handed if required.

❑ You’ve sometimes been accused of asking too many questions but really you are just inquisitive with a desire to better understand. ❑ You don’t get too discouraged or frustrated when people say no.

❑ You have computer skills, an excellent oral and written command of English plus a business like demeanor ❑ You believe in continuous learning and know one day you will be rich and successful without having to rely on winning the lottery.

If you checked 8 or more of these boxes and are ready to build a career in the media you could be the ideal candidate to fill an exciting and rewarding role at one of Yorkton’s leading news and information providers

ADVERTISING SALES CONSULTANT Valuable experience will be gained through a combination of sales opportunities combined with a wide range of customer service and marketing responsibilities. The candidate will develop a clear understanding of the industry while contributing to the performance of a highly motivated advertising team. We offer: Employment with one of the region’s best regarded publications Base salary plus commission & bonus potential Extended health and dental plan benefits Training within a supportive team atmosphere A modern working environment A wide range of practical experience within the publishing industry Send your resume and cover letter to to get on track with your new career

The News Review 18 First Avenue North Yorkton, SK. S3N 1J4 We thank all applicants; only those selected for an interview will be contacted.





ALFALFA brome, 1500 big bales, size 5x6. Ph. 5475473.

COMPLETE household garage sale. Moving into furnished apartment, everything must go! Mobility four wheeled electric scooter, Toro snowblower, zero turn mower, antiques and all household items. Tuesday, September 4 to Sunday, September 9 at 24 Cedarwood Cres., Yorkton. -------------------------------Call the News Review at 783-7355 to place your classified ad today. ---------------------------------

HELP WANTED!!! Make up to $1000 a week mailing brochures from home! Helping home-workers since 2001! Genuine opportunity! No experience required. Start immediately! www. -------------------------------HELP WANTED: Truck Driver, swather operator needed. Yorkton and Canora area. Call John 621-3634 or 782-1708 for more info. -------------------------------Classifieds - 783-7355 --------------------------------

DOUBLE recliner fabric couch, $150 or double recliner fabric loveseat, $100; kitchen table and four chairms, chrome and leather, $50. Good shape. Ph. 306-620-3036. -------------------------------Place your classified ad today. Call 783-7355. ---------------------------------



#1 IN PARDONS. Remove Your Criminal Record! Get started TODAY for ONLY $49.95/mo. Limited Time Offer. FASTEST, GUARANTEED Pardon In Canada.FREE Consultation: 1-866-416-6772. www. Express 40 - LOTS FOR SALE

FOR SALE BY OWNER. Prairie Lake Lodge, Lake of the Prairies, Russell, Manitoba still has a good selection of lots available for building on or trailer usage year around. Enjoy golf, excellent fishing or nature at its best. Reasonably priced starting at $27,500.00 and immediate titled possession. Contact Gerald 204-7730380 or keating@escape. ca. -------------------------------CANCEL YOUR TIMESHARE. NO RISK program. STOP Mortgage & Maintenance Payments Today. 100% Money Back Guarantee . Free Consultation. Call us Now. We can Help! 1-888-3565248. 42 - MISCELLANEOUS

Glacier Media Group is growing. Check our job board regularly for the latest openings:


$209,900, newly constructed, 1960 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. 306-229-0251.

FOR SALE - 2013 adult golf membership for York Lake Golf & Country Club, Yorkton, SK. Retails for $500, will sell for $300. Call 306-535-1337. -------------------------------BOSCH 6.5 Qt. Mixer $449 no waiting for a 2nd rise! Vita Mix Blender $539, Grain mills $279 Bunn 3 Min Coffee Makers Call Hometech Regina 1-888-692-6724. --------------------------------

THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, August 30, 2012 - Page 21A




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Relief Newspaper Carriers Wanted In All Areas Call Janice at


CRIMINAL RECORD? YOU CAN BE ARRESTED, JAILED OR DEPORTED if you enter the United States with a criminal record. A waiver clears you for entry. Call now, toll free:(1-8-NOW PARDON) 1-866-972-7366 www. In business since 1989. --------------------------------LOOKING FOR Constance Allary born Jan. 2, 1944. Call Michelle with any information. 613-8657431. -------------------------------LOCAL HOOKUPS BROWSE4FREE 1-888628-6790 or #7878 Mobile. HOT LOCAL CHAT 1-877-290-0553 Mobile: #5015. Find your favorite CALL NOW 1-866-7320070 1-888-544-0199 18+. --------------------------------TRUE Advice! TRUE Clarity! TRUE PSYCHICS! 1-877-342-3032 or 1-900528-6256 or mobile #4486 (18+) $3.19/min. www. ---------------------------------

PRODUCTS Independent Associates

Phil & Adele Kurenoff


Ask about Sale Pricing!



ROOM and board, $450/ month. Includes rent, food, utilities. N/S within home, non drinker, no drugs. Phone Don 783-5414.

Walking is one of the most affordable and convenient exercises to maintain a healthy lifestyle. Walking has been proven to lower blood pressure, reduce the risk or manage type 2 diabetes, manage weight, reduce bad cholesterol levels, and reduce the risk of heart disease or heart attack. For senior citizens, it’s also a safe way to stay healthy. If all of that weren’t enough reason to lace up your walking shoes, setting goals and creating a sense of achievement is a great way to motivate yourself to exercise more. Adding steps to your day comes down to a change in your behavior and being aware of your actions, explains Dr. Shannon Bredin, a behavior specialist and assistant professor in the University of British Columbia’s School of Kinesiology. According to Dr. Bredin, tracking is an effective form of self-monitoring that can help motivate a person. Tracking can measure and help regulate your behavior. But it isn’t easy to accurately quantify your physical activity. Great little tools are also available to help track your activity. For example, there’s a new and affordable device from a Canadian company that’s a digital pedometer, and much more. Take a look at to see how it works. Tractivity is lightweight and easy to use. A digital sensor conveniently attaches to your shoe or inside special insoles and records your steps. The Tractivity software securely stores your activity information, including your goals and walking history. It illustrates your progress by showing a record 55 - SERVICES



Track your steps to better health

LOOKING for roommate to share my home. Ready Aug. 1. $500 per month. Power, energy, water included. Call or text 5211987.

Autobody & Painting Ltd.

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

391 Ball Road


2010 FORD F150 SUPERCAB 4.6L, positraction, 90,000 km, dark blue color, tonneau cover, mint condition. $

Black Granite Upright Monument with Grey Granite Base

2'0" wide x 0'6" thick x 1'8" high Polish 2, BRP $



Includes basic engraving Cement, cemetery fees, taxes & delivery extra

Kopan’s Funeral Service Hwy #9 North, Yorkton, Saskatchewan

783-0099 toll free 1-866-797-5084

Authorized agent for Good-Hall Memorials Ltd. "Creating Monuments of Distinction for Over 50 Years"

Do you have unused items sitting around in the attic, the basement, and the closets that are crowding your style? In just 4 weeks, you can make money while you make room with the classifieds.

UKRAINIAN Classes commence on Monday, Sept. 10 at St. Mary's Church basement. Come and get in touch with your heritage and learn another language. Contact Father Mithius Kushko 783-4594 or Sonya Popowich 783-5441. -------------------------------BOOK A color and cut from Aug.15 to Oct. 15 and get the cut free. Call Kendra at 620-8629. Salon Voodoo. --------------------------------

sell in


2008 TOYOTA RAV4, 99,000 km, 3.5L V6, auto., 4x4, barcelona red, fully loaded, $18,400. Ph. 306338-3070. -------------------------------FOR SALE: 2008 Ford Escape, Ltd. 130,000 kms. AWD, excellent condition, very clean. Fully loaded, power accessories, sunroof, new tirezs, new front brakes, new battery. Grey with black leather interior. $16,000. Call 563-4940. --------------------------------

20 words, 4 weeks only

$1600 *Some restrictions apply




of your steps, distance travelled, time active, and the calories burned in a fun and motivational manner. It also presents you with virtual awards as you reach milestones. Tracking how many steps you take each day may surprise you. This includes your walk from the bus to work, the walk to the corner store, taking the stairs, gardening, and even a few trips to the office water cooler. Be aware however, that many people don’t have a good understanding of whether or not they get enough physical activity every day. A common mistake, experts say, is using the scale to measure the progress of a fitness regime. Dr. Bredin advises that you would get more accurate information by measuring your level of physical activity – like the steps you take in a day – than you would from a number on the scale. Tracking your activity is like signing a contract with yourself, she explains. It objectively measures your exercise and increases your understanding and perception of what you are doing. “Tracking is one tool that allows you to be accountable to your goal.” Dr. Bredin says it’s also critical to set the right goals and measure the right outcomes. “You don’t want your goals to be too easy so that there is no satisfaction in fulfilling them, but you also can’t make them so difficult that they frustrate you. The secret to setting goals is to strike a balance between achievability and creating a real challenge for yourself.”

21,000 REDUCED



Phone 306-745-6159 62 - WANTED TO BUY WANTED TO BUY. House in Yorkton, up to 980 sq. ft. with attached garage. Nice yard with garden space in premium condition. Phone 306-795-3443. --------------------------------

If your item has not sold after the first 4 weeks, we’ll give you another 4 weeks absolutely FREE!* Call now to take advantage of this outstanding opportunity to clear out and clean up with the classifieds.

THE NEWS REVIEW Phone (306) 783-7355

Page 22A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, August 30, 2012

Important home maintenance tips for fall


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 • Hydrotherapy • NLP Hypnosis and Hypnotherapy • Hot Stone Massage • Herbs 112 Fenson Crescent - Phone 783-1560 Toll Free - 1-877-783-1560

23 Broadway St. E.

783-5550 FAX: 786-6466

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

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

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



As the weather begins to cool and the leaves start to fall, raking your lawn isn’t the only home maintenance task that needs attention. In order to keep your home in good shape for the long run, and to maintain your new home warranty rights, maintenance should be performed year-round. In the autumn months, think about preparing your home for winter. Just as we take out warmer clothes and put away our bathing suits and sandals, our home also needs to get ready for the change in weather. If you own a newly constructed home, upkeep is an essential part of maintaining your warranty. All new homes in Ontario come with a warranty that lasts seven years from the date of the first possession, guaranteed by Tarion Warranty Corporation. The warranty protects homeowners from issues like water penetration through the basement or foundation walls; defects in the electrical, plumbing and heating systems, and major structural damage, among other problems. In order to ensure your home stays covered, your regular seasonal maintenance should include: • Turning off your outside water supply from the

inside, while leaving outside taps open; • Having your furnace serviced in preparation for winter; • Cleaning and testing all exhaust fans; • Checking your sumppump float and discharge line and testing overall operation; • Installing a protective winter cover on your air conditioning unit; • Checking windows and doors for cracks around the framing; fixing the caulking if you notice any cracks or separations; • Inspecting your fireplace and chimney dampers and servicing or cleaning if necessary; • Testing smoke alarms and carbon monoxide detectors; • Having your roof inspected to ensure shingles, flashing and chimney caps are in place and sealed properly. Maintaining a home properly includes taking care of it year-round and it’s worth remembering that ongoing maintenance helps to ensure that your statutory warranty is protected. A more comprehensive checklist of seasonal home maintenance tasks is available online at tarion. com.

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


Classified Ads - The News Review

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



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

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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.

THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, August 30, 2012 - Page 23A

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY ALBERTA BASED COMPANY looking for qualified & experienced: Equipment Operators, Mulcher, Feller Buncher & Processor Operators. Out of town & camp work. Safety tickets & drivers abstract required. Email resume: jobs@command Fax 780-488-3002. Dave’s Electric Ltd. Meadow Lake, Sk. Full time journeyman or 4th year apprentice. We do residential, commerial, industrial. Apply by: Email daves.elec or Fax 1-306-236-2390 TH Vac Services, Kindersley SK is now hiring Vac Truck drivers and HydroVac/Combo Vac Truck Drivers. Class 3A or 1A drivers license required. Competitive wages, benefits package, scheduled days off. Tickets an asset. Email resume to thvacs@ or fax 306-463-3219. Call Don or Tim @ 306-463-7720.

The Town of Rosetown is seeking an experienced business professional to fill the newly-created position of Community & Business Development Manager. Reporting to the Town Administrator, the Community and Business Development Manager plans, organizes, directs, controls and evaluates the business plan and operating resources necessary to implement and evaluate the multi-year strategic plan, as it relates to Community and Business Development, approved by Town Council. A complete job description is available upon request. Salary will be commensurate with education and experience. A comprehensive benefit plan and pension plan is available. Candidates should submit a cover letter, resume, salary expectations and three (3) references to: Steven Piermantier, B.Comm, RMA, Town Administrator, Box 398, Rosetown, SK S0L 2V0. E-mail: adminis trator.rosetown@sask Application deadline: Friday, August 31, 2012.

BUSINESS SERVICES Are you a RN, LPN or Lab Technologist looking for an exciting temporary opportunity to provide clinical education in hospitals & LTC across SK? Learn & teach a new technology while earning excellent benefits. Must have reliable transportation. Email resume to: marjorie_ burhani@ 888-429-3227 ext 110.

HELP WANTED NEED A HOME PHONE? Cable TV or High Speed Internet? We Can Help. Everyone Approved. Call Today. 1-877-852-1122 Protel Reconnect

AUTOMOTIVE 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

CAREER TRAINING LEARN FROM HOME. EARN FROM HOME. Medical Transcriptionists are in demand. Lots of jobs! Enrol today for less than $95 a month. 1-800-466-1535 a d m i s s i o n s @





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

CASH BACK - $10 for every pound you lose. Lose weight quickly and safely and keep it off, results guaranteed! Call Herbal Magic today! 1-800-854-5176.

FOR SALE. WARMAN 55 PLUS ACTIVE ADULT LIFESTYLE Large Ground Level Townhomes 306 241 0123 www.diamond

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.

GET PAID TO LOSE WEIGHT. $5,000 For Your Success Story. Personal Image TV Show. Call to Qualify: 1.888.771.7607


STEEL BUILDINGS CANADIAN MANUFACTURED backed by 10 year warranty -multi family, singe section, motel style homes -Qualify for C.M.H.C.Financing -starting at $69,000 Hwy 2 South Prince Albert

Buying/Selling FEED GRAINS heated / damaged CANOLA/FLAX Top price paid FOB FARM Western Commodities 877-695-6461 Visit our website @

& provide us with your e-mail address to receive our weekly e-mail, with pricing indications and market trends. 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

PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS. Reach over 550,000 readers weekly. Call this newspaper NOW or 306649.1405 for details.

High Quality Canadian Built Modular Homes & Cottages Over 175 Plans to Choose from. 60-90 Day Turnkey 10 Year Warranty Regina, SK Toll Free: 1-(855)-494-4743 Visit us online:

LABOUR DAY CLASSIC SIDELINE TICKETS Sunday, September 2nd Includes a post game BBQ on Willow Island on Wascana Lake Hotel packages also avaiable These tickets are held for Rider fans in Rural Saskatchewan only Go to or call Dash Tours and Tickets at 1-800-265-0000 One Call & You’re There

STEEL BUILDING HUGE CLEARANCE SALE! 20X24 $4,658. 25X28 $5,295. 30X40 $7,790. 32X54 $10,600. 40X58 $14,895. 47X78 $19,838. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422.


Rated top 2% in America 6-5-4-3 Monthly Specials

Toll Free (877) 855-1826


(plus Tax/Elec.)

PRINCE ALBERT, SK. HWY # 3 E & 48 ST (306)922-3000


Starting at $549.00 mo.

FOR MORE INFO CALL 1.800.249.3969



Winter Vacation Villas A Five Star Rated Active Adult Community Toll Free (877)855-1826


Ph (306) 584-3640 Fax (306)-584-3643

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


We are available on-line

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

NEW website

Check out our


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

Page 24A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, August 30, 2012


Dream Weddings Bridal & Formal Wear For the dress of your dreams! 91 Broadway St. E. Yorkton, SK



A look at what is happening in the Yorkton Business Improvement District

Not that long ago YBID with our partners at the Yorkton Exhibition Association sponsored another Chuck Wagon Racers Breakfast. It was a cool damp day.

75 Broadway St. W.


â?– Therapeutic Massage Therapy â?– Relaxation & Hot Stone & Couples Massage â?– BodyTalk, Lymphatic Drainage â?– Reflexology â?– Infrared Sauna â?– RedLight Body & Skin Rejuvenation Booth â?– BodyBuilding Protein & Health Supplements â?– Facials & Body Treatments, Waxing, Tinting & Foot Treatments â?– Eminence Organic Skin Care Products & New - Youngblood Mineral Cosmetics

Now Open Mondays 9 am - 9 pm

SMusic addProductions les & Steel • Weddings • Music for All Occassions • Big Screen Video Dances • LCD Projector Rentals • Audio/Visual/Light Rentals & Services • Game Show Mania • Karaoke Machines & Supplies See us for a great selection of instruments & more!

182 Broadway St. W.


âœŚ Eavestrough âœŚ Vinyl Siding âœŚ Window/Door Capping âœŚ PVC Windows âœŚ Soffit/Fascia 130 Livingstone St. Yorkton, SK Ph: (306)

786-7055 Cell: (306) 621-2236

We want to give a special thank you to the great people at Kahkewistahaw First Nation Petro Can Gas Bar and all the Crew at McDonalds. While this is after the fact, it suddenly dawned on yours truly that our local small business community is always digging into their bottom line and donating to events and activities that take place here in Yorkton. Kahkewistahaw donated prizes to our event. McDonalds donated all the food and beverages. At the same time our local media always front and centre, were around to tell the world about what we were doing so that people could attend.

Chair - Ken Chyz - Yorkton News Review Gale Pelletier - Painted Hand Casino Marina Walls - Yorkton Hearing Services Barry Sharpe - Yorkton ANAVET Andrew Rae - Xerox Canada


Mon. to Wed. 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Thurs. & Fri. 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. To Serve You Better 63 Broadway St. E. Yorkton, SK


• 18-Hole Golf Course • Full service driving range • Rental equipment • Electric power carts • Fully stocked pro shop with CPGA Professionals • Licensed Restaurant Phone: (306) 786-1711 Toll Free: 1-877-786-1711 Website:


Bruce Thurston - Yorkton Co-op Terry Pollock - Gifts of Gold Ken Kohlert - Fuzztone Music Corvyn Neufeld - Cornerstone Credit Union Cory Fransishyn - Property Developer

Queen Size


46 Broadway St. E.

(Next to Cornerstone Credit Union)

Yorkton, Sask.


Wanders Sweet Discoveries Pastry and Coffee House #11 - 2nd Ave. N. Yorkton (306) 782-0183 Mon-Fri 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Your Specialists for Sweet Treats


plus tax

Limited Quantities

14 Betts Ave. Yorkton, SK

Should you have any questions or suggestions for the YBID please contact any one of the Directors Phil DeVos - Executive Director YBID - 783-9243.

Creating Beautiful Smiles For Over 35 Years


“T hank You�



BG Denture Clinic

86 Broadway St. E. Yorkton, SK

I guess my point is local business always provides goods and services to our communities, but they also do far more to support all those other events and activities that make a community what it is. Be it the Health Foundation, Cancer Cure Fund Raisers, Sporting Events, school Trips and more. So not only is YBID saying thank you to our partners, but to each and every small business in YBID and our City of Yorkton for giving what they can when asked. There is a phrase about “Small Business being the backbone of the economy�, no greater example of this can be seen right here in our own backyard. So in case no one has expressed it for a while, to all our business sector



Constituency Office: 19 -1st Avenue North Yorkton, SK S3N 1J3 Phone: 306.782.3309 Toll Free: 1.800.667.6606 Email:

Now Serving Yorkton & Area

Free In-Home Consultation & Estimates

Yorkton 783.1699 Melville 728.4575 Each Franchise Independently Owned and Operated

Yorkton News Review - August 30, 2012  

Weekly newspaper covering Yorkton and surrounding area.

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