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THE NEWS REVIEW 18-1st Avenue North, Yorkton, SK S3N 1J4

Thursday, May 24, 2012 - Volume 15, Number 14

New air service scopes out Yorkton By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer

people on the program, increasing to 10,000 people covered. “It adds an income source for them, but also a source of dignity, where they have a source of income that isn’t termed social assistance,” he details. A source of controversy for the government has been plans to make major changes to the labor legislation, which Ottenbreit admits is a difficult piece to put together. He says they’re looking at the areas which people have pointed out to them, but that changes need to be made to keep it easy to understand. “We’ve come to realize how difficult it is to navigate through our labor legislation and labor standards. So what the minister has proposed is developing a labor code, putting everything in to one labor code that’s easier to understand and navigate, especially for younger workers,” he states.

There is potential for new air service in the city of Yorkton. Perimeter Air came to the city to explore the possibility of establishing a regular service. Ron Evinou with the Yorkton Airport Authority says that they have been preparing for the last four or five years to bring regular air service to the city. The visit with Perimeter is the culmination of the work to get that service for the city. The benefits of regular service are wideranging, Evinou believes. For business people and regular travellers, he says it’ll be a much safer way to travel, especially in the winter, as he says the drive out of town is often the most dangerous part of the journey. For the airport itself, the biggest benefit is the potential to qualify for increased funding. “Looking down the road, the reason that it’s important for an airport authority is something called ACAP funding, it’s federal funding for airports. If we can have five hundred people take off and five hundred people land at our airport every year for the next three years, we will qualify to apply for federal funding. As an example of how important that is, the small town of Swan River was able to get $2.8 million some years ago, we’re looking for up to twenty million over the useful life of this airport, so you can see how federal funding would be so important,” he details.

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SOMETHING’S FISHY AROUND HERE – Spring has sprung and so have local and area fishing enthusiasts. With the season now open people are taking to the lakes and catching their limits. Above Brent Spelay shows off an eight pound 27 inch pickerel he caught over the long weekend at Lake of the Prairies.

Sask. Party talks spring session: Ottenbreit By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer The spring session has ended, and Yorkton MLA Greg Ottenbreit says it has gone well. It was an effort to keep the good things in the province going. According to Ottenbreit the government is particularly proud to have introduced the only balanced budget in Canada. He says that part of it is making tough decisions, but it’s also due to having great people, valuable resources and many advantages in the province which the province’s economy running strong. The purpose of a strong economy is to make it easier to provide services he says and in that respect the government is pleased to have introduced many of the ideas promised in the election. He notes that the Saskatchewan Advantage Scholarship provides up to five hundred dollars a year for four years to people graduating and

A cancelled film subsidy program, the addition of three more MLAs and a proposed major revamp of the province’s labour laws were three of the things that kept politicians talking this spring. taking post secondary in the province has been implemented, and the Active Families benefit has been increased up to the age of 18, with the PST exemption for clothing expanding to 18 as well. Continuing in a family direction, Ottenbreit says there will be an increase of 500 child care spaces in the province. Fortyfive will be coming to Yorkton. In the medical field, there are new programs to recruit rural doctors and nurse practitioners, with large incentives to bring doctors to rural areas. One area Ottenbreit is happy to see coming to effect is the STARS Air

Ambulance. He says having a mobile air ambulance and trauma team is going to be good for people, especially in rural areas. “That’s pretty exciting in itself seeing that. One of the last mornings I was in Regina, I was out for a run and saw the helicopter heading out to the east, and it was really nice to see that program taking effect. That’s going to go a long way in serving the rural and industrial areas of the province, having that quick response.” The SAID income disability program is expanding with more money as well as more

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Page 2A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012

City bylaws examined and compared By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer The City of Yorkton’s Official Community Plan, Zoning Bylaw, and Sign Bylaw are being reviewed, and as part of that process Crosby Hanna and Associates compared the bylaws in Yorkton to those in other areas across the province. Jim Walters with Crosby Hanna and Associates recently spoke at a Chamber of Commerce Luncheon about the differences.

Bylaws were compared to similar laws in Regina, Saskatoon, Swift Current, North Battleford, Red Deer, Lethbridge, Brandon and the Regional Municipalities of Wood Buffalo. The bylaws examined were parking regulations, landscaping regulations, development application fees, special residential use provisions, sign regulations, and zoning district development standards. Walters says that in general, the city’s regu-

JIM WALTERS of Crosby Hanna and Associates recently spoke at a Yorkton Chamber of Commerce Luncheon about how this city’s bylaws compare to other cities in the province.

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lations are more specific in many of the standards. On the other hand, there are provisions which are missing in Yorkton’s laws, such are residential secondary suite standards. For parking, Yorkton has the largest minimum parking stall size among the different areas examined, 16.5 meters compared to the mean value of 15.9 meters in the other cities. The city also requires more parking lot landscaping, with a minimum of one parking space worth of landscaped islands for every twenty spaces. No other city has a specific requirement outside of Regina. Walters says in this case, the larger space requirement means a lot in Yorkton has to be bigger to have the same number of spaces compared to the rest of the cities compared. The theme of more specific standards continues to landscaping, which Walters says is more rigorous than other places. He notes that this would also result in better landscaping and more green areas. Yorkton also has the least expensive development application fees. Walters says that they will be examining the fees with the city to decide on an appropriate cost recovery percentage for the municipality. One bylaw which Yorkton has that other municipalities do not is a maximum height on commercial buildings

of eight storeys, or 33.6 meters. There is also a minimum site width of 10 meters. He recommends that this law is removed, in order to have a greater density in the downtown core. An area which the city needs to be more specific about is in special use residential provisions. Walters notes that the bylaws don’t

regulate the number of employees in a homebased business, as well as no provisions regarding secondary suites. He says that the city is preparing a new section of its zoning bylaw to deal with those suites, and says that without that section it can be confusing for people who are looking at that use. He notes

that the employees of home-based business need to be regulated in order to deal with potential parking problems within residential neighbourhoods. In general, Walters says the study will give the city a good idea of what other municipalities are doing as it begins to review its own bylaws.

FILL UP FOR HEALTH – The Yorkton Co-op’s Fill Up For Health promotion saw ten cents a liter from all the gas sold on April 24, raising a total of $5,100 across the two C-Store locations. Pictured above C-Store managers Kyle Rathgerber (l) and Darcy Napady (r) present Ross Fisher, Executive Director of the Health Foundation, with the cheque. Napady says that the day saw a 30 per cent increase in sales over a normal Tuesday, as people came by after hearing about the promotion.

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012 - Page 3A

NDP critical of government over spring session By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer The spring session of 2012 had some sore points for the provincial NDP, and interim leader John Nilson who recently spoke about the areas where he feels the government has done poorly. In general, Nilson feels as though the moves made in the recent session show

Ottenbreit Con’t from Page 1.

That labor code will include some measures from the Jimmy’s Law proposal. Extra workers may not be part of that, but that’s because Ottenbreit says extra workers are not necessarily an advantage. He notes that in Kyle, SK there was a case where two women were killed in a similar incident. “A lot of it, whether it’s additional workers or additional security, we look at what the best practice would be to keep employees safe, and put those in the labor code.” The elimination of the film tax credit has been another source of contention, and Ottenbreit says the credit has been the type of grant that the government wants to move away from. He also says that it’s money when compared to other programs, it wasn’t making sense to keep it running. He says plans for a non-refundable tax credit like other businesses enjoy is more appropriate. “Hopefully we’ll find some common ground that both sides can be happy with,” he adds The increased number of MLAs is one area many people have come out against, and Ottenbreit admits it’s difficult to explain why it’s a good idea. He says the reason is due to the large physical size of many rural ridings. “I know if you go down to especially the southwest, these constituencies take two and a half to three hours to drive across, and they’re well over 60, 70 and even 100 miles tall. It’s quite difficult to get around those constituencies to meet all those people.” With growth in the province Ottenbreit says the priority needs to be on keeping strong rural representation. Over the summer, Ottenbreit says the plan for all MLAs is to keep in contact with constituents to share how they want to move the province and plans for the future.

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a government more interested in itself than in the people of the province. He says that measures such as an increased number of MLAs and increases in spending are negative developments, and that for the public this represents an austerity budget in a time of prosperity. Some areas of contention for the NDP were focused in the elimination of the film tax credit, sweeping changes to labor laws, increases to the seniors drug plan and the increased number of MLAs. Nilson says he

believes the government thought it could get away with more than usual due to the increased majority, and that his party worked to make as much noise as they could with their numbers. “I think we’ve shown them that if we ask common-sense practical Saskatchewan questions they can’t run and they can’t hide.” Nilson believes the elimination of the film tax credit will come back to haunt the government, and he says it’s something that has become clear is a

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directive from Premier Brad Wall. “It’s clear that it’s the Premier that doesn’t understand how a small amount of money which is seed money can generate all kinds of jobs and projects across the province. He has thrown up all kinds of smoke screens about this, but it’s clear that when he’s asked specifically about this he doesn’t answer.” One area where the NDP has put a lot of support locally is in the Jimmy’s Law bill, to protect late night workers.

Nilson says that he believes the government will push it off into a “bigger, broader attack on working people.” He says it’s not clear what the direction for that will be. He says the session was a successful one for the small NDP contingent in the legislature, and that they worked hard to make their opposition to decisions they disagreed with known. “We didn’t let bad decisions like more money for politicians pass in silence, and the net effect was that people rallied around

us... Citizens got very engaged, and continued to be very engaged, and I would say enraged as well.” The NDP’s goal for the summer will involve meeting with people and find out their concerns are, and discover people’s vision for the province. “There are many people who are being left out of the prosperity in the province, and many of them don’t have a strong voice, and our job is to make sure we listen to them and give them a voice,” Nilson concludes.


Page 4A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012

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

I NSIGHTS EDITORIAL

GENERAL MANAGER: OFFICE MANAGER: EDITOR: WRITERS:

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

Making waiting a thing of the past It looks good on paper but most in Saskatchewan are awaiting the real results. The province has just released the Saskatchewan Surgical Initiative (SkSI) Year Two Progress report and it reports there is steady progress in improving patient experiences and also in reducing surgical wait times. Provincially, statistics indicate 97 per cent of surgeries in Saskatchewan were completed within the SkSI’s Year Two target of 12 months. Seven of the ten health regions that provide surgeries succeeded in reaching the target for 100 per cent of surgeries they provide. The two tertiary health regions, Saskatoon and Regina Qu’Appelle, provided 95 per cent of surgeries within one year. “We’re proud of the progress made so far on our ambitious but attainable goal of providing sooner, safer, smarter care for patients,” Health Minister Don McMorris says. “We know that to be successful, we have to work on all aspects of surgical care – the ‘safer’ and ‘smarter’ initiatives as well as providing surgeries sooner,” Surgical Initiative physician leader Dr. Peter Barrett adds. “We’re listening to what patients are telling us, and the result is projects like streamlined patient pathways to standardize care, medication reconciliation and surgical safety checklists, all of which will make a tremendous difference to patient care.” By 2014, the Surgical Initiative’s goal is to provide all patients with the opportunity to have surgery within three months, while improving the experience of surgical patients. By the end of 2012-13, the target is to reduce all surgical wait times to less than six months. If this will actually be the case, it’s good news for Saskatchewan. Let’s get people off the wait lists and into the care they need, without having to leave our provincial borders.

A day in the world of big business The way I see it...

Maybe it’s because I’m not employed in that sector that I can think this way, but seriously, if there is the potential to “trim that much fat” without sacrificing too many services, I think we have no choice BUT to take a look at the whole picture. The federal government has announced it’s looking once again to cut some jobs – about 29,600 public sector jobs by the year 2015 to be more precise – as a way to save money. That is without question a lot of jobs and it would no doubt have a profound effect on both the economy and the many lives that stand to be altered but we’re talking about the operation of a big business here that we’re all involved in and all invested in. In the end, shouldn’t we be doing what’s best for Canada as a whole? Like with any business decisions have to be made and they aren’t usually easy. Heading into the budget, released in March, the government assured Canadians most of the savings will come from operations savings and not from frontline services to Canadians. Treasury Board President Tony Clement says departments are looking for “long-term savings, efficiencies and a rethinking of how they do business, from revamping business processes to changes in how they deliver services.”

Budget documents also state that “savings are supposed to come from three streams: a refocus on programs the government provides, a reduction of red tape, and modernization and reduction of back-office systems.” “Back-office,” to internal serShannon Deveau referring vices that all departments use, such as finance, human resources, information technology, communications and procurement. Obviously, this is not a prospect any public servant (who reportedly on the average cost Canadian taxpayers about $100,000 each annually, including salary, benefits, pension and overhead) is going to welcome. I know I certainly wouldn’t. They’ve got it made in the shade, but as taxpayers, isn’t this an area we should be taking a closer look at? I mean the very idea that the government could even consider axing that many positions must mean at least some of them are dispensable or at least a bit of a luxury. That said, the Conservative government HAS been criticized for a lack of transparency and for offering too few details about the spending, reductions and the like. Somewhere there has to be a happy medium and if we don’t take the time to find it, we may ALL end up losing in the end.

Column

My imaginary credit card has been compromised Oh no! My Visa card has been locked! How could this possibly happen? I took all the necessary precautions, such as not actually having a Visa card, so it’s quite a surprise to see a message in my email declaring that this card doesn’t work anymore. The message naturally has steps to revive this old card, which involve going to a site with Visa in the name – which is not the Visa site – rather than doing what you normally do and phone your bank or a number written on the card. The people running this site are not associated with Visa, though they do use the site to get cards to skim money from. The fine folks at Visa do not appreciate this, nor do the police. It’s an old scam, one that has existed for decades. Through mail, phone, or now electronic correspondence, people have tried to get important information for personal gain, and while the methods can get increasingly sophisticated, they all fall on one simple aspect: They work in ways that should shoot up red flags when you think of them. For instance, in this case, obviously I don’t have that card, but if I did, there are some pretty clear indicators that this was something that was not sent out by the actual company. For example, it’s very rare that I get important financial correspondence that doesn’t mention my name anywhere, like in this case. That’s because it’s

Things I do with words... Column Devin Wilger generally really easy to have a program automatically put a specific name in place, even for a form letter. While I don’t deal with Visa, I have also noticed that the credit card companies I do use seem to prefer using the phone to verify cards. This is possibly due to these exact scams, or just because that’s the way they’ve found it to be most secure. Even for a Visa user this message should be suspicious, but it works, and that’s a problem. It’s a message that shouldn’t work, but it’s long running, and it’s not the only one. Those cold calls getting grandma or grandpa to put up thousands of dollars to release a grandchild from prison, they work. Sure, in these cases

those kids are often safely at home, oblivious to what’s going on, but it still catches a few people who become convinced to clear out their life savings and send it to someone suspicious. It works because it seems like people just need some truth in order to make an assessment, rather than thinking critically about the people they’re dealing with, and why these actions are all incredibly suspicious. In general, one can figure out fairly easily that this is fraud because it just doesn’t follow established patterns. Financial institutions, family members, major software manufacturers, none of them actually behave in the way that these messages outline. These messages and calls have the veneer of legitimacy, but are easily foiled so long as you realize that this isn’t a normal reaction. If a grandchild was locked in a foreign jail, phoning a grandparent for money is a strange course of action. Locking someone’s card but not identifying them by name or giving any information about that card, that’s a strange course of action. It’s the kind of thing that makes it easy to spot the scam, because there’s always something a little off about them, no matter how official it looks. In these cases, one always has to ask themselves if this was something that you would expect the real company to do. If not, don’t fall for it.


THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012 - Page 5A

to the editor

LETTERS PAGE Going from healthy to a patient

To the Editor:

What could possibly be wrong with having a mammogram? Or a PSA test for prostate cancer? Even a full body CT scan? Finding the signs of illness before it strikes you down is always the best course of action – isn’t it? You might have similar thoughts when offered a routine screening test, ultimately believing that screening for illness before it happens can only do good. So, you may be in for a shock, as I was, when I discovered how often medical screening has overpromised and under-delivered, And how frequently the “screen early, screen often” paradigm – including even simple blood tests to check for high cholesterol – can rapidly turn perfectly healthy people into patients. Some medical screening, such as early testing for colon or cervical cancer, has a long lineage of strong evidence that it can save lives. Others, not so much. The poster child for inappropriate and harmful screening is probably the full body CT scan, which is routinely promoted with a ‘better safe than sorry’ message that is compelling, but is not supported by either independent experts or good science. Here’s what’s not advertised: a full-body scan is pretty much guaranteed to find some kind of abnormality that likely won’t hurt you. In a study published in Radiology, 86 per cent of patients of 1,000 symptom-free people who underwent full body CT scans had an abnormality detected. The average person had 2.8 abnormalities revealed by the CT scan – items which appeared unusual, but either disappeared on their own or were so slow-growing that they never went on to threaten the individual. Even for screening programs that are well-studied, such as those for breast or prostate cancers, the chances of being saved by the test are often outweighed by the possibility that the indi-

vidual will be hurt by the testing or possible treatments which follow. Yet, since most of us know someone whose life has been ‘saved’ by a test, we submit. The PSA test, which screens a man’s blood looking for risks of prostate cancer, might seem like a no brainer for many men, especially those who have lost brothers or a father to the disease. But what most of us aren’t going to hear is that when an individual has a high PSA score (which could be caused by many things), the doctor can’t tell if the patient has the slow growing-type of prostate cancer that the majority of men eventually get (and won’t die from), or the fast-growing type that can be quickly lethal.

our friends and relatives to help raise money for ‘the cure’ and are cheerleaders for the message of early detection. In the world of breast cancer screening, many of us know a woman who has dealt successfully with the disease, and are led to believe that early screening saved a life. The truth is that some women, even with screening, will die. And many women, without screening, will be treated successfully. What’s often not factored into the decision-making process is the potential harm incurred from the many false positives, the subsequent radiation from repeated testing, and the pain and suffering from potential biopsies and treatment. One of the most common side effects of medical screening – the wrenching psychological impact of telling someone they may have cancer when they don’t – is rarely taken into account. And it’s significant. The latest research for breast cancer screening, from the Canadian Task Force on Preventive Health Care, says that you’d have to give mammograms to 2,100 women aged 40 to 49 every two years for 11 years to save one life. In the interim, screening will result in almost 700 false positives (think more testing, more x-rays and investigations) and about 75 women will have an unnecessary biopsy. Early screening on its own, without the evidence to back up its usefulness in saving or improving lives, is not only costly to our public health system, but may actually cause patient harm. The principle here is that even when saving a life by screening seems the intuitive and right thing to do, it’s not a deal you should ever enter into without understanding the probabilities first – your chances of being helped or hurt by the test. Talk to your health provider, and always ask for the evidence.

Your letter of the Week What is the real story?

To the Editor:

Alan MacKenzie, Troy Media Corp.

As reported in the Western Producer of May 8, 2008, in late April 2008 a delegation of Ukrainians came to the steps of the Saskatchewan Legislature with a message for the people of Saskatchewan. A holodomor (A Ukrainian name for a great famine) has been imposed on the farming peasants of Ukraine, by the Stalin Communist Government. A claim of 10 million Ukrainians starved to death in the heart of Europe’s breadbasket in the years 1932-33. (1/3 of the population.) The delegation explained to the Saskatchewan MLA’s and media how the Stalin Communist Government accomplished that deed. A – The Stalin Communist Government seized the farming families land. B - They seized the farming families’ livestock – chickens, hogs, cattle (meat & milk) sheep and horses etc. C – They also seized the farming families’ grain. Not only that, they went about confiscating food and insisting on internal passports with the exception of farmers. The Ukrainians also claim Stalins military encircled the entire Ukraine (approximately 10,000 kilometers of border) to keep starving Ukrainians from escaping into Russia in search of food. But this Ukrainian horror story is beginning to come apart at the seams. What was not explained how is it the remaining 20 million Ukrainians did not starve to death? Where did that massive tonnage of food come from to keep the 20 million alive? Not all that surprising the population demographers claim the population of the Ukraine increased for the years 1932-33, not decreased 10 million (Google) What is even more surprising the Ukrainians own Concise encyclopedia (Vol I page 201) shows and increasing population for the Ukraine in the years of 1932-33, not a 10 million decline. What is becoming clear this fraudulent story is one of the many lies told to vilify the Soviet people and their government? A fair question would be why do the Harper and Wall governments continue spreading this propaganda? A real story about the Ukraine and the people is yet to be told starting when Hitler’s army invaded the Western Ukraine (1941). It is well worth researching.

Canada’s role should be positive and effective

Henry Neufeld Waldeck, SK.

“Here’s what’s not advertised: a fullbody scan is pretty much guaranteed to find some kind of abnormality that likely won’t hurt you.” Here’s the data, taken from a study published in the New England Journal of Medicine: to save a single man dying from prostate cancer, 1,410 men need to be screened, and of those, 48 will undergo treatment (with chemotherapy, surgery or drugs). About 30 of the treated men will end up impotent or incontinent (a possible consequence of the treatment). Screening can be a terribly difficult and emotional decision because many of us don’t think in terms of numbers like these. Medical screening falls under the spell of the “popularity paradox” where, despite high levels of false positives for many tests (common in breast, lung and prostate cancer screening especially), people still rally behind them. We ask

Alan Cassels, Victoria, BC.

Canadians will be eating roadkill not true To the Editor: According to the NDP, proposed changes to Canada’s meat inspection regulations (MIR) will leave Canadians wondering if the meat they buy is actually safe. The Canadian Cattlemen’s Association (CCA) called the claims “irresponsible and inaccurate.” In a release yesterday, the party said the federal government’s proposed changes as to what meat is acceptable could lead to “roadkill” being allowed on dinner tables. “First, the Conservatives will let private inspectors monitor meat,

and now they’re essentially allowing road killready meat into the food supply,” stated Malcolm Allen, NDP critic for agriculture and agri-food. “Even scarier is the fact that we won’t know how long animals have been dead before processing – or even that the meat will be inspected at all.” “In the 1970s, Quebec had no meat processing regulations, meaning already-dead and crippled animals’ meat entered the food supply, causing the ‘rotten meat’ scandal,” added Ruth Ellen Brosseau, NDP deputy critic for agriculture and agri-food. “The industry collapsed, and federal

To the Editor: Few will disagree the Prime Minister at the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) Summit in Chicago, Illinois, on May 20 and 21, 2012 ought to state without evasion or equivocation Canada will not be pressured from the current position taken by Parliament that Canada will be out of Afghanistan by 2014. Canadian Forces have partici-

regulations were created as a result.” John Masswohl, director of government and international relations for the CCA, said the NDP’s claims are “flatout not true.” He said the proposed regulation the NDP is talking about would see farm animals that are injured allowed to enter the food system if the animal is otherwise healthy and approved by a veterinarian. “In these rare cases, if an animal has a broken leg or something like that, but it’s still perfectly healthy, the farmer’s choices are really to put that animal onto a truck,

pated in actions against “global security challenges”, Serbia and Libya in the past. Syria and Iran are being considered for attack at the present time, who knows which countries will be in the future, none on the basis of being an overt threat to our country. Engaging in attacking states that do not threaten Canada serves no positive purpose for us as a people. It would be best if Prime Minis-

or euthanize it on the farm and pay somebody to dispose of it,” Masswohl said. “Neither of those are very good options.” He added that if the regulation goes through, it gives farmers an option that is respectful of “the need to treat animals well” while also recognizing the animal’s economic value to the farmer. “I really see it as a winwin because it doesn’t affect food safety in any way whatsoever,” Masswohl said.

ter stated Canadian Forces exist to defend not attack. That Canada’s role and purpose in international affairs is positive, to both be and be viewed as being the world leader in rapid and effective disaster response when and where ever needed. A much expanded Disaster Assistance Response Team. Joe Hueglin, Niagara Falls ON.

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 24, 2012

Canada’s trade efforts across the waters

Whether it is a sail, a motor, or a heart, everything that moves needs something to push it forward. Canada’s economy too, depends on engines. One of our most powerful, especially in challenging economic times, is trade. “Our country’s prosperity is linked to reaching beyond our borders for economic opportunities that serve to grow Canada’s trade and investment,” says the Honourable Ed Fast, Minister of International Trade and Minister for the Asia-Pacific Gateway. A joint study with the European Union has found that an ambitious free trade agreement between Canada and the EU could create 80,000 new Canadian jobs and add $1000 worth of extra income to the average Canadian family’s income. Our government hopes to roll out that agreement, called the Canadian European Trade Agreement (CETA) before the end of 2012. The European Union has 27 member states and a population of over 500 million. It is the world’s largest integrated economy, with a gross domestic product of over $17 trillion. After the U.S., it is Canada’s largest merchandise export market. Our top merchandise exports in 2011 to the EU were precious stones and metals, machinery and equipment, mineral fuels and oils, mineral ores and aerospace products.

Parliamentary Report Op-Ed Column by Garry Breitkreuz But we also import from the EU. In 2011, our top merchandise imports were machinery and equipment, mineral fuels and oils, pharmaceutical products, vehicles and vehicle parts and electrical and electronic machinery and equipment. Minister Fast wants Canadians to know that our government remains squarely focused on what matters to Canadian workers and families: growth and long-term prosperity. He added that deepening Canada’s trading relationships with lucrative markets like the EU are key to these efforts. To that end, in late April, numerous members of the government fanned out across Canada to make Canadians aware of how trade with the EU would benefit our country. CETA is an exciting opportuni-

ty for Canadian workers and businesses. Once in place, it would create jobs, spur growth and encourage long-term prosperity in every region of our country. Many business leaders have voiced strong approval for freer trading arrangements. Catherine Swift, President of the Canadian Federation of Independent Business, says that many businesses welcome the CETA agreement as it will make it easier for these firms to take advantage of opportunities in the enormous European market. Kathleen Sullivan, Executive Director of the Canadian Agri-Food Trade Alliance, agrees. “A Canada-EU trade agreement is vital to expanding markets for Canadian agriculture and food products. Canada exports half of its agri-food production. It is critical that we continue to identify new export opportunities for our high-quality products.” President and CEO of Alliance Grain Traders Inc., Murad Al-Katib, also agrees. “A trade agreement with the EU represents an opportunity for small and medium-sized businesses to increase growth and create jobs by diversifying their exports.” For more information on the benefits CETA would bring each province and territory, and a listing of myths versus facts, please visit: www.international. gc.ca.

Funding cuts kill movie dream By SHANNON DEVEAU N-R Writer

She had been working on the project for years, and just when it seemed it was all coming together, Yorkton’s Gayle Schuster says a provincial funding cut killed her dream. Back in the 80s Schuster began working on a writing project – it was a labor of love, a story as told to by her grandparents when she was a child. After years of research and compiling information she says she realized the story, which pertains in large part to this area, had the makings of a quality feature film. “It’s a pioneering story, a turn of the century story. It starts of down in the United States at Abe Lincoln’s inauguration and it ends up in the Parkland of Saskatchewan. It’s about settlement, but it’s about a whole lot more. It’s a love story, there’s drama, adventure, there are a lot of aspects to it... it’s a really good film and it highlights this area. “I thought it could be sort of a signature story for Saskatchewan. It’s a story about our province.” Not knowing quite how to go about the whole process Schuster says she began researching film projects and also got ahold of some producers – both in Saskatchewan and in Ontario. “They told me I would need a script. So I had to teach myself how to write a script. I’d never done anything like that before.” A copywriter for the local television station back in the 70s Schuster says she had some knowhow, but to adapt her story to a movie script was a challenge – yet a challenge she was able to meet. Once complete, she had two “bites” on the script. Both a Regina production company and one out of Toronto agreed to look at the possibility of producing the film which she says producers estimated would require an $8 million film budget. That was then and this is now. When the provincial government announced the demise of the Saskatchewan Film and Employment Tax Credit

Schuster says her film career went with it. “The project was ready to go. They were seriously looking at it and the tax cut ended it... If Saskatchewan loses this – and it looks as though we will – there will be no films made in this prov-

“This story is about the people in this province and our stories are never going to be told...” – Gayle Schuster ince. It’s ending to the industry as we know it here. There will be no Corner Gas... there will be none of the shows that we have come to know and love...” “They eliminated SCN and now this... and without that producers can’t work in this province.” Presently says Schuster, every province in Canada and every state – now with the exception of Saskatchewan – has a film tax credit. “And yet this province has decided that the producers in this province can function without one.” While with each passing day she believes it may be a losing battle, Schuster says she is hoping the provincial government will have a change of heart on the matter of the tax credit. “People are marching on the legislature steps every day... we want to get this reversed... if they don’t there’s no way the film industry can survive in this province.” While there is a small hope the film may get picked up outside of Saskatchewan Schuster questions, “why would an out of province producer want to pick up a film that’s about Saskatchewan? They’re more likely to pick one that’s from their own province...” And that puts Saskatchewan films in jeopardy she says.

“This story is about the people in this province and our stories are never going to be told...” Not only that she says, but economically the province will suffer as a result also she believes. “That is the other component of this whole thing. To my knowledge, Yorkton has never had a feature film shot here... when you bring that to an area... there are spin-offs. It involves tourism, it’s huge... hotels, restaurants, caterers, taxis, the list goes on and on as to all the services that would be used and that’s what Yorkton is going to be losing as well.” Schuster says she hopes the people of Saskatchewan will stand up and speak out to help turn the situation around. She recommends people get in touch their MLA, and even write to the premier. “For every dollar the government puts into a film project, the province gets $6 back in return in terms of spin-offs... It’s a huge thing and this is a big mistake. It’s poor business.”

SOUL MEETS COUNTRY – Irish-born and Canadian-based Stephen Maguire has been compared to Johnny Reid with his edgy vocals, thought-provoking songwriting and commanding stage presence. This weekend Yorkton residents will be treated to two live performances. Maguire released his debut album in March 2010. ‘Irish Soul’ is enjoying radio play in the U.K., Ireland, Germany, Australia, Africa, Canada and the U.S., and was recently reviewed by Jackie Hayden, who signed U2 to their first record contract. He began his career in musicals performing at leading venues in N. Ireland, including the Grand Opera House, Lyric Theatre and Belfast Waterfront. He also appeared at the Manchester Apollo Theatre (England) and His Majesty’s Theatre in Aberdeen (Scotland). Today the talented performer calls Saskatchewan home and this Friday and Saturday he will be performing in Yorkton. On Friday a show takes place in conjunction with the Yorkton Film Festival and Saturday he will perform at the Royal Canadian Legion beginning at 7:30 p.m.

Yorkton Co-op

GOOD EARTHS SHOP Every Wednesday Seniors will receive

GROCERY DELIVERY

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

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

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30 Argyle St., Yorkton

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You’ve got Seniority! SENIORS DISCOUNT 2nd Friday and Last Friday of the month

112 Fenson Cres. Next to Yorkton Acupuncture

306-782-8529

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

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


THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012 - Page 7A

YORKTON CO-OP Friday, May 25th to Thurs., May 31st

CAMPBELL’S SOUP Cream of Mushroom, Tomato, Chicken Noodle or Vegetable 12 x 284 mL First 2 Combined Varieties

During a sale, participating CO-OP™ and THE MARKETPLACE™ stores make every effort to supply sufficient advertised merchandise to meet your needs. However, due to circumstances beyond our control, some items may be out of stock. Also, due to the size of some CO-OP™ and THE MARKETPLACE™ stores, a complete line of advertised items may not be carried. We apologize for any inconvenience caused by these shortages. Although we strive for complete accuracy in our advertising, errors sometimes can occur. When an error is discovered, a correction notice will be posted in CO-OP™ and THE MARKETPLACE™ stores to bring the error to your attention. We reserve the right to limit quantities. CARE+ and design, CO-OP™, HARMONIE®, BAKER'S NOON®, CO-OP and design®, are registered trade-marks of TMC Distributing Ltd., Saskatoon, Sask. S7K 3M9. CO-OP and Design™ is a trade-mark of TMC Distributing Ltd. COUNTRY MORNING® is a registered trade-mark of Federated Co-operatives Limited, Saskatoon, Sask. S7K 3M9. THE MARKETPLACE™, THE MARKETPLACE BAKERY™, THE MARKETPLACE DELI™, THE PRODUCE MARKETPLACE™, THE MARKETPLACE BISTRO™, THE CO-OP PANTRY™ are trade-marks of Federated Co-operatives Limited. Actual items may vary slightly from illustrations. Some illustrations are serving suggestions only. GST is extra where applicable.

30 Argyle St. - Yorkton - 783-3601 www.yorktoncoop.com


Page 8A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012

New airport potential Con’t from Page 1. The increase in hotel construction is one of the reasons why an air service to Yorkton is an attractive possibility, Evinou believes, since it indicates people want to come here, which in turn shows potential for air travel in the area. Perimeter Air CEO Mark Wehrle says the airline used to operate a regular service to Yorkton in the 1970s, and it is considering it again because both the city and the airline have grown in the years since. “We’re looking for new opportunities. We’re growing, just as your community is, so we’re here to

explore some of the possibilities,” he states. The early meetings between Perimeter and the city have gone well, Wehrle says, and if they decide to establish the service flights it could begin within the month. Wehrle says that one of the things that needs to be decided is the level of service that Yorkton needs, and to determine the demand for regular air travel in the city. The two cities have plenty to offer each other, Wehrle believes, and he is optimistic that this will be a winwin for both communities. A decision is expected in the next few weeks.

DIMENSIONS is an exhibition which showcases the best work of crafts-people in the province. It is running in the Godfrey Dean until May 25.

Crafters delight on now at the Godfrey Dean

By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer

The word craft can mean many things. The Saskatchewan Craft Council’s Dimensions exhibition, currently running at the Godfrey Dean Art Gallery, displays the many different things crafts can be, and also highlights the best of crafts in the province. Don Stein, gallery director, says that it’s a real assembly of the different things craft people can do in their chosen fields. “It’s very open, the world of craft. There’s knitting, really elegantly made scarves, a handmade knife... The people making the craft are really pushing the boundaries of what can be incorporated into it, a little more creative but it comes from a functional place,” Stein says. The show is something which can appeal to everyone, Stein says, and the full range of crafts on display makes it one of the most popular shows that tours the province. “Some of it’s really esoteric and weird, and other

stuff could not be more practical... There isn’t abstract expressionist painting, but for someone who likes that kind of work, there’s abstract expressionist clay that’s really beautiful,” Stein says. This year’s Dimensions has a large number of emerging artists in the show, something which Stein says is always valuable for the craft community. “That’s how people get known, if they get selected for a show like this it really helps them get their name out there,” Stein says. He says just being part of the craft council is an accomplishment on its own, and being selected as the best of the year gets people out there, build reputation and allows them to continue to pursue their career. Coming up for the Gallery is the annual Landscape and Memory show, which gives local artists a chance to show their work at the gallery. Work must be submitted from May 22 to 24. This year, Stein says that youth from the Yorkton

Regional High School will be taking part in a conservation research project, and their photos will be part of the Landscape and Memory show. Dimensions runs until May 25. The Godfrey Dean also has new hours, open from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday to Friday and 1 to 4 p.m. from Saturday to Sunday.

PERIMETER AIR flew to Yorkton, toured the city and met with city officials to discuss the possibility of opening up regular air service to the city.

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

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

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Sunday Worship Service at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study at 7 p.m. Phone

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

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Classified Results

THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012 - Page 9A

Place your ad in

and the

CELEBRATING A CENTURY – BMO Nesbitt Burns celebrated its 100th anniversary this week, a major milestone for one of the largest wealth advisory firms in Canada. “This is a truly momentous occasion for our organization,” says Jacques Ménard, Chairman, BMO Nesbitt Burns and President, BMO Financial Group, Quebec. “We take pride in our heritage and have remained committed to the highest standards in helping our clients reach their financial objectives.” Pictured above, local staff of BMO Nesbitt Burns celebrate. Left to right are: Associate Investment Advisor Donna Rogers and Investment Advisors: David Dutcheshen, Shawn Veroba and Brian Kruger.

Ride the bus all summer The cost of travelling just got cheaper. Youth in Saskatchewan can buy a pass to ride with the Saskatchewan Transportation Company (STC) for only $45 per month during June, July and August. Once again this summer, youth ages 12-25 will receive unlimited riding privileges on STC’s network with the purchase of a youth pass, reaching 290 communities across Saskatchewan. More than 3,000 Youth Passes were sold in 2011. Last year’s sales surpassed

the numbers from 2010 by 21 per cent. “STC would like to see interest in this pass grow even higher,” STC President and CEO Shawn Grice says. “We aim to reach new passengers so they can experience bus travel first-hand and encourage them to use STC Wi-Fi and enjoy the other amenities and improvements.” Youth passes will be available at any STC agent across the province on June 1. Visit www.stcbus.com to learn more about the benefits of bus travel.

12054VC01

For 4 Weeks. If your items do not sell, we will run your ad 4 more weeks…

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TO QUALIFY: Qualifying want ads are pre-paid 4 time ads and limited to private party advertisers. (Commercial or dealer ads excluded). Price of item(s) must be included in ad. Prices in re-run ads can be lowered and sold items omitted but new articles cannot be added to the free ad. Eligible classifieds noted by * below.

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Page 10A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012

A ROCK-SOLID REPUTATION FOR QUALITY MATERIALS HUGE BLOWOUT SALE

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STUDENTS OF THE MONTH – Pictured are Dr. Brass School Students of the Month for May – Grade 3-Rhianne Hudy (above) and Grade 8-Ashton Ironchild. - Submitted photos.

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012 - Page 11A

Making the perfect homemade burger – part 1 of 3 Although summer is not officially here yet, many of us have already fired up the grill on a few occasions. (Of course some dedicated individuals continue to grill all year round.) Hamburgers are always a favorite for many, but there are still countless people that purchase frozen premade burgers instead of making them from scratch. Therefore it is my quest to give you some great ideas for perfecting the homemade burger patty. This will be a three

part series of columns. This first installment will focus on meat selection, the second column will focus on ingredients to add to the hamburger mix, and the last focus will be on burger toppings and bread selection. There are several accounts for where the name ‘hamburger’ is derived, but the most common seems to be from Hamburg, Germany; where people often had what was called a ‘Hamburg Steak’. It consisted of shredded beef-

The farmer is trained and moves on: part 6 Submitted by Kaare Askildt, former Preeceville area farmer in training. This is the sixth of a series on the move from farm to Hazel Dell.

At the old farm, the barn cats kept the mice away from the tack including the saddles, saddle blankets and horse blankets. So now that all the tack has been moved to our new farm in Hazel Dell, my wife concocted a plan to move the barn cats as well. The new owners had made it clear that they were not that interested in inheriting any cats. Most of the barn cats are pretty wild, there are only two that are friendly and comes up to us. A no name female grey striped tabby and the main tom cat “Whiskey,” so named by our son Justin because of the cat’s whiskers. When “Whiskey” was a little kitten, we gave him to some neighbours that live about five miles away. However, “Whiskey” missed our barn and made his way back. It took him a couple of months, and along his trek back he had obviously picked up some “Ninja” cat fighting skills, as he immediately set out to challenge all the other tom cats in the barn, and emerged victorious as the head of all the barn cats. When we feed them, “Whiskey” sits by the food and makes sure that all his females and kittens are fed before he and the other tom cats eat. In his challenge for leadership, he lost a small piece of his tail and half of one ear, but kept his dignity. Sort of like our federal and provincial politicians! All is fair including cat fights in love, war and politics! Anyway, our granddaughter Makita and her friend Caitlin were at the old farm helping us, when my wife decided to try out her plan. I had built a lamb creep the year before, it was sitting in the barn, and my wife had been using it to feed the little kittens. Her moving plan was to throw all the cat food inside the lamb creep, and then nail boards across the open spaces at the front. We stood outside the barn because my wife said the cats would get spooked if someone new to them would be in there. At least ten long minutes passed, while we heard much pounding, a few girly swears, and a lot of things being moved. She came out of the barn smiling, saying that she had now trapped a few cats in the lamb creep, but “Whiskey” got out before she nailed the board across. I suggested she go back inside and get “Whiskey” in one of the kitty carriers, while the rest of us waited outside, so as not to cause “Whiskey” to run away. She promptly got “Whiskey” in the cat carrier, and we opened the sliding doors of the barn, to load the lamb creep on to the trailer. The two wheel dolly was carefully put in place to lift and roll the lamb creep. When flipping the lamb creep back, we all saw that there was no bottom in the creep, and all the cats ran away. Duh! Makita laughed so hard she almost hurt herself! She bent over and crossed her legs to keep her pants dry. My wife laughed just about as hard as Makita. After we all settled down, “Whiskey” was released back into the barn to take care of his harem, and we drove home sans cats. “Whiskey” reminds me of the story about the man who hated his wife’s cat. He decided to get rid of the cat one day by driving 20 city blocks from his home and leaving him in the park. As he was arriving home, the cat was walking up the driveway. The next day he drove the cat 40 blocks away. Driving back up his driveway, there was the cat! He kept taking the cat further and further, but the cat would always beat him home. Finally he decided to drive a few miles away, turn right, then left, past the bridge, then right again and kept turning corners left and right until he reached what he thought was a safe distance from home, and he let the cat out there. Hours later he calls home to his wife: “Honey, is the cat there?” he asked. “Yes,” she answered. “Why do you ask?” Frustrated the man answered: “Put the little @1#%&*% on the phone! I’m lost and need directions!”

Your Independent Watkins Associate #390392

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Chef Dez on Cooking by Gordon Desormeaux www.chefdez.com mixed with onions and different spices. Many people today will rely on the burger toppings, rather than the patty itself, to create a flavorful burger. I myself like to focus on the patty first and then accentuate with toppings. It is much easier to compliment something if it already tastes good on its own. Let’s start with the selection of meats to use. There are many burgers made with ingredients other than beef, such as chicken, turkey, salmon and even veggie burgers, but I will stick to the traditional focus of beef for the purpose of this column. Instead of settling for simple ground beef at your supermarket, head off to your local butcher instead. There you will find a number of choices such as ground sirloin

and ground chuck as well as a couple grades of ground beef. Lean ground beef is the most common choice for consumers because it seems to represent the best value. It typically has no more than 17 per cent fat, but because of this fat content the finished burger has more flavor and moisture than extra-lean ground beef. Extra-lean ground beef has no more than 10 per cent fat content. This not only makes it a leaner choice but a healthier one as well. Nutritionists will tell you that if you enjoy eating burgers, then extra-lean ground beef in moderation is a great way to help reduce saturated animal fats. If you find it’s too lean, then one could always add a small amount of healthier olive oil to your burger mix.

Ground sirloin is exactly what the name states. Regular, lean, and extralean ground beef comes from a variety of different cuts of beef, but ground sirloin is only derived from the primal loin and sub-primal sirloin areas of the cow. Ground sirloin thus offers more robust meat flavor and is somewhat tender, but leaner yet than the above mentioned ground beef options. Ground chuck I feel is the best option. It is from the shoulder area of the cow and has a much better balance of meat and fat, as well as more richness of beef flavor than any other option. At around 20 per cent, it has more fat than lean ground beef, but it is important to remember that when it comes to your palate, not your waistline, fat is your friend as it offers more flavor and juiciness. Because of its meaty flavor, ground chuck is also a popular choice for meatballs. To create even more complex unique flavor try mixing ground chuck with ground pork at a 50/50 ratio. Dear Chef Dez,

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I know it is important to cook hamburgers thoroughly on the grill, but what is the best way to know that they are done without overcooking them? David M., Calgary, AB Dear David, The best way is to check the internal temperature is with an instant read thermometer. The internal temperature should be 71 degrees Celsius. The easiest way to remember this is the phrase “71 and it’s done”. Try not to check the temperature too many times during a cooking process as the more times the meat is pierced, the more chance of precious juices being lost. Send your food/cooking questions to dez@chefdez.com or P.O. Box 2674, Abbotsford, BC V2T 6R4 Chef Dez is a Food Columnist, Culinary Instructor & Cooking Show Performer. Visit him at www.chefdez.com The next “Chef Dez on Cooking” column will appear June 8/12.


Page 12A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012

Community Events

New at the Godfrey Dean Gallery Extended hours: 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday to Friday 1 to 4 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday New exhibition: Dimensions, on until May 25 Dimensions is a touring exhibition featuring exquisite woodworking, jewellery, pottery, innovative fabric and more – all crafted by some of Saskatchewan’s finest artisans.

Gift of Life Fun Run & Walk June 10 Registration starts @ 9 a.m. @ Sacred Heart High School Run/walk begins at 10:30 a.m. A fun, family oriented event to raise money for the Kidney Foundation of Canada. Learn more or get involved by calling Audrey at 783-5259 or visit: www.kidney.ca/ saskatchewan

Yorkton in Bloom – accepting entries until July 20. To register or learn more call Darren at 786-1776. Kelvington Summer Hockey Week July 14-22 • Midget and up, call Rory at 327-5168 • Peewee and Bantam call Sherri at 327-5159, or 327-4662 or email: khockeyschool@ hotmail.com Hockey School July 16-19 Call Sherri at 327-5159, or 327-4662 Rec. Tournament: July 19-22, call Karen at 327-4967 or 327-4944 or emailL gkfloring@sasktel. net. Dr. Brass School Kindergarten Registration May 25, 10:00-11:30 a.m. Call Dianna Kozak @ 786-5526 for details.

Save the Yorkton Brick Mill Become a member and be a part of a great historical venture. Learn more or get involved by visiting: www.yorkton brickmill.org Interested parties can also call 783-0290 or 783-6211.

Yorkton Music Festival Pre-Provincial Concert May 29, 7:30 p.m. St. Andrew’s United Church An evening of great entertainment and performances from some of the Yorkton Music Festival’s award-winning students that have advanced to the Provincial Finals in June/12.

HIV Info. Night St. Gerard’s Parish Hall May 28, 7-9 p.m. Education is key. Presentation by Amber Stromberg. Free and open to all wanting to learn more.

pARTners Gallery New Exhibit! Judy Niebergall displays her fluid artistry in GIFTS FROM THE SEA. Explore Judy’s creative ports of call during opening hours at Yorkton Public Library, through the summer season.

The Canadian Federation of University Women/ Yorkton Club Meeting and AGM May 29 6:00 p.m. at York House Dining. Guest speakers are Marlene Chatterson and Edith Montesclaros. Former members are invited to attend. If you want to know more about the club or would like to become a member call Elsie @ 783-4862 or Bilklies @ 782-5837. 15th Annual Brayden Ottenbreit Close Cuts for Cancer Head Shaving Event Saturday, May 26 beginning at 10 a.m. at the Parkland Mall in Yorkton. For further information, please go to www.braydenscutsforcancer, email closecuts@ sasktel.net, phone 783-2637 or find our group on Facebook. Yorkton Farmer’s Market Every Thursday and Saturday at the Parkland Mall! All are welcome!

Saskatchewan Youth Parliament – looking for alumni (including former members of Older Boys’ Parliament) to celebrate 100 Years of Leadership, August 17-19 at the Travelodge South in Regina. Events will include mock debates, a gala dinner, tours, displays, and audio visual presentations. For more info. and a link to purchase tickets and register, visit sas kyouthparliament.com/ centennial. Also search for Saskatchewan Youth Parliament Centennial on Facebook. Yorkton Public Library • Toddler Time: Thurs. mornings 10:30 – 11:00 a.m. • Pre-School Storytime: Thurs. mornings 10:30 – 11:15 a.m. Call 783-3523 for more info.

Seniors Fellowship Yorkton Victory Church 175 Gladstone Ave. S. Tuesdays, 1:30-3 p.m. Non-denominational, all are welcome! • board games, cards, food, fellowship and devotionals. St. John Ambulance First Aid Classes OHS Standard First Aid/ CPR classes. Personalized courses and online training also available. For more info. or to register call Judy at 783-4544 or email: sjayyorkton@sk.sja.ca. Tot Spot Boys & Girls Club New Early Learning Drop-In Centre SIGN on North Building Mon., Tues., Thurs., & Fri. Free to participate! Donations accepted. Call 783-2582 for details. Gospel Service Series Rokeby Hall • the goal is the present life and teachings of Jesus and confirm faith in those who believe in God. Conducted by N. Osborne, M. Ausenhus. Yorkton Relay For Life June 22, 7 p.m. until June 23, 7 a.m. @ Century Field Celebrate Spring and Celebrate Survivors! Relay for Life is a life changing event that brings together more than 200,000 people throughout Canada. The event involves teams of 12 to 15 people who participate in a 12 hour, overnight, non-competitive relay Call 782-2788 for more info. or to get involved.

PERKY PUPPIES – There are a couple great German Shepherd cross puppies at the SPCA, and both are looking for a loving, responsible home. They range in age from two to six months old, and they’re both female. To learn more come visit the SPCA or call 783-4080.

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012 - Page 13A

Proud to Support Yorkton Cardinal Baseball

Good Luck This Season Yorkton Cardinals

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—Yorkton Cardinal Baseball Special—

Exciting baseball season lies ahead: Cardinals Coach

Summer is on the way and with it the baseball season is fast approaching. Western Major Baseball League (WMBL) Yorkton Cardinals head coach Bill Sobkow has been working diligently for some time to bring some very entertaining top notch baseball to Yorkton again this season. The Cardinals have a good start on the 2012 roster with a

few gaps remaining. Sobkow says he would like to add some more quality Canadian pitchers as well as a couple of catchers to round out his bench. The season will offer a 46 game schedule in 56 days with 23 Cardinals home games at Jubilee Park. “It’s a solid summer collegiate baseball schedule that tells everybody that we are a

legitimate summer collegiate league,” he says. Sobkow also says he’s happy with the support of the community and business sponsors. Home games will offer program draws as well as some interesting, new fan rewards, he reports. Sobkow and the Cardinals have initiated some major positive changes to the ball park over the years. The city has

offered to match funds raised by the ball club for future improvements. Some possible improvements might include stadium seating, dressing rooms for both visiting team and the home team, a ‘batter’s eye’ which is a league requirement and a field tarp, also a league requirement, which is a $6,000 touch. Sobkow admits Yorkton has probably the best playing field

in the league but that it needs some amenities. “It’s all expensive and we don’t have the money. We have money to put our team on the field, get our team on road trips and that stuff. We generate that but beyond that we don’t have a penny extra,” the coach suggests. He urges people to come out to the ball park to see some pretty good baseball.

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Page 14A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012

Good Luck Yorkton Cardinals

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Meet the Cardinal’s coaching staff

Bill Sobkow Head Coach

Yorkton Cardinals’ head coach, Bill Sobkow, is in his 11th year as a coach in the WMBL. He began as an assistant coach for the Melville Millionaires in 2000, becoming head coach for the Millionaires in 2001. From 2002 until present, Sobkow has been head coach for the Yorkton Cardinals. He is a graduate of Fresno California State University with a BA, and BEd. A left handed

pitcher, Sobkow pitched for the Fresno State Bulldogs coached by Pete Beiden, Bob Bennett and Len Bourdet. In 2002 Sobkow was voted the Top Coach by the WMBL.

The 2012 Cardinals are pleased to announce that current assistant coach, Sean Gamble, at Selma University, has accepted a 2012 opportunity to help coach the WMBL Yorkton Cardinals. Sean was a Blue Jays draft pick in 2001 and a Phillies 6th round draft pick in 2004 and also played College baseball at Auburn University for three years in between. A summer season in the Cape Cod league

(2003) led him to be named a pre-season AllAmerican. Sean had six professional seasons and became highly regarded as a brilliant baseball mind. In the spring of 2011 Sean helped lead Selma University to the Small College World Series. Sean is also a graduate of the Major League Baseball Scout school in 2011. He is the son of Oscar and Juanita Gamble.

Sean Gamble Assistant Coach

Home Game Schedule • June 2 Cardinals host Regina Red Sox, 7:05 p.m. • June 3, Cardinals host Melville Millionaires, 2:05 p.m. • June 4, Cardinals host Weyburn Beavers, 7:05 p.m. • June 9, Cardinals host Melville Millionaires, 7:05 p.m. • June 12, Cardinals host Moose Jaw Miller Express, 7:05 p.m. • June 13, Cardinals host Regina Red Sox, 7:05 p.m. • June 16, Cardinals host Weyburn Beavers in double header, Game 1 – 5:05 p.m., Game 2 – 7:10 p.m. • June 18, Cardinals host Edmonton Prospects, 7:05 p.m. • June 19, Cardinals host Edmonton Prospects, 7:05 p.m. • June 26, Cardinals host Melville Millionaires, 7:05 p.m. • June 29, Cardinals @ Melville Millionaires, 7:05 p.m. • July 1, Cardinals host Melville Millionaires, 7:05 p.m. • July 3, Cardinals host Regina Red Sox, 7:05 p.m. • July 9, Cardinals host Saskatoon Yellow Jackets, 7:05 p.m. • July 10, Cardinals host Weyburn Beavers, 7:05 p.m. • July 11, Cardinals host Melville Millionaires, 7:05 p.m. • July 16, Cardinals host Swift Current Indians, 7:05 p.m. • July 17, Cardinals host Swift Current Indians, 7:05 p.m. • July 21, Cardinals host Medicine Hat Mavericks, 7:05 p.m. • July 22, Cardinals host Medicine Hat Mavericks, 2:05 p.m. • July 23, Cardinals host Saskatoon Yellow Jackets, 7:05 p.m. • July 26, Cardinals host Moose Jaw Miller Express, 7:05 p.m. • July 28, Cardinals host Regina Red Sox, 7:05 p.m.

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Come out and meet the team!

Come down and meet the 2012 Yorkton Cardinals on Wednesday, May 30 at the Yorkton Dairy Queen. Players and coaches will be in attendance all day to answer your questions about the upcoming 2012 WMBL baseball season. Season tickets will be on sale for those of you who haven’t yet purchased your tickets to the best summer entertainment in the Yorkton area. Also on sale will be tickets for a progressive 50/50 draw. For only $20 buyers will receive three chances to win a potential sell out prize of $25,000.

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012 - Page 15A

Proud to Support Yorkton Cardinal Baseball

Proud to Support Yorkton Cardinal Baseball

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The city’s main baseball park located on Foster Street is home to the Yorkton Cardinals of the Western Major Baseball League, along with the Yorkton Junior Cardinals and Yorkton Minor Baseball’s pee wee, bantam and midget teams. The park has a number of amenities including a concession, sound booth and washroom facilities. Yorkton Minor Baseball has also constructed a batting cage. Jubilee Ball Park is home to four diamonds including two senior (one with grass infield), one bantam and one pee wee diamond.

Sailors returns

The Cardinals broke some new ground in the league last season by adding a female, Ghazaleh Sailors, to their roster. Sailors created a lot if interest among fans and the other teams in the WMBL. As well she pitched fairly well for the 25 innings she took the mound, Sobkow recalls. “Her ERA was in the five to six bracket which isn’t bad. She was just a fill-in most of the time,” he says. Sobkow reports that Sailors will be back this season. This year the world women’s baseball championships will be played Edmonton in August. Sailors, who is on the U.S. national women’s team will go to Edmonton to play in the worlds following the Cardinals’ season.

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Page 16A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012

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Ticket prices for the season have been set. Single game tickets will cost adults and seniors $8. Students ages 12 to 17 years will get into a game for $3, while youngsters younger than 12 years are free. Season tickets for the 23 home games will cost $125, which works out to just $5.43 per game. Season tickets can be obtained by calling Keith at 782-3456 or Al at 783-8107.

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012 - Page 17A

NEWS REVIEW SPORTS Sport notes Senior Games The Sask. Senior Fitness Association (SSFA) Parkland Valley District Games to be held May 28 to May 29 are open to seniors 50 years of age plus. Entry forms are available at Melville City Hall, Heather Miller’s Office at the Horizon Credit Union Center, Melville Bowling Arena and leisure centers in local towns/cities. The $30 entry fee includes SSFA membership, events, lunch and opening/closing ceremonies. For more information contact Don Rathgeber at 306-728-2641, by email to coach2@sasktel.net or go to the SSFA website at www.ssfa.ca.

Stock car racing The stock car racing season at the Yellowhead International Speedway is set to open. The season schedule will have races Sunday, June 3; Sunday, June 24; Sunday, July 29; Sunday, August 19; Sunday, September 16; Saturday, September 29 and Sunday, September 30. All races get underway at 2 p.m. unless otherwise stated. If rained out, the race will be held the following weekend.

Meet the Cardinals Come down and meet the 2012 Cardinals on Wednesday, May 30 at the Yorkton Dairy Queen. There will be players and coaches in attendance all day to answer your question on the upcoming 2012 WMBL season. Season tickets will also be on sale.

YRHS Gridders kick off spring action By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer The YRHS Raider Gridders took their first steps towards the 2012 fall season with their first spring game of the season Wednesday afternoon and the rust showed. Despite an extremely close first half in which the Raiders trailed by a rogue near the end of the half to remain down 9-8, sloppy turnovers from a group of mostly young players allowed the Murdoch MacKay Clansmen to take a 39-08 victory. However the loss serves as a learning experience and spring games aren’t about winning and losing as teams are looking to improve fundamentals and instill offensive systems for when games count in the fall, making promise much more important than the result on the scoreboard and the Raiders showed flashes of brilliance beyond their turnovers. On offense the Raiders showed signs that they will be able to compete next season as quarterback Dalton Fichtner and Layne Hull connected for two impressive passing plays, one eighty yard pass and catch bomb down the middle of the field and an impressive jumping catch in traffic by the promising Hull for a first down, if Fichtner and Hull can keep on connecting in the air the Raiders will be able to rack up the wins next season. The Clansmen coach was also impressed with Hull and Fichtner and noted that the Raiders have an impressive amount of physicality stating, “I knew coming to Yorkton we were going to come across some big offensive linemen and were in for a grind it out ground football game.” The Clansmen coach also noted the Raiders impressive running back play which despite showing some rust holding onto the football exhibited excellent misdirection plays that proved that the young Raiders already have a solid ground scheme going forward into next season. The Clansmen gave the YRHS a physical challenge that will prepare them for next season and were a well balanced, hard hitting team led by #44 who had multiple highlight reel hits on special teams, offense and defense, however the Clansmen coach noted that it was a team effort saying “It was a team win that was closer than it looked,” as well as addressing the windy conditions slowing down the passing game.

YRHS RAIDER GRIDDERS players huddle up and draw up a play during their afternoon clash against the visiting Murdoch MacKay Clansmen at Kinsmen Century Field. Raider coach Roby Sharpe drove home the fact that spring games are not about winning and losing and that his team’s spring loss will pay dividends in the spring stating, “What this game is not exactly about winning and losing, and we put young guys in the third quarter who got game experience.” Sharpe also noted that the Raiders pre-season work is ongoing adding, “Guys got to go hit

the weight room and go to summer camps to prepare for the fall.” The Raiders close their 2012 spring season with one more exhibition clash with Crocus Plains High School from Brandon next Friday May 26th and are holding a tackle camp for all local football players on Saturday May 27th. Both events are at Century Field.

Catholic schools host track meet By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer The Christ the Teacher School Division hosted its annual elementary track meet on a beautiful Thursday morning and afternoon at Century Field. Students participated in the standard track and field events such as; 100, 200, 400,

800, and 1500 meter races as well as the high jump, long jump, shot put, and ball throw for the field events. All the local elementary schools participated in the one day event including St. Alphonsus, St. Michaels, St. Pauls, St. Marys, and St. Theodore school. Trisha Korczak, who helped organize and run the

12054MS00

event, was happy with how the day went adding, “It is just an awesome day to have everybody out together and all the kids out here getting along with one another. Korczak also added that Thursday was World Catholic Education Day and that they began the event with a prayer service.


Page 18A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012

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Yorkton United Men kick off 2012 season By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer Yorkton United Football Club opened its 2012 men’s season with the beginning of a homeaway series with FC Dauphin in a Thursday fixture at the Sacred Heart High School pitch on Thursday May 17. After two practices YUFC and its players were still getting comfortable with one another and getting

back into form, but benefited from a short Dauphin side that only had eleven players, leaving them without a substitute. After a back and forth start of the game Brandon McCallum opened the scoring with a volley to make it one-nil followed by two more Yorkton strikes to extend the game to 3-nil. Dauphin managed to capitalize off two bad Yorkton bounces to score

off of a deflection and a penalty kick but could not handle Yorkton’s depth and skill and ended up losing 6-2 in the first of two games between the clubs this summer. Both teams looked better towards the end of the game and will use this as a stepping stone for improvement to begin their respective seasons. Yorkton United FC’s men’s programs next event will be the begin12054PA01

ning of their local summer league season on Sunday May 27. New players are still welcome and can either register on the Yorkton United FC website, or at Canada Soccer Shop on Broadway.

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012 - Page 19A

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Page 20A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012

Springers wrap up 2012 season By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer Springers Gymnastics finished their 2011-12 season with a successful trip to Prince Albert at the first annual WAG Team Cup. The

Springers three gymnastics teams finished as the top overall team in the tournament with the Provincial One and Provincial Two finishing first and second overall with the Provincial Two also winning their respective cat-

egory finishing off their season on a winning note. The Springers coach would like to congratulate all the girls on their hard work this season and their successes and looks forward to the upcoming season in August.

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YORKTON SPRINGERS GYMNASTICS team provincial level gymnasts recently competed in Prince Albert. Team members pictured above include: Back row (l-r) Hannah Herman, Laura Betker, Meghan Pinno, Sidney Shyiak. Middle row (l-r) Hayley Fayant-Stephens, Bryn Nystrom, Jayden Jarvis, Sierra Cook, Emily Zajac, Shalysa Brown. Front row (l-r) Brynn Jarvis, Kaybrie Lutz, Kiara Lutz.

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012 - Page 21A

Yorkton Yankees blow out visiting Melville Bison 22-1 By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer

tage of the Jubilee Park field lights. The shorthanded Bison which only fielded the minimum nine players had trouble getting any of the Yankees out, stretching the game out to the two and a half hour mark for the full seven inning contest.

Credit goes to the Yankees for not letting up and keeping their bats rolling in a game where it was very difficult to keep focus as the game was pretty much over before it started. Yankees manager Mark Jacobs also noted that the scoreline made

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THE YORKTON YANKEES hitters closed out the Melville Bison 22-1 in a night game at Jubillee Park.

YMATC members earn new belts By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer On Saturday, May 12 two instructors from YMATC were examined in Moose Jaw for their next rank in Haidong Gumdo (Korean sword). The exam was conducted by Master Roy (Moose Jaw, SK) Grand Master Chung (Moncton, NB) and Master Ghim (Toronto, ON) and witnessed by numerous black belts from Western Canada. Mr. Neil Parisloff successfully achieved the rank of 2nd Dan black belt. Mr. Michael Forster successfully achieved the rank of 3rd Dan black belt.

seasonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s games wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t come as easily as the huge scoreline would suggest. The Yankees will look to continue their winning ways on Tuesday, May 22 when they host Willowbrook for a contest against the Royals.

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YMATC MEMBERS recently received their new ranks in Haidong Gumdo. Included in the photo are: (l-r) Mr. Craig Selensky, Mr. Michael Forster, Grand Master Chung Won Kap, Mr. Neil Parisloff, Master Ron Roy, Master Brian Ghim.

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Chuckwagon racing

June 9 & 10

The Canadian Professional Cowboys Association (CPCA) offers chuckwagon racing Friday, June 8, to Sunday, June 10. Racing Begins at noon at the Cornerstone Raceway, Yorkton Exhibition Grounds. For more information contact Shaun Morin 783-4800, by email at yorkton.ex@ sasktel.net or go to www.yorktonexhibition.com

keeping focus difficult he says, â&#x20AC;&#x153;The score was 22-1, and it is tough to get into a game like that, but we hit the ball and made plays.â&#x20AC;? Jacobs also mentioned that the Bison are typically a much better team than they showed Wednesday and that the rest of the

Monday

Jeff Bagwell

The Yorkton Yankees made a statement in their SESBL matchup at Jubilee Park on a calm May evening put-

ting a beating on the Melville Bison. The Yankees took oppurtunity of every single inning of a 22-1 beating that stretched into the late hours of Wednesday night, using full advan-

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Page 22A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012

Taylor Field ending an era of Saskatchewan heritage Ruttigâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s rants

With June just around the corner and high school football spring games and camps kicking off and wrapping up to finish the month it is hard not to think of summer and the 2012 Saskatchewan Roughrider football season. However it is not football that is in the news lately when it comes to Saskatchewanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s beloved CFL team, but business and politics. Over the last couple of years politicians, football fans, and sports columnists throughout the province have debated day in and day out about the merits, or lack thereof, of building a new stadium in Regina for the Riders. Football fans want a new stadium, certain politicians want government funds to go to other needs, and others just really donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t care. This debate can go on forever, and I am sure almost everyone reading this column has been subjected to one discussion or another about the laundry list of issues involving the stadium, whether it be the concept of a dome, where it should be built, funding, etc. But there is one question

and one point that I find is ignored in all of the debate. Isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Taylor Field good enough? Yes I know it is now known as Mosiac Stadium and will probably be known as something else when whatever big money Saskatchewan based company decides to get its name on the inevitable new stadium, but Taylor Field has been home to childhood memories of countless Saskatch-

Column Chase Ruttig ewan residents in its lifetime. That is why it was saddening to hear in the news this week

that once the new stadium will be built Taylor Field will be torn down forever and will

be replaced with what will likely be new houses and apartment space in Reginaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s inner core. Now I get and understand from being a young adult that we live in a culture where the next best thing is brought out every second day, and the new stadium will bring in new excitement and energy into a Riders team and fan base that is going through a rebuilding process, but is all of this really all that

necessary? Rider fans, myself included, always wax poetic about the â&#x20AC;&#x153;13th manâ&#x20AC;? and the deep roots we have supporting a team the true blue collar â&#x20AC;&#x153;Saskieâ&#x20AC;? way if you will. So why do we need to pump millions of dollars into a brand new comfy stadium where the true fans will likely be priced out as is the fear with all stadium changes? Since when did we as a province care about having the shiny new toy over the reliable, yet slightly worn, relic that always has been there for us? The annual summer trips to Taylor Field are childhood memories I will never forget and playing there as a member of the YRHS Raider Gridders still remains one of my favorite moments from high school sports. Disagree with me all you want and tell me all the pros of your new stadium and all of the bells, whistles, and perks that are going to come with Saskatchewan having a new facility, but at the end of the day Taylor Field will be the only football field that will ever truly feel like home.

1 in 3 Canadian families cannot afford organized sports for their kids.

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012 - Page 23A

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1. ATV's* 2. Acreages 3. Antiques* 4. Apartments for Rent 5. Appliances* 6. Auctions 7. Auto Parts & Accessories* Δ 8. Births Δ 9. Boats* Δ 10. Business Opportunities Δ 11. Cabins Δ 12. Campers* Δ 13. Card of Thanks Δ 14. Career Opportunities Δ 15. Cars* Δ 16. Child Care Δ 17. Coming Events Δ 18. Commercial Property Δ 19. Employment Wanted Δ 20. Engagements Δ 21. Misc. Farm Equipment*

Δ 22. Harvest Equipment* Δ 23. Haying Equipment* Δ 24. Tillage & Seeding* Δ 25. Tractors* Δ 26. Farmer’s Markets Δ 27. Farm Land Δ 28. Feed & Seed Δ 29. Furniture* Δ 30. Garage Sales Δ 31. Graduation Δ 32. Help Wanted Δ 33. Houses for Rent Δ 34. Houses for Sale Δ 35. In Memoriam Δ 36. Lawn & Garden Equipment* Δ 37. Legal Notices Δ 38. Livestock* Δ 39. Lost & Found Δ 40. Lots for Sale Δ 41. Marriages Δ 42. Miscellaneous*

Δ 43. Miscellaneous for Rent Δ 44. Mobiles Homes for Rent Δ 45. Mobile Homes for Sale Δ 46. Motorcycles* Δ 47. Musical Instruments* Δ 48. Obituaries Δ 49. Personal Δ 50. Pets* Δ 51. Public Notices Δ 52. Recreational Vehicles* Δ 53. Room & Board Δ 54. Roommate Wanted Δ 55. Services Δ 56. Snowmobiles* Δ 57. Sporting Equipment* Δ 58. Tenders Δ 59. Tires* Δ 60. Trucks & SUV's* Δ 61. Vans* Δ 62. Wanted to Buy Δ 63. Wanted to Rent

* These classifications qualify for Guarantee.


Page 24A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012

CLASSIFIED ADS

AVAILABLE June 1st - one bedroom suite, top floor, #3-154 Betts Ave. Fridge, stove and utilities included. $575 monthly. Phone 7820768 or 621-1227. -------------------------------NEWLY renovated two bedroom house available for rent in Melville. Commending July 1, 2012. Washer/dryer, fridge & stove included. $800/mo. rent plus utilities. References required. Call Dave 728-5468 office or 728-4269 home for appointment. -------------------------------FOR RENT Immediately. 2 bedroom suite, large sun porch, $950, includes utilities. Main floor. 154 Betts Ave. Ph. 782-0768 or 6211227. 6 - AUCTIONS MacGowan Antique & Collectables Closing Out Of Business Auction Sale May 26,2012, @ 9:00 AM MacDowell Lion's Hall, MacDowell, SK From Saskatoon 113 Kms North on Hwy 11 1-877-4942437, 1-306-227-9505 PL#318200 www.bodnarusauctoneering.com

6 - AUCTIONS

14 - CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

Auction

Saturday, May 26 Yorkton School Bus Operations Coordinator 9:00 am Household 1:00 pm Cars Trucks Vans Suvâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

Wanting to consign call Paul @ 782-5999 Vehicles @ 1:00 pm 98 Taurus, 01 Malibu, 99 Dodge 1500 4x4, 01 Chev 2500 4x4 e/c, 02 GMC 1500 e/c 2wd, 02 Alero 2 dr Fresh Safety 91 km, 06 Lesabre, 06 Ford Explorer 4x4, 05 Dodge Durango 4x4, 07 Ford F150 Crew 4x4, Over 30 units expected and many more Easykleen Pressure Washers & Tampers BOOK NOW FOR SPRING MACHINERY AUCTION JUNE 16 Check Website for details and pictures of items

782-5999 www.yorktonauctioncentre.com Lic 325025

14 - CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

WEISGERBER - Trevor and Laurren (Jarvis) Weisgerber of Moose Jaw, SK, announce the arrival of London Isabel on May 4, 2012.

15 - CARS

16 - CHILD CARE CHILD CARE Services: Will do babysitting in your own home evenings and weekends. Have references if needed. Call Valerie at 783-1721. -------------------------------STEP BY STEP Playcare has openings for all ages. All snacks and food provided. Reasonable rates and receipts. 24 hour, 5 days per week child care. Call Marsha at 782-4014 or 621-0900. 17 - COMING EVENTS YORKTON CHAPTER Order of the Eastern Star invite you to a Dessert Tea & Bake Sale, Sat., June 2/12. 111 Haultain Ave. 2:00 to 4:00 p.m. --------------------------------

9 - BOATS LUND 16' boat, 70 HP Johnson motor, 4 HP Mercury motor, Minnkota 3 HP electric motor and Hummingbird depth finder, trailer. Call 782-4426.

18 - COMMERCIAL PROPERTY EXCLUSIVE 2 commercial warehouse spaces available. 1-8000 sq. ft. 1-6900 sq. ft. RSR Ron Skinner Realty. Call for details. 6217700.

12 - CAMPERS

12054AT01

28 - FEED AND SEED HAY FOR SALE: 1500 6x5 alfalfa brome bales. Phone for more info. 547-5473. 30 - GARAGE SALES

15 - CARS 94 CAVALIER Z24, new clutch, shocks, battery, front tires, approx. 2,000 km; back tires approx. 10,000 km, A/T/C, pw, pdl, 5 speed, $1,350 obo. 2724333. --------------------------------

Hertz Northern Bus a Family operated Saskatchewan Company has been awarded the school bus contract for Christ the Teacher School Division, and is looking for an individual to be our Yorkton Operations Coordinator. The candidate must currently hold a Class 5 license or higher, with a School Bus endorsement, as this person will be driving one of the four Yorkton school bus routes as well as all operations duties. The duties include driver recruitment, driver training, charter trip promotion and assignment. Other duties include scheduling bus repairs and working with the drivers resolving issues so as to provide the best possible customer service to the School Division. Interested qualified applicants can fax resumes to (306) 374-2442 or via email to greg@hertznorthernbus.com.

FOR SALE: 2005 Pontiac Aztec - silver, fully loaded, new tires, includes set of new winter tires, 159 kms. $6,700 obo. Call 7837832.

8 - BIRTHS

1995 32 ft. Class A Sunsport by Gulfstream, 360 Ford, auto., AM/FM/ CD, power S/B, air, power heated mirrors, laminate floors, 5000 watt generator, 3-way fridge, stove, oven, microwave, 2 TV's and more. $18,900 obo. 621-9223. -------------------------------2010 27' KEYSTONE Bullet camper trailer, brand new, fully equipped, $23,000. Phone 272-4950.

32 - HELP WANTED

www.yorktonnews.com

488 PARKVIEW RD., Fri., May 25/12 - 8 a.m. - 4 p.m.; Sat., May 26/12 - 9 a.m. 1 p.m. A little bit of everything. -------------------------------MULTI Garage Sale. #62, #63, #65 Fenson Cres. Sat., May 26/12. 9-4 p.m. -------------------------------Place your classified ad today. Call 783-7355. ---------------------------------

32 - HELP WANTED HELP WANTED!!! Make $1000 a week processing our mail! FREE Supplies! helping home-workers since 2001! Genuine opportunity! No experience required. Start immediately! www. MailingBrochures.NET. -------------------------------WORK OPPORTUNITIES Plus Travel, Hotel jobs in England. Childcare positions in United States, China, New Zealand, Australia, Spain and Holland plus more. Teach in South Korea. Accommodations & Salry provided. Various Benefits. Apply: 902-422-1455. Email i n f o @ s c o t i a personnel-ltd.com. --------------------------------

DELIVER

4 - APARTMENTS FOR RENT

WANTED: Long-haul flatbed team truck driver for Canada & the USA. Must have Class 1A license. Clean abstract, drug-free and non-smoker; able to chain and tarp down loads. 2 year contract $20/hour. Robertson's Outdoor Furnaces, Yorkton, SK. Call Al's cell 559-978-3062. -------------------------------TABER TIMES/Vauxhall Advance is seeking an editor to lead a threeperson newsroom. Candidate must be able to multitask, produce a quality newspaper and maintain online presence. Send covering letter and resume to: Coleen Campbell, Publisher Email: ccamp bell@abnewsgroup.com. Deadline Thursday, May 31. -------------------------------WANTED: Caregiver for senior. Call 783-1314 for information. 33 - HOUSES FOR RENT 2 BEDROOM home for rent in Canora. All new windows, no pets, $600 per month. References required. Ph. Sharon 306563-2031 or www.canora homerentals.com. -------------------------------www.yorktonnews.com --------------------------------

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012 - Page 25A 34 - HOUSES FOR SALE

35 - IN MEMORIAM

58 - TENDERS

FOR SALE: 1/2 duplex, 1192 sq. ft., 2 bedroom, 2 baths, main laundry, many extras, serious inquires only. Call 783-8293. 35 - IN MEMORIAM

12054MM02

VICKERS, Lloyd In loving memory of Lloyd Husband and father Who passed away May 23, 2007 There's a little place in Heaven That the Lord has set aside A comfortable, quiet place Where our special love ones reside It's deep inside our hearts A place we like to visit When the lonely feeling starts A quiet comfortable place Where memories bring us peace Always in our hearts, Bev, Wayne 37 - LEGAL NOTICES CRIMINAL RECORD? Money-back guarantee. 100,000+ Record Removals since 1989. A+ BBB Rating. Only $45.50/month Assures Employment & Travel Freedom. Call for Free Info Booklet. 1-8NOW-PARDON (1-866972-7366) www. RemoveYourRecord.com. 39 - LOST & FOUND FOUND: Male cat at Canadian Tire in Yorkton; obvious former house cat, as is litter trained. Offwhite with caramel highlights, little over year old. If yours, please contact. 306783-3392. --------------------------------

Black Etched Double Heart with Grey Granite Base

3'0" wide x 0'6" thick x 2'4" high Polish 2, BRP Includes basic engraving Cement, cemetery fees, taxes & delivery extra

SALE: $3295 Kopan’s Funeral Service Hwy #9 North, Yorkton, Saskatchewan

783-0099 toll free 1-866-797-5084 www.kopans.ca

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

39 - LOST & FOUND LOST: Since Sun., Apr. 29/12 in the vicinity of Maple Ave. & York Rd. 1-1/2 year old female grey haired cat, "KiKi". Phone 7830226. $50 reward. 42 - MISCELLANEOUS 8-1/2x20 enclosed rear ramp doors, tandem axle car hauler, 7000 lbs capacity, new tires, new brakes, $6,500 obo. Call 6219223. 49 - PERSONAL LOCAL HOOKUPS BROWSE4FREE 1-888628-6790 or #7878 Mobile. HOT LOCAL CHAT 1-877-290-0553 Mobile: #5015. Find your favorite CALL NOW 1-866-7320070 1-888-544-0199 18+. ---------------------------------

49 - PERSONAL THANK YOU St. Jude for prayers answered. S.B. 55 - SERVICES DENNY The Handy Man. 35 plus years experience with a very picky wife. Fences, decks, general repairs and renos. Call 621-9223. -------------------------------PUPPIES Are Happier At Home. Marie the Mobile Groomer. Call 621-9336 for appointment. --------------------------------

Autobody & Painting Ltd.

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

391 Ball Road

782-9600 -------------------------------www.yorktonnews.com --------------------------------

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

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

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Page 26A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY PROFESSIONAL SALES CONSULTANTS required. Be a part of Central Alberta’s largest volume Ford dealer. We offer a competitive pay plan with aggressive bonus structures, vehicle allowance and Central Alberta’s largest inventory of new and used vehicles. Relocation assistance and salary guarantee available to the right candidate. If you are looking to be part of our winning team: Please forward your resume: Attention: Dean Brackenbury, GSM. Email: d-brack8 @dealeremail.com. Fax 780-352-0986. Toll free 1-800-232-7255.

EXPERIENCED WINCH TRACTOR and Bed Truck Drivers for drilling, rig moving trucking company. Phone, fax, email or mail. Email: rigmove@telus.net. Phone 780-842-6444. Fax 780-842-6581. H & E Oilfield Services Ltd., 2202 1 Ave., Wainwright, AB, T9W 1L7. Seasonal full time truck driver and/or general labourer required for the 2012 season. Successful applicant must hold a valid 1A license. Competition closes June 8, 2012. Contact RM of Longlaketon No. 219 for complete details: 306- 939-2144 or email: rm219@sasktel.net HEAVY EQUIPMENT REPAIR in Slave Lake, Alberta requires heavy duty mechanic and industrial parts person. Experienced apprentices may apply. Call Herb 780-849-0416. Fax resume to 780-8494453.

TABER TIMES/Vauxhall Advance is seeking an editor to lead a threeperson newsroom. Candidate must be able to multitask, produce a quality newspaper and maintain online presence. Send covering letter and resume to: Coleen Campbell, Publisher. Email: ccampbell @abnewsgroup.com. Deadline Thursday, May 31.

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SEISMIC DRILLING EQUIPMENT for sale. Turnkey purchase opportunity could position you for entry into lucrative seismic drilling sector for reasonable investment. Low impact equipment, support vehicles, extensive parts and drilling supply + available. Contact Seller: seismic2012@hotmail.com for complete details.

www.westerncommodities.ca

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

Advertisements and statements contained herein are the sole responsibility of the persons or entities that post the advertisement, and the Saskatchewan Weekly Newspaper Association and membership do not make any warranty as to the accuracy, completeness, truthfulness or reliability of such advertisements. For greater information on advertising conditions, please consult the Association’ s Blanket Advertising Conditions on our website at www.swna.com.

RURAL WATER TREATMENT Tell them Danny Hooper sent you.

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

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

PS: WE ALSO SELL SOFTENERS AND PURIFIERS FOR TOWN & CITY WATER. COLORADO BLUE SPRUCE, 2 year old: $1.49/each for a box of 100 ($149.). Also full range of trees, shrubs, cherries & berries. Free shipping. 1-866-8733846 or treetime.ca. DISCONNECTED PHONE? ChoiceTel Home Phone Service. No One Refused! Low Monthly Rate! Calling Features and Unlimited Long Distance Available. Call ChoiceTel Today! 1-888-333-1405. www.choicetel.ca. PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS. Reach over 350,000 readers weekly. Call this newspaper NOW or 306-649.1405 for details.

HEALTH WAIST AWAY the summer days in a new bathing suit. Get your 1st 9 weeks for $99 Proven Results! Call Herbal Magic right NOW 1-800-854-5176.

LAND FOR SALE PURCHASING: SINGLE TO LARGE BLKS OF LAND. PREMIUM PRICES PAID WITH QUICK PAYMENT.

Aberdeen - 1 1/4’s Bengough - 22 1/4’s Bedson 2 1/4’s Bethune - 2 1/4’s Blaine Lake - 245 acres Bruno 14 1/4’s Cupar - 5 1/4s Davidson - 6 1/4’s Eastend - 2 1/4’s Elfros – 26 1/4’s Emerald – 22 1/4’s Eastend - 2 1/4’s Foam Lake - 7 1/4’s Grenfell - 3 1/4’s Kelliher - 10 1/4’s Harwarden - 1 1/4’s Lestock - 21 1/4’s Lake Alma – 14 1/4’s Marcelin - 7 1/4’s Moose Jaw - 8 1/4’s Nokomis - 8 1/4’s Ogema - 56 1/4’s Prince Albert - 1 1/4’s Punnichy - 5 1/4’s Saskatoon - 2 1/4's Semans - 12 1/4’s Simpson - 10 acres Viscount - 5 1/2 Wadena - 4 1/4’s Wakaw - 5 1/4’s Watrous/Young 31 1/2 Mobile Home Park Weyburn - 21 1/4’s Call DOUG 306-955-2266 EMAIL: saskfarms@shaw.ca Letter of appreciation: I have sold some land to Doug Rue in 2011. I am looking forward to selling more with him in 2012. I have made a new trusted friend. Ed P.

MANUFACTURED HOMES 2012 Modular Homes have arrived! VESTA HOMES INC has 16, 20 & 24 wide homes in stock. Visit us in Vanscoy, or visit us on the web: www.vestamfg homes.com 306-2429099

CANADIAN MANUFACTURED backed by 10 year warranty -multi family, singe section, motel style homes -Qualify for C.M.H.C.Financing -starting at $69,000 FOR MORE INFO CALL 1.800.249.3969 kent.medallion@sasktel.net Dean.medallion@sasktel.net

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

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

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

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Moving your mobile home? Over 13 yrs exp, new equip, competitive rates and professional service! Call (780)265-1785 for quotes, availability, and fast, friendly service!

REAL ESTATE FOR SALE. WARMAN 55 PLUS ACTIVE ADULT LIFESTYLE Large Ground Level Townhomes 306 241 0123 www.diamond place.ca BIG VALLEY ACRES An Incomparable, ONE-OF-A-KIND Property in Saskatchewan’s Qu’Appelle Valley 30 minutes from Regina. A 11 Acre serviced lot and a 45 acre parcel overlooking a 1,600 acre Bird Sanctuary and a 552 Acre Nature Preserve. For complete details go online to www.BIGVALLEYACRES.co m or call Reg Forster

and Santana Realty in Lumsden at 1-306-731-2556.

STEEL BUILDINGS STEEL BUILDING BLOWOUT SALE! 20X26 $5,199. 25X28 $5,799. 30X42 $8,390. 32X56 $11,700. 40X50 $14,480. 47X76 $20,325. One End wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca.

WANTED

Ph (306) 584-3640 Fax (306)-584-3643 info@maxcrop.ca

FARMLAND WANTED QUICK CLOSING! NO COMMISSION! PASTURE LAND FOR RENT IN OGEMA & KAYVILLE HIRING FARM MANAGER


THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012 - Page 27A

PARKLAND SHOPPING MALL ONLY!

STORE CLOSING! % R E P U S OFF 20 50 ! S G N I V SA "7 -/Ê/  / Ê*,

I

EVERYTHING! I/ Ê 8 */" -Ê**9°

20

%

OFF "7 -/Ê/  / Ê*,

20

%

OFF

"7 -/Ê/  / Ê*,

20

%

OFF "7 -/Ê/  / Ê*,

ALL

ALL

ALL

CLOTHING, FOOTWEAR, INTIMATE APPAREL, HANDBAGS

BEDDING, TOWELS, BAKEWARE, FURNITURE, RUGS, PATIO FURNITURE

HARDWARE, AUTOMOTIVE, LAWN & GARDEN, CAMPING & FISHING

40

%

OFF "7 -/Ê/  / Ê*,

ALL FRAGRANCES, GIFTWARE, WATCH ACCESSORIES, SCHOOL & OFFICE SUPPLIES, STATIONERY

40

%

OFF

"7 -/Ê/  / Ê*,

ALL

50

%

OFF "7 -/Ê/  / Ê*,

ALL

PHYSICAL FITNESS EQUIPMENT, OUTERWEAR, WINTER BOOTS, OLYMPIC APPAREL, FRAMES, BOXED BRAS, BATH & BODY, FRAMED ART, MIRRORS, READING & SUNGLASSES, COOKWARE, FIREPLACES SHOE CARE

20

%

OFF "7 -/Ê/  / Ê*,

ALL

30

%

OFF "7 -/Ê/  / Ê*,

ALL

TOYS, WATCHES, COSMETICS, VITAMINS, HAIR COLORING, RAINWEAR, PHOTO ALBUMS, UMBRELLAS LAMPS, CANDLES

50

%

OFF "7 -/Ê/  / Ê*,

ALL

50

%

OFF "7 -/Ê/  / Ê*,

ALL

GREETING CARDS & WRAP, JEWELLERY JEWELLERY BOXES, GOLD, STERLING SILVER, VACUUM BAGS & ACCESSORIES, DIAMONDS, GEMSTONES, PAINT & ACCESSORIES TREND & FASHION JEWELLERY

EVERYTHING MUST GO! STORE FIXTURES FOR SALE THIS LOCATION ONLY!

- Ê8/1,   ,

PARKLAND SHOPPING MALL 255-277 BROADWAY ST. E., YORKTON OPEN REGULAR HOURS EVERY DAY! 7 Ê

*/ÊLV]Ê6-]Ê-/ , , ]Ê -]Ê /Ê , -ÊUÊ "Ê  +1 -ÊUÊÊ- -Ê ÊUÊ "Ê 8   -ÊUÊ "Ê, /1, -ÊUÊ "Ê 1-/ /Ê/"Ê*,",Ê*1, - -  /" Ê9Ê6,9ÊUÊI - "1 /-Ê "Ê "/Ê**9Ê/"Ê*, 9Ê*, - ,*/" -]Ê/" 

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Page 28A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, May 24, 2012

DARE TO COMPARE LIQUIDATION SALE DARE TO COMPARE

FINAL WEEK

FINAL WEEK

LIQUIDATION OF ALL PRE-OWNED VEHICLES

FINAL WEEK

WHY CAPITAL KIA

FINAL WEEK

CARS

2012 MUSTANG GT CONVERTIBLE

1. One of the highest resale values on the market 2. Industry leading, 5 yr. 100,000 km Bumper to Bumper Warranty FINAL WEEK 3. One of the most fuel efficient fleets in the world 4. 5 year, 100,000 km Roadside Assistance 5. 0% financing on all models 6. No payments for 3 months FINAL 7. SUV of the Year/Car of the Year WEEK 8. Non-commissioned sales staff 9. On-site financing 10. Because we’re Great People, No B.S.

All wheel drive, fully loaded, heated seats, only $ 33,000 km. Was $27,900 Stk#Y009A ........... LIQUIDATED @

2012 CHRYSLER 200 TOURING

Only 47,000 kms, on the fly 4x4. Lots of warranty remaining. Save HUGE from new. Was, $34,881. $ Stk. Y2080A. .........................................................LIQUIDATED @

35,881 17,999

2011 KIA OPTIMA EX

Leather, skyview roof. Only 1000 km, Demo. $ Was $33,900. Stk#Y2073A ..............................LIQUIDATED @

27,881

2011 CHEVY MALIBU LS

Full power group, new body style, only 46,000 km. $ Was $17,991. Stk#Y2035A ................................LIQUIDATED @

14,998

2011 DODGE AVENGER SXT Alloy wheels, fully loaded, only 37,000 km. $ Was $19,870. Stk#Y2029A. .......................... LIQUIDATED @

15,979

2011 HYUNDAI SONATA

Fully loaded, auto trans., alloy wheels, pwr. group, $ only 45,000 km. Was $19,641. Stk#Y2028A......LIQUIDATED @

2011 FORD ESCAPE XLT 4X4

2011 CHEVY IMPALA (1 available) Fully loaded, 42,000 km. Stk#Y1109D. ......... LIQUIDATED @

2009 TOYOTA MATRIX

2011 JEEP LIBERTY SPORT 4X4

SOLD

Alloys, power group, auto., 44,000 km. $ Was $23,800. Stk#Y2060A ........................... LIQUIDATED @

14,996 13,998

Custom exhaust, limo tint, hot car. $ Only 124,000 km. Stk#Y1171B. Was $14,902. .LIQUIDATED @

9,981

Auto., A/C, power group, only 58,000 km, $ trade. PST PAID ................................................LIQUIDATED @

9,986

2008 PONTIAC WAVE SE HATCHBACK

Local trade, PST PAID, with only 43,000 km, $ 45+ mpg. Was $9,920. Stk#Y2056B. ................. LIQUIDATED @

8,622

2008 MINI COOPER Fully loaded, skyview moonroof, auto. trans., must see and drive, only 68,000 km. $ Stk#Y2042A. Was $19,901 ........................... LIQUIDATED @

15,981

2008 SATURN ASTRA XR

9,821

SOLD

7,925 7,922

Local trade, PST PAID, fully loaded, htd. leather, moonroof, $ only 56,000 km. Was $15,700. Stk#YB092A LIQUIDATED @

11,991

2006 FOCUS SES SEDAN

Local trade, PST PAID, moonroof, spoiler, wheels, $ only 114,000 km. Stk. YC115A. Was $9.621 ..........LIQUIDATED @

7,990

2005 FOCUS WAGON ZXW

Local trade, PST PAID with low kms, only 87,000 kms and 40+ mpg. Was $9,612. $ Stk#YB092A ......................................................LIQUIDATED @

19,997 18,890

Local trade, PST PAID, auto. trans., pwr group, only 91,000 km... Still Bumper to Bumper Warranty on this $ Nice One Owner, Stk#Y1189B. Was $14,611 ........ LIQUIDATED @

11,642

2008 FORD ESCAPE XLT 4X4

Full power group, V6, only 78,000 kms. $ Was $18,902. Stk#YC117A ................................LIQUIDATED @

15,721

2004 BMW X5

SOLD

Local trade, PST PAID, leather, moonroof, 4x4, Must See to Appreciate, only 110,000 kms. $ Was $18,900. Stk#YC094A ................................LIQUIDATED @

15,909

2001 LINCOLN NAVIGATOR 4X4

Local trade, PST PAID, leather. loaded. $ Stk#Y2028C. Was $8,990 ................................... LIQUIDATED @

5,981

TRUCKS 20 inch wheels, Hemi, 4x4, only 33,000 kms. $ Was $29,900. Stk#Y2284A ................................LIQUIDATED @

28,642

V8, 4x4, after market wheels and rims, only $ 14,000 kms. Like New. Was $32,900. Stk#Y2047A LIQUIDATED @

29,651

Local trade, PST PAID, leather moonroof, alloys, loaded truck, only 79,000 kms. Was $32,900. $ Stk#YC135B .......................................................LIQUIDATED @

29,991

2010 F150 CREW 4X4 XLT PKG. (1 left) Full power group, V8, only 49,000 km, $ Stk#Y2021A. Was $26,900 ........................... LIQUIDATED @

22,881

2010 CHEVY SILVERADO CREW 4X4 (1 left) V8, crew alloys. $ Just Arrived! ................................................. LIQUIDATED @

22,881

2008 DODGE RAM QUAD 4X4

7,662

VANS

2009 KIA SPORTAGE LX

19,962

2010 GMC SIERRA SLT CREW 4X4

Local trade, PST PAID, only 50,000 km, great on fuel, $ warranty. Stk#Y2062A. Was $9,981.........................LIQUIDATED @

2007 KIA MAGENTIS

Local trade, 4x4, leather, alloys, only 79,000 km. $ Was $23,802. Stk#Y2031B. PST PAID .......... LIQUIDATED @

19,991

2011 F150 XTR CREW 4X4

Local trade, PST PAID, full power group, A/C, CD, $ only 128,000 km. Stk#C091A. Was $9,366..................LIQUIDATED @

2008 KIA RIO SEDAN

Local trade with only 66,000 km. Bumper to bumper warranty to 100,000 km. New body style. $ Stk#Y2063B. PST PAID Was $22,900 ........... LIQUIDATED @

25,909

2012 DODGE RAM QUAD SLT 4X4

Local trade, PST PAID, hatch back, with only $ 11,700 km, 40+ MPG, Stk#YC088A. Was $13,642 LIQUIDATED @

2008 COBALT LT

All wheel drive, SUV full power group, alloy wheels, only 34,000 km. Best Price in Sask. $ Stk#Y2063A. Was $22,900 ........................... LIQUIDATED @

2010 DODGE NITRO SXT

$

2009 PONTIAC G5 SE

20,909

Leather, power lift gate, black, 48,000 km. Stk#Y1146A. 2 to choose from. $ Was $36,812 Starting at ............................... LIQUIDATED @

2010 HYUNDAI TUCSON 4X4

Auto. trans., full power group, heated seats, alloy wheels, A great Crossover. $ only 34,000 km. Stk#Y2057A. Was $16,842........ LIQUIDATED @

31,661

2011 FORD FLEX LTD. AWD

15,642 2011 MAZDA 3 $ Only 44,000 km, fully loaded. Stk#Y2089A ... LIQUIDATED @ 14,903 2011 DODGE CALIBER SXT

24,881

Local trade, PST PAID, only 43,000 kms. $ Was $23,800. Stk#Y2036B ................................LIQUIDATED @

2011 MITSUBISHI RVR AWD

Full power group, auto. trans., A/C, CD, Sync, super sports sedan, 40+ MPG, Stk#Y2066A. $ Only, 45,000 km. Was $17,802 ..................... LIQUIDATED @

1. 5 yr., 100,000 km Bumper to Bumper Warranty 2. Fuel Efficiency Award Winner FINAL 3. Design Award for Styling WEEK

2011 YUKON SLE 4X4

17,908

2011 FORD FUSION SE

Shop Early for Best Selection

SOLD

Leather, fully loaded, 400+ horsepower, like new, only 13,000 km. Treat yourself, Save Huge $ From New. Was $38,900. Stk# Y2072A ..........LIQUIDATED @ Like new, only 21,000 kms. Power group, auto. $ Save Huge. Was $19,900. Stk#Y2075A ..........LIQUIDATED @

NEW VEHICLES LIQUIDATED

FINAL WEEK

SUVS

2012 SORENTO LX AWD

PST PAID, only 84,000 km. Hemi, 4x4, chrome, won't last. Stk#Y2064A. Was $21,887 $ 2 to choose from. ............................................ STARTING @

17,992

2011 GRAND CARAVAN SXT

2007 FORD RANGER SPORT EXT CAB

Fully loaded, Sto'N Go seats, rear heat & air, $ 6 to choose from starting at ..................................................

Local trade, PST PAID, auto trans., A/C, alloys, with only 86,000 km. won't last. $ Stk#Y2046B. Was $12,881 ..............................LIQUIDATED @

17,991

2007 MONTANA SV6

Local trade, PST PAID, full power group, 7 passenger, alloy wheels, only 99,000 km. Stk#Y1183B. $ Was $12,692 .....................................................LIQUIDATED @

SOLD

2007 FORD RANGER SPORT 4X4 EXT CAB

8,909

Local trade, PST PAID, nicely equipped, only $ 113,000 km. Stk#Y2003B. Was $15,871 .................LIQUIDATED @

9,842

12,761

ONLY A PARTIAL LISTING

NEW VEHICLES LIQUIDATED/OVERSTOCKED 2012 KIA OPTIMA

$100 CASH IF YOU TEST DRIVE AN OPTIMA AN OPTIMA AND BUY A S AND BUY A COMPETITOR' COMPETITOR’S MODEL!! MODEL!!

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

$

$

LIQUIDATED

0 DOWN

167 b/w

$

2012 KIA SPORTAGE AWD

2012 KIA RIO Stk#YC087, small car of the year and here's why… 5 year, 100,000 kms bumper to bumper warranty, fully loaded, full power group, 49+ mpg, heated seats, auto. trans., stability cont., over MPG and a great looking car.

$ LIQUIDATED

$

0 DOWN

123 b/w

$

Stk#YC100. Fully loaded, auto., trans., heated seats, A/C, full power group, all wheel drive, Bluetooth, alloy wheels, keyless entry, ABS, cruise control. All this and the best warranty, 5 yr.,100,000 Bumper to Bumper

$

0 DOWN

LIQUIDATED

179 b/w

$

LIQUIDATION EVENT ON NOW 2011 FORD ESCAPE 4X4

LIQUIDATED

20,909 or $159 b/w

NO PAYMENTS FOR 90 DAYS *

SELECT MODELS

0

Stow N Go, rear heat and air, quad seating… these vans are great for value for the dollar… and won't disappoint… if you need a people mover, look no further, 44,000 kms.

Stk#Y2036B. Local trade, PST Paid. V6, all wheel drive. Alloy wheels, full power group with only 44,000 kms. So lots of Ford warranty left. SAVE HUGE ON THIS ONE. Was $23,881.

$

%

FINANCING* AVAILABLE

NO CREDIT APPLICATIONS REFUSED!

2011 CARAVAN

4 TO CHOOSE FROM

LIQUIDATED

17,991 or $149 b/w

$

2012 MUSTANG GT CONVERTIBLE

LIQUIDATED

Stk#Y2072A. Like new with only 13,000 kms and fully loaded 5.0L V8 with 412 horsepower. Black leather on performance white. SAVE HUGE FROM NEW. Let your inner mustang out. Treat yourself. Was $39,990.

35,881 or $269 b/w

$

Vehicles can be viewed online

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

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

THIS IS A LIMITED TIME OFFER


Yorkton News Review - May 24, 2012