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Thursday, May 1, 2014 - Volume 17, Number 11

Foreign worker program under the microscope – investigation underway By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer The federal government has suspended the use of the temporary foreign worker program for the food service industry, pending investigation into alleged abuses of the system by restaurants in the country. Yorkton-Melville MP Gary Breitkreuz says that for the time being the measure will be limited to the food services sector, and will be in place until an investigation into the abuses is complete. He says that if any businesses are found to have abused the system, especially in regards to recruiting local employees there will be very serious consequences. A recent case in the area has been making

headlines. A restaurant employer in Weyburn has been accused of replacing long-time local employees with temporary foreign workers, and Breitkreuz says while this did initially prompt the investigation, it also revealed that the abuses of the system appeared to be more widespread than initially thought. Breitkreuz says that is why a closer look is necessary to see what is happening within the food services industry and how the program needs to change to prevent any further abuses. “We’ve got to let the investigation take place and take it from there, at this point I wouldn’t be able to predict what’s going to happen.” Continued on Page 2.

Spring clean up By SHANNON DEVEAU N-R Writer

SCOTT WOODS’ Old Time Jubilee will be coming to Yorkton May 22, bringing with it memories of Don Messer’s Jubilee from 45 years ago. See a full story on Page 7.

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May 12 to the 17th is Spring Clean Up Week in the City of Yorkton. The annual program provides local residents the opportunity to clean up their properties and dispose of waste free of charge. The initiative encourages residents to help improve the image of the city says Environmental Services Director Michael Buchholzer and it’s been working well for the most part. “This program has been well received... with 1,200 participants in 2014,” says Buchholzer, adding landfill fees are waived during the week. There have a been a few issues however, causing the need for a few changes this year. “Unfortunately due to the overwhelming success it was difficult to monitor material entering the landfill, and possibly that was the cause of last year’s landfill fire.” A fire outbreak last year forced the closure of the landfill for two days and cost the city about $30,000. “To alleviate some of these problems we are modifying the program for this year and will reevaluate in 2015.”

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Page 2A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 1, 2014

RAISING MONEY – Residents of the Bentley recently got together to raise $1,500 for the Health Foundation, to be put towards a new hospital. George Arnold (center) says that the senior citizens are often the most frequent users of the hospital, so they know a new one is needed and want to support the project. Also pictured are Ross Fisher, Executive Director of the Health Foundation (left) and Jen Fitzpatrick, Executive Director of the Bentley (right).

Temporary Foreign Worker Con’t from Page 1. The program is still necessary, says Breitkreuz. He says it’s still necessary in the province and the country. He notes that he believes it will still be heavily used by the agriculture industry, for example, and that the goal right now is to iron out the glitches with the food services rules so abuses of the system can no longer take place. “This program was just to be for employers who just could not find anybody locally in order to fill the positions. It was not supposed to be an abuse of the labor market, where they could pay less to those that came in. I think there was evidence that was happening, and we had to put a hold on it.” He says one of the things that may need to happen is closer monitoring

of applications to ensure that abuses cannot take place into the future. He notes that if the charges are true, the temporary foreign workers themselves are also among the victims, as if the charges are true they have been taken advantage of as well. It has also put the people on the waiting list to join the program on hold until they know what is going on. That said, Breitkreuz says the program has been a valuable one, especially for agriculture and other sectors of the economy, and is optimistic that it can be fixed after the required investigations take place, and serve it’s purpose of filling hard to recruit for positions. “I think it’s a program that has worked in a lot of sectors, and it’s unfortunate that the abuse of it affects all those that really need it.”

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Facts and Figures • More than 192,000 temporary foreign workers entered Canada in 2011. The overall total includes about 70,000 foreign workers whose employer required an LMO from HRSDC and close to 120,000 who did not require an LMO. • In 2011, more than 29,000 temporary foreign workers made the transition to permanent status.

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LEARN TO RUN – Gearing up for the Health Foundation’s Charity Road Race, the Learn to Run clinics help people train and prepare for the 5km, 10km, and halfmarathon events, depending on their skill level. Canadian Tire has come on board to sponsor the event, contributing $2,500 to the program. Owner David Dungey (right) says that the Learn to Run Clinics and Road Race both fit with Canadian Tire’s focus on active living and encouraging sport from a young age, which also includes the Jump Start program and the We All Play for Canada campaign. The Learn to Run clinics run Tuesday and Thursday and begin May 6 at the Yorkton Regional High School.

SEND US YOUR PHOTO! Do you have a great local scene, human interest photo or story that you would like to see published in the News Review or Extra? We are inviting local readers to submit their best photos and ideas for publication in upcoming issues. Photos must be clear and sharp to be considered. Please include a description, names of people and location with your photo. Photos can be emailed to editorial@yorktonnews.com or dropped off at the office at 18 First Avenue North.

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 1, 2014 - Page 3A

Art of the Revolution gives a glimpse into Ukraine By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer The upheaval in Ukraine began with protests by people upset by the then-current political regime, and a new exhibit at the Godfrey Dean Art Gallery gives the protester’s perspective on those events. Art of the Revolution collects 50 posters, curated by Prof. Bohdan Kordan from the Prairie Centre for the Study of Ukrainian Heritage at the University of Saskatchewan, as well as first hand accounts of what happened in the country, to give a look at the how art was used to rally people. Don Stein, Executive Director of the Godfrey Dean Art Gallery, says that the posters show the different ways in which people connect and gather to protest in the modern era. The images on the wall are also accompanied by images on screens showing the posters in context, and how they were put up around Kiev. The mix of styles on display, some reflecting modern graphic influence and others being more of a throwback to earlier protest designs reflects the direct and more personal means of producing the images. “The interesting thing about this particular public outpouring of civil disobedience is that a lot of the images were generated by personal printers at home. The graphics, design, and statements were shared electronically, so people could print 50 copies themselves and put them up all over the place... Each individual has the power of the printing press now, and that really played a part in how wide-spread the information was.” The show is very onesided, Stein says, focusing on the Ukrainian perspective on the events, but the combination of first person accounts and the posters give an account of why the protests began and

continued from that perspective. As art has always been a part of protest and revolution, the show’s perspective reflects the way a movement starts and gains traction via that imagery. Stein notes that the imagery chosen also shows how pop culture influences what imagery people identify with and use to inspire. “The world of popular culture in images is very global. Che Guevara with Ukrainian text, we know exactly what it means, that is such a strong symbol. At the same time, that is so culturally specific, that has

somehow transcended now, he has become the universal revolutionary.” The show has been travelling around the country, and Yorkton was one of the cities chosen because of the strong Ukrainian connection, Stein explains. Given that many people from the city are still connected to the Ukraine, the show gives a chance for them to see that Ukrainian take on the country’s current political upheaval. Art of a Revolution runs until May 24 at the Godfrey Dean Art Gallery.

ART OF THE REVOLUTION, currently running at the Godfrey Dean Art Gallery, gives a look at the Ukrainian perspective of the current political upheaval in the country.

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Page 4A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 1, 2014 OFFICE MANAGER: Diane St. Marie

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

I NSIGHTS

EDITOR: Shannon Deveau

EDITORIAL

WRITERS: Devin Wilger Chase Ruttig SALES MANAGER: Renée Haas ADVERTISING: Steven Schneider PRODUCTION MANAGER: Carol Melnechenko PRODUCTION: Joanne Michael CIRCULATION: Kim Ryz

It’s Rail Safety Week in Sask. One would think it would be strictly a matter of common sense but unfortunately accidents can, and do, happen, even right here in Yorkton. Trains are powerful machines yet for whatever reason, people sometimes fail to respect that fact. April 28 to May 4 is National Public Rail Safety Week and in light of that fact, the Government of Saskatchewan and the Saskatchewan Shortline Railway Association (SSRA) are urging all motorists and pedestrians to be alert and cautious near tracks and trains. “Rail transport is vital to our growing economy, but it is important to respect these massive and powerful machines,” says Regina Walsh Acres MLA Warren Steinley. “Rail safety is everyone’s responsibility – only cross railway tracks at authorized and marked crossings, and always obey the signs.” As part of its public education efforts, the province distributes Train Safety Activity Booklets to Grade 4 students at about 100 schools located near shortline rail lines each year in conjunction with National Public Rail Safety Week. The booklets are produced by the Ministry of Highways and Infrastructure in partnership with the SSRA. “Our shortlines are continuing to grow to keep up with the province’s exports, and so safety is more important than ever,” adds SSRA President Conrad Johnson. National Public Rail Safety Week is an initiative of Operation Lifesaver, which works with the rail industry and government partners to reduce crossing collisions and trespassing incidents along railways in communities across Canada. Further resources on railway safety can be found at Operation Lifesaver’s website at www.operationlifesaver.ca. As the regulator of shortline rail in Saskatchewan, the Ministry of Highways and Infrastructure reviews safety management plans, provides reflective tape for rail signs and locomotives, and conducts routine safety inspections of locomotives and the province’s 1,100 provincially-regulated shortline crossings. Saskatchewan has 13 operational, privately-owned shortline railways on about 2,000 km of provincially-regulated track. Let’s do our part to ensure they operate safely not just this week but the entire year through!

Money can’t buy happiness, or can it? They say money can’t buy happiness but at this point in life, I’d sure be willing to put that saying to the test. A recent study in the UK suggests, as important as a big pay raise, employees may benefit just as much from the addition of certain activities into their lives. In fact, the study puts an actual dollar value on life’s ‘little pleasures’ from attending a sporting event, to dancing, to taking a trip to the local library. While I understand that down time is valuable and that we all need to enjoy a little recreation time to balance out our lives and to get a real sense of well being, is equating a dollar value to the activities we undertake really accurate or a consolation when it comes to adding a couple more zeros to the old pay cheque? Show me the money and I’LL decide what makes me happy. Visiting the library, dancing and going swimming can make people as happy as a $9,300/year pay rise, according to the official British government study. Hmmm... Researchers from the London School of Economics say that sports, culture and the arts have a significant impact on people’s happiness. They then assessed how much money it would take to give people a similar boost in their level of well being. They concluded that playing sport on a weekly basis is equivalent to being given an extra $2,100 a year on average. Involvement in the arts

through enjoying music, dance or plays is worth about $2,000 a year. The most beneficial activity, apparently, is taking part in dancing, worth $3,100 a year, closely followed by swimming which is worth $3,000 a year. Visiting libraries on a regubasis is worth $2,500 a Shannon Deveau lar year... I like reading as much as the next guy. I like swimming and dancing too, but do I like them to the tune of giving up a $10,000 a year pay raise? That’s debatable. “Anyone who likes to take part in sport or the arts will often say that it has an intrinsic benefit that they can’t always put into words,” says Sajid Javid, the new U.K. Culture Secretary. I can agree with that. “This research has some interesting findings that begin to show a wide variety of social benefits too, in education, health and general wellbeing. Through free access to museums and our continued funding of the arts, sport and culture the Government wants as many people as possible to reap the benefits of taking part.” NOW we may be onto something... FREE fun funded by the government! Seriously though, however you look at it, life is about affording and making time for the things that make us feel whole... whether that’s a walk in the park or a trip to the Dominican, it doesn’t take a costly study to rationalize that.

The way I see it... Column

A New Mexico landfill contains an urban legend As legends go, Atari’s mass dump of cartridges of their game E.T. was always a good one. It wasn’t just a big pile of garbage being placed in a New Mexico landfill, it was Atari burying any good will they had with consumers with a subpar product, and almost burying the video game industry with its mismanagement. The image of a large quantity of cartridges buried in the desert – numbers increasing as the years go by in order to make the dump more impressive – is something evocative and even amusing. It’s a cautionary tale, it’s dark comedy and as it turns out, it actually happened. Filmmakers have excavated the cartridges from their grave in New Mexico. As expected, the majority of the dump site consists of battered and crushed copies of the game adaptation of E.T., a game commonly regarded as one of the worst ever made, mostly because it’s as much a symbol as it is a hastily made adaptation of a popular film. There were also other games in there, including some which were not commonly regarded as outright terrible. From what I can gather from different sources, the mass dump of product wasn’t out of spite or shame, but the result of closing a warehouse filled with unsold product. The most unsold product just happened to be E.T. What we have is a rare case of an urban legend

Things I do with words... Column Devin Wilger actually being verified. It’s not ancient history, it only happened a little over thirty years ago, but since Atari had been shuffled through a variety of different owners and nobody thought to talk to the people who owned the landfill, it had taken on a mythical quality. The story was almost too good, the perfect ending of Atari’s dramatic rise and fall from relevance. It was not the actual end of Atari, the company still had many mistakes to make and even still technically exists, though not as the cultural force it once was, but it was the ending of the Atari era, as they briefly killed home gaming and were replaced by Nintendo in people’s living rooms.

It is actually nice to have such a legend being proven right, though the big fish story regarding the number of buried cartridges will likely have to be revised downward. There are many such stories out there, some of which are definitely made up, but that get circulated anyway for the same reasons. They are funny, for starters, they give people a sense that these major corporations are fallible, and they can often be used to explain why things fail. In this case, it is a warning against hubris, and how if a company makes a sub-par product, it will just be a burden and eventually thrown in the garbage. When I first heard of the plan to go to the desert and dig up copies of a game nobody actually wanted in the first place, I thought it was foolish. It’s going to be a lot of work to confirm the existence of something nobody wants anyway, after all. But now that the legend has been confirmed, I will admit to being glad. So many of these stories feel as though they can’t actually be true, they’re too perfect, they feel like fiction because it’s difficult to believe the real world would ever provide us with such an ideal tale. To learn the Atari story is not actually fake is great because there is finally a story of hubris and disaster that ends in the perfect manner, and now we can confirm that it was all the truth.


THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 1, 2014 - Page 5A

to the editor

LETTERS PAGE

Your letter of the Week

No retirement crisis here

Taking the lead

To the Editor:

With talks to expand the Canada Pension Plan having stalled, the Ontario government has pledged to roll out its own provincial version. The impulse for a ‘big CPP’ hinges on the assumption that Canadians are too ignorant or misguided to plan for retirement themselves and the meddling hand of government bureaucrats can help them. In a new study published by the Fraser Institute, I question many of the assumptions behind the drive for ‘big CPP’ in Ontario and elsewhere. To begin, Canada’s current cohort of retirees aren’t facing a retirement income crisis. People are living longer, healthier and wealthier lives in retirement. The few pockets of poverty among seniors, such as single elderly women who have never worked, are best addressed by better targeting government benefits, not a wholesale expansion of the CPP. The crisis publicized by the pension ‘industry’ resides in the future and relies on assumptions and projections in models which are questionable. The model results are based on the traditional three pillars of Canada’s pension system – social security payments from government, the mandatory CPP, and voluntary pensions like RRSPs. This downplays the role of assets people hold in a fourth pillar outside the pension system, which total $8.6 trillion including real estate and various saving and investments, compared with $2.6 trillion held inside the pension system. And it completely ignores a largely undocumented but vital fifth pillar of support to retirees from family and friends; for example, 10 per cent of seniors live with their families, with unknown amounts of money and in-kind support flowing back and forth across generations, including inheritances. There are many problems with model-based extrapolations of pension incomes years in the

future. For example, models assume that the replacement rate of working income with pension income is fixed over time, when it more likely declines as older age curtails spending on travel and entertainment. Banks routinely exhort retirees to replace 70 per cent or more of their working income, when some experts find 50 per cent would be adequate for most. But the fundamental prob-

“Canadians are anything but the robotic automatons portrayed in models, doomed to endlessly repeat past patterns of behaviour...” lem with targeting replacement rates is that they are an opinion, not an observable fact. A prospective retiree can rationally choose to retire early, accepting a lower standard of living to spend more time pursuing leisure activities or with family. Another challenge with modelbased projections results from a growing number of older Canadians staying in the labour force. Nearly half of Canadians over the age of 55 are still in the labour force, including one quarter aged 65 to 69 (a near doubling of the rate over a short period). Canadians are increasingly working past what used to be the traditional (and often mandatory) age of retirement and this shift is playing havoc with forecasts of the labour force. This should give pause to anyone basing policy prescriptions that increase payroll taxes for virtually all working Canadians today on model simulations of the distant future. Every extra year elderly Canadians spend working generates more income

and reduces the time savings are withdrawn for retirement. However, a major problem with using models to simulate the future of retirement is the underlying assumption that prospective retirees don’t understand their financial circumstances. In models, Canadians march towards retirement either blissfully unaware of the lower standard of living waiting for them or utterly incapable of altering their behaviour by saving more or working longer in response to that knowledge. In real life, there’s ample evidence that Canadians alter their behaviour in response to a keen awareness of their circumstances and act decisively and rationally to control them. Some accept lower incomes in order to retire early while others work longer when circumstances dictate; they save less voluntarily when government increases mandatory saving; they save more in their own pension accounts when employer-based pension plan benefits erode; they elect to receive C/QPP benefits earlier or later than the traditional 65 years as they see fit; they shift consumption between the early and later stages of retirement; they save more in their later years to leave an inheritance; and they understand government will provide support as their health deteriorates in their final years. Canadians are anything but the robotic automatons portrayed in models, doomed to endlessly repeat past patterns of behaviour, incapable of learning and adapting their lifestyle to the changing world around them. They are actively involved in making the myriad of decisions that affect their pensions and their retirement. If there is an expanded role for government to play in the future retirement system, it’s filling in the few cracks through which pensioners can fall into poverty. Philip Cross, Troy Media Corp.

Education overhaul needed in Sask. To the Editor:

It has now been revealed in the Legislature the Premier’s wrong-headed Lean pet project isn’t just confined to health care. The education ministry is spending at least $1.2 million for Lean consultants, and that’s not even counting all the time and resources of teachers, staff and administration of school divisions. The government says its education plan is a kaizen Lean- plan. This is concerning for me as

well as many teachers, students and parents throughout the province because of the negative impact that lean has already had on our health system. As a part of this plan, the government is imposing a Lean clawback that will immediately rip funding out of our schools. The government is also putting Saskatchewan’s education system in a fiscal straitjacket by capping education funding after the next budget, locking in inadequacies. Today, classes are

complex, overcrowded and under-resourced – and there are far too few supports like educational assistants in those classrooms to ensure students have the one-on-one attention they deserve. Capping funding at an insufficient level will stick Saskatchewan kids with a status quo that is not good enough. The government is diverting education dollars away from our kids and into the pockets of Lean consultants. Meanwhile, the basics aren’t being met in

classrooms throughout the province and school divisions are being forced to make Lean cutbacks. Lean was invented in a car factory, and while years of those cars are being recalled, we only have one chance to get it right with Saskatchewan students. It’s past time this government start improving what really matters to students. Trent Wotherspoon, NDP Deputy Leader and Education critic.

Funding help is needed for vaccines

To the Editor:

Long thought by most people to belong to the bad old days of polio and smallpox, measles is making a resurgence in Canada due to complacency in the public about vaccinations. Almost daily we hear of new outbreaks. If the people of the world knew about this, I have no doubt they would slap us upside the head and ask us what our problem is. Because unlike us, many millions have no access to vaccines for themselves or their children,

and live in constant fear of diseases that could easily be prevented. Diseases we never have to think about. A few years ago at Muskoka, Prime Minister Harper pledged significant funding for Child and Maternal Health initiatives. The Global Alliance for Vaccines and Immunization (GAVI) is the premier global deliverer of vaccines throughout the world, and they are approaching funding renewal. As part of Muskoka Canada has been a key donor to GAVI,

and it’s critical that we renew or increase our funding share, especially as our aid levels are far below other OECD countries. In late may Mr. Harper will be hosting a Child and Maternal Health summit, and I hope he takes this opportunity to boost GAVI funding. For even if many of us turn our backs on vaccines, people around the world will gladly accept them. Nathaniel Poole, Victoria BC.

To the Editor: With an abundance of natural resources, and a bustling agriculture industry, trade is vital to the Saskatchewan economy. The province exports more products per capita than any other province, and recently overtook British Columbia to become the fourth largest exporting province in absolute terms. In 2013, the province posted a positive trade balance with not only China, India and Japan, but also the United States, which is all the more impressive considering Saskatchewan receives the vast majority of its imports from the U.S. But for this trade prosperity to continue, Saskatchewan needs a seat at the negotiating table, and to take a leading role in carving out new markets for itself. Luckily, much of the infrastructure that will be required is already in place. Within the province, the Saskatchewan Trade and Export Partnership (STEP) is a joint public-private institution with a mandate to promote exports from Saskatchewan and assist firms with taking their product internationally. STEP reached an agreement in 2010 with a Chinese organization called the China Council for the Promotion of International Trade (CCPIT), which gives firms in Saskatchewan greater access to markets in China. Alberta, British Columbia and Saskatchewan also established the Western Canada Trade and Investment Office in Shanghai in order to have a more direct presence in China. With the province taking such an active role in trade relations, exports to China have greatly increased, from $1.5 billion in 2010 to $2.6 billion in 2013. Saskatchewan’s top export to South Korea in 2011 was wheat - $195 million worth. But by 2013, wheat exports to South Korea had fallen 83 percent, to just $33 million. The good news is that Canada’s recently signed free trade agreement with South Korea will immediately lift many tariffs on agricultural products from Saskatchewan, which Premier Brad Wall has cited as one of the main contributors to the decrease in exports. But that’s not enough; there is still ground to be gained in many markets. Saskatchewan officials could wait for Canada to continue its aggressive push towards bilateral and regional trade agreements, but it’s ultimately in their interest to take a more active role. Alberta has offices in the U.S, China, Mexico, Germany, Taiwan, the United Kingdom, and more. The province has been able to successfully create new markets for itself and ensure its firms have every opportunity to grow their business globally. While Saskatchewan’s smaller size may not justify quite as large a program, India and Brazil are obvious choices for such a provincial initiative, given their large markets and recent willingness to trade. The potential gains to be made from improving relations with Bangladesh and Malaysia shouldn’t be discounted either. Leguminous vegetables and wheat, Saskatchewan’s top two exports to Bangladesh, are both on the rise. In 2012, exports of vegetables totalled $93 million. In 2013, that number jumped up to $224 million. With the potential for this number to rise even further, Bangladesh should be one of the top destinations for Saskatchewan’s new set of trade offices abroad. Trade is growing Saskatchewan’s economic and social profile not only across Canada, but throughout the world. The foundations, and the markets, are there. Now all that’s needed is the political will to execute such a plan. Trade is surging, and the markets are calling. Justin Bedi, Peter McCaffrey, Frontier Centre for Public Policy.

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, May 1, 2014

Making history with Victims Bill of Rights Victims of crime deserve to have a stronger, more effective voice in the criminal justice system. For far too long, the scales of justice tipped in favor of criminals and neglected those who had been affected by their crimes. That’s why the Government of Canada has made it a priority to rebalance those scales and help ensure the rights of victims are respected throughout the criminal justice system. An extensive consultation process led up to these reforms. In recent months, Justice Minister Peter MacKay travelled to every province and territory to hear from victims. Their valuable feedback on how the federal government could better address the needs of victims of crime

their views are considered at various stages of the criminal justice process. Finally, a victim’s right to restitution would also be guaranteed as part of this legislation. For certain offices, victims would have a right to seek financial compensation from their offender. This important legislation builds on our government’s strong record of supporting victims of crime. Previously, we delivered the Federal Victims Strategy and established a permanent advocate for victims through the Office of the Federal Ombudsman for Victims of Crime. We have also invested over $120 million into victim-oriented initiatives and provided over $10 million to Child Advocacy

Centres across the country to help young victims of crime. Canadians need to know that their justice system is working for them. Innocent victims of crime deserve to have clear, enforceable rights and protections in our criminal justice system. Through the Canadian Victims Bill of Rights, our government is making sure victims are treated with the respect and fairness that they deserve. You can learn more by entering “Victims Bill of Rights” in the search field at www.pm.gc.ca.

YFBTA Symposium gathers nature lovers

265 Bradbrooke Dr. Yorkton, Sask. S3N 3L3

By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer

The Yellowhead Flyway Birding Trail Association gathers nature-lovers in the region every year to meet and discuss topics surrounding the great outdoors. This year, the annual YFBTA Symposium was held in Yorkton at St. Gerard’s Hall. Paula Meyer, a member of the association, says that the goal of the symposium has an element of education to it, but is primarily a gathering of people with similar interests. The day overall is meant to get the city’s nature lovers together to meet, talk and connect, with the program meant to spur discussion and educate about different topics. The event had four speakers in Tanya Lawsom, Roger Nedoly, Myrna Pearman and James Edgar, covering

will help give them a stronger voice in Canada’s criminal justice system. As Prime Minister Stephen Harper noted, “Our Government wants victims of crime across this country to know that we have listened to their concerns and that we are squarely on their side.” The landmark Canadian Victims Bill of Rights will help deliver on this commitment by permanently entrenching the rights of victims into a single document at the federal level – a first in Canadian history. Our aim is to transform our justice system by providing statutory rights for victims of crime. Through this historic document, victims would be guaranteed the right to information, protection,

topics that included Saskatchewan’s cougar population, astronomy, bluebirds and forestry. Meyer says that the wide range of topics is to reflect the many differ-

Parliamentary Report Op-Ed Column by Garry Breitkreuz participation and restitution. Their right to information would ensure victims are made aware of available victim services and programs, as well as information relating to the investigation, prosecution and sentencing of the person who harmed them. Their right to protection would ensure the security and privacy of victims is considered at all stages of the criminal justice pro-

ent things the outdoors have to offer, and that their goal goes far beyond birds but covers the entire outdoors. The goal is also to give a platform for people to

cess – including measures to protect them from intimidation and retaliation – and provide victims with the ability to request their identity be protected from public disclosure. At the same time, the right of a victim’s participation in the criminal justice system would also be entrenched. This would establish their right to present a victim impact statement and ensure

talk about what they’re doing and share it with an interested audience. “We are birdwatchers, that’s true, but we’re really interested in nature... It’s nice to give people who do this research an opportunity to speak about what they do, to promote it.” The day overall was a good one, and Meyer says, with great speakers and a crowd that was excited to talk about what they’ve been seeing outside. The symposium is an annual one, but it goes to different towns in the area in order to reach different members, Meyer explains. Each year the goal is to highlight a different area and what it might have to offer for the region’s nature lovers. This is just one part of

the YFBTA’s mandate, as they also have school programs to get kids into nature as well as promoting nature trails throughout the region, Meyer concludes.

With new criteria in place and the program only being made available to local residents, Buchholzer says the following will apply... – participants must present a valid driver’s license with a civic Yorkton address (No box numbers) – cars, vans, sport utility vehicles, half tons, and single axle trailers are eligible – material being disposed of must be “winter debris” “Winter debris will be identified as broken tree limbs, grass mixed with

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evaluate each load, the type of vehicle and address to determine if it is acceptable under the free program. Any loads not qualifying will be accepted but charged. Spring Clean up hours are Monday to Friday, 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. and Saturday from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

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SPEAKING AT the Yellowhead Flyway Birding Trail Association was Tanya Lawson, who talked about cougars in Cypress hills Interprovinical Park.

garbage and debris collected in your yard during the winter months. This program will not cover tree disposal, tree pruning, construction or demolition debris, household garbage such as furniture, lumber, rugs, beds, or household items.” Landfill operators will

(across from the hospital)

Thurs. May 22 - 7 p.m. Royal Canadian Legion - Yorkton

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 1, 2014 - Page 7A

IT’S A WRAP – The Yorkton Sno-Riders have wrapped up activities for the season, celebrating a full winter of riding with a banquet and awards evening at the Yorkton Gun Club. Pictured above with club members Jason Popowich and Rick Bilous (clockwise, starting directly above) at the event are: Member of the Year, Darcy Fedyk (photo 1); Executive Member of the Year, Jolene Kindiak; Sno-Rider Family of the Year, Larry and Carla Harris and family; Dealer of the Year, King’s Sport Leisure & Marine; Business of the Year, Apperley Electric; and, last but not least, the Club Executive.

Old Time Jubilee slated

By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer

Don Messer’s Jubilee was a Canadian institution, and one of the top rated programs in the country’s history during its run in the 1960s. It may have been off the air for forty years, but Scott Woods is bringing it back with Scott Woods’ Old Time Jubilee, a tribute to the old show. Woods says that doing the show was inspired by people he has met since doing an earlier Don Messer tribute show, since he received many requests to revisit that music. The enduring popularity of the show makes sense, because it was one of the biggest things in Canada when it was on the air. “In 1964, they had higher ratings for Don Messer’s Jubilee than for Hockey Night in Canada, to put it in perspective for anybody who doesn’t know this iconic cultural figure.” The show will reunite Woods with people he played with in the earlier show. Tommy Leadbeater will sing the songs of Charlie Chamberlain and Bruce Timmins will be on guitar, playing the role Cecil McEachern did on the original, reunited from the earlier tribute. Also in the performance will be Lynda Lewis, singing the songs Marg Osborne sung, and Canadian Open Step Dance Champion Kyle Waymouth will also be joining the tour. Woods says that on or off stage the group is having a great time touring around the country together, and he does not have enough kind words to describe his fellow musicians. Woods emphasizes that is a tribute, not a recreation, and the goal is bring back the spirit of the original and respect what Messer and crew accomplished, while also bringing their own personality into the show as well. For example, Woods is bringing his own trick fiddling to the stage, with for-

ward flips and walking on barrels, something he says that Messer wouldn’t do but is a big part of what he does as a performer. He notes that they will be using screens to show images from the original, and says that if someone comes to the performance unfamiliar with Messer, by the end they will get an introduction to the show. “We’re not impersonating, we’re not imitating any of the characters from the Don Messer show. We’re rather just evoking the memories through the music and the names.” There are many memories of the original among people around the country, even though the show has been gone for decades. Woods believes that people want to reconnect with their fond memories, and the show allows them to connect back to a simpler time. For Woods himself, while too young to remember when the show was broadcast, he counts Messer as one of his three main influences for his own music. He notes that his dad would teach him and his siblings music in the style of Messer as a reward for practicing their lessons, and Messer’s style remains a big part of his own music as he was developing his own music. There are about 70 performances of the show, from P.E.I. to B.C. Woods says that he feels at home on the road, and has been touring with different shows and with fiddle contests since 1986. He says he’s been across the country so many times that he’s got friends wherever he is. “I guess it’s just in my DNA that I always travel and I always play music, and I don’t think I would know what else to do.” The show will take place at the Royal Canadian Legion on May 22 at 7 p.m. Tickets are $25 for adults, $10 for kids, and available at the Legion or by calling 1-855-SCOTT-WOODS.

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 1, 2014 - Page 9A

The farmer is trained, moves on and settles in Submitted by Kaare Askildt, former Preeceville area farmer in training. This one of a series on getting settled in Hazel Dell. April 1st – a fool’s day! Celebrated, or better stated pranked around the world. I got curious as to how this tradition started, and did some research. The following is what I found, and it’s either true or I’ll be the fool! It started actually in the Roman era. They celebrated the festival of Hilaria, that sounds kind of hilarious, and it was held every March 25th, but was later moved to April 1st. Joseph Boskin a professor of history at Boston University explained that the practice began during the reign of Constantine, when a group of court jesters told the Roman emperor that they could do a better job of running the empire. The custom became an annual event, when a jester named Kugel was named emperor for one day and passed

an edict calling for absurdity on April 1st! In the UK, an April fool joke is revealed by shouting “April fool!” at the recipient, who becomes the “April fool.” In Scotland, April Fools’ Day is traditionally called Hunt-the-Gowk Day (“gowk” is Scottish for a cuckoo or a foolish person). The traditional prank is to ask someone to deliver a sealed message requesting help of some sort. In fact, the message reads “Dinna laugh, dinna smile. Hunt the gowk another mile.” In Poland April 1st is a day full of jokes; various hoaxes are prepared by people, media and even public institutions. Serious activities are usually avoided. This conviction is so strong that the anti-Turkish alliance with Leopold 1 which was signed on April 1st 1683 was backdated to March 31st 1683! In 1957, the BBC pulled a prank, known as the Swiss Spaghetti Harvest prank, where they broadcast a fake film of Swiss

farmers picking freshlygrown spaghetti. The BBC were later flooded with requests to purchase a spaghetti shrub, forcing them to declare the video as a prank on the news the next day. On April 1, 1976, the BBC pulled off yet another of its many April Fools’ Day pranks. Astronomer Sir Patrick Moore told listeners that at 9:47 a.m. that day, the temporary alignment of Pluto and Jupiter would cause a reduction in Earth’s gravity, allowing people to briefly levitate. Sure enough, at 9:48, hundreds of enthralled callers flooded the lines with reports that they had floated in the air. April Fools Day is called Aprilsnarr in Scandinavia. When a prank is pulled on a person, the Swedes will chant “april april din dumma sill, jag kan lura dig vart jag vill” (“April, April, you stupid herring, I can fool you where I want!”). Norwegians and Danes will chant Aprilsnarr I gamledar

buksa full av kaviar!” (April Fool in olden days pants full of caviar!”). Most Norwegian, Swedish and Danish news media outlets will publish only one false story on April 1st, for newspapers this will typically be a firstpage article but not the top headline. One such story was published in the morning edition of a major Oslo newspaper Aftenposten, who in 1950 stated that the government controlled liquor board had large amounts of red wine casks, but had run out of bottles, (which was not unrealistic so shortly after the war), and offered a special price to those that would bring their own containers to the liquor stores. The hardware stores quickly sold out of pails and buckets, and there were long lines of thirsty Norskies at the liquor outlets. A junior lawyer at a prominent law firm fell for the prank, and announced to his non-believer colleagues that he would go to the

liquor store with a couple of large pails and get them filled, only to find out that it was a hoax! However, the young lawyer bought enough bottles of wine, uncorked them and filled his pails. He ran back and stormed into the office putting the pails on his desk while suggesting that everybody better hurry up if they wanted to get in on a fantastic deal! The office emptied as they all scrambled for the door! Aprilsnarr! Colour television wasn’t widespread until 1966, but some Swedes armed with nylon stockings tried to get it four years earlier. They fell victim to a hoax by Sweden’s national TV station Sveriges Television, which trotted out a “technical expert” to explain on-air – in thoroughly technical terms – how a thinly stretched nylon screen in front of a television would bend light’s wavelengths and produce a colour image. The thousands who tried it learned quickly that

ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BRANCH NO. 77

SEND US YOUR PHOTO! Do you have a great local scene, human interest photo or story that you would like to see published in the News Review or Extra? We are inviting local readers to submit their best photos and ideas for publication in upcoming issues. Photos must be clear and sharp to be considered. Please include a description, names of people and location with your photo. Photos can be emailed to editorial@york tonnews.com or dropped off at the office at 18 First Avenue North.

there was no such trick — and were out a pair of stockings to boot. Lars was staggering home after a night in the local bar. The Lutheran pastor saw him and offered to help him get home safely. As they approached the house, Lars asked the pastor to come inside for a moment. He explained, “I vant Lena to see who I have been out vith.” Ole and Lena were at the Art Museum and Lena wanted to take Ole’s picture. “Back up a bit Ole,” said Lena. So he did and knocked over a 2000 year old Ming Vase. “Oh my, oh my Ole, we have broken the vase! Uffda! The curator is not going to be happy!” The curator showed up and angrily shook his head. He said to Ole: “Good grief man, you have broken a Ming Vase! It was 2000 years old! What do you have to say for yourself?” Ole said: “Oh! Thank goodness! I thought it was brand new!”

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Page 10A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 1, 2014

Community Events Cindy’s Sunday Market Yorkton Legion April every Sunday until July 5. 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Free admission, over 30 vendors. Call (306) 748-2269 for info./to book your table. Art in the Country at Cherrydale Golf Course. Artists reception June 7 at 7 p.m. All are welcome!

“Spring Plant and Bulb Sale” Hosted by the Yorkton and District Horticultural Society, Friday, May 23, 9:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. (or earlier if we run out of plants) at the Parkland Mall, Yorkton. Come and see the great variety of plants at great prices! Gardeners on hand to answer your questions! Come early for best selection. Everyone is welcome!

GOOD BOY – Hey there, my name’s Boh. I’m a male one and a half year old Collie-Great Pyrenees cross. I’m a dog that gets along great with everyone, from little kids to adults, and I’ve even been around farm animals before too. So if you’ve got a loving, responsible family, you just know I’m going to fit right in. To learn more come visit the SPCA or call 306783-4080.

The Yorkton and District Horticultural Society Regular Meeting Thursday, May 15, 7 p.m. in the Sunshine Room at SIGN on North Street. Special guest speakers will be Joyce and Ed Smith speaking about “Straw Bale Gardening”. Everyone is most welcome to attend! Yorkton Branch of the Saskatchewan Genealogy Society Meeting May 13 at 7 p.m. at the Yorkton Public Library. Interested people at all stages of genealogy research are most welcome to attend. For more information call Dave at 783-1093 or Glenn at 782-7969. The Art of Revolution April 14 to May 24 @ the Godfrey Dean Art Gallery – a timely exhibition of posters that were used during the early stages of the EuroMaidan protests in Kyiv, Ukraine. Designed and created for mass distribution through the medium of the private printer, they testify to a deep desire for change and are symbolic of the best impulses of a society mobilizing in its own defense. A selection of 50 posters plus commentary are on exhibit, organized by the Prairie Centre for the Study of Ukrainian Heritage in Saskatoon. Admission is always free! www.deangallery.ca

Alzheimer/Dementia Support Meeting Yorkton & District Nursing Home May 14, 2 p.m. All are welcome! For info. call 306-786-0722. Strawberry Tea & Bake Sale Hosted by the Holy Trinity Anglican Church ACWs May 3, 2-4 p.m. @ the Holy Trinity Church, corner of 2nd Ave. & Darlington All are welcome! Painted Hand Casino PowWow June 7 & 8 Farrell Agencies Arena Grand Entry @ noon on both days Call 306-786-6777 for details. Fundraiser for Audrey Didluck May 3 @ Tapps, 5-7 p.m. Audrey was recently diagnosed with inoperable cancer Steak dinner tickets are $20. For info. please call Mary at 306-620-8079 or 306-782-6336 between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. or email: marydawn@hotmail.com

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Parkland Prairie Girl Guides Extra Ops Unit • presents... “Fundraiser Tradeshow” May 4, 10:30 – 4 p.m. Yorkdale School, Yorkton Free Admission Everyone Welcome Over 45 vendors Lunch available for purchase Popcorn, Cotton Candy, Face Painting, Raffles, Cookies and more!

Learn to Run Clinics • begin May 6 and run Tuesday and Thursday @ 6:45 p.m. There are 3 types of clinics: 5K, 10K and Half Marathon. The clinics take place at the Yorkton Regional School Parking Lot. No cost for the clinic, but participants pay registration for the Charity Road Race at the clinic. The Annual Charity Road Race will take place Sunday August 17 Visit: www.thehealthfoundation.ca to print off registration form.

Good Spirit Car Show Sponsored by the Yorkton Antique Auto Association July 6 at Good Spirit Provincial Park Call Merve at 306-7837494 for details. Attention gardeners! Yorkton and District Horticultural Society Meeting April 24, 7 p.m. Sunshine Room at SIGN on North Street Special guest: Karen Leis speaking about Vermiculture and composting with worms. Everyone is welcome.

Yorkton Minor Hockey Association

The Gift of Life Fun Run & Walk June 8, registration @ 9 a.m. at Sacred Heart High School. Walk/run begins at 10:30 a.m. Proceeds to support the Kidney Foundation. Call Audrey at 306-783-5259 for info.

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FUNDRAISER EVENT

For Audrey Didluck who has been recently diagnosed with inoperable cancer. May 3, 2014 at Tapps from 7 - 9 pm Steak dinner tickets are $20.00 For additional information, please call Mary at 306-620-8079 or 306-782-6336 between 8 - 5 pm or email me at marydawn14@hotmail.com

Dimensions Now showing at the Dean Gallery On until April 26 • a juried exhibition of the best of Saskatchewan fine craft. The next one is in 2016, so don’t miss out on this one. 49 Smith St. E. in Yorkton 11 a.m. - 5 p.m. Monday to Friday, 1-4 p.m. Saturday Admission is always free!

RETAIL: $1000

2. WAYMAN DREAM HOMES - $1000 towards next building project - home or yard RETAIL: $1000

3. DR AUTO EXTRAS - Armourthane Spray In Box Liners RETAIL: $600 ea

4. DEER PARK GOLF 6. B3 SNOW & 5. B3 SNOW & SKATE COURSE - 6 rounds of golf SKATE - Roadrider - XL Blue RDS Jacket (18 holes) Longboard Decks

Items #1 to #16 MONDAY, MAY 5 11am - 1pm

RETAIL: $275

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8. TJK DIVISIONAL 7. KENOSEE INN & SERVICES - Vouchers CABINS/GOLF for $200 off Photobooth KENOSEE - Stay & Rental Play - 1 night stay, 2 rounds golf, power cart RETAIL: $200 ea

9. THE SPA - HOME INN & SUITES - 2 hour Suite Retreats incl pedicure & massage

10. YORK LAKE GOLF COURSE - Foursome walking rounds for 18 holes of golf

RETAIL: $126 ea

RETAIL: $140 ea

RETAIL: $175

11. SIGMA INN & SUITES(MELVILLE)$100 gift certificates RETAIL: $100 ea

RETAIL: $280 ea 12. SANGSTER’S $100 gift certificates

RETAIL: $100 ea

13. SENSATIONAL STITCHES CHILDREN’S APPAREL & EMBROIDERY - $100 Gift certificates

RETAIL: $100 ea

RETAIL: $50 ea 18. HARLEY DAVIDSON - $1000 towards purchase new or used motorcycle

19. GALLAGHER CENTRE WATER PARK - 1 year family pass

RETAIL: $1000

RETAIL: $821

22. B3 SNOW & SKATE Complete Mystery Skateboard

23. B3 SNOW & SKATE - Rayne Longboard Decks

24. GOOD SPIRIT GOLF RESORT - Golf & Carts for 4 (MonThurs)

RETAIL: $200

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27. DAYS INN & SUITES - 4 Hour pool party incl. guest room (book by Dec 31/14)

28. HOME INN & SUITES - One Night Stay

29. THE SPA -HOME INN & SUITES Classic Pedicures

RETAIL: $129 ea

RETAIL: $55 ea

17. THE BRICK - 55 inch 3000 series 120 Hz, 1080p LCD TV RETAIL: $1150

20. GALLAGHER CENTRE WATER PARK - 1 year adult pass

21. DEER PARK GOLF COURSE - 11 rounds of golf (9 holes)

RETAIL: $410 ea

RETAIL: $257 ea

25. MEMORIES TO LAST A LIFETIME $250 Gift Certificates (1 per customer)

26. PUMPHOUSE ATHLETIC CLUB - 1 Year Membership RETAIL: $515 ea

RETAIL: $175 ea

30. RAWHIDES, STENEN - $100 Gift Certificates

31. DAD’S ORGANIC MARKET - $100 Gift certificates

32. SAFIRE CLOTHING & ACCESSORIES - $100 Gift Certificates

RETAIL: $100 ea

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View auction item details at www.therock985.ca ADVANCE BIDS WELCOME. Email auction@therock985.ca

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16. VESELA’S INTERNATIONAL KITCHEN (PREECEVILLE) - $50 Gift Certificates

RETAIL: $100 ea

RETAIL: $100 ea

Items #17-#33 TUESDAY, MAY 6 11am - 1pm

RETAIL: $250 ea

15. JOE BEEVERZ 14. FUJI SUSHI & GRILL BAR & GRILL - $100 - $100 Gift Certificates Gift Certificates

RETAIL: $250 ea

33. DOMINO’S PIZZA - $100 Gift Certificates RETAIL: $100 ea

All successful bids confirmed by phone. Payments by Cash, Visa or Mastercard. All items subject to applicable taxes. In the case of gift certificates, all taxes must be paid at the retailer. In case of discrepancy, information presented on auction day will prevail.

1-855-449-5160

306-783-5160


THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 1, 2014 - Page 11A

NEWS REVIEW SPORTS Sport notes Sports Bank Drop-in The Yorkton Sports Bank is collecting used sports equipment at the Kinsmen. Come out and check out the assortment of sports equipment, including hockey gear, or donate your old equipment. Appointments are required. Contact for more information by phone at 306828-2401. Help give back to the community by donating your used equipment to those who are in need.

Learn to Run The Annual Charity Road Race and Community Walk, Learn to Run clinics begin May 6th. The clinic sessions begin May 6th and run Tuesday and Thursday @ 6:45. There are three types of clinics: 5K, 10K and Half Marathon. The clinics take place at the Yorkton Regional School Parking Lot. There is no cost for the clinic, but participants pay registration for the Charity Road Race at the clinic. Visit The Health Foundation website at www.thehealthfoundation.ca to print off a registration form or for more information

Football Fundraiser Football Night in Saskatchewan VIII, a fundraiser banquet/supper to raise money for minor football in Yorkton and the surrounding Parkland area will be taking place on May 3, 2014 at St. Mary’s Cultural Center. Guest speaker is Bob Poley and a few more yet to be announced. Live auction and silent auction items will also be at the event. Come out and support local football and raise funds for youth sport in the community. For more information contact Darcy Zaharia by email at yorktonminorfootball@hotmail.com. Have a story for Sport Notes/The News Review? Send your local sports tip to sports@yorktonnews. com and your local event could be in Sport Notes.

EARLY WOES FOR TERRIERS - Yorkton Terriers Brady Norrish looks to beat a Winnipeg Blues player in the team’s 3-1 opening game defeat at the 2014 Western Canada Cup. Photo Credit: Western Canada Cup.

Terriers struggling early at WCC

By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer

After winning the Saskatchewan Junior Hockey League title for the second straight season the Yorkton Terriers were reminded just how difficult the new path to the Royal Bank Cup is as the Western Canada Cup has shown the back to back league champions no love through the first week of round robin play. The only returning team in the five team tournament comprised of the league champions from the British Columbia Junior Hockey League, Alberta Junior Hockey League, Manitoba Junior Hockey League and the SJHL in addition to host city Dauphin, the Terriers have experienced arguably more ups and downs at this tournament than any of their opponents despite holding the experience edge. From starting goaltender Kale Thomson fighting a bought with the flu bug and sitting out the opening game of the tournament in a loss to the Winnipeg Blues to short whistles and poor penalty killing costing them a loss to the Spruce Grove Saints in overtime on Tuesday, life has not been easy for the Terriers who now face a must win game against the 3-0 Coquitlam Express to just stay alive in the tournament after posting a 1-2 record through three games. After losing just two games in the SJHL Playoffs it looked like Yorkton would be heading to Dauphin with momentum leading up to their Saturday afternoon matchup with the Winnipeg Blues to kick off the Western Canada Cup where they would have distinct home ice advantage with many Terriers fans making the short two hour trip to Dauphin after many missed out on last year’s WCC with the tournament taking place in far off Nanaimo. However disaster struck early for the Terriers as after

Trent Cassan submitted his lineup it was determined that Kale Thomson would be inactive and Riley Medves would be forced to make his first start since the final day of the regular season in goal for the Terriers in place of the SJHL Goaltender of the Year. Medves, who just won six of his 12 regular season starts, would be looking for some confidence boosting early in the game to get comfortable after the long layoff and would find no such opportunity as the Blues smelled blood in the water with the untested Medves in goal. Winnipeg would bombard the goalie whose last start was on March 1 in a three goal first period en route to a 3-1 victory over the shocked SJHL champions. It wasn’t the start the Terriers and head coach Trent Cassan wanted as just 2:01 into the first period the Blues Jake Stillwell would get the Blues on the board redirecting one past Medves, that gave the MJHL champs the 1-0 lead before their backup could gain much confidence between the posts. The Terriers would find a little bit of jump after the initial Stillwell tally and manufacture some good chances on goal but couldn’t beat Blues goalie Byron Spriggs who continued his phenomenal run of form from the Manitoba playoffs. With Spriggs preventing the Terriers from answering back with a quick equalizer, the Blues would add two more to end off the period, one just as the second powerplay expired off the stick of Ryan Bittner before Clay Tait would add another his 1st of the tournament to give the Blues a 3-0 lead after 20 minutes in a sudden and swift crash to earth for Yorkton. As expected, Yorkton came out flying in the second period and looked like they found out their legs a little more and then they were given a lifeline thanks to a Blues penalty that sent the Terriers on

the man advantage. On the powerplay, the Terriers would convert just 15 seconds into the man advantage as Riley Hunt would deflect home the Terriers first of the tournament to cut the deficit to 3-1. Yorkton would continue to battle for the rest of the second period, ultimately being unable to beat Spriggs who kept the score at a distance for the Blues who retained a multiple score edge with a 3-1 lead heading into the third period. In the 3rd period the Terriers had more opportunities to get back into the tournament opener but they would find struggles in being able to beat the Blues netminder Byron Spriggs who really settled in as the game got close to the final stretch in a quest to get an unexpected win for the Blues. Spriggs highlight was a huge save on Tyler Giebel with just over 11 minutes remaining in regulation which could’ve really turned around the game for Yorkton who were looking to get within a goal of the Blues to make things interesting in the third period. In the end goaltending and the first period shock of playing without their starter as well as conceding three goals to the Blues would prove to be the difference in a difficult opening game loss for the Terriers as they were unable to find a way in the game thanks to the masterful performance of Spriggs who saved 25 out of 26 shots in the win where he was undoubtedly the MVP for Winnipeg. For the Terriers their opening game would serve as one that got away from them as after their first period shock the team settled in and rallied around Medves, who in the end made 21 saves in two shutout periods of hockey following the 3-0 deficit that gave his team more than enough chances to get back into the game. Cont. on Page 13.

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Page 12A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 1, 2014

Rita Fetsch named Sask. Youth Player of the Year By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer One of Yorkton’s top young athletes earned major provincial recognition recently as Sacred Heart Saints and Yorkton United Football Club standout Rita Fetsch won Saskatchewan Soccer’s Youth Player of the Year award, capping off a year where she helped lead Sacred Heart to a long awaited girls’ 2A Saskatchewan High School Provincial title as well as lifitng the YUFC to another strong club season this winter during the indoor schedule. Fetsch didn’t just win the prestigious award, she beat out some very impressive company as Humboldt’s Joel Zimroz currently trains for the Vancouver Whitecaps of Major League Soccer as part of the Whitecaps Academy system. However to those around Yorkton’s footy scene Fetsch being recognized comes as no surprise as she has racked up quite the resume along with her teammates, with Fetsch being one of the most deadly scorers and playmakers in the province the Saints and YUFC girls programs have been consistently in the finals of almost all tournaments over the past years since Fetsch hit the high school ranks. In the past year Fetsch has helped guide her clubs to gold medals in both the Regina and Saskatoon Division Two Indoor tournaments, a gold medal in the Saskatoon Premier Division tournament, a Provincial Outdoor Division Two title and a high school Provincial championship that was won on the Saints home pitch after losing in last year’s finals. That type of success helped Fetsch win Player of the Year in Yorkton naturally, where Fetsch was on the day she was named Saskatchewan Youth Player of the Year, attending Yorkton’s banquet after a camp hosted by Desiree Scott that day in Yorkton. Fetsch knew she was nominated for the award, but opted to attend Yorkton’s year end banquet as the events were held over the same evening. In the end Fetsch was congratulated by the University of Regina’s head coach of the women’s program to congratulate her on an award she was surprised to win. “He said ‘Congratulations on winning the Player of the Year award’ and I thought that he was talking about the one that I won for Yorkton at the Yorkton banquet,” said Fetsch. “Then he said that he was there and I knew he wasn’t there (in Yorkton) so I asked him what he was talking about and he told me that I won the one for Saskatchewan as well.” “I definitely wasn’t expecting it,” Fetsch mentioned on winning

what is her highest individual honour tlo date in her quickly skyrocketing career on the pitch. “I knew I was nominated but I can’t say that I was expecting to win it. It was a nice surprise.” Fetsch has long bloodlines in the game as the Fetsch family are a local staple on YUFC teams, with brothers and sisters starring for the Saints as well as for the local club, in fact Rita has been coached by her mom for the Saints over the past few years where the two have enjoyed plenty of winning, ending their mother-daughter coach/player partnership this season with the ultimate storybook ending in winning the provincial title on the pitch where Fetsch has played most of her life at Sacred Heart. Rita credited her mom and family for her recent success, as well as showing her team first attitude and leadership in thanking her friends/teammates who have played with her in Yorkton forever. “My mom is definitely an inspiration. She’s taught me most of what I know about soccer and it has been special having her coach me,” said Fetsch. “I also have to credit the girls that I play with. You don’t put the ball in the net all by yourself and you don’t work the ball down the field alone. You win as a team and you lose as a team so I have to give a lot of credit to them. “I’ve been lucky enough to have the opportunity to play with a lot of quality teammates who are very talented girls in Yorkton such as Kendra Varjassy, Kristen Jonassen, Lauren Maier and Allison Berge just to name a few,” said Fetsch who pointed out in a team game like soccer having talented support is pivotal. “When you have those kind of people on your team it’s a lot easier to succeed and we have had a lot of success together. As for her plans after graduating, Fetsch naturally has both Saskatchewan programs looking to land the best recruit and young player in the province. As of now, she is weighing her options before making a decision. “Both the U of R and the U of S have contacted me and invited me for training camps,” said Fetsch, who mentioned she met with the Regina school already to visit the campus, “I just went to the U of R to do a meet and greet and train with the girls and sort out some academic stuff as well.” While she has met with the U of R and trained with team, the U of S has just entered the picture according to Fetsch who has had quite the whirlwind April. “I also just got an email from the U of S saying that they were also interested in me so I’m just trying to make decisions at this point.”

RITA FETSCH (left) marks an opponent during her final season with the Sacred Heart Lady Saints, a 2013/14 season that saw the provincial champ win Saskatchewan Youth Player of the Year honours.

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 1, 2014 - Page 13A

Overtime heartbreak puts Terriers in must win spot Cont. from Page 11.

A loss that would force the Terriers into a tough Sunday night game against host Dauphin in what would be the most anticipated game of the weekend as both sets of passionate local fans filled the arena for a game that served as a must win for both teams. Kale Thomson would also return to the goal for the Terriers after his one game absence due to the flu to give the Terriers even more motivation to go out and get back on track against the host Kings, who lost in five games to the Winnipeg Blues in the MJHL Playoffs prior to the WCC. After Dauphin went 1-0 to start the tournament with a 4-2 win over Spruce Grove it would also allow Yorkton to get back within the back after being the first team in the tournament to lose on Saturday afternoon. Yorkton got an inspired boost right off the bat as rookie AP call up Corwin Stevely would get on the board first for the Terriers with an early goal less than ten minutes in to give the Terriers a 1-0 lead. Stevely, the captain of the 2013/14 Yorkton Harvest Midget AAA team, would walk in and lift a snap wrist shot over the blocker of Kings goalie Michael Stilladis for the game’s first goal and his first of the Western Canada Cup. Moments later, Tayler Thompson would get his first of the tournament on a rebound that put Yorkton up 2-0 just like that in the opening period. The Kings wouldn’t go away and would get one goal on the board before the period expired as Dylan Butler would walk out from below the goal line and feed Chandler Irvin backdoor to cut Dauphin’s deficit to a 2-1 Terrier lead after Yorkton took the game to the hosts for much of the first period. In the second period the offensive fireworks would really start flying as after only three goals in the opening frame both teams combined for a total of nine goals in the second period. Riley Hunt started things off for Yorkton with his second power play goal of the tournament, finishing off a nice passing play by Tayler Thompson to give Yorkton a 3-1 lead and their second two goal lead of the night in Dauphin. The Terriers would then get their first three goal lead as sniper Brett Boehm would get his first goal of the WCC to make it 4-1. Down big nearing the midway point of the game, the host Kings wouldn’t go away as former Weyburn Red Wing Ryan Cooper’s long point shot would get through a crowd, beating Thomson to make it a 4-2 Terrier lead. Boehm would continue his hot second period shortly after to get the Terriers back in front by three using his elite wrist shot to get back on the board in a brewing barnburner of a period in Dauphin. Discipline and poor penalty killing would continue to come back to bite the Terriers in the

second period to Dauphin’s benefit, as the Kings would get another power play goal from Tanner Lomsnes on the doorstep in front of Thomson’s crease to make it 5-3. However the Terriers would get back in front by three goals as Boehm decided to continue the show in Dauphin by finishing his second period treble to put Yorkton up 6-3 and get the hats flying onto the ice with his third of the period to complete the hat trick. Down 6-3, Dauphin would start the final period on the powerplay with the intent on continuing to build what was a classic display of scoring prowess from both teams through 40 minutes. They did just that, making the game interesting and digging themselves back within two as Tanner Butler would get his third goal of the tournament to cut the Terriers lead to just 6-4. Not done there, the Kings would creep back to just one goal back 28 seconds later as former Flin Flon Bomber Dillion McCombie would cut the lead to 6-5 as things would begin to get a bit more nervous for the Terriers and their fans who both knew that going 0-2 in the opening weekend was not an option after getting two three goal leads in the second period. Kailum Gervais would answer the bell for Yorkton with the lead in danger as he took a well placed feed from Boehm to score a crucial insurance marker to put the Terriers in front 7-5 as the two players switched roles with Gervais being the finisher and the already three goal scorer being the facilitator on his fourth point of the night. After Tanner Lomsnes would add a late goal for Dauphin to make things interesting Gervais would be forced to take matters into his own hands one last time, scoring an empty netter to put the final mark on an 8-6 win in what was one of the highest scoring games in the Canadian Junior Hockey League postseason with a whopping 14 pucks hitting the netting on Sunday night in a win that the Terriers sorely needed after Thomson’s absence helped lead to a rough start. Gaining some momentum back in their pockets, Yorkton would be given the day off on Monday before taking on 0-2 Spruce Grove in what was a must win for both teams as the Saints would look to keep their hopes of playing in playoff play on the weekend alive with a win while the Terriers would look to avoid a round robin finale against undefeated Coquitlam being a must win as a victory over the winless AJHL representatives would ensure them of a top four finish and security heading into their final game. Boehm would continue his hot play for the Terriers in a big way to start the game as the leading regular season and playoff scorer for Yorkton would beat Saints netminder Kenny

WESTERN CANADA CUP - After a 1-2 start to round robin play the Yorkton Terriers tournament hopes rest on a finale with the undefeated Coquitlam Express in which a win would keep the team alive for the knockout round this weekend. Photo Credit: Western Canada Cup. Cameron with a laser of a slap shot to give the Saskatchewan boys a 1-0 lead in the early stages of the opening period. Late in the period the Saints would pounce on a powerplay opportunity late on in the opening frame as Parker Mackay would beat Kale Thomson to level the score after Yorkton worked hard to get on the front foot. In the second period the theme would continue as Yorkton would again grab the lead with the first goal of the period as Giebel would tip in a Devon McMullen shot from the blueline to give the Terriers a 2-1 lead before the officials would again hand the Saints some more opportunities on the powerplay that Spruce Grove were bound to convert. This time it was Cameron Hughes as the Saints would tie the game on two powerplay goals after Yorkton leads in the first two periods. After both goaltenders kept the game scoreless through the third period the Terriers would head to a familiar place as the game went to overtime, something that appeared to benefit Yorkton who were a whopping 7-1 in overtime in the SJHL Playoffs leading into a crucial sudden death with the Saints with both teams RBC Cup hosts as close to being on the line as possible in the second last game of the round robin for both teams. Once again penalties would prove to be the difference for the Terriers as the officials again put Spruce Grove on the powerplay, this time on a dubious tripping penalty on Boehm inside of the Saints zone and miles away from the Yorkton goal to put the AJHL champs on the powerplay. As expected the Saints made no mistake as a Carson Samoridny rocket would give Spruce Grove a win that the Terriers felt they deserved as they dominated play on even strength, but could not overcome a powerplay disadvantage that saw the Alberta team go to the man advantage an eyebrow raising seven times while Yorkton just got three man advantag-

es throughout the game. Postgame Terriers head coach Trent Cassan praised his team’s effort in his interview with GX94’s broadcast, but also had some reservations about the overtime penalty that was called on Boehm that Cassan felt was harsh luck even if some of his teams penalties were admittedly deserved on the evening. “It was a good effort, I think we did everything but win the hockey game,” says Cassan. “Obviously special teams were a huge factor, but the guys played hard right from the start, blocked a lot of shots and we got a great effort from Kale in goal.” On the postgame penalty kill that ultimately led to the Terriers defeat, Cassan kept his usual composure and class despite not being too pleased to see his team go down to 1-2 in the tournament on a ticky tack tripping call in an overtime frame where it was expected the whistles would be less active. “I mean what can you say about that call,” says Cassan. “It is 200 feet

away from our net and one hand on the stick, it is disappointing it had to come to that in overtime.” “I can understand some of the calls on us tonight were definitely deserving, but that was a hard one to swallow,” concluded Cassan. Needing a round robin finale win against the undefeated Coquitlam Express to keep their hopes of playing in the knockout round on the weekend alive the Terriers are now in a predicament that they did not envision themselves being in when the tournament began as the only returning team in the field. Playing arguably the best team in the tournament, Cassan is making the message clear that the Terriers will need to find a way to raise their play even more than they did during their hard luck OT defeat. “We obviously need a win now here to stay alive in the tournament and keep our hopes of seeing what we can do once the weekend starts,” says Cassan. “We are going to

have to be desperate.” If Yorkton does not win in their round robin finale it will conclude the careers of many successful longterm Terriers who have etched their names on the historic stories of the franchise. From the likes of captain Devon McMullen who has played in three SJHL Finals for the Terriers to goaltender Kale Thomson and forward Tayler Thompson who have logged many years for their hometown club a battle with Coquitlam will decide their Junior careers while the Express already have a place in the WCC Championship all but wrapped up with their undefeated record to date. If the Terriers are going to take one advantage into their round robin finale it is that they will be the team with everything on the line, after making a reputation out of always finding a way to keep the season alive over the past two seasons 60 minutes will decide whether or not the magical run of the defending SJHL champions sees another weekend.

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Page 14A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 1, 2014

Raptors bringing Canada’s basketball love to mainstream By now you surely have seen the Toronto Raptors magical 2013/14 season. Maybe you started paying attention when the team started to come together after the Rudy Gay trade to overtake first place in the Atlantic Division. Or maybe you gave them a chance when you saw DeMar DeRozan and Terrence Ross participated in the NBA All Star Weekend with DeRozan representing the East as an All Star and Ross’ putting down one of the best dunks in the contest on a through the legs alley-oop assisted by rapper Drake, who you may have been convinced to watch the Raptors by as the new “Global Ambassador” of the team. Perhaps you noticed when the Toronto Raptors didn’t fade down the stretch, continuing their exciting play and habit of providing memorable finishes into the spring as they became Atlantic Division champions for the first time since the 2006-07 season, outlasting the star studded Brooklyn Nets to win the crown. Or maybe you have finally been forced to give the Raptors respect during their first round series with those very Nets. A series where Toronto and the country have embraced the team like never before, even in the days when the team’s arguably greatest superstar in Vince Carter perhaps gave the team a larger profile south of the border but never quite built the type of passion surrounding the team’s successes and failures as we have seen through four games of the Eastern Conference playoffs. From the sold out Air Canada Centre being a cauldron of Canadian basketball passion despite the Raptors holding some of the league’s highest ticket prices, something that hasn’t stopped the hardcore Raptors faithful from enjoying themselves outside of the ACC much like Toronto Maple Leafs fans did last year when their team ended their long playoff streak. Making Maple Leaf Square their own, “Raptors Square” has been the most unique aspect of the NBA Playoffs from a fan’s perspective. While American cities have great NBA fanbases across the country in places that have earned their homecourt advantage reputation in Golden State and Oklahoma City, the spectacle of witnessing fans willing to watch the game outside of the arena and having more fun than anybody has helped to show that Canada’s love for the game of

Ruttig’s rants Column Chase Ruttig basketball is greater than our country would want you to believe. Basketball has always been the number two winter sport to hockey in Canada. There is no glory being a basketball player as a teenager in most Canadian cities with our country’s obsession with hockey, but thanks to nearly 20 years of NBA basketball in this country the game has exploded at the grassroots level to the point where our country is now becoming a pipeline for talent that is coveted south of the border. Sure, most of those players leave for American prep schools and almost assuredly leave to play in the NCAA but they have all helped grow Canada’s name on the big stage over the past few years. From Tristan Thompson to Anthony Bennett being highly touted draft picks in Cleveland to NCAA stars Andrew Wiggins and Nik Stauskas perhaps becoming Canada’s next superstar ballers much has already been made and said about our country’s rise as a growing basketball nation. Having college stars and potential NBA talents only does so much for Canada’s interest in the NBA however and the Raptors shrtcomings of recent years definitely did not help sell the game. Struggling to find an identity under Canadian head coach Jay Triano and with failures in forcing European talents into the roster with Andrea Bargnani, Hedo Turkoglu and Linas Klezia to name a few in a good hearted attempt to reach out to Toronto’s large melting point of European cultures, the Raptors decided to make a switch in philosophy heading into the 2013/14 season when they fired general manager Bryan Colangelo to

hire respected roster builder Masai Ujiri for what many expected to be a long term rebuild of a franchise that was seemingly doomed to always falling short in a weak Eastern Conference. Gone was Rudy Gay, a well documented volume shooter who stopped the Raptors ball movement and Bargnani whose reputation for being “soft” made his departure a welcome one. In came a package of role players in Grevis Vasquez and Patrick Patterson that filled in the Raptors rotation, but most importantly allowed fan favorites in Kyle Lowry, DeRozan, Ross, Amir Johnson and center Jonas Valanciuanas more playing time and freedom to turn the Raptors into their own identity. That identity has grown on the country, a take no prisoners leave everything on the floor attitude that fits how Canadian basketball is played across the country. Physical, never back down, team first play that you will find in Toronto gyms, in Saskatchewan high school basketball tournaments, or on outdoor courts in Vancouver. A brand of basketball tough enough to earn the respect of veteran superstars Paul Pierce and Kevin Garnett and a type of passion that fans never felt from former starts in Damon Stoudamire, Vince Carter, Chris Bosh and especially Andrea Bargnani. With a potential classic series tied at 2-2 heading back to Toronto for Game Five it is clear that Canada finally has a team that captures the heart and passion of a nation’s love for a sport. Not just because they are “Canada’s Team” and they are all that we have, but because the Toronto Raptors are a symbol of Canadian basketball regardless of what nationality of players that are on the court. During a week where the NBA has adopted “We Are One” in light of disgraced racist Clippers owner Donald Sterling there is perhaps no team that embodies the concept of “oneness” than the Raptors. A team playing for an entire country of basketball fans. A country of immigrants and fans of all races. A country that love a game and a team that despite being the country’s only NBA team are still our best kept secret and one that is finally getting shared with the rest of our country with the perfect blend of players to do it. Regardless of how the series ends, Toronto (and Canada’s) love for the game has been heard.

Yorkton United U12’s win silver as “Team Germany” at WCP Cup By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer The Yorkton United Football Club (YUFC) tried something new this year when the club fielded a team from Yorkton to compete in the month-long World Cup Soccer Tournament in Regina. Not only did the YUFC boys try something new out in representing “Team Germany” at the WCP Cup, the Yorkton side added to the experience with a deep run in the tournament in their first attempt. With the help of YUFC coaches Andy Wyatt and Benno Looft, the Under 12 Boys Team Germany reached the WCP U-12 Final which took place at Regina’s EventPlex indoor soccer field on Saturday, April 26 where the boys earned a silver medal against Team England with a score of 3-1. Held in Regina each spring, the WCP Cup is an exciting event for mens’ and womens’ teams from Under 12 up to Adult. Before the tournament teams choose a country to represent based on the heritage of players and

coaches (Yorkton had 7 heritage players and two coaches with German heritage). There were 99 teams across all categories in this year’s tournament with as many as 1500 fans coming out to game, giving the young players a true big match atmopshere that led to an excited group who went into group play with a strong foot that helped garner some early momentum for Team Germany. Team Germany, in a pool of seven teams, reached the finals with a record of 4 wins and 2 losses good enough to come across undefeated england who went a perfect 6-0 in their seven group play fixtures. First half play was tight as expected in the final as both young teams managed to keep the other side scoreless through the opening sequences of the match before both teams had to settle for the Nil-nil draw after the first. Early in the second half Team Germany made their move as Jairus Pellatt opened the scoring from a kickin to put the Yorkton boys up 1-Nil over England.

Their lead was sadly shortlived as England answered back within a minute to tie the game 1-1. Despite a great team effort and creating lots of chances, Yorkton’s Team Germany could not put the ball in the net while England scored another two to make the final score 3-1, ending a hard fought month of football/soccer from the young team who had an

amazing experience at the tournament for the first time. Coach Andy Wyatt was very proud of the way his team played. “The boys were playing a tough team without fear and were having a lot of fun. It is the kind of soccer that we love to see these boys play.” Coach Benno Looft was also impressed with the level of play he saw in the boys. “Their

passes and the ideas behind the passes were excellent.” The entire game will be aired on Access Community Cable on the evening of May 1 for those who want to watch Team Germany play in the final and represent Yorkton in the event. YUFC Men’s player Steve DeLong also won honours at the WCP Cup, playing for Team

Ireland winning the Men’s Golden Boot with 14 goals. Other notables from the city included Nathan Ruff, Tye Doll and Robert Okeny representing Yorkton for Team Serbia in addition to Hannah Adam and Sarah Nelson representing Yorkton’s girls in the U-12 tournament, winning silver with Team Canada.

YORKTON BOYS WIN SILVER AT WCP CUP - Representing “Team Germany” at the yearly Regina tournament where clubs represent a country based on their heritage, Yorkton United FC’s U-12 team took Silver in a run to the tournament final where they fell short against England despite taking an early second half lead. Team Germany won four games in the month long tournament

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COMING EVENTS ARE YOU looking for a place to sell those extra items stored in your garage? CINDY'S SUNDAY MARKET is now accepting garage sale, flea market, and farmer's market vendors. Call 306-7482269 to book your table. CINDY'S SUNDAY MARKET, every Sunday 11-4, Yorkton Legion. 2 FULL ROOMS of product & services for a unique shopping experience. Free admission. Come join the fun. Call 306-7482269 for more details or to book your table.

Ryan Boychuk Fixed Operations Manager Yorkton Dodge/RV 270 Hamilton Road, Yorkton

EVERY YEAR over 40,000 Canadians in more than 160 communities across our country lace up for the MS Walk to raise vital funds for people living with MS. This family-oriented, communitysupported event offers walking routes of varying lengths and features start/finish line activities such as inspiring words from MS Ambassadors (people living with MS), entertainment, team awards and more. Join us on Sunday, May 25th, 2014 for the 2014 Saskatchewan Blue Cross MS Walk in Yorkton and support the over 3,500 individuals and their families who live with MS in Saskatchewan. The Walk will take place at the Gallagher Centre with registration at 12:00 p.m. and the Walk kicking off at 1:00 p.m. Lace up for someone you love by registering online at www.mswalks.ca or by calling Jessica C. at 306-522-5600 Ext. 5009. There are also many volunteer opportunities for those who want to be involved in another way. SENIORS VOLUNTEER Awards! Saskatchewan Seniors Mechanism is calling for nominations for their 5th Saskatchewan Senior Volunteer Awards Event October 5, 2014. Nominees must be 55+, reside in Saskatchewan, and make an outstanding volunteer contribution either locally or provincially. Nominate an individual or a group/organization in one of the 12 award categories. Nomination deadline is Monday, June 16. For more info or to receive the nomination package call (306)757-1898 or visit our website www.skseniorsmechanism.ca.

LOST LOST: LADIES wrist watch at Superstore or in the Superstore parking lot. Please call 306-647-2202 if found.

PSYCHICS TRUE PSYCHICS For Answers CALL NOW 24/7 Toll FREE 1877-342-3032 Mobile: #4486 www.truepsychics.ca.

306-783-9022 14045AT00

GENERAL EMPLOYMENT

is currently seeking a

OWNER OPERATORS REQUIRED Looking for owner operators to haul asphalt oil within MB, SK, AB, and North Dakota. Loaded and empty miles paid equally. Contact Tyler for details 204.571.0187 theuchert@renaissancetrans.ca

PO Box 46 Site 145 RR1 Brandon, Manitoba R7A 5Y1

CAREER TRAINING LEARN FROM HOME. EARN FROM HOME. Huge demand for CanScribe Medical Transcription graduates. Start your online learning today with CanScribe Career College. www.canscribe.com.1.800.466.1535 info@canscribe.com.

Class 1 Drivers Required **$0.47/mile to start** **Paid Can/US border crossings** **Paid loading** **Paid unloading** **Benefits incl. vision, health, dental, disability** **Company matched pension** Contact Tyler P: 204.571.0187 ext. 5 F: 204.571.9363 E: theuchert@ renaissancetrans.ca

Lube Technician

We are looking for a full time hard working lube technician. Tasks will include oil changes, tire rotations, mounting and balancing tires as well as minor vehicle maintenance services. Automotive knowledge will be required of the applicant. Training and all tools required will be provided. The opportunity will be present to learn the automotive trade from some of the best in the industry. We offer a great work environment and benefits. Salary will be based on applicants experience. Please feel free to stop in with a resume. You may also email a resume to ryan@yorktondodge.com All replies will be kept strictly confidential. Ryan Boychuk Fixed Operations Manager Yorkton Dodge/RV 270 Hamilton Road, Yorkton

306-783-9022 DRIVERS WANTED AZ, DZ, 5, 3 or 1 with airbrakes: Guaranteed 40 hour work week + overtime, paid travel, lodging, meal allowance, 4 week's vacation/excellent benefits package. Must be able to have extended stays away from home for three months at a time. Experience Needed: Valid AZ, DZ, 5, 3 or 1 with airbrakes, commercial driving experience. Apply online at www.sperryrail.com under careers, FastTRACK Application. www.yorktonnews.com

HOME BUILDING CENTRE, Red Deer Seeking experienced salespeople (contractor desk); also Project Estimator. Building supplies knowledge a must. Wage commensurate with experience. Email resume: rob@executivehbc.com. 1-403-343-6422. INTERIOR HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR SCHOOL. No simulators. In-the-seat training. Real world tasks. Weekly start dates. Job board! Funding options. Apply online! iheschool.com 1-866-3993853.


Page 16A - Thursday, May 1, 2014 - THE NEWS REVIEW GENERAL EMPLOYMENT

GENERAL EMPLOYMENT

Required Immediately

Admin. Assistant 4 Month Term

We are looking for a full time/temporary Admin. Assistant for approximately 4 months. May lead to a permanent position. Responsibilities include: • Answer telephone and direct calls • Greet and assist all clients. • Provide clerical assistance to staff including document typing, filing, and follow ups. • Work with carrier force to ensure prompt accurate delivery of newspapers. • Classified ad entry. • Assist with office administration duties as necessary Qualifications • Must have basic computer skills (email, internet, data entry) • Proficiency in Microsoft Office particularly Word and Excel is an asset. • Good attention to detail and strong communication skills are essential • Must be self-motivated and able to work both individually and in a team environment • Must have strong organizational skills, the ability to multitask and work well with a minimum of supervision • Must possess a valid drivers license. We offer a benefits package, and a flexible work schedule.

Apply with resume to: Diane

DELIVER

GENERAL EMPLOYMENT

GENERAL EMPLOYMENT

100

REPORTER / Photographer required. Willing to train on the job, must have a valid driver's license and a reliable vehicle. Full-time or part-time, wages commensurate with experience and education. Gas allowance, group benefits and company pension plan. Send resume to Weyburn Review, Box 400, Weyburn, Sk S4H 2K4, email: dward@weyburnreview.com or fax 306-842-0282. SALES REP required to sell advertising and special promotions, up to 40 hours per week. Send resume to D. Ward Box 400, Weyburn, Sk S4H 2K4 or email dward@weyburnreview.com.

FOR SALE - MISC

ADVERTISEMENTS AND statements contained herein are the sole responsibility of the persons or entities that post the advertisement, and the Saskatchewan Weekly Newspaper Association and membership do not make any warranty as to the accuracy, completeness, truthfulness or reliability of such advertisements. For greater information on advertising conditions, please consult the Association's Blanket Advertising Conditions on our website at www.swna.com. COLORADO BLUE SPRUCE: $1.49/each for a box of 270 ($402.30). Also full range of trees, shrubs, cherries & berries. Free shipping. Replacement guarantee. 1-866-873-3846 or treetime.ca. FASTER IN THE FIELD! Get more work done faster AND save on fuel. Chip Tuning SAFELY gives you 15% more power. AG equipment, Semis. 1-888-920-1351. Dieselservices.com.

Carriers Wanted

2011 Nissan Juke AWD . . . . . . . $16,990 2011 Nissan Sentra . . . . . . . . . . $13,990 2011 Chev Malibu . . . . . . . . . . . $13,790 2010 Nissan Sentra SE-R. . . . . . $13,947 2010 Nissan Sentra 2.0 . . . . . . . $12,990 2009 Buick Allure CXL . . . . . . . . . $9,900 2009 Chev Impala LS . . . . . . . . . . $8,995 2009 Nissan Sentra 2.0S . . . . . . . $6,990 2009 Chrysler P.T. Cruiser . . . . . . $4,990 2008 Pontiac G6 SE . . . . . . . . . . . $9,875 2008 Pontiac Grand Prix . . . . . . . $7,990 2008 Chrysler P.T. Cruiser . . . . . . $5,990 2007 Pontiac Montana SV6 . . . . . $5,900 2006 Nissan Altima 2.5 S. . . . . . . $7,990 2006 Pontiac G6 SE . . . . . . . . . . . $6,990 2004 Ford Escape . . . . . . . . . . . . $6,990 2003 Nissan Murano SE . . . . . . $10,990 2003 Ford Windstar LX . . . . . . . . $7,990 2003 Chevy Malibu . . . . . . . . . . . $3,990 2001 Nissan Maxima GXE . . . . . . $5,990

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Call

306-783-7355 ,  Ê

,, ,-Ê

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FOR SALE - MISC HOT TUB (spa) covers. Best price, best quality. All shapes & colors available. Call 1-866-6526837. www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper.

OILMEN? CAR COLLECTORS? THIS HOME IS PERFECT FOR YOU! 3300 st. ft. 6 year old two storey on 50 acre estate. Complete with attached 50x50x20 heated shop w/200 amp service. Dirt bike track. Seeded to grass. Fenced and Cross fenced w/rail fencing. Paved road all the way to door. $2100/month in surface revenue. Located just west of Medicine Hat, Alberta. For sale by owner (403) 548-1985.

PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS. Reach over 550,000 readers weekly. Call this newspaper NOW or 306-649.1400 for details.

RURAL WATER TREATMENT. Patented iron filters, softeners, distillers, "Kontinuous Shock" Chlorinator, IronEater. Patented whole house reverse osmosis. Payment plan. 1-800-BIG-IRON (244-4766); www.BigIronDrilling.com. View our 29 patented & patent pending inventions. Since 1957.

GARAGE SALES GARAGE SALE: 74 Biggs Cres., May 2, 4:00-8:00 p.m.; May 3, 8:00-4:00 p.m.; May 4, 9:00-2:00 p.m. Power/hand tools; precision tools; stereos/TV's; cameras c/w lens; large curling board table; small kitchen appliances; rototillers; snow blower; garden tools; antique/regular furniture; mining maps.

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.

per month

or more of Extra Cash

Only applicants we wish to interview will be contacted. All applications will be kept in strictest confidence.

HAAS NISSAN Yorkton, SK www.haasnissan.com

THE NEWS REVIEW TRAVEL

3 BEDROOM Yorkton house, new shingles, aluminum siding, main floor laundry, 4 appliances, ready to move in, good condition, $106,000. 306-783-1328.

LAND FOR SALE

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES

NO FEES OR COMMISSIONS!

Autobody & Painting Ltd.

FARM AND PASTURE

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

AVAILABLE

391 Ball Road

LEGAL/PUBLIC NOTICES CRIMINAL RECORD? Don't let your past limit your career plans! Since 1989 Confidential, Fast Affordable - A+ BBB Rating. EMPLOYMENT & TRAVEL FREEDOM. Call for FREE INFO BOOKLET 1-8-NOW-PARDON (1800-972-7366) www.RemoveYourRecord.com.

4

1.800.249.3969 www.medallion-homes.ca Hwy 2 South Prince Albert

SPRING SALE ON NOW! Canadian built by Moduline

LAND

TO RENT

PURCHASING: SINGLE TO LARGE BLOCKS OF LAND. PREMIUM PRICES PAID WITH QUICK PAYMENT.

782-9600

-multi family, single section, motel style homes -Qualify for C.M.H.C. Financing

Ask us about how you can receive up to to $1500 on upgrades!

SUMMARY OF SOLD PROPERTIES Central - 201 1/4’s South - 75 1/4’s South East - 40 1/4’s South West - 65 1/4’s North - 6 1/4’s North East - 2 1/4’s North West - 12 1/4’s East - 51 1/4’s

BUSINESS SERVICES

CANADIAN MANUFACTURED backed by 10 year warranty

CALL NOW for Special Spring Pricing

FARMLAND WANTED

GET FREE VENDING MACHINES Can Earn $100,000.00 + Per Year. All Cash-Retire in Just 3 Years. Protected Territories. Full Details CALL NOW 1-866-668-6629 Website WWW.TCVEND.COM.

sell in

MOBILE/ MANUFACTURED

HOUSES FOR SALE

CRIMINAL RECORD? Pardon Services Canada. Established 1989. Confidential, Fast & Affordable. A+BBB Rating. RCMP Accredited. Employment & Travel Freedom. Free Consultation 1-8NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366) RemoveYourRecord.com.

1520 sq. ft. Temora $99,900 1216 sq. ft. Oasis/Villa $79,900 960 sq. ft. Tuscan $69,900

RENT BACK AVAILABLE Call DOUG 306-955-2266 saskfarms@shaw.ca

Call Stan 306-496-7538 1-888-699-9280

PASTURE FOR RENT: SW-8-254-W2 in RM 244. Please call Kathleen 306-501-9368.

www. affordablehomesales.ca Yorkton

20 words, 4 weeks only

$1600 *Some restrictions apply

Like us on Facebook /yorkton.newsreview

DOMESTIC CARS

PRICED TO CLEAR

Earn up to

$

18-1st Avenue North Yorkton, Saskatchewan S3N 1J4 fax: (306) 782-9138 email: office@yorktonnews.com

NOW HIRING!!! $28.00/HOUR. Undercover Shoppers Needed. // $300/DAY. Easy Online COMPUTER WORK. // $575/Week ASSEMBLING Products. // $1000/WEEKLY. PAID IN ADVANCE!!! MAILING BROCHURES. - PT/FT. Genuine. Experience Unnecessary. www.AvailableHelpWanted.com.

DOMESTIC CARS

REAL ESTATE SERVICES DON'T MISS Out! 62 acres, Endless Possibilities. 5500 sq. ft. house. 1500 ft. of lake-shore. www.lakeoftheprair ieshome.ca www.lakeoftheprairiesproperty.ca Jackie 1-306-744-2399 1-306-7447432 Watch online for open house.

HOUSES FOR RENT HOMES FOR rent in Canora. Clean, comfortable and affordable. NO PETS. References required. Prices starting at $550/mth. Not including utilities. 306-563-2031. www.canorahomerentals.com.

SUITES FOR RENT RETIREMENT APARTMENTS, ALL INCLUSIVE Meals, transportation, activities daily. Short Leases. Monthly Specials! Call 877210-4130.

ADULT PERSONAL MESSAGES FIND YOUR Favourite CALL NOW 1-866-732-0070. 1-888-5440199. 18+. *HOT LOCAL CHAT. 1-877-2900553. Mobile: #5015. LOCAL BROWSE4FREE. or #7878 Mobile.

HOOKUPS 1-888-628-6790

MEET SINGLES right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now: 1-800590-8215.

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


the news review - Thursday, May 1, 2014 - Page 17A BUILDING SUPPLIES INSULATION SOLUTIONS for: New and Renovation. Exterior and Interior. House, Shop and Concrete. High R values. Canadian Made. Buy Direct and Save. EFFECTIVE THERMAL SOLUTIONS. quiktherm.com call: 306222-4428.

STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL BUILDINGS UP TO 60% OFF! 30x40, 40x60, 50x80, 60x100, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call: 1-800-457-2206. www.crownsteelbuildings.ca.

AUTO MISCELLANEOUS

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

BUSINESS SERVICES

BUSINESS SERVICES

WRECKING AUTO-TRUCKS: Parts to fit over 500 trucks. Lots of Dodge, GMC, Ford, imports... We ship anywhere. Lots of Dodge, diesel, 4x4 stuff... Trucks up to 3 tons. North-East Recyclers 780875-0270 (Lloydminster).

2006 32' Challenger 5th Wheel, 3 slides, free standing table and chairs, island kitchen, loaded, used very little. Never smoked in or pets, $25,000. 306-782-0526.

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

STEEL BUILDINGS / GRANARIES

Western Commodities 877-695-6461 Visit our website @

NURSERY t GARDEN CENTRE GROCERY STORE Hwy. #9 North, Yorkton, SK. 306-783-8660

STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL BUILDINGS 60% OFF! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-457-2206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca.

www.westerncommodities.ca

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

BUSINESS SERVICES

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.yourapprovedonline.com.

RVS/CAMPERS/ TRAILERS

FEED & SEED

BUSINESS SERVICES

AUTO MISCELLANEOUS

LOUCKS PHARMACY

1948 PLYMOUTH CONVERTIBLE, 392 Hemi, 700R4, 9? - Ford. Black with red leather interior, including trunk. Power top, 19,000 kms, many upgrades. Drive anywhere. $55,000. Chuck 403-350-1777; cgrote@shaw.ca.

Wagner’s Flooring Ltd. NEW LOCATION

115 - 41 Broadway W. Yorkton, SK 306-786-6636

464 Broadway St. E., Yorkton 306-783-8392 www.wagnersflooring.com

HANCOCK PLUMBING 2011 LTD 71 Broadway East 306-783-3028

FORAGE SEED for sale: Organic and conventional: Sweet Clover, Alfalfa, Red Clover, Smooth Brome, Meadow Brome, Crested Wheatgrass, Timothy, etc. Free Delivery! Birch Rose Acres Ltd. 306-863-2900.

e nd Strok e Heart a th h it w Guide. opping th i a's Food 's like sh d it w a l, n g o a b C n i m n y shoppwith the Health Checkipsayting product based o r e c o r g rtic cts Go every pa se produ o te o a h lu c a u v , who e When yo dietitians ’s n o ti a d Foun ck.org

s. dietitian

althc www.he

he

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

MAIL TO:

Classified Ads - The News Review

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

WRITE ONE WORD IN EACH SPACE

EXTRA WORDS

Classified Ad Rates

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

Please insert my ad for weeks Ad Price… Extra words

Name _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Address _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _______________________________________

Postal Code _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Phone _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

R Visa

R Mastercard

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

x 12¢

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

NOTE: These rates are for PREPAID ADS ONLY!

CLASSIFICATION INDEX 1005 1010 1020 1030 1040 1055 1075 1080 1085 1090 1095 1100 1102 1105 1115 1120 1125 1130 1135 1140 1145 1205 1210 1211 1212 1215 1216 1223 1224 1225 1228 1230 1405 1420 2005 2060 2065 2085 2105 2145 2146 2205 2223 3005 3010 3520 3535 3560 3562 3563

Anniversaries Announcements Birthdays Births Card of Thanks Coming Events Congratulations Engagements Wedding Announcements Funeral Services Memorial Donations In Memoriam Memorial Services Obituaries Introduction Services Found Lost Meeting Place Personal Messages Prayer Corner Psychics Career Opportunities Career Training Domestic Help Available Domestic Help Wanted General Employment Office/Clerical Sales/Agents Skilled Help Tutors Trades Help Work Wanted Education Classes & Courses Antiques* For Sale - Misc* For Trade Garage Sales Musical Instruments* Wanted to Buy Wanted Farm Implements Oilfield/Well Site Equipment Childcare Available Childcare Wanted Horses & Tack* Livestock* Pets* Cats* Dogs*

4025 4030 4035 4530 4545 4550 5010 5015 5020 5035 5040 5505 5515 5520 5525 5526 5530 5535 5540 5541 6005 6010 6015 6020 6025 6030 6035 6036 6040 6041 6042 6043 6045 6055 6065 6075 6080 6090 6505 6506 6516 6525 6530 6535 6540 6560 6920 6925 6930 6940

Health Services Home Care Available Home Care Wanted Hotels/Motels Travel Vacation Rentals Business For Sale Business Opportunities Business Services Financial Services Home Based Business Assessment Rolls Judicial Sales Legal/Public Notices Notices/ Nominations Notice to Creditors Tax Enforcement Tenders Registrations Mineral Rights Apartments/Condos For Sale Duplexes for Sale Farms/Real Estate Services Farms for Sale For Sale by Owner Houses for Sale Industrial/Commercial Property For Sale Lots & Acreages for Sale Land for Sale Acreages Wanted Land Wanted Mobile/Manufactured Homes for Sale Open Houses Real Estate Services Recreational Property Revenue Property for Sale Townhouses for Sale Apartments/Condos for Rent Cabins/Cottages/Country Homes Rent to Own Duplexes for Rent Farms/Acreages Furnished Apartments Garages Houses For Rent Office/Retail Out Of Town Pasture For Rent Room & Board

6945 6950 6960 6962 6965 6975 7020 8015 8020 8034 8035 8080 8120 8175 8180 8205 8220 8245 8255 8280 8315 8320 8346 8358 8375 9010 9020 9025 9031 9032 9035 9115 9120 9130 9135 9140 9145 9150 9155 9160 9165 9183 9185 9190 9215 9220 9225 9226 2020

Rooms Shared Accommodation Space For Lease Storage Suites For Rent Wanted To Rent Adult Personal Messages Appliance Repair Auctioneers Building Contractors Building Supplies Cleaning Electrical Handyperson Hauling Janitorial Lawn & Garden Moving Painting/Wallpaper Plumbing Renos & Home Improvement Roofing Services for Hire Siding Snow Removal Farm Services Feed & Seed Hay/Bales For Sale* Certified Seed for Sale Pulse Crops/Grain/Feed Wanted Steel Buildings/Granaries Auto Miscellaneous* Automotive Wanted ATVs/Dirt Bikes* Motorcycles* Collectibles & Classic Cars* Domestic Cars* Sports & Imports* Sport Utilities & 4x4s* Trucks & Vans* Parts & Accessories* Utility Trailersv Boats* Boat Access/Parts* RVs/Camper Rentals RVs/Campers/Trailers* Snowmobiles* Smowmobile Parts/Accessories* Auctions

* These classifications qualify for Guarantee.

Like us on Facebook /yorkton.newsreview


Page 18A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 1, 2014

R. MILLER’S

Plumbing, Heating and Electrical Service Ltd. 225 - 4th Ave. N. Yorkton, Sask. S3N 1A9 Phone: (306) 783-4020 Fax: (306) 782-5354

Full Line of Plumbing, Heating, Electrical • Residential and Commercial Wiring • Renovations • Fixture and Faucet Installation and Repair • Oil, Gas and Propane Systems

Ron Skinner 306-621-7700 ronskinner@sasktel.net

REAL ESTATE NEWS NOW UNDER NEWJodyLOCAL OWNERSHIP Johnson Owner/Design Consultant

MAY 3rd SATURDAY 6 Blackwell Cres 50 Tupper Ave 48 Charleswood Cres 1:00-2:00 PM

2:00-3:00 PM

225 Circlebrook Dr

1:00-2:00 PM

MLS® 490431

MLS® 494306

MLS® 487064

187 Second Ave N

3:00-4:00 PM

3:00-4:00 PM

off

The Best in Custom Blinds and Window Coverings

SALE

74 Biggs Cres

2:00-3:00 PM

44 - 2nd Ave. N. 306-783-1699 Budget Blinds of East Central Saskatchewan Serving Postal Codes: S0A, S3N, S0E

NEW LOCATION: 27 1st Avenue N. Yorkton, SK As of May 1st, 2014

MLS® 492471

MLS® 484206

MLS® 484953

Spring Features

25

%

Long Service Award

5 Third Ave N, Yorkton SK S3N 1C1 (306) 782-9680

Attention Buyers! Did you know that ANY Agent can show you any MLS® listed property? Choose ONE Agent you feel comfortable & secure with and view all the properties that interest you. That is the Best way to make the Best decision!

Call Sandi at 306-621-9015 FREE TRANSACTION INSURANCE

SANDI SHEWCHUK

®

621-9015

SOLD BY

Helping you is what we do.™ ®

MLS

108-345 Morrison Dr. 65 Rosefield Drive 1,040 sq. ft., 3 bedroom, fully developed basement, single garage.

1053 sq. ft., 2 bedroom condo, open concept. ®

$

MLS 493720

2 bedroom condo, fridge, stove, dishwasher, washer, dryer, very attractive. $

MLS® 489999

319,900

308-289 Fietz St. MLS® 490548

129,900

Blue Chip Realty

Each office independently owned & operated.

269A Hamilton Road, Yorkton, SK 306-783-6666 (Office) or email sshewchuk@remax-yorkton.ca

®

Blue Chip Realty

269 Hamilton Road, Yorkton, SK 306 783-6666 Email: p.pugh@sasktel.net or ppugh@remax-yorkton.ca

PRICE

PREMIER REALTY 45C Palliser Way, Yorkton

The Award of Excellence

Vange Vallaster 621-7272

Pat Pugh Cell: 621-1119 Home: 783-7629 Fax: 786-7918

Deb Schmidt C.Dir

Michelle Bailey AMP

306.621.3689

306.621,5032

REALTOR®

REALTOR®

RICE

NEW P

CED

REDU

274 FOURTH AVE. N. MLS 491894

$192,900 101-289 Fietz St.

169 Road Allowance, Calder

79 Agricultural Ave.

Recently renovated. Ground floor, 3 bedroom condo, 1 bathroom, patio, behind Parkland Mall

2 bedroom, 2 bathroom, 963 sq. ft. Double detached garage.

4 bedroom, 2 bathroom, 1728 sq. ft., balcony.

$

154,900

MLS® 489171

$

189,000

MLS® 478879

$

111 BARBER AVE., SPRINGSIDE

$179,500

MLS 485630

30 JOHNSON BAY

$74,900

MLS 485240

0 BigENTIVE 00in $4W SER INC A PURCH

159,500

MLS® 482501

23 KING ST., YORKTON 489104

$239,900 MLS

93 MCBURNEY DR., YORKTON

76 STILLWATER

$469,000 MLS

490966

$299,900

MLS 483937

We'll come to you! Request a free, no obligation measurement for your next flooring project!

25 RAE AVENUE

$198,000 MLS

494604

238 MAPLE AVENUE 476347

118 SEVENTH AVENUE 486597

$189,000 MLS

$440,000 MLS

220 SECOND AVE., EBENEZER, SK $314,000 MLS 484764

124 LAKE AVE., CANORA BEACH $254,900 MLS 494677

For a free room measure visit CarpetOne.com

The ONE store for your perfect floor.™

CarpetOne.com Linden Square Shopping Centre, Yorkton, SK Phone: 306-782-6556 Toll Free: 1-888-782-6556

242 MAPLE AVENUE 489482

$359,900 MLS

©2011 Century 21 Real Estate LLC. All rights reserved. CENTURY 21® is a registered trademark owned by Century 21 Real Estate LLC. An Equal Opportunity Company. Equal Housing Opportunity. Each office is independently owned and operated.


Build Your Dream Home Here!

THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 1, 2014 - Page 19A

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Page 20A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 1, 2014

G Gavin Konkel Specializing in Farm, Acreage and Ag 306.641.9123 Corey Werner Owner/Broker 306.621.9680

corerealestateinc@gmail.com www.coreywerner.com 220 CHRISTOPHER ST-THEODORE 22

Brooke Niezgoda Residential Sales 306.621.2586

306. 782. 9680

273 2ND AVENUE N.

48 CHARLESWOOD CRES.

78 WELLINGTON AVE.

RM OF COTE - WEBER-ACREAGE 12 Acres

ng N e w L is ti

ng N e w L is ti

$129,000 Size: 1,040 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 4 Year Built: 1968 Bathrooms: 2 Taxes: $1000 (2013) MLS® 494106

ng N e w L is ti

$131,900 Size: 948 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 2 Year Built: 1931 Taxes: $1236 (2012) Bathrooms: 1 MLS® 494294

$324,900 Size: 1,538 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 3 Year Built: 1967 Bathrooms: 3 Taxes: $2178 (2013) MLS® 494306

ng N e w L is ti

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$147,000 Size: 720 sq. ft. Year Built: 1949 Bedrooms: 2 Taxes: $1262 (2013) Bathrooms: 1 MLS® 494385

$330,000 Size: 1,120 sq. ft.

Year Built: 1974

MLS® 495204

34 CANWOOD CRES. ®

S O LD by M L S

Bedrooms: 3 Year Built: 1967 Bathrooms: 3 Taxes: $1869 Size: 988 sq. ft. MLS® 477517

225 CIRCLEBROOKE DRIVE

$279,900 Bedrooms: 4 Bathrooms: 2

Size: 1,144 sq. ft. Year Built: 1971 Taxes: $2074 (2013)

MLS® 484206 Text: CORE to 33344

#1 - 52 FENSON CRES., SUITE 1

$289,000 Size: 1079 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 2 Year Built: 2003 Bathrooms: 2 Taxes: $2151 (2013) MLS® 488585 Text: CORE18 to 33344

204-289 FIETZ STREET

Size: 770 sq. ft. Year Built: 1980 Taxes: $1191 (2013)

$129,900 Bedrooms: 2 Bathrooms: 1

87 HAULTAIN AVENUE

#104-289 FIETZ ST.

135 MORRISON DRIVE

S O LD by M L S Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 1 Size: 1,500 sq. ft.

Year Built: 1921 Taxes: $1522 (2013)

MLS® 485469

50 TUPPER AVENUE

$179,000 Size: 1,296 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 4 Year Built: 1912 Bathrooms: 2 Taxes: $1430 (2013) MLS® 487064

33 MYRTLE AVE.

$186,900 Size: 1202 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 3 Year Built: 1932 Bathrooms: 2 Taxes: $1377 MLS® 492808 Text: CORE28 to 33344

$159,900 Size: 1,011 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 3 Year Built: 1981 Bathrooms: 1 Taxes: $1267 (2013) MLS® 492721

6 BLACKWELL CRES.

$335,000 Size: 1,293 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 4 Year Built: 1986 Bathrooms: 3 Taxes: $2574 (2013) MLS® 490431 Text: CORE5 to 33344

22 ERICHSEN PLACE

$349,900 Bedrooms: 2 Bathrooms: 3

Size: 1,736 sq. ft. Year Built: 1988 Taxes: $2891 (2013)

MLS® 486915 Text: CORE33 to 33344

37 LAURIER AVENUE

74 BIGGS CRESCENT

$269,900 Size: 1,070 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 3 Year Built: 2013 Bathrooms: 3 Taxes: $0 (2013) MLS® 492274

$330,000 Size: 1,278 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 3 Year Built: 1984 Bathrooms: 3 Taxes: $2507 (2013) MLS® 492471

MLS® 487012

187 SECOND AVENUE S.

18 SWITZER BAY

®

202 FOURTH AVE. S.

4 CHERRYDALE ROAD-ACREAGE

$539,500 Size: 1,902 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 4 Year Built: 1992 Bathrooms: 4 Taxes: $3139 (2013) MLS® 493019 Text: CORE34 to 33344

261 MAPLE AVE.

$50,000 Size: 616 sq. ft.

Year Built: 1930 Taxes: $1093

MLS® 483644

193 SIXTH AVE. N.

$99,900 Size: 981.88 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 3 Year Built: 1912 Bathrooms: 1 Taxes: $1115 MLS® 469424

69 PARKLANE DRIVE

$429,900 Size: 1,581 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 4 Year Built: 2009 Bathrooms: 4 Taxes: $2501 (2013) MLS® 485245 Text: CORE30 to 33344

139 THIRD AVE. E.

$445,000 Size: 1,809 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 4 Year Built: 1995 Bathrooms: 4 Taxes: $2803 (2013) MLS® 491920 Text: CORE10 to 33344

241 DOMINION STREET

$199,900 Size: 1,180 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 3 Year Built: 2011 Bathrooms: 1 Taxes: $1200 (2013) MLS® 490594

30 WILLIS AVENUE

Size: 1,632 sq. ft. Year Built: 1976 Taxes: $1085 (2013)

$139,900 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2

MLS® 486673

120 DRUMMOND AVE.

$179,000 Size: 1056 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 4 Year Built: 1959 Bathrooms: 1 Taxes: $897 MLS® 476867 Text: CORE20 to 33344

212 TAYLOR AVE., SPRINGSIDE

5 Acres

$251,000 Bedrooms: 4 Bathrooms: 3

Size:1,645 sq. ft. Year Built: 1953 Taxes: $1887 (2013)

MLS® 484953 Text: CORE11 to 33344

312 OLDROYD DRIVE, CANORA BEACH

$150,000 Bedrooms: 2 Bathrooms: 1

Size: 672 sq. ft. Year Built: 1985 Taxes: $1117 (2013)

MLS® 487951

East Shore Estates SALTCOATS LAKE FRONT LOTS FOR SALE 2 - 23 Anderson Trail MLS® 488309 $ 39,900 Each Text: CORE22 to 33344

RM OF INSINGER-ONSLOW-ACREAGE 20 Acres

$99,000 Size: 880 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 3 Year Built: 1945 Bathrooms: 1 MLS® 493169 Text: CORE1 to 33344

$195,900 Size: 816 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 3 Year Built: 1954 Bathrooms: 2 Taxes: $1557 (2013) MLS® 491489

224 PARK AVE. CHURCHBRIDGE

$108,000 Size: 1136 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 3 Year Built: 1966 Bathrooms: 1 Taxes: $1300 (2013) MLS® 477864 Text: CORE15 to 33344

310 GLASGOW AVE., SALTCOATS

$199,900 Year Built: 1976 Bedrooms: 5 Taxes: $1600 (2013) Bathrooms: 1 MLS® 491624

RM OF WALLACE 243-LUTZ ACREAGE 8 Acres

$175,000 Size: 988 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 3 Year Built: 1952 Bathrooms: 1 Taxes: 0.00 (2013) MLS® 484466 Text: CORE4 to 33344

$609,000 Size: 2,180 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 5 Year Built: 2011 Bathrooms: 3 Taxes: $5000 (2013) MLS® 493102

10 FERNIE ST., THEODORE

$35,000 Size: 572 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 2 Year Built: 1950 Bathrooms: 1 Taxes: $1 (2013) MLS® 490276 Text: CORE16 to 33344

240 6TH STREET, BREDENBURY

$369,900 Bedrooms: 4 Bathrooms: 3

Size: 1350 sq. ft. Year Built: 2009 Taxes: $1940

MLS® 485543 Text: CORE14 to 33344

HWY. 9-COMMERCIAL LOT

$139,900 Acres: 6 Taxes: $280 (2013) MLS® 488118

Taxes: $414

$10,800 Lots & Land MLS® 483148

116 REESE ST., THEODORE

$115,000 Size: 1,573 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 6 Year Built: 1953 Bathrooms: 3 Taxes: $1 (2013) MLS® 490278 Text: CORE29 to 33344

311 THIRD ST. BREDENBURY

$155,000 Bedrooms: 6 Bathrooms: 2

Size: 1334 sq. ft. Year Built: 1967 Taxes: $1424 MLS® 477123

RM OF ORKNEY - FISHER

$474,000 Bedrooms: 5 Bathrooms: 3 Size: 1,118 sq. ft. Year Built: 1979 MLS® 488645

$369,000 Bedrooms: 5 Bathrooms: 3 Size: 1118 sq. ft. Year Built: 1979 Taxes: $1852 (2013) MLS® 488611

$284,900 Size: 1,250 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 4 Year Built: 1961 Bathrooms: 3 Taxes: $1272 (2013) MLS® 488999 Text: CORE31 to 33344

12 REESE STREET, THEODORE

$49,900 Bedrooms: 2 Bathrooms: 1

Size: 776 sq. ft. Year Built: 1953 Taxes: $823 (2013) MLS® 486859

RM OF WALLACE 243-KONKEL Acreage - 27 Acres

$289,000 Size: 1,131 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 2 Year Built: 1950 Bathrooms: 1 Taxes: $0.00 (2013) MLS® 484532 Text: CORE12 to 33344

RM OR ORKNEY RM OF ORKNEY NESSETH/PARCELG NESSETH PARCEL J

$109,000

$89,000

MLS® 488959

MLS® 488957


Yorkton News Review May 1, 2014