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Thursday, November 1, 2012 - Volume 15, Number 37

Gala raises record funds – ultrasound campaign wraps up By SHANNON DEVEAU N-R Writer It was the most successful gala to date, with a sold out house and an evening packed with great entertainment, a tasty meal and plenty of excitement. The Health Foundation recently held it’s annual gala event and with a Vegas theme, transported those in attendance to an evening in the entertainment capital of the world – Las Vegas. “This was an extremely good Gala,” says Diane Rusnak, Chair of The Health Foundation. “We had a very strong attendance with 400 guests and we had our strongest financial results ever, raising $42,500. We are very pleased with the results because Gala raised enough money to get us to our goal for the new ultrasound machine. “Anytime you can raise money and all the people making donations are having fun and enjoying themselves, then you must be doing something right.” With a record number of guests in attendance some people still had to be turned away from this year’s event. “We increased attendance this year because there were so many people who wanted to attend,” adds Ross Fisher, Executive Director of the foundation. “But, we had to cut ticket sales off at 400; our guests like to dance and we have to leave room for a good sized dance floor.” Continued on Page 2.

PRETTY PUPS – Who says Halloween is just for the kids? If it is don’t tell Reuben Diva, Prada and Portia who seemed to have caught the spirit of the season this year. Photo submitted by Jodine and Jade Bjola.

Sask on path to growth: Brad Wall By SHANNON DEVEAU N-R Writer We’re living in unprecedented times in Saskatchewan and in spite of the challenges that lie ahead, things are only going to get better says the provinces premier. Brad Wall was the invited guest speaker at a special Yorkton Chamber of Commerce Luncheon held Tuesday in the city and his message was clear: Saskatchewan in on the path of continued growth and that’s a good thing for ALL residents. Outlining the province’s new growth plan called, “Saskatchewan Plan for Growth Vision 2020 and Beyond,” Wall says, it’s a vision for the entire province. “Without growth and the investment it brings in and the tax base that it expands, we can’t afford to make investments that fix schools. We can’t afford to put those new child care spaces in Yorkton. We can’t afford 20 plus million dol-

“‘The lure of the distant and the difficult is deceptive. The great opportunity is where you are.’ In the last few years in our province we’ve begun to realize that ... the opportunity is here...” – Brad Wall lars worth of highways upgrades... “Growth is what pays for social programs, health care... it also helps keep our taxes low. If we have more taxpayers we can charge people a lower tax rate,” explains Wall. “So the message I bring is that growth is a good thing. There are no doubt challenges that come with it... around infrastructure, around housing, but if we’re meeting those challenges then we can keep moving forward, knowing that in

the long term and in the short term it’s better to grow than to say good bye to our young people who used to leave here to find their futures elsewhere.” Detailing a six step plan to achieve a vision of expanding the province’s population to 1.2 million people by the year 2020, Wall says the ultimate goal is not just to grow for the sake of growing but rather to secure a better quality of life for all residents. “There are challenges surrounding growth so I think it’s

reasonable to ask as we launch into this next phase if growth is a good thing in the first place... but the answer to that is an unequivocal yes. “As more people come to province of Saskatchewan and bring with them investment, bring with them their energy, they help broaden our tax base. They build this province’s capacity to invest in itself... because of growth in this province over the last four years we’ve been able to reduce the debt by 44 per cent... We’ve been able to reduce income taxes for all. In Yorkton it’s meant that revenue sharing is up by 125 per cent...” New housing, school renovations, child care spaces, a new heli-pad for the city are all made possible due to growth says Wall. “Thats’ what growth brings... We want growth for the dividends that it pays...” Continued on Page 2.

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Page 2A - Thursday, November 1, 2012 - THE NEWS REVIEW

Vision 2020: Saskatchewan’s plan for growth Con’t from Page 1.

PREMIER BRAD WALL was in Yorkton Tuesday. He outlined the province’s plan to increase the population to 1.2 million by the year 2020.

Sustainable growth won’t happen without a plan though and Wall says the government has that plan. It contains six key components. • Investing in infrastructure. • Educating, training and developing a skilled workforce. • Ensuring the ongoing competitiveness of the economy. • Supporting increased trade, investment and exports through international engagement. • Advancing Saskatchewan’s natural resource strengths, particularly through innovation to build the next economy. • Ensuring fiscal responsibility through balanced budgets, lower debt and smaller, more efficient government. “There are interesting things happening in this province. We’re on track this year to beat British Columbia in international exports. That’s not too bad

for a place that doesn’t have a port... International exports are up 50 per cent since 2007... “There is huge potential in this area and it’s our job to tell the story. “It’s not the government that should be credited with the economic growth of this province. We’ve had a lot of good fortune. We have a lot of resources. We have great people but this is one of the areas where our government really has sought to make a difference... We have worked hard to tell our story, hopefully in ways that it’s never been told...” And it’s working. Saskatchewan is rapidly growing on the global scale says Wall. “We’re going to continue to engage in trade missions. We’re going to continue to focus on Asia and further develop our

strategy for that market. They want fuel and food and fertilizer and we need to not take the markets for granted. “There is great opportunity and we need to seize it.” With that said, important above all in achieving these goals, says Wall, is fiscal responsibility. “One of the great reasons for the Saskatchewan advantage today is that we can say today in this country with truth that we are the only province in the Dominion of Canada with a balanced budget and money in the bank. There’s an advantage in that obviously.” With a lower tax base and more funds available, the province is capable of achieving more for residents says the premier. It will also go a long way towards helping

the province overcome the challenges surrounding healthcare, education, surgical wait times and as well as addressing a shortage of quality doctors and nurses he assures. “The great opportunity is were you are and in the last few years we’ve begun to realize that I think. The great opportunity is not some difficult, distant place. The opportunity is here. It’s where we are today... We ought never to be complacent... We’re very, very lucky to live here and I think we all owe something back... that we will keep growth happening because it builds the kind of province that we want to have, not just for today, but for tomorrow. To learn more about Saskatchewan’s growth plan visit: www.saskplanforgrowth.com.

Gala another success Con’t from Page 1.

The evening provides a once a year opportunity for an entertaining evening out while helping to better the community. “Gala is great evening,” says Rusnak. “There are not a lot of opportunities in Yorkton to dress up, go out for a wonderful meal and dance to a live band. More and more we see people are looking for an opportunity to go out and have fun in a good atmosphere. Part of the Gala experience is the ambience, with the beautiful decorations and the little extras that you don’t see at any other event. Gala is meant to be a special night out, and our committee works hard every year to create something special and memorable for our guests.” This year decorations were colourful, bright and reflected the Las Vegas theme. “We had Rory Allen make a special guest appearance and perform a short supper show; we auctioned off a trip to Las Vegas and the band had people dancing all night. People had fun and at the same time helped us raise money for our local healthcare.” In the 17 years A Gala Evening in Yorkton has raised just over $400,000, all of which has been used to purchase medical equipment for the Sunrise Health Region. “We are only able to have strong results like this because of our spon-

sors and the businesses that donate items to our silent auction; and, of course, all the individuals who buy tickets to attend and bid on items in the silent auction,” says Fisher. “The Silent Auction is limited to 40 items that have a minimum retail value of $300; all the items are donated by generous members of the business community. This year approximately $12,400 was raised by the silent auction portion of the Gala.” As well, there are numerous sponsors that help directly with Gala: • Gala guests each receive complimentary portraits. A temporary photography studio is set up in a room adjacent to the hall with photography being provided by Mitch. • Bryce and Lorna Sherring of Sherring Gold Jewellers donated a 14ct Italian gold bracelet with a value of $2,750 to be raffled off. The raffle for the bracelet raised an additional $2,340.

• Stephanie Buckle of All About Flowers created centerpieces for each table – all of which were donated for the occasion. • Kristen Weber-Karcha and her business Memories to Last a Lifetime donated much of the decorations including the chair covers that created a huge splash of colour and made wonderful first impression when guests walked into the hall. Gala also features a live band, and this year the Crawdaddy’s provided the music, keeping people on the dance floor all night. The Members of the Gala Evening in Las Vegas organizing committee are: Chair, Diane Rusnak, MaryAnn Trischuk, Carrie Powell, Sandra Ruff, Vange Vallaster, Maxine Woodward, Wendy Zaporosky, Bridgette Sekel, Bev Bielinski, Gail Krawetz, Ross Fisher and Debbie Blommaert. Planning for next year’s event will begin again in the next couple of weeks. Stay tuned for more...

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FALL CONCERT SUCCESS! – Yorkton’s Community Concert Band, under the direction of Larry Pearen, and the Yorkton Community Concert Choir under the direction of Laurene Jemieff recently joined forces for a special fall concert event before a packed audience at St. Andrew’s United Church. The concert included a varied program of classics taken from the Renaissance Period to Broadway Show Tunes. The Concert Choir, accompanied by Shani Apland, also performed several works written by Gershwin and featured several soloists. The next performance will be a Christmas Show on Sunday, December 9 beginning at 7 p.m. For more information call Larry Pearen at 786-2582.

Saturday, October 27/12 Wreath sales begin on Friday, October 26th

Remembrance Day Dinner Nov 11th at 5:30 p.m. (cocktails) 6:00 p.m. (supper) Tickets - $15.00/person Available at The Legion “Thank a veteran for your freedom and wear a poppy” For more information call 783-9789

Information Night Yorkton Public Library Meeting Room Friday, November 2 at 7 pm Please enter through the back door Guest speaker: Dr. John Gjevre Medical Director: Saskatoon Sleep Disorders Centre

For more information please contact: The Lung Association of Saskatchewan 1-888-566-LUNG


THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 1, 2012 - Page 3A

Growth is the way to go: Ottenbreit By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer The Government of Saskatchewan revealed its Saskatchewan Plan for Growth recently, and that plan is going to influence the government’s policy moving forward, both for today and as a vision for 2020. Yorkton MLA Greg Ottenbreit says that the plan for the province’s future is going to be a major part of setting policy going forward, and the throne speech is part of that plan. Ottenbreit says that the province will see a focus on continued growth, both for this year and into the next eight, as that is one of the things that has been put as a priority in the plan. He notes that the population has grown by 80,000 people since 2007, and it’s something that the government wants to see continue into the future, to a goal of 1.2 million residents by 2020. He notes that the growth isn’t for the sake of having more people, but instead part of a larger goal. “We can’t lose focus on what the purpose of the growth and stronger economy is, there has got to be an end purpose. That end purpose is to create a better quality of life for everybody in Saskatchewan.” He admits that growth comes with challenges of its own, but that the province is going to continue to work on those areas as they have for the past few years. He notes that people have been most concerned about improving infrastructure in the province, and that is one of the areas most pressured by having growth in the province. He says that the government is

“We can’t lose focus on what the purpose of the growth and stronger economy is, there has got to be an end purpose.” – Greg Ottenbreit going to continue down the path it has been on, with investments in health, education, housing and highways. As well as investing in highways, there will be an effort to make it safer for the people who actually do the work. Speeding fines in construction zones will be tripled, and photo radar will be used for enforcement. The move was inspired by the death of flag person Ashley Dawn Richards, which Ottenbreit says was a tragedy which revealed a serious problem. “When we started looking closer and talking to construction workers and law enforcement officers, there is a problem with people speeding through those construction zones.” With the stiffer fines and increased enforcement, the plan is to make construction zones safer for everyone involved. The province is also planning to unveil its new labor legislation, which Ottenbreit says was developed to be balanced and simplified so young workers can find the answers to questions easier. The Saskatchewan Federation of Labor has already come out against it, and Ottenbreit admits that it’s not possible to satisfy everyone, but they feel it’s necessary to do. “With this legislation, Saskatchewan will have the most modern, competitive, fair and balanced

labor and employment environment in Canada. Either side of the argument is going to want something different, we want to strike a balance to be competitive with other jurisdictions, be on the same wavelength as other jurisdictions, but still have protections in place for our workers in the province.” Of course, growth requires attracting people to the province, and Ottenbreit says that the government is working hard to bring more people over, as well as working with the government to increase the cap of immigrants from 4,000 people to 6,000. The goal of this is to fill jobs in the province, and that also ties into education initiatives, he adds. There will also be a lowering of the business tax rate from 12 to 10 per cent, which Ottenbreit says is about being competitive with our neighbors to the west. He says that Saskatchewan has attracted some new head offices, because they “want to be where the action is,” and the government wants to see that continue. Overall, with the plan for growth in place, Ottenbreit says that this administration – as well as any future government – has goals to work towards and a clear path which they want to take, and this fall session will keep them going in that direction.

IT’S OFFICIAL – An official inauguration event took place at Yorkton’s City Hall Council Chambers Monday evening with newly voted in members of council officially taking their seats. Above former James Wilson awaits in the background as new Mayor Bob Maloney’s gets sworn in before handing over the reigns. Judge Darin Chow oversaw the proceedings.

Flu vaccines set to resume

Public influenza immunization clinics are resuming in Saskatchewan. Health Canada has confirmed that flu vaccine made by the pharmaceutical firm Novartis is safe for use. It lifted a precautionary hold on the vaccines Wednesday. Health Canada found no safety issues with the vaccines, based on its own testing, information provided by its European partners and data submitted by Novartis. Saskatchewan flu clinics were put on temporary hold October 26 following the discovery of clumping of particles within European Novartis vaccine. The European batch was different than that supplied to Canada. “We have full confidence in the safety and effectiveness of our immunization program, and we’re pleased to be

able to resume immunization clinics,” Saskatchewan’s Chief Medical Health Officer Dr. Saqib Shahab says. “Influenza vaccine is an effective way for people to stay healthy during flu season, and we encourage people to be vaccinated.” Health regions will be rescheduling their influenza vaccination clinics immediately, and will be informing local residents about clinic dates, times and locations as soon as the information is available. People who have already received a Novartis influenza vaccine do not need to be revaccinated. Learn more at www.health.gov.sk.ca/ influenza-flu or at www.hc-sc.gc.ca/ahcasc/media/advisories-avis/_2012/ 2012_164-eng.php.

STC members ride for $15 in Nov. From November 1-30, Saskatchewan Transportation Company (STC) Ride Rewards members are eligible to ride for $15 one-way to any STC location in Saskatchewan. All current Ride Rewards members are eligible for the promotion,

as are those who sign up in November. Ride Rewards is STC’s customer loyalty program that gives members exclusive discounts and promotion information on STC services. Additionally, prize draws are held every month for mem-

bers. Those who sign up in November and December 2012, will be entered into a draw for a 32 GB iPad. Passengers can sign up online at www.stcbus. com. A valid email address is required to receive the $15 offer.

Students of distinction are recognized During Education Week 2012 – held from October 15 to 20 – the Good Spirit School Division took the opportunity to recognize student achievement division-wide through the awarding of the second annual Student of Distinction Awards. Students were chosen in each of the division’s 28 schools based on their hard work and dedication not only to their school but their community as well. “This was a special way to recognize amazing work ethic, volunteerism and efforts to shape positive schools, says Lynel Martinuk, Communications Coordinator Good Spirit School Division. “The Ministry of Education’s week-long theme of “Learning Success Today… Leading Success Tomorrow” is a perfect complement to the reason why this is so important... to show how student accomplishments today prepare them to

be leaders in the future.” Awards were presented to the following students: • Dr. Brass School, Kate Nelson • Davison School, Garrett Lang • Macdonald School, Kiara Meachem • Canora Junior Elementary Emily Owchar • Miller School, Joseph Saltel • Preeceville School, Benny Wen • Springside School, Cassie Jones • Sturgis Elementary School, Reanne Solonas • Sturgis Composite School, Emily Yagelnesky • Victoria School, Jordyn Thomas • Calder School, Briana Balabuck • Saltcoats School, Kellie OndaInglis •Kamsack Comprehensive Inst, Caitlin Thomsen • Yorkdale Central School,

Derrick Budz • Invermay School, Chantelle Redman • Esterhazy High School, Eric Petracek • Canora Composite School, Breanna Popoff •Melville Comprehensive School, Jacob Read • PJ Gillen School, Mackenzie Degenhardt • M.C. Knoll School, Dakota Berezowski • Churchbridge Public School, Wyatt Munson • Fort Livingstone School, Jessika Abrahamson • Hoffman School, Charlee Mitschke • Norquay School, Angela Hamm • Yorkton Regional High School, Brandey Blahut • Grayson School, Jennaya Ottenbreit. #12 Third Avenue North Yorkton, Saskatchewan S3N 1B9 Phone: (306) 782-1793 Fax: (306) 782-1794

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Page 4A - Thursday, November 1, 2012 - THE NEWS REVIEW

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 Chase Ruttig ADVERTISING: Renée Haas Buddy Boudreault PRODUCTION MANAGER: Carol Melnechenko PRODUCTION: Diane St. Marie Joanne Michael CIRCULATION: Janice Chalus

Taking the time to remember... Veteran’s Week is around the corner in Yorkton and across the nation – will YOU take the time to remember? Each year, from November 5 to 11, Canadians join together to celebrate Veterans’ Week – this year will be no different. During the week, hundreds of commemorative ceremonies and events will take place across the country to recognize the achievements of our Veterans and honour those who made the ultimate sacrifice. There are many ways to show that you remember and honour our Veterans: Pin a poppy above your heart. Attend the local Remembrance Day ceremony. Talk to a friend or relative who has just returned home from Afghanistan or who served in other areas of conflict. Listen to Veterans talk about their experiences. Change your Facebook profile picture to a poppy. Above all, vow never to forget. However you choose to remember, be sure to share with everyone you know. Together, it is our duty to pass on the legacy and keep the memories of our Canadian Veterans alive. A silent thank-you: By Dan Gray... “Have you ever wondered why, soldiers are overwhelmed with grief on this day, when they proudly, salute the maple leaf why it seems, they leave this place, to lands far away at the sound of the bugle, on Remembrance day. They’re remembering a time, when the world was a different place when wars were fought on a bigger scale, hand to hand, face to face where victories were defined, by the amount of feet you gained and body counts didn’t matter, nor did if your friend was slain. They’re remembering the battles, fought for their homeland and of comrades lost, on the beaches, and field of a foreign land and of the crosses that mark their place, row by costly row just so the world could be free, of a common foe. They don’t ask for a thank-you on this day to remember them nor do they ask you to go see, the place of their fallen friend They will not ask for anything, and they bought us our peace They put and end to war, so we could be free. So now you might understand, a little more about the soldiers tears when he stands and see’s the flag, while were gathered here, and although we may take forgranted, the peace bought with thier youth for a few moments that it might take, please pause to say “Thank-you”.”

Jail! Do not pass go, do not collect $200 I fully agree with accountability both on the job and in one’s personal life. I mean if you have done others wrong, then own up to it and take responsibility for your actions. It’s as simple as that, but wow, what’s happening to these men is a tad harsh if you ask me. In 2009 a severe earthquake rocked central Italy, killing more than 300 people and injuring countless others in its wake. It’s a devastating tragedy to say the least, but should six human individuals be held accountable for an act of mother nature and something that was virtually out of their hands? Apparently so, according to the Italian government. Six scientists, along with one government official have just been sentenced to prison for failing to accurately predict the severity of the earthquake. The men will now spend six years behind bars as a result of their actions or lack thereof. According to prosecutors, the scientists and official down played the risks of the quake in L’Aquila, Italy, after a series of tremors shook the city in early 2009. On April 6, 2009, a magnitude-6.3 quake hit, killing 309 people and destroying local architecture. At the trial, Italian authorities said the men were convicted of manslaughter not for failing to predict the earthquake, “but for inadequately interpreting the level

of risk facing the city.” Wow, these people should have a listen to some of our weather predictions. I’m thinking a pretty large number of our forecasts would be presented from behind bars. Seriously though, we’re dealing with weather. It’s in its entirety. Shannon Deveau unpredictable We have trained individuals who are doing their best to be accurate but I’m sure systems aren’t fail proof. How could they be? At the beginning of the trial – in September 2011 – apparently a number of U.S. earthquake scientists expressed dismay at the idea of subjecting earthquake risk assessment to the criminal justice system but to no avail. “Our ability to predict earthquake hazards is, frankly, lousy,” Seth Stein, a professor of Earth sciences at Northwestern University in Illinois, told LiveScience then. “Criminalizing something would only make sense if we really knew how to do this and someone did it wrong... To predict a large quake on the basis of a relatively commonplace sequence of small earthquakes and to advise the local population to flee” would constitute “both bad science and bad public policy...” In the aftermath, they may as well scratch this career choice off the list in Italy because who in their right mind would want to take the chance? Accountability is one thing but this downright ridiculous.

The way I see it... Column

The American elections are infected with anger As I type this, it is about one week away from the presidential election in the United States of America. This means the end of what seems like decades of campaigning, even if it’s only been a year. Hopefully, this also means a brief respite from what has been completely unavoidable and mostly infuriating, the constant coverage of that election. I am aware that the election of a president can have ramifications for Canada, so it’s important to be aware of who our neighbors to the south select. Simple awareness of a presidential campaign doesn’t bother me, it’s how this particular campaign has infected the way people talk to each other, whether about politics or things that are entirely separate and unrelated. The entire campaign has brought out the worst in Americans, and has turned the selection of a leader into something particularly ugly. It’s not really about policy, but instead the idea that the person you don’t like is an enemy to all that is good and righteous, and anyone who supports him is subhuman. It’s a view that’s fostered by the parties themselves, who have both done a good job of painting the opposing side as the enemy, the people who are going to destroy the country and make good honest Americans suffer for the next four years until someone else shows up.

Things I do with words... Column Devin Wilger I might agree with one side over the other, but I’ve become quite sick of seeing the low level of discourse infect people outside of their borders. It’s difficult to go anywhere without seeing some ill thought out yet incredibly mean-spirited comments about one of the presidential candidates, and it’s difficult to get a grasp of what on earth the big battle is actually about. The us vs. them mentality has made it impossible to actually judge the candidates on their own terms. The tactic of painting one party or another as the enemy, something that must be destroyed, has made it impossible to actually tell what any issues actually are, it’s a battle of extreme viewpoints rather than a discus-

sion of what’s best for a nation. The worst part is, I fear that we could see this disease infect the politics of other nations, especially Canada. We have a front row seat to this pointless mud slinging, and any relative success could make it so campaign strategists in this country adopt similar tactics. After all, it works south of the border, why couldn’t we turn people against each other and destroy meaningful conversation here too? It clearly gets a loyal group of voters together and people caught up in fear are less likely to actually think about their choices. It’s a dangerous road to walk down, and I hope nobody tries to force us down it. For now, I’m grateful that the constant coverage will inevitably end, and any grumbles about the man who will serve as president over the next four years quiet down to a murmur – though given the emotions whipped up in the campaign I suspect we’re not going to see them disappear completely. I just want the campaign to end, so I don’t have to hear about it anymore, from people on both sides of the political divide. That said, I hope that when people of this country think on that election, we decide that we don’t want to be America, and take a relatively calm, rational approach to the way we vote for our leaders. It’s the only way that we can effectively avoid disaster.


THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 1, 2012 - Page 5A

to the editor

LETTERS PAGE

Your letter of the Week

Canada/China, where’s the wisdom? Lest we forget

To the Editor:

We really have to question the wisdom of our current relations with China, especially the Canada-China Foreign Investment Promotion and Protection Agreement. Stephen Harper and the Chinese President signed off in Vladivostok Sept. 8, no press release, it has been tabled quietly in Parliament and 21 sitting days later, Oct.31, 2012 comes into force. No debate in public, Parliament or with other levels of government. Governments can sign treaties without Parliamentary approval, but it is unusual for something of this magnitude to not have debate. Remember the big NAFTA debates? The House has been debating the Canada- Panama trade deal -trade volume $213 millionsince last spring and the CanadaJordan trade deal-trade volume $90 million- for 6 days. The Canada- China deal- trade volume $64 Billion- no debate whatever. Why no debate? What is in this investment deal? It sets out a series of obligations for Canada, new rights for Chinese state owned enterprises and fails to deliver on reciprocity for Canadian companies operating in China. We are bound to the terms for the next 15 years minimum. A future government that wants out has to give 1 years notice- and even when cancelled, any existing Chinese operations in Canada are guaranteed another 15 years of benefits. Canada must promote and encourage Chinese investment in Canada. Chinese government controlled companies operating in Canada must be treated exactly the same as Canadian companies.

Now the really nasty parts. The deal allows Chinese companies to sue Canada over decisions that can reduce or diminish their expectations of profit. China can claim damages against Canada for decisions at the municipal, provincial or federal level- even decisions of our courts. Belgium is dealing with a $3 billion claim with China under a similar treaty regarding a failed bank. Chinese investors need only a minority position in a Canadian company to be covered. Claims go to arbitration behind closed doors and are secret. No other level of government is allowed to intervene or attend. We are essentially delegating a judicial component of Canadian sovereignty to international arbitrators. The arbitrators are not subject to review in any court. The arbitrators are not judges, often being corporate lawyers, moonlighting academics or members of corporate boards. They can awards billions of dollars of public funds to Chinese government corporations for our governments enacting legislation that protects our energy security, environment, jobs or public health. The mere threat of a lawsuit can be used in the early part of a dispute to get a government to change or deter certain decisions. This treaty requires that if, in the future, Canada wants to conserve its natural resources–all including water–we are only allowed to reduce Chinese access to the extent that we limit our own use. Australia, South Africa and India have wisely refused this type of investment treaty. The government claim is that Canadian companies doing business in China will be protected. However, Canadian companies

cannot demand Canadian jobs or materials be used in China. China can- and is- using Chinese labour and materials in Canada. China has the upper hand with its huge investments here. Canadian companies will not be buying Chinese state owned enterprises or investing in China to the same extent.. Is this deal just to push through the Northern Gateway pipeline? Chinese backers of this pipeline and tanker project would have the right to sue the British Columbia government if it tried to block the project. In turn, the Chinese national company could demand that only Chinese labour and materials be used, and that it be protected from public opposition. Note that up to 2,000 Chinese workers could soon be given temporary work permits to work in 4 largely Chinese owned coal mines in B.C. Temporary foreign workers in Canada have increased from 101,000 in 2002 to 300,000 in 2011. The $15 billion takeover of oil company Nexen by CNOOC,the corrupt organ of the Chinese Communist Party, is pending. This investment deal gives China‘s national oil companies more power to shape Canada‘s energy markets and challenge the politics of this country than Canadians themselves. We are reduced to hewers of bitumen and drawers of water by our Prime Minister. A request was made for an emergency debate in the House of Commons. Speaker Andrew Scheer decided that this deal did not warrant an emergency debate. What do you think? Mike Bray, Indian Head, SK.

It’s not only the procedure that’s wrong

To the Editor:

The Harper Conservatives are ramming another “omnibus” budget Bill (C-45) through Parliament. It’s massive, incoherent legislation, lumping together everything from navigable rivers to grain inspection, from disability savings plans to hazardous waste – over 500 sections, over 400 pages, covering more than 30 different topics and amending more than 60 different laws. Coupled with “closure” to kill debate, it’s all designed to be so humongous, convoluted and fast that no Parliament could possibly scrutinize the details and expose all the mistakes. (Sort of like the inspection system

the Conservatives are responsible for at XL Foods – a lot of contamination got through.) But as profoundly anti-democratic and obnoxious as Mr. Harper’s procedures are, the substance of his “omnibus” legislation is even worse. It’s vacuous! Economic growth all around the world is slowing to a crawl. Some countries are back in recession. The US continues to struggle. Asia is showing signs of weakness. The International Monetary Fund says global financial risks are “alarmingly high”. Recent figures show Canadian productivity is worse than previously reported. Our trade is faltering. Household debt is at dangerous levels – for every dollar

of disposable income, the average Canadian is carrying $1.63 in debt. And yet, Budget Bill C-45 contains nothing to promote growth, jobs, innovation or productivity; nothing to advance sustainable development in our resource-based economy; nothing to support middle-class families; nothing to combat growing inequality between different sectors, regions and population groups. To offer just one example – the Conservatives brag about the “hiring credit” for small businesses contained in C-45. But the only reason that credit is necessary is because this government is increasing Employment Insurance payroll taxes each and every year.

For the past two years and every year going forward, the Conservatives are hiking EI premiums by $600-million annually. This is a destructive, escalating Conservative tax-on-jobs! They make a big show of giving back $200-million through a temporary “hiring credit”, but businesses are still $400-million worse-off – every year! This is just one example of how complacent and misguided Conservative economic policy is, in the face of rising global risks. On both procedure and substance – for what it does and what it fails to do – omnibus Bill C-45 cannot be supported. Ralph Goodale, MP, Wascana, SK.

Resource formula a win-win for the province To the Editor: The Green Party of Saskatchewan (GPS) likes the Wall Government’s decision to propose a Heritage Fund for the province. This is long overdue for Saskatchewan. It is wasteful to take the revenue of non-renewable resources and use it for dayto-day government operations. Windfalls from Potash and Oil should be put in the Heritage Fund after our accumulated debt is eliminated. But there also needs to be a formula created for determining

the royalty rates of natural resources in Saskatchewan. This formula needs to take interest rates and the inflation rate into consideration. It is irresponsible to say that Saskatchewan will never change its current royalty rate structure, but it is equally irresponsible to suggest that royalty rates need to change without explaining how the structure should be changed. Any change to natural resource royalty rates needs to strike a balance between creating an environment for entrepreneurship and having enough resources

to meet the social needs of Saskatchewan people. As the inflation rate rises in Saskatchewan, natural resource royalty rates should increase by a certain amount, and then remain locked in. And as interest rates in Canada fall, our province’s royalty rates should also be set to increase. This will allow the province to gain more revenue from our natural resources, regardless of the state of our economy. Victor Lau, Leader, Green Party of SK.

To the Editor: Once again Remembrance Day will soon be upon us. A time for Canadians of all ages to remember the more than one hundred thousand fellow citizens who fought, bled and died protecting our freedoms along with the countless others who have served our country. But Remembrance Day should not only be reserved to remember those who made the ultimate sacrifice. It should also be a practical remembrance of the living – the disabled Veterans, RCMP members, widows, widowers, orphans and family members of those who served who are in need of a helping hand. Members of the Royal Canadian Legion are, as one of their core responsibilities, the Guardians of Remembrance. The Poppy Campaign organized by the Legion, in conjunction with Remembrance Day, helps alleviate suffering and addresses the needs of Veterans and their families who may not have the financial wherewithal for basic necessities. The Legion assists with purchasing medical equipment, awarding bursaries for needy students, providing support services such as mealson-wheels and drop-in centres and helping with some basic residential repairs to name but a few. So much of the Legion’s work in our communities goes unnoticed. Every day this organization of more than 330,000 people makes significant contributions, not only to enhance the lives of Veterans, but also for seniors, Cadets, Scouts, Guides, as well as serving members of the Canadian Forces and RCMP and their families. The Legion remains fiercely proud to be Canada’s largest Veterans services organization. Our advocacy work on behalf of all who have served in the Canadian Forces and RCMP ensures that they receive lifelong support and recognition for their service to this country. Thanks to their desire to give back, the Legion was created and continues to this day to support our communities in countless ways. The Royal Canadian Legion’s Poppy Campaign provides everyone with the opportunity for practical remembrance and it is hoped that this year, with the recent conflicts in Afghanistan and Libya as with our aging Second World War and Korean Veterans, more Canadians will wear the Poppy than ever before. There’s more to the Legion than you might think. We Care! Find out today how you can get involved by visiting your local Legion branch… because you care; because you can. Lest We Forget, Gordon Moore, Dominion President The Royal Canadian Legion.

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 - Thursday, November 1, 2012 - THE NEWS REVIEW

All Saints Sunday - a day to remember those we love All Saints Day is celebrated the first Sunday in November and it is a day for remembering and giving thanks to God for both saints and sinners. It is special day set aside to give thanks to God for giving us people who have touched our family, community and world. It is believed that the custom of commemorating all the departed souls goes back at least to the third century. All Saints’ Day is closely tied with ‘All Souls’ Day.’ This celebration quickly spread within the Christian church. All Saints’ Day cele-

brates not only the martyrs and saints, but we give thanks for all the people of God. All Saints Day is celebrated by many faith groups: Roman Catholics, Orthodox, Anglicans, and Lutherans to mention a few. However, because of our different understandings of the day, the way our churches celebrate the ‘Feast of All Saints’ may differ greatly. I encourage you continue the ritual which your church celebrates on this day. On All Saints Day, my Church gathers to celebrate the lives of all

FROM MOURNING TO JOY... Column by Margaret Anne Yost those who touched our lives in a very special way. We remember men and women of every race and nation, both dead and alive. Thinking of all the people whose goodness has touched us and enriched our lives by their presence, we praise and thank God for these

Local students awarded The Board of Education of the Good Spirit School Division has announced the names of 22 Grade 12 students within the division who have qualified for the Ministry of Education’s 2012 General Proficiency Awards. The Ministry of Education determines the number of recipients by division on total province-wide enrolments. We are very proud to announce the following students as recipients of the $400.00,” says Dwayne Reeve, Director of Education.

Lindsay Berthelet, Karlieh Gurniak and Kasey Gillespie from Esterhazy, Meagan Barabash from Preeceville and Ashley Carnegie from Sturgis. “Also, the Board of Education of the Good Spirit School Division sponsors a $400.00 scholarship at each of our twelve high schools which is awarded to the student with the top academic average. We are pleased to announce the following recipients: Cherie Bright from Canora Composite School; Hayden Reitenbach from Churchbridge Public School; Lindsay Berthelet from Esterhazy High School; Sophia Alfelor from Fort Livingstone School in Pelly; Joshua Minhinnick from Invermay School; Rorey Slonski from Kamsack Comprehensive Institute; Keegan Kirk from Langenburg High School; Cassandra Sullivan from Melville Comprehensive School; Callie Holodniuk from Norquay School; Meagan Barabash from Preeceville School; Ashley Carnegie from Sturgis Composite High School and Caleb Friedrick from

General Proficiency Award • Keegan Kirk, Jori Shiner, Kathryn Fullmann and Carter Yont from Langenburg. Cassandra Sullivan, Brooke Malinoski, Kelsi Rieger and Kennedy Conquergood from Melville. Hayden Reitenbach and Adam Marlowe from Churchbridge. Rorey Slonski from Kamsack, Cherie Bright from Canora, Caleb Friedrick, Brandon Campbell, Yvette Bourque, Brandi Neibrandt and Justine Berlinic from Yorkton.

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Yorkton Regional High School. The Good Spirit School Division Board of Education extends congratulations to all graduates and best wishes on a bright and promising future.

individuals. Within my faith community, we recall names and faces of those we loved and now are asleep in the Lord. We remember the saints and give the glory to God. We spend the day in quiet reflection, remembering both the dead and living, and thanking God for them. On the first Sunday in November, the songs, lessons and readings reflect around the term “saints and sinners”, the bottom line being that we are all both a saints and a sinners at

the same time. We are all called saints within God’s realm, but we fully know we are also sinners. In my faith ritual, the day is observed by inviting families who have experienced a death of a loved one to take part in the worship service. We read the names of those who have died from our church family. Families have the opportunity to come forward and light a candle/place a flower on the altar in memory of their loved ones. We give God the glory for all the saints. Rituals have a way of helping us to remember our loved ones. When words fail us, we often have turned to rituals as a way to express our compassion. It is indeed blessed to recall on this day those people that were a blessing in our lives. Whatever your rituals may be, honour

them and celebrate them. “The only difference between the saint and the sinner is that every saint has a past, and every sinner has a future.........” – Unknown source Margaret Anne Yost nursed for 35 years. I completed two units of Clinical Pastoral Education at the Regina General Hospital. Returning back to school I completed classes from the Red River College in the areas of Gerontology, Bereavement, Death and Dying. For twelve years I worked in bereavement support at a funeral home. At present I am employed as an Interim Parish Worker at Good Shepherd Lutheran Church in Melville Sask. I also enjoy my role as homemaker and full time grandmother.

The News Review is online! Visit us at: www.yorktonnews.com

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

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

HAAS NISSAN YORKTON CO-OP

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SUDOKU RULES The objective is to fill a 9×9 grid with digits so that each column, each row, and each of the nine 3×3 sub-grids that compose the grid (also called “boxes,” “blocks,” “regions,” or “sub-squares”) contains all of the digits from 1 to 9. The puzzle setter provides a partially completed grid, which typically has a unique solution. Completed puzzles are always a type of Latin square with an additional constraint on the contents of individual regions. For example, the same single digit may not appear twice in the same 9x9 playing board row or column or in any of the nine 3x3 subregions of the 9x9 playing board. This week’s puzzle is very hard. See the solution on Page 8

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

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 1, 2012 - Page 7A

The facts of business By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer

RAISING AUTISM AWARENESS is one of the goals of the Sunrise Health Region, and professionals who work with people with ASD recently held an awareness event at the Yorkton Regional Health Centre. Pictured above (l-r) are Leahette Zerff, ASD Support Worker, Eileen Deswiage, ASD Consultant, Jeri Koch, ASD Support Worker and Kendra Gibb, social worker.

Sunrise raises autism awareness By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer While Autism Spectrum Disorder, or ASD, is something which affects many different people, it’s also something which can be confusing or difficult to understand for family and friends. The Sunrise Health Region held an ASD awareness event to help teach people about the condition. Eileen Deswiage, ASD Consultant for the Sunrise Health Region, says the goal was to raise awareness of autism in the community, as well as inform people about the services available and the strategies they can use to care for children with ASD. She says for many families, it can be scary, since there are many different things which could happen with autism, since it is a spectrum. She says kids on the spectrum can have just social issues, or have more severe problems which they need help with. “One of the great sayings about it is that if you know one child with autism, you know just one child with autism, because it’s a spectrum,” Deswiage says. The event took place so people know how to get the help and support, Deswiage says. She notes that there are different supports within the community, in home and in school, and it’s important for families to know they exists. “There are many tools and many strategies that can help with all sorts of behaviors, with communication, and just to build awareness,” Deswiage says. She also emphasizes that there are many different supports offered within the community, and it’s best to talk to an expert within the community in order to ask the questions that might come up. “There’s a lot of info out there, some good, some not so good, so it’s good to ask the experts and we’re here to support the families,” Deswiage says. She encourages people who would like to know more to visit the Children’s Therapies website at http://www.sunrisehealthregion.sk.ca or call Children’s Therapies at 786-0179. She says that they are there to help whichever way they can, and will direct families to the different services on offer.

SUNDAY BREAKFAST SPECIAL

Starting a new business can be a frightening prospect, something Bill McBean, former owner of a local GM dealership and former Yorkton resident knows well. That’s why he has written the book The Facts of Business Life: What Every Successful Business Owner Knows that You Don’t, in an effort to help business owners in every stage of their career understand patterns and what they have to know to be successful. The book covers two concepts, the first being seven facts of business life which have been consistent among successful businesses that McBean has been a part of or observed, and the second concept being the life cycle of a business. He says that he’s the first one to identify how an owner operates a business from the initial concept stage to when they would be looking to finish. The cycle has five steps, he says, two in preparation, finding opportunities, how to build the company. The third is survival to success, the fourth being remaining successful and the fifth being when it’s time to exit. “The levels take you from the first time you’re thinking about opening a business and taking hold of an opportunity and working through until it’s time to exit,” McBean says. The early stages of the cycle are the most important, since businesses tend to fail in their early years. McBean says that it’s because one of those initial steps wasn’t handled correctly. “Seventy per cent of businesses fail, and they’re going to fail in the early years. It’s a combination of a couple things. One, the person didn’t find the opportunity correctly. Two, if they did, they didn’t know how to operate and set up the DNA of the company... It doesn’t matter how good of a business owner you are, if you don’t get that opportunity right, you’re never going to get it right, if

it’s wrong, it’s wrong.” Given that the book covers the entire life cycle, it also covers moving on, something McBean admits can be difficult because of the emotions involved. He says the best plan is to set up a succession strategy before you have to, and control the process. “Very few business owners talk about exiting. It’s an emotional decision above anything else, and the point of the book is that emotion shouldn’t be a part of it. The business has been successful because the owner has been able to make decisions based on facts, and the exit should be based on fact and have a process. I truly didn’t want to leave Yorkton, but the only way to get to Texas was to sell the Yorkton dealership, and I thought it was black and white until I had to start to actually do that.” Continued on Page 8.

Bill McBean

Remembrance Day

(11:00 am to 2:00 pm)

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EVENING SPECIALS (Table Service: 4 - 9 pm)

~ Baby Back Ribs ~ Steak & Shrimp ~ ~ Chicken Cordon Bleu ~ Complimentary Cheesecake with evening specials

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12 - 4TH AVENUE NORTH, YORKTON, SASK. (behind TD Bank) FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 782-4333

783-4260


Page 8A - Thursday, November 1, 2012 - THE NEWS REVIEW

Cut red tape: Canada’s Navigation Protection Act

A frustrating bureaucracy, known to many rural municipalities across Yorkton-Melville that have tried to replace a washed out bridge or culvert, is being eliminated! The Navigational Waters Protection Act is one of Canada’s oldest pieces of legislation and was originally designed to protect navigation and commercial shipping on Canada’s waterways. Over time, the application of the Act changed to include all bodies of water capable of being navigated by any type of floating vessel for recreation or commercial transportation. That meant even little creeks that fill only in the spring fell under the jurisdiction of the Ministry of Transport and under the Act. The issue has been a source of annoyance for many years, and has really come to force with recent flooding throughout our area. Repairs to washed-out roads and bridges have been delayed

Parliamentary Report Op-Ed Column by Garry Breitkreuz because of this bureaucratic black hole, resulting in needless lost time and money, and a waste of tax dollars. Even cottage owners wanting to build a dock on many of our lakes were required to seek federal approval. The proposed changes to the Act include a name

change from Navigational Waters Protection Act to Navigation Protection Act and will re-focus resources on Canada’s most used waterways to ensure infrastructure does not affect navigation. The changes build on amendments to the Act made in 2009 allowing for pre-approval on minor work. The Navigation Protection Act is legislation related to navigation. From an environmental perspective, our waters will continue to be protected through the Canadian Environmental Assessment Act 2012, the Canadian Environmental Protection Act, the Species at Risk Act, and the Fisheries Act. The proposed changes fall in line with our government’s commitment to returning to balanced budgets, streamlining the regulatory process, eliminating red tape and encouraging long-term economic growth and job creation.

A rainbow of cattle at pARTners By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer They are farm animals like you’ve never seen them before. Local artist Stephanie Newsham has a show at the community pARTners gallery at the Yorkton Public Library called How Now Purple Cow? The show is a tribute to farm life through psychadelic-coloured animals. The show represents work from over a decade, including Newsham’s first cow. She says that the inspiration was almost by accident, as she started painting in the style at an art retreat. She had been looking through a box of black and white photos from her grandmother, and found an image of a cow which she decided would be something interesting to work with. Still, she says she didn’t get completely inspired until she saw the bright colours the woman beside her was using. “I asked if she wouldn’t mind

sharing some with me. I took a couple squeezes of her reds and yellows and that’s how it happened. I experimented and started layering colors on this cow and really liked how it turned out. I did another one at that same retreat and my friend Judy Niebergall suggested I might be on to something,” Newsham says. While the animals are not the only thing she paints, Newsham says that they are something which she continues to come back to over the years. She believes it’s the experimental nature of the work that continues to make the brightly coloured animals something she is compelled to do. “I find it fun, I never know what it’s going to turn out like. I don’t have a vision of what it’s going to be like when it’s done, it just morphs, and that’s fun, because you can end up with a purple cow or a green sheep,” Newsham says. While this has been only a focus

for the past ten years, Newsham admits that she has had a certain fascination with farm animals in unconventional colours since she was a little girl, and that this might also be part of the reason why she keeps returning to the subject. She says that one of the biggest influences in her art has been Judy Niebergall, who had the previous show at community pARTners. She says they met during a watercolour class, and since they have been painting together. “She really believes there is a lot of talent here and she does whatever she can to showcase it. If she sees someone interested she does whatever she can to make sure they have all options available to them so they can proceed... She made me want to be part of this art community,” Newsham says. How Now Purple Cow? will be on display at the community pARTner gallery in the Yorkton Public Library into December.

Stephanie Newsham

Former resident talks business, releases book Con’t from Page 7.

He says that part of the reason for writing the book is that he remembers what it was like when he was young and had to learn everything on the fly, and how frightening it was to be in charge but inexperienced. “Just being uncertain of the future and scared was probably the biggest thing. The second thing was my learning

curve in Yorkton was really strong. Because I had never owned a business before, I was never sure of how the decisions I made in one thing would affect other things I didn’t realize. I was a rookie and I made rookie mistakes... I really learned business when I was in Yorkton,” McBean says. He admits that he still remembers the first day as a business owner in the city, and

the feeling of panic he had before the dealership opened for the first time. “A couple hours before we opened, I can vividly remember sitting behind my desk and going ‘what have we done?’” He says that’s a feeling which keeps happening, as you have to try new things to grow the business and the path is not always clear, but making those deci-

sions is how one gains experience and knows how to adapt. McBean says that the people of Yorkton have been a vital part of his life, and he thanks all of his friends, employees and customers from

the area for all of the support and friendship over the years. He notes that the acknowledgements section of the book is filled with local names who have been very dear to him from his time in the city.

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DONATION PRESENTED – Kevin Shirtliffe, president of Yorkton Minor Baseball (left) accepts a cheque from Justin Yawney, owner Yorkton Plumbing and Heating. It is through the support and spirit of the community that makes it possible for organizations like Yorkton Minor Baseball to continue running and offering opportunities to our youth says Gina Flett of Yorkton’s Minor Baseball organization.

Upcoming Yorkton Terrier Home Games Sunday, November 18, 2012

Saturday, November 24, 2012

YORKTON TERRIERS vs FLIN FLON BOMBERS

YORKTON TERRIERS vs MELVILLE MILLIONAIRES

Game Time 6:00 p.m. at the Farrell Agencies Arena

Game Time 7:30 p.m. at the Farrell Agencies Arena


THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 1, 2012 - Page 9A

Money talk: how young is too young? There are many things expectant parents plan for, such as buying necessities for the newborn, baby-proofing the home, and preparing for the big day. They may wish to delay planning for the distant cost of the child’s post-graduate education, but it requires early attention. TD Economics estimates the total average cost of a four-year Canadian undergraduate degree today at $55,000 for students remaining at home and $84,000 for those living away. And the cost is growing. Parents having a baby now can expect that when the child goes to university in 18 years those figures will have increased to $102,286 and $139,380. It is already unreasonable to think that young people can fully pay their way through university with part-time jobs, and that is unlikely to change. Parents of a baby born today should expect that their child will finish post-graduate studies owing money, although they can reduce the debt with early planning. A Registered Education Savings Plan (RESP), which allows tax-free earnings, is one way to lessen the impact of future education costs but selection of the plan provider requires thinking. RESP providers offer variations in services, investment options, and fees. Careful parents will choose an RESP provider who best suits their goals for family education and finances. Under the Canada Education Savings Grant (CESG) program, the RESP receives a federal gov-

Financial freedom by Kim Inglis

www.reynoldsinglis.ca ernment grant of 20 per cent on every dollar of the first $2,500 saved in the RESP each year. Depending on net family income, an additional CESG grant of 10% or 20% can apply to the first $500 saved in the RESP each year. The maximum lifetime grant through the CESG is $7,200 per child. The 2012 BMO Student Survey found that paying for school is the primary cause of student stress. Reducing that stress begins by equipping the child with the skills needed to understand and address financial challenges. The teaching begins with allowances where the basics of managing money can be taught and other important lessons can happen naturally. If part of the allowance is earned by doing chores, the child learns about reward for effort. When the allowance is reduced for chores not

done, the child understands the importance of meeting obligations. Some of the allowance can go to a savings program to teach the fundamentals of compounding, while the act of saving teaches that getting a large sum begins with consistently setting aside a smaller amount. And, of course, parents should instruct their children in developing a budget and sticking to it. Children should be taught to take advantage of financial opportunities. For example, when they are old enough to earn a few hundred dollars from baby-sitting or a paper route, they should file tax returns. The earnings are not enough to be taxable but the child will start to accumulate RRSP contribution room and, having filed returns, they will be eligible to apply for the GST/HST Credit and receive quarterly payments from the government when they turn nineteen. According to Investors Group research, 72 per cent of parents think it’s best to start talking about good money habits with their children between the ages of four and nine. That's an excellent start but action should accompany the chats. Kim Inglis, CIM, PFP, FCSI, AIFP is an Investment Advisor & Portfolio Manager with Canaccord Wealth Management, a division of Canaccord Genuity Corp., Member – Canadian Investor Protection Fund. www.reynoldsinglis.ca. The views in this column are solely those of the author.

Local Alzheimer awareness events planned

The Alzheimer Society of Saskatchewan is trying out new ways to reach residents across the prov-

ince and as such, a local event has been planned. “The Alzheimer Society is committed to

– no cost learning series slated providing programs and support to those affected by dementia across Saskatchewan,” says Taisha Elliott, Program Assistant with the Alzheimer Society of Saskatchewan. “Currently in Saskatchewan, over 18,000 people have dementia and each of those people has a net-

work of family and friends affected by their disease. We want to ensure these people have easy access to information. Sometimes this is a tough feat, as Saskatchewan has a large rural population and many people with dementia live outside the urban centers of Regina and Saskatoon.

“Our main way to reach a large part of Saskatchewan is through our reoccurring Learning Series delivered via Telehealth. This program provides learning opportunities at no cost for people with dementia and their family and friends, throughout all stages of the disease.”

YRHS Students of the Month STUDENTS RECOGNIZED – The Western Financial Group Yorkton Regional High School Students of the Month for September are Tamara Hershmiller and Braden Oystrick. Braden is a “co-operative, humorous” young man who achieves excellence in the things he takes on. Braden is a strong academic student who maintains a high average even while participating in many YRHS activities. Braden plays volleyball, basketball, golf, and competes in track and field. His leadership ability is noted in these athletic pursuits, as well as his position as an executive member of the Student Representative Council. Teachers and coaches recognize that “he gives a strong effort to all he takes on.” Tamara is a Grade 11 student who pursues excellence in a number of areas. Academically, she is a very strong student who shows responsibility and dedication to

her school work. Tamara has leadership potential and she demonstrates that both in the classroom and when involved with extra-curricular activities. Popular with peers, and noted as a kind respectful individual, Tamara is the definition of a Raider Family member. Tamara’s athletic skills shine on the volleyball court, the basketball court, and the badminton court. She is also a valued member of the Band/Choir program at YRHS. “A pleasant young lady who shares her gifts with others” and “a well deserving candidate” as stated by her teachers and coaches. Congratulations Tamara and Braden!

The next Learning Series is Next Steps for Families and it occurs Tuesdays, November 13, 20 and 27, and December 4. All learning series are provided at no cost but donations are appreciated. Call the Sunrise Telehealth coordinator at 786-0776 to register or learn more. More info. can also be obtained at: www. alzheimer.ca/sk.

Great Friends! kton l, Yor l a H n r Legio 0, 2012 sh Ba : a e C c . a 1 s Pl tail Nov., Cock ce Date: 8:00 pm 0 Dan : Time 9:00 - 1:0 h Lunc 0 0 : 1 1 and Live B

Great Sounds!


Page 10A - Thursday, November 1, 2012 - THE NEWS REVIEW

Community Events

Bellyfit Shakedown Nov. 2, 7:00-9:20 p.m., Legion Hall Join us for a fun filled energizing evening full of dynamic movement and upbeat music. Bellyfit is an exercise program which incorporates elements of Belly dance, Bollywood and African Dance. Great for women of all fitness levels. Advance tickets $15 at Losa Chic Boutique, 29B Broadway or $20 at door. For more info. call Michelle 782-3364 or micshbt@hotmail.com Proceeds to Shelwin House. Next Steps Alzheimer Support Telehealth events designed to educate about Alzheimer disease and how to cope. A four week learning series for families and friends affected by Alzheimer’s or related dementia Tuesday’s, Nov. 13, 20, 27 & Dec. 4 Call 786-0776 to register or learn more. The Yorkton Arts Council Annual General Meeting Monday November 12, 2012 , 7:00 p.m. at the Godfrey Dean Cultural Centre. Call 783-8722 for info. Yorkton Public Library Programs • Nov. 10 – EFT “Tapping” information session – 3 p.m. • Nov. 14 – Library book club featuring “The Book Thief” – 7 p.m. • Nov. 21 – “15 Tax Secrets the Tax Man Doesn’t Want You to Know” – 7 p.m. Alzheimer/Dementia Support Meeting Yorkton & District Nursing Home Nov. 14, 2 p.m. All are welcome! Call 786-0722 for info. Santa Claus Parade Nov. 24 , 5:30 p.m. Along Broadway St. Call 783-4800 if you would like to enter a float or learn more. Dart League Attention dart players, steel-tip action is underway for the 2012-13 season at Gunner’s Lounge at Royal Canadian Legion. This is a fun league for all ages, so beginners are encouraged to come out. Call 782-1783 for info. Tot Spot Boys & Girls Club Drop-In Centre @ SIGN Mon., Tues., Thurs., & Fri., 9 a.m. to noon. Tues., Wed., Thurs., 2-4 p.m. Free!

Community New Horizon Friday Night Dances 78 - 1st Ave. North Yorkton • Nov. 2, music by Andrew Mariniuk & Boys • Nov. 9, music by Country Sunshine • Nov. 16, music by Old Country Lads • Nov. 23, music by Parklanders • Nov. 30, music by Ron & Sandra Rudoski (western dress optional) Dances start at 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m. Admission $7, lunch included. All are welcome! Call Peter at 782-1846. Yorkton Arts Council presents 2012-2013 “Stars for Saskatchewan” David Myles David Myles is known for his musical versatility and ability to fuse styles, and will take us on a delightful musical journey! Nov. 1, 8 p.m. Anne Portnuff Theatre Tickets available at the Yorkton Arts Council as well as at Welcome Home Floral and Gift Shop Contact the Arts Council at 306-783-8722 for info. www.yorktonarts.ca Yorkton Public Library • Toddler Time: (Ages 6-36 months) Monday mornings 10:30 – 11:00 a.m. until Dec. 3 • Pre-School Storytime: (Ages 3-5 years) Mon. & Thurs. mornings 10:30 – 11:15 a.m. until Dec. 6 Call 783-3523 for more info. Community Adult Band Rehearsals Tuesday’s 7 p.m. at Yorkton Regional High School Band Room. Two bands - Community Concert Band and Yorkton’s ALL THAT JAZZ Big Band New members welcome! For more information, contact Larry Pearen, Director 786-2582 (day time) 782-4182 (evenings). Grief Share The Grief Share support group is sponsored by people who understand what you are experiencing and want to offer you comfort and encouragement during this difficult time. Every Tuesday at St. Peter’s Hospital Melville In the McLeod Conference Room at 10:00 a.m. ALL ARE WELCOME! Register with either: Margaret Yost 728-4744 Ralph E. Hale 728-9205.

Cribbage & Pool The Yorkton Retired Citizens Inc. group invites interested cribbage and pool players to come out to St. Gerard’s Church – lower level – Tuesdays and Thursdays from 1:15 to 4 p.m. $1 for the afternoon for crib, $1.25 for the afternoon for pool, price includes light lunch. For info. call Helen at 783-0802 or Angie at 783-7838. Crossroads – a support group for women who are experiencing or have experienced violence. Group is held at SIGN on Broadway every Thursday from 6:30 pm to 8:30 pm. For more information contact 782-0673 or 782-5181. 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. pARTners Gallery New Exhibit! How Now Purple Cow? A field trip to community pARTners gallery will answer that quirky question. Artist Stephanie Newsham has created a whimsical collection of pastoral portraits for your viewing pleasure. This moo-ving homage to her farm friends is colourful and captivating, guaranteed to delight the whole family! Now on display during regular hours at Yorkton Public Library in our community pARTners gallery, sponsored by Yorkton Public Library and Yorkton Arts Council.

PUPPIES! – There are a number of lab cross puppies looking for a home at the SPCA. There are male and female available, and they are all six weeks old and have all the energy and life one would expect from a young pup. All would make a great addition to a loving, responsible home. To learn more come visit the SPCA or call 783-4080.

12105TW00

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. Old Time Pattern Dance New Horizon Senior Centre Nov. 4, 2:30-5 p.m. Admission: $3, pot luck supper to follow dance All are welcome! For info. call Pauline at 647-2552.

HEARN’S WESTVIEW PHARMACY

265 Bradbrooke Dr. Yorkton, Sask. S3N 3L3 (across from the hospital)

Ph: 783-4331 783-3988 -PRESCRIPTIONSOSTOMY SUPPLIES DIABETIC SUPPLIES

BLANKET CLASSIFIEDS

STRONG CONNECTION

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

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$179

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

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

18-1st Avenue North, Yorkton, SK

Call - 783-7355


THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 1, 2012 - Page 11A

R. MILLER’S

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

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

TIK ENTERPRISES HOME INSPECTIONS •Professional And Knowledgeable • Opening Doors with Confidence • Helping Protect your Investment

Cell: 521-0729

783-4268

REAL ESTATE NEWS Deb Schmidt

Email Edna at edna.vanderburg@century21.ca Specializing in Residential and Commercial Properties Phone (306) 783-7675 or 125 THEODORE ST. (306) 621-9066

REALTOR®

621-3689 debschmidt@royallepage.ca REDUCED - READY - VACANT

5 PHEASANT COVE

THEODORE, SK FEATURE PROPERTY MLS® 427027

16 GARRY PLACE MLS® 4391079

Check out this executive home in desirable Weinmaster Park. 1915 sq. ft. features: formal dining room, living room, kitchen, family room, 5 bedrooms in total, (2) - 4 pce. baths: (1) - 3 pce. bath; and additional 2-pce. bath. Plenty of style and room for a large or growing family. Custom details include: some hardwood floors, granite kitchen counter tops, in-floor heat in the basement & double garage. Mature landscaped lot. PUT a bow on it and you’ll have a new home for Christmas!

MLS® 429855

Corey Werner 782-9680

Helping you is what we do.™

OPEN HOUSES CALL

corerealestateinc@gmail.com isting www.coreywerner.com New L

PREMIER REALTY

17 RIVERSIDE TERRACE

209 Taylor Avenue, Springside MLS® 438524 $

389,000

CENTURY 21® AGENTS. SMARTER, BOLDER. FASTER. www.century21yorkton.ca OR www.realtor.ca

783-9404

180 Broadway Street West, Yorkton

(306) 782-2253 The Local Experts™

Broadway Park Realty

FIFTH AVENUE ESTATES

SIX STARTS IN PROGRESS Over 1,100 square feet, 2 stories, with full basement. 6 different styles to choose from, starting @ $239,785 (GST Included) Occupancy March 2013

CALL FOR INFORMATION PACKAGE - 306-782-2253

SOLD

GAYLENE (GPS) SKINNER Cell (306) 621-0986 gpskinner@sasktel.net

RON SKINNER Cell (306) 621-7700 ronskinner@sasktel.net

BUYING OR SELLING?

GET RESULTS, GET KATHY! Long Service Award

®

SANDI Reduced Blue Chip Realty SHEWCHUK Each office independently owned & operated.

621-9015

ing

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

New List

ing

New List

New List

205 Betts Ave.

263 Broadway Ave. W.

98 First Ave.

MLS® 446650 2010 Build.

MLS® 446195 Side Parking & Access.

MLS® 446704 Great Revenue Property.

$

$

$

272,900

159,900

Vange Vallaster 621-7272

PREMIER REALTY 45C Palliser Way, Yorkton Helping you is what we do.™

118,900

4 Garry Place

LIST or SELL with SANDI, ENTERS YOU for a chance to

WIN a 2013 FORD ESCAPE SOLD *Contest Details:

The Award of Excellence 2009/2010/2011

2212 sq. ft., 4 bedrooms MLS® 435883

$

®

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

NEW

G

LISTIN

56 Tupper Ave.

Recently renovated 1-1/2 storey 3 bedroom home.

$

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

Blue Chip Realty

NEW

159 - 4th Ave. N. 2016 sq. ft. MLS® 443005

$

275,000

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

For a free room measure visit CarpetOne.com

The ONE store for your perfect Àoor.™

$

449,900

www.remax-bluechip-yorkton.sk.ca

91 Logan Cres.

4 level split, has over 2,600 sq. ft. MLS® 440751

219,900

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

G

LISTIN

128,800

MLS® 440887 340 Independent St. 316 Independent St. 324 Independent St. 19 Haultain Ave. 2 storey, 2 storey, 4 plex, 2 bedroom, 2 2 bedroom 4 plex

$

300,000

MLS® 446258

1-1/2 storey, 922 sq. ft., 3 bedrooms. FIX ME UP!

$

69,500

2 bedroom 4 plex

$

350,000

MLS® 443679 MLS® 446311

storey, close to school, churches, hospital.

$

330,000

MLS® 446069

Sell or Purchase a home with me and get your name entered to win a 2013 Ford Escape! *Contest Details at:

www.remax-bluechip-yorkton.sk.ca


Page 12A - Thursday, November 1, 2012 - THE NEWS REVIEW 224 POPLAR CRES. - CHURCHBRIDGE

Size: 1136 sq. ft. Year Built: 1966 Taxes: $1271.00

MLS® 447039 Text: CORE15 to 33344

1 FIRST AVE. - TONKIN

$389,000 Bedrooms: 4 Bathrooms: 3

68 LIVINGSTONE AVE.

in g N ew Li st

in g N ew Li st

$99,900 Bedrooms: 4 Bathrooms: 2

20 LIVINGSTONE AVE.

Size: 1976 sq. ft. Year Built: 1978

MLS® 443146

$279,900 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2

Size: 1197 sq. ft. Year Built: 1993 Taxes: $1518.00

MLS® 441872

97 - 4TH AVE. N.

$269,900 Bedrooms: 6 Bathrooms: 2

Size: 2722 sq. ft. Year Built: 1912 Taxes: $2251.00

MLS® 436684 Text: CORE to 33344

31 IRWIN AVE.

$175,900 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2

Size: 828 sq. ft. Year Built: 1953 Taxes: $1368.00

$313,510 $

$116,350 $

Taxes: $1445.00

Taxes: $732.00

MLS® 446063

MLS® 446058

105 GLASGOW AVE. - SALTCOATS 317 MAPLE 41 MARQUIS AVE. CRES. D S O LD SOL

$269,900 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2

Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 3 Size: 1276 sq. ft. Year Built: 1979 Taxes: $2323.00

Bedrooms: 5 Bathrooms: 1 Size: 990 sq. ft. Year Built: 1953 Taxes: $1417.00

Size: 1252 sq. ft. Year Built: 2012 Taxes: $0

MLS® 444892 MLS® 443604

Bedrooms: 3 Year Built: 2000 $169,900 Size: 1260 sq. ft. Bathrooms: 3 Taxes: Bedrooms: 2 Year$2281.00 Built: 1920 Bathrooms: 2 sq. ft. Taxes: $1611.00 Size: 1200

$389,000 Year Built: $405,000 Size: 14812011 sq. ft. Bedrooms: Bedrooms: 35 Year Built: 1999 Bathrooms: Bathrooms: 33 Taxes: $3090.00 Size: 1615 15 sq. ft. MLS® 420689 MLS® 442518 Text: CORE31 Text: CORE4toto33344 33344

MLS® 408174 MLS® 442592

4 CHERRYDALE ROAD

$369,900 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2

MLS® 439205 Text: CORE6 to 33344

$20,000 Acreage MLS® 421962, 421966 Text: CORE17 to 33344

RM OF GARRY

$85,000 Farm & Ranch

MLS® 421992

8,9,10 ANDERSON TRAIL

$31,500 Lots & Land Taxes: $69.00

MLS® 442742

30 WILLIS AVE.

$139,900 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2

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

108 BETTS AVE.

$83,000 Bedrooms: 4 Bathrooms: 2

MLS® 425088 Text: CORE23 to 33344

MLS® 429080 Text: CORE33 to 33344

#306 - 27 ERICHSEN PL.

$215,000 Bedrooms: 2 Bathrooms: 2

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

Size: 1484 sq. ft. Year Built: 1913 Taxes: $1230.00 (2011)

167 - 4TH AVE. N.

$189,900 Bedrooms: 4 Bathrooms: 2

MLS® 425986

Size: 1248 sq. ft. Year Built: 1948 Taxes: $1661.00

MLS® 441479 Text: CORE20 to 33344

Size: 1338 sq. ft. Year Built: 2012

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

BREWER ROAD

$279,900 Bedrooms: 5 Bathrooms: 3

MLS® 421471-421472 Text: CORE10 to 33344

Size: 1872 sq. ft. Year Built: 1970

MLS® 431703

2,3,4,11,12,13,16 ANDERSON TRAIL

5,6,7 ANDERSON TRAIL

$55,000

$52,000

MLS® 439885, 439882, 439880, 439844, 439840, 439836, 439809

MLS® 439879, 439877, 439863

306. 782. 9680

corerealestateinc@gmail.com www.coreywerner.com

14,15 ANDERSON TRAIL

$49,900

$53,000

MLS® 439855, 439851, 439848

MLS® 439813, 439811

17,18,19 ANDERSON TRAIL

MLS® 442657 Text: CORE2 to 33344

Size: 1140 sq. ft. Year Built: 2011

MLS® 422339 Text: CORE19 to 33344

305&309 DOUGLAS AVE.

RM OF WALLACE

$219,000 Bedrooms: 2 Bathrooms: 1

15 MCBURNEY DRIVE

$269,900 Bedrooms: 5 Bathrooms: 4

Size: 952 sq. ft. Year Built: 1975 Taxes: $1048.00

57 MCNEIL CRES.

MLS® 440989 Text: CORE26 to 33344

Size: 1364 sq. ft. Year Built: 2011

MLS® 429855 Text: CORE28 to 33344

10 PINKERTON BAY

$51,900 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 1

$245,000 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2

5 PHEASANT COVE

$629,900 Year Built: 2011 Bedrooms: 5 Taxes: $3189.00 Bathrooms: 3 Size: 2180 sq. ft.

MLS® 441215

Size: 1941 sq. ft. Year Built: 1976 Taxes: $2173.00

56 STILLWATER BAY 12 ROSS DRIVE

#3-66 RUSSELL DRIVE 32 AGRICULTURAL AVE.

MLS® 442053

$349,900 Bedrooms: 4 Bathrooms: 3

410 RANKIN RD.

in g N ew Li st

MLS® 441480

814 EAGLE POINT BAY

414 RANKIN RD.

20,21,22,23 ANDERSON TRAIL

$59,500

$62,000

MLS® 439791, 439807, 439805

MLS® 439794, 439802, 439800, 439799

East Shore Estates East Shore Estates

SALTCOATS LAKE FRONT LOTS FOR SALE

621-2140 Visit Us For A Day, Stay For A Lifetime

SUNHILLS RESORT $42,000 - $59,000 Vacant Lot. Sunhills Resort, Lake of the Prairies

MLS® 435694, 435695 www.sunhillsresort.com


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

783-9404

PREMIER REALTY Lyle Walsh General Manager Cell 621-9885 Trina Stechyshyn REALTOR® Cell 621-7269

Cheryl Kustra REALTOR® Cell 621-4454 MLS SOLD by

51 PHEASANT COVE

MLS® 440747

Terry Chaikowsky Broker Cell 621-7363

Vange Vallaster REALTOR® Cell 621-7272

Deb Schmidt REALTOR® 621-3689

Lawrence Doll REALTOR® Cell 621-5142

Look for our “Exclusive Home Picture Board” located at the Cornerstone Credit Union and Parkland Mall Find photos & details of our listings at: www.royallepageyorkton.com • www.royallepage.ca • www.realtor.ca ng New Listi

59 WILLOW CRES.

ng New Listi

MLS® 446562

328B-328C-328D MORRISON DR 3 UNITS TO CHOOSE

MLS® 446243

$297,900

MLS® 435201-435203-435208

$565,000

ng New Listi

7 MAIN STREET, OTTHON, SK

MLS® 446198

$149,900

SE FOR LEA

98-5TH AVE. N.

314 BROADWAY ST. W.

MLS® 443419

MLS® 445050

Murray Arnold REALTOR® Cell 621-5018

ng New Listi

15 GOOD SPIRIT CRESCENT

MLS® 447084

$345,000 ,

e For Leas

Yvette Syrota REALTOR® Cell 620-7333

RM OF ORKNEY

ng New Listi

112 ARMSTRONG ST., THEODORE, SK

MLS® 446257

$45,000

Sold

90 LAURIER AVE.

MLS® 430648

e For Leas

#1 - 372 5TH AVE. N.

#5 - 372 5TH AVE. N.

MLS® 446776

MLS® 446778

$350,000

100 3RD AVE. N.

MLS® 441999

$249,000

ng New Listi

159-4TH AVE. N.

196 BROADWAY ST. W.

200 BROADWAY ST. W.

212 BROADWAY ST. W.

MLS® 443005

MLS® 445348

MLS® 445245

MLS® 445147

$219,900 ,

$195,000

$187,500

$225,000 ,

4 GARRY PLACE

29 MCBURNEY DR.

MLS® 435883

MLS® 439554

$449,900

$349,900

CHOOSE ONE OR ALL

150 LAURIER AVE.

70 FENSON CRES.

MLS® 442720

$219,000

49 CANWOOD CRES.

MLS® 434140

MLS® 434407

$330,000

$259,900

MLS® 431496-431516

5 OLDROYD DRIVE, GOOD SPIRIT PROV. PARK

126 INDIAN POINT - CROOKED LAKE

$105,000-$215,000

$40,000

17 LOTS AT THIS EXCLUSIVE SUBDIVISION AT YORK LAKE! SOME LOTS ARE WALKOUTS

75 GLADSTONE AVE. N.

101 FRANKO DRIVE

MLS® 439471

MLS® 440323

$189,900

$2,400,000

604-6TH AVE. SW, ITUNA

504 TAYLOR AVE., SPRINGSIDE, SK

MLS® 431494

MLS® 430841

$56,500

$79,900

8 DAVIES ST., SPRINGSIDE, SK

MLS® 444027

RM OF WALLACE-960 ACRES

MLS® 436092

$199,000

RM OF WALLACE-320 ACRES

MLS® 441716

MLS® 442681

MLS® 442676

$190,000

$1,043,000

$1,800,000

Looking for a VACANT LOT in the CITY to build your home or business? • 247 BROADWAY ST. W.: Corner of Irwin Ave. & Broadway St. W. 60’x113’ lot. Zone MXURB MLS® • 57 MACFARLINE AVE.: Located in the west area of the City, 5749 sq. ft. vacant residential lot. MLS® 446157 • 66 BETTS AVE.: Located near downtown 47’ x115’ lot. R5 zoning will allow for array of permitted uses. MLS® • 68 VICTORIA AVE.: Located in the northwest part of th e city 35’ x 124’.64 residential lot zoned R5. MLS® Live in the “Country” and still have “City Convenience!” • RM OF CANA 160 Acres: 15 miles S. of Yorkton on Hwy #9 . . . build your home or hobby farm! MLS® 443943 • RM OF GRAYSON 13 Acres: Country living at it’s best! 40 minutes from Esterhazy & Yorkton. MLS® 442194 • RM OF SLIDING HILLS 480 Acres: From Rhein 3-1/2 miles E, 4 miles N. . . 3 quarters fully fenced MLS® 442687 • RM OF WALLACE 158.49 Acres: This parcel must be sold as a package with MLS® 443186, 443123, 442195, 443197. MLS® 443191 • RM OF WALLACE 797.78 Acres: This parcel must be sold as a package with MLS® 443193, 443191, 443195, 443197. MLS® 443186 • RM OF CALDER 160.18 Acres: This parcel must be sold as a package with MLS® 443186, 443193, 443181, 443198. MLS® 443197 • RM OF CALDER 295.74 Acres: This parcel must be sold as a package with MLS® 443186, 443193, 443191, 443197. MLS® 443195 • RM OF CALDER 135.50 Acres: This parcel must be sold as a package with MLS® 443186, 443191, 443196, 443197. MLS® 443193 • RM OF WALLACE - 40 ACRES: Only 3 miles East of Yorkton on Hwy #10. Owner will sell 40 acre parcel or less. MLS® 431773 • RM OF ORKNEY - 288 ACRES: SW currently 60 acres & 68 hay w/dugout. SE 85 acres of pasture w/one wire fence. MLS® 440443 • RM OF ORKNEY - 143.5 ACRES: Situated along paved Hwy #9 South, only 4 km from Humpty’s Restaurant. MLS® 442776 • RM OF GOOD LAKE - 148 ACRES: Land only. Yard site will be subdivided out of the quarter section. EXCL.


Page 14A - Thursday, November 1, 2012 - THE NEWS REVIEW

®

CENTURY 21 AGENTS ARE SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER. © 2011 Century 21 Real Estate LLC. All rights reserved. CENTURY 21® is a registered trademark owned by Century 21 Real Estate LLC. an Equal Opportunity Company, LLC Equal Housing Opportunity. Each of¿ce is independently owned and operated.

Jon Bueckert

Sandi Brenner

Shelby Wilk

Bridgette Carl

Terry Korchinski

Shyla Yannoulis

Michelle McKenzie

(306) 621-4800

(306) 621-8717

(306) 621-9074

(306) 521-1925

(306) 795-7799

(306) 641-5991

(306) 620-2144

GENERAL MANAGER

BROKER

REALTOR®

REALTOR®

REALTOR®

REALTOR®

REALTOR®

jonathan.bueckert@century21.ca

Text to 33344 the listing text number as indicated below the property.

sandra.brenner@century21.ca

shelby.wilk@century21.ca

Deanne Arnold

Edna Vanderburg

(306) 621-8890

(306) 621-9066

REALTOR®

REALTOR® edna.vanderburg@century21.ca

deanne.arnold@century21.ca

bridgette.carl@century21.ca

terry.korchinski@century21.ca shyla.yannoulis@century21.ca

Gaylene (GPS) Skinner

michelle.mckenzie@century21.ca

Ron Skinner (306) 621-7700

ASSOCIATE BROKER

(306) 621-0986

REALTOR® gpskinner@sasktel.net

ronskinner@sasktel.net

C21 SOLD BY

20 Gladstone Ave. S. $ 69,000 69 000 MLS® 446654 Call Jon

13 James Pl., Esterhazy $ 249,000 249 000 MLS® 445161

414 Lake St., Esterhazy $ 219,000 219 000 MLS® 445163

RM of Foam Lake $ 400,000 400 000 MLS® 440486

36 Vetern Blvd, York Lake $ 400,000 400 000 MLS® 436570 Call Edna

205 Ayr St., Saltcoats $ 149,000 149 000 MLS® 442709 Text - 3712 Call Shelby

212 Second St. NE, Ituna $ 55,000 55 000 MLS® 443654 Call Terry

122 Tupper Ave. $ 129,900 129 900 MLS® 439828 Call Jon

55 Maple Ave. $ 230,000 230 000 MLS® 440447 Text - 3701 Call Bridgette

54 James Avenue $ 178,500 178 500 MLS® 442481 Text - 3733 Call Deanne

148 Roslyn Ave., Yorkton $ 159,000 159 000 MLS® 438473 Call Jon

60 King St. W. $ 179,900 179 900 MLS® 443246 Text - 3729 Call Gaylene

166 Peaker Ave. $ 149,900 149 900 MLS® 444938 Text - #3902 Call Gaylene

185 Tupper Ave. $ 149,900 149 900 MLS® 445105 Call Jon

PUBLIC OPEN HOUSES

D

REDUCE

101 Logan Cres. W., Yorkton $ 239,900 239 900 MLS® 439007 Call Jon

121 Dunlop St. E. $ 300,000 300 000 MLS® 440346 Call Bridgette

C21 SOLD BY

Saturday, Nov. 3 2 - 4 pm

COME VISIT OUR BOOTH AT HARVEST SHOWDOWN AND ENTER

C21 SOLD BY

DRAWS TO WIN A CHOKO

280 Sixth Ave. MLS® 440395

SOLD BY

206 4th Ave., Kelliher MLS® 444724

C21

NEW LIS

AND AIRMILES

Fifth Avenue Estates For Information Package Call 306-782-2253

29 Logan Cres. E. $ 289,900 289 900 MLS® 444745 Text - #3740 Call Gaylene

223 Fourth Ave. E., Canora $ 122,500 122 500 MLS® 442976 Text - 3730 Call Shyla

221 King St., Kelliher $ 97,500 97 500 MLS® 440056 Call Terry

TING

Sturgis gis Hotel, 124 Main St. Sturgi Sturgis $ 185,000 185 000 MLS® 445885 Call Michelle

74 Maple Ave. MLS® 443310

SNOMOBILE SUIT 188 Fifth Ave. N. $159,900

D

REDUCE

Preeceville Acreage $ 375,000 375 000 MLS® 440113, 439797 Call Terry

SIX STARTS IN PROGRESS

241 Parker Cres., Canora $ 260,000 260 000 MLS® 441509 Text - #3708 Call Shyla

421 Fifth Ave. East, Melville $ 142,000 142 000 MLS® 440958 Call Bridgette

D

REDUCE

200 High St., Bredenbury $ 117,000 117 000 MLS® 430055

230 Third St., Bredenbury $ 95,000 95 000 MLS® 442437

218 Cumming St., Springside $ 139,900 139 900 MLS® 441117 Call Gaylene

804 Gonczy Ave., Esterhazy $ 102,900 MLS® 439484 Text 3898

Acreage RM of Saltcoats $ 180,000 180 000 MLS® 443270 Call Edna

261 Dominion St., Bredenbury $ 234,900 234 900 MLS® 439413

329 West Ave., Kamsack $ 104,500 104 500 MLS® 427742 Call Michelle

Highway #16, Springside $ 375,000 375 000 MLS® 434784 & 434966 Call Edna

209 Taylor Ave., Springside $ 389,000 389 000 MLS® 438524 Call Edna

303 Fort Livingston Rd., Pelly $ 77,900 77 900 MLS® 440867 Call Michelle

107 Angus St., Stockholm $ 139,000 MLS® 431414

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 1, 2012 - Page 15A

NEWS REVIEW SPORTS Sport notes Sports Bank Drop-in The Yorkton Sports Bank is collecting used sports equipment on Wednesdays at the City Hall Basement from 4-8 p.m. Come out and check out the assortment of sports equipment, including hockey gear, or donate your old equipment. Appointments are also available. Contact Amber Zaharia for more information by phone at 828-2401 or by email azaharia@yorkton.ca.

Ladies Floor Hockey Ladies floor hockey runs every Wednesday from 8-9 p.m. at the Gloria Hayden Community Centre. Come out for a good workout and friendly competition. Sticks are available at the facility and runs from September to April. Drop-in cost is $3. Email azaharia@ yorkton.ca for more information.

YRHS Volleyball Yorkton Regional High School is hosting their annual Sr. Boys Volleyball tournament November 2/3 at the YRHS and MC Knoll gyms. Action starts at 2:30 Friday with the final taking place at 6:15 p.m. Saturday night at the YRHS. Playoff rounds will begin at 1:15 Saturday and will take place at the Yorkton Regional gym. Come out and support the 40th annual YRHS Sr. Boys Volleyball tournament as the Regional and Sacred Heart gear up for their runs towards the provincial tournament.

Harvest Hockey The Yorkton Harvest AAA Midget hockey club will return to the Farrell Agencies Arena on November 17 when the host the Beardy’s Blackhawks. Contact Wayne Henley for more information.

Do you want your local sports event included in Sports Notes? Do you want your local sports event/story covered? Email sports@yorktonnews.com or call 7837355 to have your local story included in Sports Notes.

The YORKTON TERRIERS said goodbye to Yorkton with two home games at the FAA this week before heading on a three week road trip in lieu of the Harvest Showdown. Next home action will be November 18 against Flin Flon.

Terriers split games before long road trip By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer

Going into the weekend the Yorkton Terriers knew that their two home games were going to be the last time they stepped onto the FAA ice for a long time as they are about to embark on their three week road trip to the North Division schedule. With the Harvest Showdown coming into town the Terriers are once again kicked out of the building and going into winnable games against the Nipawin Hawks and Estevan Bruins were hoping to secure maximum points before their road trip began. Saturday the Terriers got the job done earning a 4-3 shootout victory over the Hawks. Jeremy Johnson scored a timely goal with under six minutes remaining in the third period to tie the game at three and send the

game into overtime where the Terriers held on to secure full points in the shootout. Johnson also scored in the first period and notched the shootout winner while Kalium Gervais scored the Terriers second goal of the game early in the third period to spark the Terriers comeback. Kale Thomson made 20 stops in the win while earning his second shootout win of the season. Tuesday saw the cellar dwelling Bruins visit the FAA with only two wins coming into the game it was expected that the Terriers would be able to come out and make quick work of the fifth place Bruins. However a rough night in goal for Kale Thomson created a 5-1 lead for the Bruins that even with a spirited attempt at a third period comeback was too much for the Terriers to overcome as they suffered their first home loss of

the season. The Terriers will now head out on a three week, seven game road trip to start the month of November. Stops include Kindersley, (twice) Battlefords, Humboldt, Flin Flon, and La Ronge. A 5-2 record on this road trip last year gives the Terriers hopes that they will be able to keep pace with Melville in the battle for top spot in the Sherwood Conference standings, but the Terriers already have road losses in Kindersely and Battlefords this season making this road trip no easy task. This weekend will likely be the determining factor on if this road trip will be a success or a bump in the road for the Terriers as the play Kindersely Friday/Saturday before playing Battlefords Sunday at 2:00 p.m. in what is a grueling weekend slate for the Terriers. Former Terrier goalie Warren Shymko

will be looking to reprise his fifty save performance in the Klippers win over the Terriers earlier this month and Battlefords earned a 4-3 win over the Terriers last week. If Yorkton can get three-five points out of this weekend, they should be okay for the rest of the much more spread out road schedule they will be facing in November. Expect Dawson MacAuley to see more time in goal for the Terriers on the road trip as the compressed schedule this weekend combined with Thomson’s performance on Tuesday night will have the Terriers testing out their goal keeping tandem and looking for the right route to take going forward. A long November is in store for the Terriers and if they are going to continue to cement their post at the top of the SJHL they will need to do it on the road.

Jr. Raiders lose in final to undefeated Regina Raiders By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer After a second half turnaround that saw the Jr. Raiders go from 0-4 to 6-4 and a spot in the Regina Minor Football Championship game the Raiders just couldn’t jump that final hurdle in their way of a championship season falling to the undefeated Regina Raiders. On the coldest day of the season the Regional defense came to play in what looked like a game the Yorkton Raiders could steal, making key stop after key stop, many of them deep in their own territory to give them a chance to take the lead. However Regina’s defense was simply too strong for the Raiders as the Regional offense struggled to amount to anything more than two plays and a punt in their first half drives. Caleb Bymak came up big for the YRHS defense making many big plays behind the line of scrimmage earning multiple tackles for a loss and helping keep Regina off of the scoreboard. Yorkton’s chances in the game took another crushing blow after quarterback Brett Harysmuk suffered a concussion after being sacked by the Regina defense in a blindside hit. While the hit was clean it was one of several tackles that banged up Yorkton’s players and drew the ire

of the YRHS coaching staff. Nick Payne once again after the game saying, “We filled in for Harysmuk’s usual second and knew the Regina Raiders were going to third quarter duties, but the Regina line be a very good football team heading into stifled any hope of positive offense for the the final and our defense stepped up for us Regional. A interception returned for a and we didn’t quit so I am proud of all of touchdown by Regina put the Regional in our guys for a successful season and thank an even deeper hole going into halftime our fans and the parents for supporting us down three scores to the league’s best de- all year.” fense. Nick Payne made up for his interception with a big completion that led to a Brenden Weber seventy yard touchdown catch and run that gave the Regional life to start the second half. Regina ended up closing the door on the comeback attempt after a questionable blow to the head tackle led to a fumble and took the sails out of the YRHS players. Regina added a few more touchdowns in the fourth quarter to score 40 points in each game of the season, but the YRHS fought hard and were a deserving second place finisher playing impressively in a game they weren’t even supposed to be JR RAIDER FOOTBALL saw its season end in dein after an 0-4 start. Head coach Mike Jarvis was proud feat in a crushing loss to the Regina Raiders Sunday.


Page 16A - Thursday, November 1, 2012 - THE NEWS REVIEW

Harvest show promise on road By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer

The Yorkton Harvest Midget AAA hockey team’s trying season marched on over the weekend as they had mixed results in what was a weekend that showed promise to wrap up what has been a dismal 2-7-1 start to the season. Saturday the Harvest travelled to play the Beardy’s Blackhawks in the first of two road games over the weekend. Offence was abundant as the Harvest scored five goals off of 60 shots but still lost 6-5 to the Blackhawks despite outshooting them 60-33. Dakota Odgers led the Harvest with a two goal, one assist performance while Lynndon Pastachak had a three point night with one goal and two helpers in what

was a strong night for the Harvest forwards. Beardy’s Taryn Phaneuf was undoubtedly the player of the game with a 55 save performance that stole the Blackhawks a win in a game the Harvest should have won. Sunday the Harvest had more offensive success as the return of Dakota Odgers from the Swift Current Broncos has proved to be a difference maker as a four point night from Odgers and a four goal third period lifted the Harvest to a 4-2 victory over the Prince Albert Mintos on Sunday afternoon. Chase McKersie opened the scoring for the Harvest in the first period in a one goal, two assist game before the Mintos answered back with two goals in the second period to head into the final twenty minutes with a 2-1 lead. However Eric Meyer and Odgers goals in the opening half of the third period gave the Harvest the lead and they never looked back adding a powerplay goal from Ethan Bear and Odgers second with four minutes left to head back to Yorkton with a win. The weekend showed a glimpse of hope for the Harvest as they finally look like they might be able to turn the corner after a forgettable October. Still the Harvest are only three points out of eighth place and if they can win a few more games on this road trip will be right back in the hunt. With two weeks left until a return home, it will be crucial.

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Yorkton’s 15TH Annual Santa Claus Parade

Sat., Nov. 24, 2012 • The Parade Route will begin at 5:30 pm from the corner of Seventh Avenue South, (corner of Ramada Hotel). It will proceed north; turn left (west) on Broadway St., proceeding West to Laurier Ave. (corner of McDonalds, then turn left (south) on Laurier and will disburse on Independent Street. We ask that people move down Laurier to allow the entire parade to turn the corner off of Broadway. Those returning to Seventh Ave. may do so using Melville Ave. to King Street. • All Parade entries are to be in place by 5:00 pm on November 24, 2012. Parade Directors will be on site to place entries in order. • We hope to see many new faces in the Parade this year, feel free to call: Yorkton Exhibition… 783-4800… Kathy Hilworth 783-9446 Ext 230 or Penny Sandercock 782-6456 • Parade Marshalls: Grant Neil & Gerald Muzyka Parade Chairpersons: Penny Sandercock & Kathy Hilworth

Evening Parade Regulations • The Parade will have ONE official Santa Claus, therefore we ask that you NOT put one on your own float. • We ask that all entries have some type of decorations and lights. • Floats must not THROW candy. All candy must be distributed by hand by people walking along the parade route. • Children’s safety is our prime concern. • All participants will proceed in a safe manner during the route. • Parade Marshalls have the absolute authority in determining float safety and participation in the parade. Insurance is covered by the parade, but floats may carry additional insurance if they so choose. If you wish to join the Parade Committee contact the Chairpersons above. -----------------------------------------------

Please detach and mail completed form to: Yorkton Exhibition - Santa Parade, Box 908, Yorkton SK, S3N 2X1 or Fax 306-782-4919 before Nov. 16, 2012 We need to know how many floats and the approximate size of each for Parade Set Up.

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YRHS SEPTEMBER CAB CLOTHING ATHLETES OF THE MONTH Bo Lister (bottom) is a Grade ten student who has an 80% average and finished third in the district golf tournament and had a strong showing at provincials. Female athlete of the month Brandey Blahut (top) maintains a plus 90% averaged and was a standout on the cross country team placing 9th at provincials and winning the school’s Avery Westberg Award for best runner. Brandey also plays basketball and badminton for the Raiders.

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Classified Results

THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 1, 2012 - Page 17A

SHHS girls capture silver at provincials

By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer

After a successful season the Sacred Heart Saints girls soccer team came up one goal short of winning a provincial championship Saturday in Saskatoon, losing 3-2 in the finals to Saskatoon’s Bishop J Mahoney. The Saints had a terrific weekend, easily walking into the finals where they came across the two time defending provincial champions, who proved too much to handle. Sacred easily vanquished Regina high schools Sheldon Williams and Miller in the quarterfinals and semifinals on their path to the final. In the quarterfinals Rita Fetsch scored four goals in addition to a Morgan Shymanski goal in a 5-nil rout before a hat trick by Bryce Sherring and two more goals from Morgan Shymanski proved to be the difference in a 6-nil win over Miller in the semifinal. Bishop J Mahoney found themselves in the final after a 5-nil win over Humboldt and a 5-2 win over Notre Dame, the team they beat in the finals in their two previous championship runs. The finals matchup was then set for a true David and Goliath battle between Mahoney and the Saints. Sasktoon’s Bishop J Mahoney featured nine club players in Sasktoon’s premier division, making Sacred’s rookie laden team massive underdogs despite their own impressive record heading into the final. Mahoney showed why they were the two time defending champions, opening the game with two goals to give them a commanding first half lead. Rita Fetsch came up big as usual for Sacred, whittling the lead to one with a brilliant goal after beating two defenders to put

the score to 2-1. However Mahoney’s Steph O’Donnell’s second goal of the game put Mahoney back up 3-1 and proved too big of a gap for the Saints to overcome. Fetsch was taken down in the penalty box and converted in the 80th minute to return the score to 3-2 and made things interesting in the end, but ultimately Mahoney was too much to handle in earning their third consecutive provincial crown. Coach Jeanne Fetsch was proud of her team’s effort all season in finishing with a 13-5 record saying, “On paper we shouldn’t have even been in this game, but we were and our girls exhibited the true meaning of playing with heart.” Sacred Heart defenders Katie Inglis, Connor Rosluk, and forward turned defender for this game, Kaylee Ford all played great, covering nicely for each other according to Fetsch. Two of the three Mahoney goals were off of set pieces, which proved to be the difference in the final. Absent from the line up for the final was key player Kristen Jonassen whose dominating midfield presence was missed by the Saints. Fetsch mentioned that many of her girls have never played soccer before having a total of nine rookies on the team and would also like to thank graduating players Shayla Merriam, Kaitlin Inglis, and Connor Rosluk for their leadership, their dedication and their commitment to Saints soccer. After a successful school soccer season some of the Saints players will join the defending club provincial champion Yorkton United FC squad and look to return to success next season as a group that will only see three players graduate will look to compete in the quest to end Bishop Mahoney’s reign at the top of 2A girls soccer.

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SHHS GIRLS SOCCER captured silver in the 2012 SHSAA 2A girls soccer provinicals Saturday, losing 3-2 to defending champions Bishop J Mahoney of Saskatoon. Pictured (l-r) back row: Mrs. Laura Dean-Fuhr (Coach), Taneisha Roussin, Christina Mentanko, Lauren Maier, Christine Koroluk, Morgan Shymanksi, Kelsey Woloschuk, Taylor Malayney, Kendra Varjassy, Mrs. Jeanne Fetsch (Coach) middle row: Bryce Sherring, Allison Kruger, Kaylee Ford, Hannah Nagy, Justine Zarowny, Rita Fetsch, Shayla Merriam front row: Kaitlin Inglis, Amy Prybylski (sitting), Connor Rosluk. Missing: missing: Kristen Jonassen.

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Page 18A - Thursday, November 1, 2012 - THE NEWS REVIEW

Low expectations for Riders heading into homestretch

On Saturday afternoon the Saskatchewan Roughriders dropped yet another late season game, this time losing 3126 at Mosaic Stadium to the Toronto Argonauts. This years’ Riders are a vast improvement over last season’s incarnation, but this three game losing streak has shown that the magic of the late 00’s is gone in Riderville as Taylor Field hasn’t been the site of a late season surge heading into the playoffs since I was in high school. Part of this is to be expected, Darian Durant, who I was not high on heading into the season and fairly can be placed into the overrated category, ranks sixth in the CFL in QB rating this season and his endearing quality of pulling out clutch drives has seemed to pass him by. In fact, the Riders signature come from behind win of the season came from the arm of backup quarterback Drew Willy and the Riders have won most of their games by holding onto leads with their defense this season. In fact the Riders are 0-7 when trailing after the fourth quarter this season, an appalling statistic given the fact that Durant’s fourth quarter play was once legendary. Kory Sheets has been a revelation for the Riders this season and Weston Dressler has been the Riders MVP all year long, but when it comes down to that late game swagger that so often swung late season games for the Riders, it has remained to be seen. The offense

just simply can’t come up with the big plays that a contending team needs to make. Three straight losses to Edmonton, Montreal, and Toronto respectively has erased the good vibes of their strong September and their win over the BC Lions at home. Playoffs are a guarantee heading into the final week of the regular season, but the hope of building momentum on the road will be a hard ask as a Saturday night clash with the BC Lions looms on the horizon. In fact, momentum building might not even be a possibility with the potential of the Lions sitting their star players as Travis Lulay injury concerns and a home berth in the Western Division final have been locked up for the Lions heading into this weekend. I haven’t said much about the Riders this

Ruttig’s rants Column Chase Ruttig

season, I expected them to make the playoffs and after the start of the season and Calgary losing starting quarterback Drew Tate to injury I expected them to have a home playoff date in the Western Division semifinal as the West’s second place finisher. But, inconsistent play and the aforementioned 0-7 record after trailing in the fourth quarter has the Riders hopes at a low point heading into

the playoffs. Can the Riders get a lead on any of the potential playoff matchups they will see ? The Stampeders will be a tough matchup if the Riders stay in the West when the Eastern Division playoff picture is sorted out, the Riders are 0-3 against the Stampeders this season and even though a quarterback controversy between Drew Tate and Kevin Glenn is providing as a distraction, the Stamps

Prairie Wildfire Taekwondo By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer Kee’s Taekwondo hosted their annual tournament at the Gallagher Centre Flexihall on Saturday as over 190 competitors from as far away as Thunder Bay and Edmonton travelled to Yorkton to compete in the one day tournament which was scored under the Daedo Olympic scoring system. Yorkton martial artists had a impressive showing at the annual event, including having the best competitor at the tournament. Kee’s Francis Bazin took home the Best Male Adult Award at the tournament, winning the male black belt heavyweight gold as well, other Kee’s black belt sparring winners included

Shane Varjassy, (Jr. heavy), and Autumn Ashcroft (Women’s Jr. A middle) The special distinction awards were rounded out by; K.H. Min – Edmonton, (Best school) Warren Miller – Moose Jaw (Best referee) Tristian Phair – Iron Fist Winnipeg, (Best male junior) Sarah Prokopiw – KH Min Edmonton, (Best female adult) and Alyssa Elyk-Gibson – Iron Fist Winnipeg. (Best female junior) Several junior Kee’s students medalled in the non black belt competition for sparring as well as success in the forms portion of the days competition. All in all the weekend was a success as Kee’s students put on an impressive showing while hosting some of the best martial arts talent in Western Canada.

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would be the favorites at have been the more clutch team this season. The East crossover provides a much better scenario for the Riders opening round chances. Should Edmonton win and the Riders lose, Saskatchewan would travel to Toronto to open the playoffs. Despite the home loss Saturday, the Riders did dominate the Argos 36-10 on their trip to the Rogers Centre this season and would have much better odds of making the Grey Cup through Toronto then Montreal then through Calgary and a harrowing trip to the fortress that

has become BC Place in the playoffs. Regardless of how Week 19 plays out, the Riders have lacked the signs of a team that has a chance to make a surprising run to the Grey Cup. However it needs to be said that even though the teams of the 00’s that had that November magic often weren’t supposed to win either. A win on Saturday night in BC would put some to ease in Riderville, but the fact is we really shouldn’t get our hopes up until we see some magic out of Durant and co. when it matters the most, which is in the fourth quarter.

SHHS place sixth By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer The Saints Boys Soccer team’s championship reign ended this past weekend at Warman at the SHSAA 2A provincial tournament. The boys played a hard fought game against Regina Miller losing 1-nil, ending the possibility of defending their 2A provincial title for the third straight year. The Saints had several chances including a shot off the cross bar but just could not solve the Miller keeper who proved to be the difference in keeping a clean sheet for Miller in the quarterfinal. The consolation semifinal saw more offense with the Saints winning 3-2 against Humboldt. Saints goals came from Elias Giannoulis, Ja-

cob Okeny and Petro Vivchar, who scored the winner for the Saints. The final game to decide fifth place was played against Moose Jaw Central in a rematch of the regional final. The Saints once again just did not have it in them to beat Central, who won 4-nil and took home fifth place in the tournament and the B side consolation. The Saints performed admirably this season after losing many of the core players of their two time provincial championship winning team and came very close to reaching the semifinal in their opening round loss to Miller. Many of the remaining players from the championship teams will also be graduating this year ending an era of SHHS soccer.

The 17th Annual Gala Evening in Yorkton raised $42,500, finishing the fundraising campaign for an ultrasound machine. Thank you to our guests for attending.

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 1, 2012 - Page 19A

YRHS lose in MJHSFL championship game By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer

The clock struck midnight in what was a storybook season for the YRHS Raider Gridders in their first year of Moose Jaw High School Football League action as a banged up and undermanned Raiders team was upset 49-29 by the Moose Jaw Peacock Tornadoes in the MJHSFL final. After a win over Peacock in the regular season and possessing the league’s best offense and defense in nearly every statistical category, the Raiders looked good on paper to continue their dominance in the final. However injuries to a small, but extremely talented roster proved to be the difference as an injured Raiders squad was shellshocked in the first half by a Peacock team that had nearly double the personnel of the Raiders. The game started out well for the Raiders as their opening drive ended with a touchdown pass from league MVP Dalton Fichtner to Michael Balysky to make the score 7-0 Raiders in what appeared to be business as usual as the Raiders rode quick starts to their two previous playoff wins. A fumbled kickoff by Peacock had the looks of the potential for the Raiders to pin the Tornadoes deep in their own territory, but a missed tackle and key blocking led to a Lane Bossence 109 touch-

down return tying the score. From that point out nothing seemed to go the Raiders way, Tyson Haas’ shoulder injury he picked up in the semifinal prevented him from being a factor in the running game and Zack Kais own injury problems kept the Raiders typically solid ground attack quiet while Peacock’s Nathan Fall’s return from injury was crucial as the Tornadoes piled on the touchdowns in the first half. A game that likely would have been much closer had the Raiders had better luck with injuries was 41-7 at halftime and was quite the shame given the hard work and determination the Raiders exhibited getting to the championship game with a 7-1 record. An onside kick attempt to start the second half for the Raiders didn’t pan out and despite Dalton Fichtner showing why he was the league MVP with a much better second half performance, a comeback just was not in the cards for the Raiders as the final whistle blew on what was a entertaining year of Raider football. Peacock head coach Black Buettner was ecstatic in victory and also gave credit to a YRHS program that he says, “Was a tough team to come up against, and we executed the gameplan and credit to our players.” Buettner mentioned that the kick return in the first quarter was a key to changing

the momentum and that his young team really improved after their loss to the Raiders early in the regular season, beating third place Central 28-14 on the final day of the regular season to lock up first place in the league. Peacock now will face the North division champion in the 3A provincial semifinal. Raider head coach Roby Sharpe was deflated after the game as the loss marked the end of successful careers of many key players of the Raiders. Fichtner the aforementioned league MVP and key receiver and linebacker Layne Hull will be graduating this year and will be key losses for the program. However, despite the sting of defeat Sharpe was proud of how his team played all season. “We knew we had injuries coming in, we just didn’t know how bad they were and it just didn’t happen for us today, but I have to give the boys credit as they played hard and they didn’t quit and that is what football is all

about.” Sharpe mentioned the end of the game was emotional not because of the loss, but because of the loss of six players explaining, “We spend 300 hours a fall with these guys and even more time in the winter lifting weights and we see these young guys come in as little kids and leave as men and it is sad to see those guys leave the program.” The Raiders will only graduate six players from an extremely talented 24 man roster, keeping core grade ten players Zack Kais, Darius Haberstock and Ryan Krochak who will be back next year and the year after in addition to David Balysky and potentially Haas next season. A talented crop of Jr. Raiders will also be making the move up as key Jr. Raiders Alex Popoff and Caleb Bymak have potential to fill holes that will be left by the graduating Raiders. With a Jr. team that made the Regina Minor Football championship

and eighteen returning players from a team that only suffered one loss on its way to the championship game, coach Sharpe and the Raiders will be gearing up for a return to success next season. “Only one team in 3A football finishes their season off with a win every year, and one year I hope to be that team,” closed out Sharpe. Big

shoes will need to be filled at quarterback with the loss of Fichtner, but it seems like winning YRHS football is a trend that is here to stay with a solid group of returning and incoming players giving the Raider nation a lot to be excited about heading into winter workouts and spring camp in preperation for the 2013 season.

LEAGUE MVP DALTON FICHTNER threw for two touchdowns and ran for another in the Regional’s 49-29 loss to Peacock in the MJHSFL final.

Yorkton Bowl Arena Stats LEAGUE NAME MONDAY GA 1:00 CMI TUESDAY GA 9:30 TUESDAY YBC TUESDAY MIXED STS WEDNESDAY GA 1:15 HOSPITAL LEGION THURSDAY LADIES HANCOCK QUINE

MEN’S MEN’S LADIES HIGH SINGLE HIGH TRIPLE HIGH SINGLE Wes Supena 237 Wes Supena 635 Lorraine Slogocki 219 Jason Manastryski 243 Jason Manastyrski 513 Lisa Gibler 184 Tom Skoretz 251 Martin Phillips 642 Frances Jendrasheske 205 Justin Shumay 243 Dillon Cross 666 Reanna Prychak 177 Victor Negrite 261 Barry Gawryliuk 681 Keara Takatch 303 Cam Louttit 251 Larry Serdachny 690 Dora Machushek 211 George Kniaz 241 Geroge Kniaz 615 Colleen Haider 249 Scott Weinheimer 311 Les Millham 687 Trish Davis 259 Tim Hagon 302 Tim Hagon 761 Lil Wladichuk 218 Carrie Powell 243 Tim Stromberg 253 Don Haider 690 Jenn Kostiuk 274 Lawrence Kitz 321 Trent Aichele 858 Jenn Kostiuk 281

LADIES MOST PINS HIGH TRIPLE OVER AVERAGE Anne Yuzik 574 Wes Supena +74 Lisa Gibler 462 Jason Manastyrski +71 Verna Moroz 485 Frances Jendrasheske +59 Reanna Prychak 403 Kolton Yanush +70 Jenn Kostiuk 717 Keara Takatch +121 Dora Machushek 541 Gene Krepakevich +70 Colleen Haider 619 Orest Tanchyk +67 Jenn Kostiuk 662 Scott Weinheimer +154 Lil Wladichuk 577 Tim Hagon +112 Carrie Powell 687 Carrie Powell +85 Jenn Kostiuk 791 Terry Cummings +97 J. Kostiuk/T. Mckenzie 720 Cole Krochak +100

We Remember

Royal Canadian Legion, Yorkton General Alexander Ross Branch #77

“2012 – Remembrance Day Service”

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11

Remembrance Day Parade will be held on

Sunday, November 11th, 2012. This year’s ceremonies will be at the Farrell Agencies Arena at 10:50 a.m. Please be seated in the Farrell Agencies Arena by 10:40 a.m. The parade will form up at 10:40 hours in the Farrell Agencies Arena

TH

Banquet Legion Jubilee Hall Social at 5:30 p.m. Dinner at 6:00 p.m. Honouring Our Local Veterans Entertainment by the Legion Pipe Band Tickets $15.00 per person Tickets may be purchased at the Legion. Deadline for tickets, Nov. 9th at 12 noon. Only 200 tickets available


Page 20A - Thursday, November 1, 2012 - THE NEWS REVIEW

CLASSIFIED ADS BIRTHS BECKER - Born to Tiffany Meszaros and Mike Becker of Yorkton, SK, a son, Jax Allan, October 23, 2012. GRAHAM - Born to Jana and Regan Graham of Invermay, SK, a son, Morgan Spencer, October 23, 2012. LONG - Born to Daina and Travis Long of Benito, MB, a daughter, Treden Alyanna, October 21, 2012. PELLETIER - Born to Megan Gunter and Barry Pelletier of Yorkton, SK, a son, Emmett Mathew Barry, October 21, 2012. WARD - Born to Charlotte and Warren Ward of Springside, SK, a son, James Gordon, October 17, 2012.

COMING EVENTS ANNUAL CHRISTMAS Bazaar on Nov. 10/12 at Lintlaw Rec Centre from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. - Various crafts, baking, Christmas items. Lunch available. No door admission. Raffle table. Book a table Call 325-4442 or 325-4483. Sponsored by Lintlaw Sunshine Belles.

LOST I LOST a large set of keys with a yoga tag on it between North Battleford & Yorkton area on August 1, 2012. If you have found these keys, please call me at 403-8639546. I really appreciate it.

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

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

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

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

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

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

The News Review 18 First Avenue North Yorkton, SK. S3N 1J4

GENERAL EMPLOYMENT COOK/SERVER Full Time position, min. 2 yrs. experience, wages negotiable. Call for further info. 306-620-2963. HAIR STYLIST Wanted. Busy hair salon looking for full time hair stylist. Call Cindy, 306-542-3737 or 306-542-2764. INTERIOR HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR SCHOOL. No simulators. In-the-seat training. Real world tasks. Weekly start dates. Job board! Funding options. Apply online! iheschool.com 1-866-3993853. NEED A HOME PHONE? Cable TV or High Speed Internet? We Can Help. Everyone Approved. Call Today. 1-877-852-1122 Protel Reconnect. PICKER OPERATORS - Req'd Immediately! Competitive Wages! NO WAIT for benefits! Submit Resume, Class 1 Driver's Abstract: hrdept@breckels.com or Fax: 780826-4152. REMOTESITESAFETY.CA - Online safety courses from $29.95: WHMIS, H2S, TDG and more. 1 2 hours each. No classroom, books, CD/DVDs. Canadian Standards Compliant. Industry recognized certificates issued. SANDY BAY General Store seeking a full time store supervisor. Wage $17-18 p/hr. Must have supervisory skills. Willing to work shifts. Hard working, reliable, experience in food preparation. Schedule shifts. Generate reports, balance end of day, inventory, place order, health and safety procedures and safe food handling practices. Angie at 2012jobs@hotmail.ca

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We thank all applicants; only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

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www.yorktonnews.com For All Your Local News, Sports & More!

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 1, 2012 - Page 21A CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

Truck-Trailer Mechanic Immediately Required (2) Stan’s Mobile requires Two Full Time Truck and Trailer Mechanic (NOC 7321) for their busy and continuously growing business. Completion of secondary schooling is required. Four Years Mechanic Trade Courses/Certificate is required. At least 5 years of work experience in a commercial Automotive and/or Truck Repair Shop. Competitive wages of $23.50 per hour will be offered with basis of education and experienced qualification. Employee benefits are available. Successful Mechanic will be required to perform the following tasks: – Diagnose problems using testing equipment to determine extent of repair required in servicing commercial truck and trailer in all defected systems. – Test repaired equipment for proper performance. – Clean, lubricate and perform other routine maintenance on equipment according to company standard. – Provide all customers with recommendation on the vehicles progress and future repair follow ups. – Will report to the owner/operator for all work progress and any shop related needs. – Must be able to work with or without supervision. Please forward all applications with work references: Attention to Stan Woroschuk How to Apply: In person and ask for Stan By Fax: 1-306-782-5033 By e-mail: resume@lintsinternational.ca

GENERAL EMPLOYMENT

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HIRING FULL TIME FOOD COUNTER ATTENDANTS (15)

FOR SALE - MISC

Culligan SERVICE TECHNICIAN Person required to install and service water treatment equipment QUALIFICATIONS: • Plumbing experience • Technical aptitude • Neat and personable • Valid driver’s licence CULLIGAN OFFERS:

FREE 120 PAGE CATALOGUE from Halfords. Butcher supplies, leather & craft supplies and animal control products. 1-800-353-7864 or Email: gisele@halfordhide.com or visit our web store: www.halfordsmailorder.com HOT TUB (spa) covers. Best price, best quality. All shapes & colors available. Call 1-866-6526837. www.thecoverguy.com/news paper. PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS. Reach over 550,000 readers weekly. Call this newspaper NOW or 306-649.1405 for details.

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BUSINESS SERVICES

Autobody & Painting Ltd.

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

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782-9600 CRYSTAL CLEANING Service, Monday through Friday in Yorkton. Winona Mazurat 306-620-3151 or Joey 204-648-7298.

FINANCIAL SERVICES

1 - 76 - 7th Ave. S. Yorkton, SK or call Barry

NEED MONEY? No credit checks! No upfront fees! Immediate response! Electronic deposits and payments! 1 (866) 499-5629 WWW.MYNEXTPAY.COM.

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or more of Extra Cash

Relief Newspaper Carriers Wanted

TENDERS

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In All Areas Call Janice at

783-7355

Subway in Yorkton (101016081 Sask. Ltd) is expanding and is looking to hire

15 Full Time Food Counter Attendants. Starting wage will be $11.10 per hour and company offers a shared cost employee benefits package. Main duties: Will take and prepare sub sandwich orders. Take payments at counter. Some assigned work area light duty cleaning. Serve customers with a friendly and helpful attitude. We require people who are willing to work some weekends and some shift work. Send resume by email –resume@lintsinternational.ca, by fax 306-782-5033, or in person Ask for Julie: 16 Broadway St. East, Yorkton

We need your help, not your name!

THE NEWS REVIEW FOR SALE - MISC

Leaders of tomorrow!

FOR SALE: 6 foot oak China cupboard. Phone 782-2001.

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

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Page 22A - Thursday, November 1, 2012 - THE NEWS REVIEW TENDERS

LAND FOR SALE

MOBILE/ MANUFACTURED

FOR SALE BY TENDER Parcel A: 3,500? all metal-clad commercial building Parcel B: 44? x 88? all metal-clad pole shed; overhead door, 2 man doors. Parcel C: Office furnishings (boardroom table, desks, chairs, file cabinets, copier, computer & printer) Parcel D: cash register counter, shelving units, fridges, freezers, grocery carts Parcel E: 8? x 10? walk-in cooler Photos available jensenelsie@gmail.com Additional info: (306) 593-2033; Highest or any tender subject to seller? s discretion. Submit tenders ATTENTION: Allen Franke, Margo Co-op Secretary, Box 40 Margo, SK S0A2M0 by November 16, 2012.

APARTMENTS/ CONDOS FOR RENT AVAILABLE NOVEMBER 15, YORKTON's first brand new energy efficient 2 bedroom 2 storey condo with heated attached garage. All appliances included. $1,395 mth plus utilities. Non smoking, no pets. References required. Sec Dep $1,395. Call 403507-5094.

HOUSES FOR RENT FOR RENT: Large 2 bedroom, quiet comfortable complex, great location. Fridge/stove, washer/dryer, utilities included. No smoking, no pets. Available December 1/12, $800/month. 783-9299.

LAND FOR sale by tender in the RM of Snipe Lake. SW 26-27-20 W-3, SE 26-27-20 W-3, NE 26-2720 W-3, SW 19-27-20 W-3, SE 2527-21 W-3, NE 25-27-21 W-3 and SE 32-27-21 W-3. Sold in part or parcel. Written tenders accepted until Nov 23, 2012 Noon to: Ross Thompson & Thompson Acres Ltd, Box 363 Eston, SK S0L 1A0. Highest or any tender not necessarily accepted. Inquiries can be made by contacting 306-9627795.

HOUSE FOR RENT CANORA, SK. 1 bedroom with office, no pets, ref. required, $450/mth. Phone 306-563-2031.

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AUCTIONS

2008 FORD Focus SES, sporty, silver, auto., 2 door, loaded, LTR, 99,000 kms, $9,200 obo. Call 7837832 or leave message.

TRUCKS & VANS 1999 FORD XLT Super Cab 2WD, V8, auto. O/Drive, A/T/C, pwp mirrors, box liner, good tires, excellent condition, 245,000 kms. $4,900. Ph. 306-272-3677. 2010 FORD XLT Super Cab, A/C, p/w, p/l, p/mirrors, keyless entry, like new condition, $21,500. Phone 306-272-3677.

SNOWMOBILES 2005 ARCTIC Cat F7 Sno Pro 700. Orange, EFI, clutch, canned, $4,500 obo. Ph. 306-782-0994 after 5 p.m. or leave message.

FEED & SEED

APARTMENTS / CONDOS-FOR SALE

DOMESTIC CARS

AUCTIONS

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Auction

Saturday, Nov. 3rd 10:00 am Start Antique & Collectibles Auction Check Website on Oct. 29th for Pictures

STEEL BUILDINGS / GRANARIES

782-5999

STEEL BUILDINGS CANADIAN MADE! REDUCED PRICES NOW! 20X22 $4,455. 25X26 $4,995. 30X38 $7,275. 32X50 $9,800. 40X54 $13,995. 47X80 $19,600. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca. STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL BUILDINGS 30X40, 45X90, 50X150, 60X150, 80X100 sell for balance owed! Call: 1-800-4572206.

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 1, 2012 - Page 23A

Tilley & Donna Fashions Available

ALASKA & THE YUKON

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Complete Auto & Truck Repair Center!!

HARVEST THE HOTSEAT DRAWS Every Wednesday & Thursday in October

510 Broadway St. W. Yorkton

Phone 786-6777 GREEN BAY PACKERS

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(Lorresta & Ike Harris)

35 First Ave. N. Yorkton, SK

CONTEST RULES • The contest is open to everyone except employees of The News Review and their immediate families. • A minimum total of $25.00 cash will be given to the contestant who picks all the correct winners. In case of ties, the person who guesses closest to the Sunday night game point total of both teams wins! If still a tie, money will be split. In cases of no prize winner, prize money will carry over to the following week. If there is no winner during the 17 week promotion, the final week will be worth $425.00 and, the person with the most wins during the final week will win all the money. In case of tie, same tie-breaker rules apply. • Decision of judges is final and all entries become the property of The News Review. • All entrants must use the official blank entry form on this page. All games will be listed on this page. • You must write down the name of the advertiser in the appropriate box, not the team’s name. Team names will be found in the ads on this page. • Entries must arrive at The News Review office before 4:00 p.m. Friday, November 2, 2012.

LIMIT OF ONE ENTRY PER HOUSEHOLD PER WEEK

1.

5.

9.

13.

2.

6.

10.

14.

3.

7.

11.

15.

4.

8.

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NAME _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

SUNDAY NIGHT TIE BREAKER

NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS

WASHINGTON REDSKINS

GARDON S &SECURITIES.

G

TELECOMMUNICATIONS LTD 35 Betts Ave., Yorkton, SK

SALES & SERVICE OF: • DSC Alarms & Equipment • Access Control • 24 hr. Alarm Monitoring • Surveillance Systems KELLY STOLL President

• Cameras for Home, Farm & Business • Fire Extinguishers • Mobile Radios & Equipment • Answering Service

Local 1.306.782.0211 Toll Free 1.888.782.0211

BUFFALO BILLS

SAN DIEGO CHARGERS

N.F.L. SCHEDULE FOR DAYS OF NOVEMBER 4 & 5

OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM - Name of Advertiser For November 4 & 5, 2012

(306) 782-2355

1. Denver at Cincinnati

5. Miami at Indianapolis

9. Tampa Bay at Oakland

13. Philadelphia at New Orleans

2. Baltimore at Cleveland

6. Carolina at Washington

10. Minnesota at Seattle

14.

3. Arizona at Green Bay

7. Buffalo at Houston

11. Pittsburgh at New York Giants

15.

4. Chicago at Tennessee

8. Detroit at Jacksonville

12. Dallas at Atlanta

16.

ADDRESS _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _____________________________________ POSTAL CODE _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ PHONE _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

Test your knowledge of N.F.L. Football Pick all the winners and you could win $225.00

_________ Please Print Clearly

Complete Exterior Renovations

Ask For FREE ard Scotchgu

Don’t Just Get "R" Done! Get "R" Done Rite! 391 Ball Road Yorkton, SK

Phone: 782-9600

ATLANTA FALCONS

Fax: 782-4449

NEW YORK GIANTS

UNIQUE TRUCK MOUNTED EQUIPMENT • Patented controlled-heat cleaning • No soap, shampoo or detergent • Safe for stain-resistant carpeting • Kills or removes 90% of bacteria • Environmentally friendly

Phone

783-4131

TAMPA BAY BUCCHANEERS

NEW YORK JETS

• PVC Window / Door Replacement • Vinyl Siding • Window / Door Capping • Custom Flashings

• Eavestroughing • Soffit/Fascia *Lifetime Seal Warranty*

Owners: Lynton Evans & Jeff Morley

EVERLAST 786-7055

Eaves & Exteriors Ltd. PITTSBURGH STEELERS

Paper Bag Players

Secrets Huatulco • 1 wk • 5+ • Direct Regina • AI • Transfers • Tax in

Lisa Allin

P/P D/O

#5 - 1st Ave. N.

1.888.782.5955 or 782-5955 CAROLINA PANTHERS

OAKLAND RAIDERS

DELIVERING OUR BEST TO YOU! 107 Broadway St. W., Yorkton

786-7500 ST. LOUIS RAMS

CLEVELAND BROWNS

Phone (306) 786-7555 Fax (306) 786-7556

"Every Christmas Story Ever Told! (and then some!) Tickets on sale Nov. 6th! at:

www.paperbagplayers.com or call Marilyn@ 783-2001 MIAMI DOLPHINS

DETROIT LIONS

Yorkton Welding & Machine - (1983) Ltd. 140 York Road • Yorkton, SK S3N 2X1

NEW FOR US PRESSURE WELDING 1" OD PIPE & UPWARD CLASS M

Ph: 306-783-8773 Fax: (306) 783-8769 SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS

KANSAS CITY CHIEFS

CHICAGO BEARS Parkland Mall Yorkton

** CHRISTMAS DINNER THEATRE ** Michael Carleton, Jim FitzGerald & John K. Avarez

FAX: 782-7371 email: everlasteavesandext@accesscomm.ca www.everlasteavesandexteriors.com VISIT OUR SHOWROOM AT 130 LIVINGSTONE, YORKTON, SK

X Daily Lunch & Supper Specials X Banquet Facilities Available X Take-Out Available Now Taking Bookings for Christmas Parties

TENNESSEE TITANS

BALTIMORE RAVENS

THORSNESS APPLIANCES AND

BED STORE

14 Betts Ave.

Yorkton

786-7676 PHILADELPHIA EAGLES

MINNESOTA VIKINGS


Page 24A - Thursday, November 1, 2012 - THE NEWS REVIEW

24 HOURS/7 DAYS A WEEK FULL SERVICE KAHKEWISTAHAW FIRST NATION 500 Broadway St. W. Yorkton, SK

YBID NEWS

Western Canada’s Largest Insurance Broker

Yorkton, SK 2 Broadway St E

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

306-782-2275

YORK-SASK DRYCLEANERS LTD.

"Your Fabric Care Specialist" When You Look Good We Look Good 14 First Ave. N. Yorkton, SK

ATTENTION ALL YBID MEMBERS Home

Auto

Farm

306-782-2647 Loreen Poier Douglas A. Poier

Life

IT’S TIME FOR THE ANNUAL YBID MEET AND GREET!

G

WHO IS A YBID MEMBER: All businesses owners, managers and staff who operate within the boundaries of the YBID are members. The YBID levy on your annual property tax form will show you that.

WHAT ARE THE BOUNDARIES? Corner of Laurier & Broadway and WalMart

All businesses from Staples to the south to the New Royal Ford to the North and west of Highway 9, all the way west down Broadway and Smith just past the Gallagher Centre, if you have a questions call us at 783-9243.

GARDON S SECURITIES

& TELECOMMUNICATIONS LTD.

SALES & SERVICE • DSC Alarms & Equipment • Access Control • 24 hr. Alarm Monitoring • Cameras for Home, Farm & Business • Surveillance System • Fire Extinguishers • Mobile Radios & Equipment • Answering Service 35 BETTS AVE. YORKTON, SK

782-0211

WHAT'S THE MEET AND GREET? This year is our first effort at holding elections for up to 11 Board of Directors as well as a brief Annual Report from our Chairman on the past year. At the same time we will enjoy meeting and greeting other YBID members and we hope our New Mayor Bob Maloney will be there for a few kind words.

Pride in Workmanship Guarantees You A Quality Product

WHEN IS THE MEET AND GREET? You and your staff are invited to attend on

Wednesday November 14

15 - 8th Ave. N. Yorkton, SK S3N 4C4

from 5:00 PM to 7:00 PM

786-6607

at the Painted Hand Casino.

www.premiercabinetsltd.com

210 Ball Rd. Yorkton, SK

783-6995

info@ossyorkton.com

The business portion of the event will begin at 6:00 PM There is always great food, beverages and some prizes, so bring some business cards and drop in and MEET AND GREET!

WE'RE YOUR MUFFLER SPECIALISTS 39 Smith St. W. Yorkton, Sask.

782-6050

Yorkton Welding & Machine - (1983) Ltd. 140 York Road, Yorkton, SK Specializing in All Types of Welding & Machining

YBID BOARD OF DIRECTORS FOR 2012 Chair - Ken Chyz - Yorkton News Review Gale Pelletier - Painted Hand Casino Marina Walls - Yorkton Hearing Services Barry Sharpe - Yorkton ANAVET Andrew Rae - Xerox Canada

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

783-8773 Supplier of park benches & picnic tables etc.

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

Wagner’s Flooring

e Koch See Mem your for all eds cuum ne beam va

BEAM HAS ALL THE TOOLS YOU NEED FOR A SUPERIOR CLEAN!

NOW ON SALE! Model 375A Classic Series Central Vacuum System Priced with Beam Standard Electric Cleaning Package

$

114999

Available with $ Standard Air package . . .

94999

MID CITY SERVICE

By joining forces with National Bank Financial, clients will now benefit greatly from a personalized wealth management offering that is among the best in the industry. Our team is committed to serving you with the same level of service you are accustomed to. Our name may have changed, but our promise of excellent service to our clients will not waver.

The Smart Place to Shop 46 Myrtle Avenue, Yorkton, Sask.

783-8392

We are now National Bank Financial.

89 Broadway St. W.,Yorkton, SK 1-877-782-6450

65 Broadway St. E. Yorkton

783-3181

SAPARA

Wealth Management Group

National Bank Financial is an indirect wholly-owned subsidiary of National Bank of Canada. National Bank of Canada is a public company listed on the Toronto Stock Exchange (NA:TSX).

Yorkton News Review - November 1, 2012  

Weekly newspaper covering Yorkton and surrounding area.

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