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

Thursday, November 28, 2013 - Volume 16, Number 41

WAY TO GO RIDERS! 2013 Grey Cup Champions

Stopping violence

Violence against women and girls continues to be a serious problem, as disturbing new behaviours, such as cyber-bullying, Internet luring and cyberstalking, emerge in step with new technology. Earlier this month, the federal government announced a call for proposals for projects dedicated to the prevention of cyber and sexual violence against women and girls. “Recent high-profile cases have made cyberviolence and sexual violence against women and girls top-of-mind concerns for Canadians,” comments Garry Breitkreuz, Member of Parliament for Yorkton-Melville. “Our government is taking action by supporting projects at the local level to help prevent these forms of violence against women and girls.” The federal government will be funding these new projects through a Status of Women Canada call for proposals entitled Cyber and Sexual Violence: Helping Communities Respond. This call for proposals solicits funding applications for projects that will: • prevent and eliminate cyber-violence (e.g. cyber-bullying, Internet luring, cyber-stalking) against young women and girls; and • prevent or respond to sexual violence against women and girls through access to community. “The projects supported by this call for proposals will reduce violence against women and reach out to those who have been affected by such violence,” said Breitkreuz. Continued on Page 12.

100 for 100 – Salvation Army campaign underway By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer

RIDER PRIDE – It was a joyous day for Saskatchewan as our treasured Roughriders sailed to a 45-23 victory over the Hamilton Tiger-Cats in the 101st Grey Cup, held Sunday in Regina. Yorkton was well represented at the event with many even having the opportunity to see and touch the Grey Cup! Above, local resident and proud mom Carey Hull (left), along with daughter Cara – who moved from Yorkton to work as the Digital Media Coordinator for the Saskatchewan Roughriders – enjoy an experience they won’t soon forget.



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The Salvation Army is celebrating its 100th year in Yorkton, and the organization has an ambitious goal. According to Major Linda Mailman, the group wants to raise $100,000 with the “100 for 100” campaign. Mailman says that the campaign is just starting, and already there has been an increase in the number of people pulling together donation drives and different ways to support the campaign. “I think the people of Yorkton can pull through. They’re wonderful, caring people and they’re giving people.” She says that the Salvation Army is encouraging people to get involved in different ways, whether it’s through just donations or by setting up events. The sky is the limit, Mailman says, and she says that the support in the community is enthusiastic, and she says that the food drives and other programs are a vital part of keeping the food bank going. Money raised goes to helping keep the different programs going, whether it’s Christmas vouchers, the food bank or the thrift store.

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Page 2A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013

Salvation Army campaign Con’t from Page 1. As well, it would be used to support sending children to camp in the summer who would not otherwise be able to go. Mailman says the majority of money raised in Yorkton stays within the region, supporting people who need it in the area. The winter months are always a busy time, with the Salvation Army’s larger campaigns coinciding with the Christmas season. The annual kettle campaign begins on November 29, and Mailman says that like always they are looking for volunteers to help out. She says those interested should call 306-744-2442. As it went over well last year, this year will again see the Christmas dinner for those who need it handled by a voucher for the Co-op. Mailman says that allowing people to choose their own meal is something that many appreciate at the time. There will also be gifts of toys for children under 12. She says that the need continues to be great in the community. “I was in the other day when the food bank was open and there were quite a number of people lined up waiting to get help for food,” Mailman says. It’s been 100 years of helping people in the region, and Mailman says that their goal is to help people wherever they need it. She says that it’s important whether it’s local, whether it’s where there’s a natural disaster, or anywhere else there might be a need for their help. Mailman says that their goal is to continue helping people, and they credit their supporters with allowing them to continue that work. “People are great, THE SALVATION ARMY in Yorkton has been around for and we thank them for 100 years, and Linda Mailman says that they have set an their support,” ambitious goal to celebrate the anniversary to raise Mailman concludes. $100,000.


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GIVING BACK – Needed donations are coming in and it’s hoped support will continue throughout the holiday season and beyond. Pictured above, Century 21 Broadway Park Realty recently presented Majors Mailman of The Yorkton Salvation Army with $1,700 worth of Groceries for distribution as part of the Agency’s “Caring and sharing” community initiative. All REALTORS donated case goods with Jon Bueckert, broker, matching each donation.

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Crack The Co-op Vault (Contest Rules) • Listen to The Rock 98.5FM starting November 25 for your chance to win thousands of dollars in prizes from Yorkton Co-op. • Beginning Monday November 25th, 2013, The Rock 98.5FM will give a daily clue and the answer to that clue will be the first digit in the code that will crack the Co-op Vault. On Tuesday an additional clue will be given and the answer will be the second digit in the code to crack the Co-op Vault. The same process will follow on Wednesday and Thursday and the 4 answers to the clues will open the Co-op Vault. • On Fridays, listeners will be asked to call The Rock 98.5FM, (306) 783-5160, with the correct code to crack the Co-op Vault. • The first listener to correctly crack the Co-op Vault on The Rock will then randomly select one of four boxes in the vault containing a prize. The listener will win that prize. There will be a second opportunity to win a prize in this contest. • All clues heard on The Rock 98.5FM will be posted at Yorkton Co-op Food Store’s Customer Service counter the day they are revealed. • Contest entry forms will be provided at Customer Service. • All entry forms can be dropped off at Customer Service in the entry barrel. • Each Friday, the first entry from the entry barrel with the correct code will win the same prize that the listener from The Rock 98.5FM has won that week. • Draw dates are November 29, Dec. 6, Dec. 13 and Dec. 20. • A new code will be introduced every Monday for the duration of the contest. • Only one winner per household for the duration of the contest. • Employees and immediate family of the Yorkton Co-op and The Rock are not eligible to win.


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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013 - Page 3A

Artists pair up in Yorkton to battle bullying By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer

RECORDING ARTISTS Codie Prevost (above) and Stephen Maguire (below right) are on a mission to put an end to bullying. To achieve that goal, the two musicians are touring Saskatchewan schools to perform and spread the message. They recently made a stop in Yorkton.

Anti-Bullying Week November 18-22 was officially designated as Anti-Bullying Week across the country and in Saskatchewan. The week’s theme was ‘The Future is Ours: Safe, Fun and Connected.’ It calls on young people from across the nation to take the lead on creating a future without bullying – using new technologies to promote positive communication rather than being held back by cyberbullying. “Bullying and cyberbullying affect the health and well-being of many children and youth across our province and our country,” Education Minister Don Morgan says. “The Government of Saskatchewan is committed to working youth, teachers, school division administrators and community organizations to build safe environments for children at school, in their communities and online.” For more information on Anti-Bullying Week please visit aba-week/key-aims.aspx.

Codie Prevost and Stephen Maguire are on a mission to put an end to bullying. To achieve that goal, the two musicians are touring schools to perform and spread the message. They recently made a stop in Yorkton at M.C. Knoll school. The duo played for over 900 Yorkton students, as well as doing classroom sessions and talking to the students. Prevost says that it has been an incredible experience, and Maguire says that having a conversation with the kids about these issues has been the most important part, especially getting the message out to the older students who the younger ones look up to. “It’s funny how it works, because the older students in this school are going to be the youngest very quickly when they move out. They’re a shark in a goldfish bowl, but are going to be a goldfish soon. Maguire and Prevost were both involved in the Imagine No Bullying campaign since April, with a concert in Saskatoon with the Studio XII Music and Dance Company. After that initial concert, a combination of a positive response and a desire to keep spreading the message inspired the artists to get together for a tour “I grew up in Saskatchewan in a small town, and bullying was everywhere, and it’s terrible to see when you turn on the news and there’s another case of bullying, another young

person takes their own life. To be able to try to help in a positive way to make things better is what we’re after,” Prevost says. “I’m getting sick and tired of seeing news and print and online reports of kids just losing their lives. It’s been horrendous these past three, four, five weeks,” Maguire adds. The duo also wrote the song “Let Love Conquer All” for the tour, and they say it was an easy process to combine their different ideas into one piece of music. Prevost says his part of the writing process began with a chorus idea at 4 a.m. one morning, and Maguire says that they were both on the same page, wanting to bring an anthem for the tour that could connect the themes of the day and reach out to kids that are feeling the pressures of student life. Maguire says that bringing along a representative of the Canadian Red Cross is another important part of the program. He says that as musicians they can entertain, but the Red Cross have people with real experience and knowledge in how to deal with bullying issues. “To me when you have a microphone in your hand you have a responsibility. It was important to us that we entertain, we play songs, we get the message across but we let the Red Cross do their work as well... They know what they’re doing, and we just want to kick the door open,” Maguire says. The reception in Yorkton, the second stop on the school tour, has

“I’m getting sick and tired of seeing news and print and online reports of kids just losing their lives. It’s been horrendous these past three, four, five weeks.” – Stephen Maguire

been positive, and both artists are excited about reaching schools across the province. “It has been so posi-

tive, just an awesome day, great vibe, and we’re so excited about the tour,” Maguire concludes.

Continuing Care Services invites you to attend our annual


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Christmas Service of Remembrance Sunday, December 1, 2013 2:00 p.m.

Yorkton Memorial Gardens Family Centre (Hwy #10 E.) Be encouraged this holiday season by attending this memorial service in honour of your loved one. There will be words of comfort, special music and time for personal reflection. Refreshments will be served. ALL ARE WELCOME Register by calling 306-783-7552 or email

380 BROADWAY ST. WEST, YORKTON, SK For Details Call Legion Office 783-9789 Visit our website

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Yorkton Co-op 30 Argyle St. - Phone 783-3601

Page 4A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013

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



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Rider pride They have done the province proud. Football fan or not, it’s pretty tough to not be at least a little bit excited about Sunday’s Grey Cup outcome that saw the Saskatchewan Roughriders sail to a 45-23 victory over the Hamilton Ti-Cats. To some, it’s just another sport, one they don’t care about and will refuse to watch, but really, it’s so much more than that. It’s about pride. It’s about camaraderie, excitement and magic. It’s even a topic on which political opponents can agree! As Premier Brad Wall officially declared last Friday as “Green Day” in Saskatchewan and encouraged residents to wear green in support of OUR team, politicians off all stripes were there to cheer him on. “You can feel the vibe in the province, in the air ... To have the Riders playing here at home, it’s exciting not just here at the legislature, but obviously throughout the province... It’s been 101 years in the making,” said MLA and former rider, Gene Makowsky. “We’re all part of Rider Nation,” said Opposition Leader Cam Broten. University of Saskatchewan political scientist Charles Smith says it’s no surprise that politicians of all stripes are behind the province’s only major sports franchise. “Rider support has ‘a populism to it that speaks to rural roots and the downhome culture of Saskatchewan. It makes sense that the politicians would respond to that by showing their Rider pride. It’s not partisan. I think both Mr. Wall and Mr. Broten and their respective caucuses appreciate this and they can both wave the flag of Rider support and quite genuinely.” It was a long time in the coming but Saskatchewan residents couldn’t be more proud or deserving. Way to go Roughriders!!!

Put down that peanut butter and pay the piper I’m all for making sure children are looked after and that their needs are met. That, of course, would include feeding them a healthy lunch – but seriously? This day care opts to actually fine a parent for this particular lunch choice she made? Something is wrong with this picture. A Manitoba mom recently received a note from her child’s day care, along with a $10 fine, because of the lunch she packed. Now I could see the merit in this if she sent candy and pop – but she packed a hearty homemade stew complete with roast beef, potatoes and carrots along with an orange and a milk. The note however, stipulates ALL lunches MUST contain one milk, one meat, one grain and two fruits and/or vegetables. The stew lunch was missing a grain so the note said the lunch had to be supplemented by the school. And with what? Well Ritz crackers of course. Really? Not surprisingly, the mom is a tad upset. Checking over the list of “okays” and “not okays,” she discovered it would have been fine and dandy to send microwaveable Kraft Dinner, a hot dog, a pack of fruit twists, a cheese string and a juice box but a homemade stew didn’t cut the mustard. As for

health/fat content she took note the serving of Ritz crackers provided to her child contained 6.5 grams of fat, nearly half of which is saturated. I get the point of what the day care is trying to accomplish but in this they, in my opinShannon Deveau instance, ion, are way off base. Rules are rules and they are generally in place for good reasons but if they aren’t followed with some degree of practicality what real good are they doing? “It was just frustrating that we have to keep fighting this battle when you’re sending your kids perfectly good food but it doesn’t meet this really specific, kind of nit-picky requirements,” the mom said in a recent television interview. And for her efforts she gets a fine? Please. The other argument here is the supplement that was provided. A Ritz cracker apparently contains about 15 calories per cracker – is this really a healthy grain choice? “Whole grain brown rice, quinoa, whole wheat pasta, even a slice of whole wheat bread would have been a better alternative than a couple of Ritz crackers,” correctly points out one nutrition expert. A little common sense can go a long way and it this case I think it’s highly called for.

The way I see it... Column

Extending the celebration as far as possible At the end of the recent Grey Cup victory, I saw a picture of a group of people at a party, all of whom were using their phones. They were, presumably, looking at the feeds for whatever social network they use, and updating it accordingly. It’s telling that this is where I saw the picture myself, on a site that was flooded with happy people celebrating the Roughriders getting a decisive win. A curmudgeon will, undoubtedly, say that this is pointing to a decay in society, as people are more concerned with online nonsense than people in the same room. While I certainly have been prone to curmudgeonly thoughts in the past, I don’t see it this way at all, and instead we have an example of how celebration has changed, but not for the worse. Everyone in that room was excited about the result of the game, that’s clear. And they were glad to be in the company of all the other people in that room, that was also clear. They wanted to share their joy with friends and family who weren’t there, and the quickest way to do that was to grab a phone and send some kind of message or photo to the people they know. That’s why the whole social networking phenomenon has taken root in society, but it’s far from a bad thing, and it’s really not an example of some kind of decay in society.

Things I do with words... Column Devin Wilger Even if we’re at the greatest Grey Cup party in the world, chances are that not everyone we want to celebrate with will be present. As people spread out around the world, this becomes more and more common, since it’s just not physically possible to be near everyone you know. Social media is generally a tolerable way to connect people through most events, but it comes into its own at something like the Grey Cup, which is a major sporting event, one that was pretty much required viewing for most of a province. Most of the messages of celebration weren’t anything especially unique, but that’s not the point. It’s the shared experience, connecting to people from far and

wide who are all experiencing the same event simultaneously. It’s a quick and easy way to share the event with everyone you know, and it’s probably the best example of why this new method of communication is vital. I can understand being leery about such services, and the people who grouse that one on one interaction is more vital have a point. Those people also have to realize that there are simply different ways to communicate, and different contexts for every event. Sometimes you want to share an experience with as many people as you can, and in this modern era that means grabbing a phone and making a post. It’s not replacing one on one interaction, it’s augmenting it, extending a party beyond the walls of a home and bringing other people in. Sure, you might be enjoying the company of the people you’re with more than anyone else, but it’s still nice to bring others into that celebration, and see how other people you care about are celebrating themselves. It’s events like this that prove social media has value. It’s easy to get annoyed by it, dismiss it as a waste of time, or just sign off completely. But in the rare instance when a unifying event brings people together, there’s a sudden realization of why these services exist, and why people got hooked on them in the first place.

THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013 - Page 5A

to the editor


Your letter of the Week

Cooling medical hot spots Internet for all Some of the answers may come from innovative models developed elsewhere. Dr. Brenner and others have used regular interdisciplinary team huddles, community-engaged outreach workers, and other creative means of adjusting the rigid world of healthcare delivery to meet the complex and chaotic needs of patients. There is, indeed, much we can learn from these successes, but before we import too much from afar, we have some success

low-threshold approach to decrease barriers to healthcare and reach out to the hardest-toDid you know that just five serve patients. Station 20 West, people were responsible for visa facility that includes a groiting Saskatchewan emergency cery store, housing cooperative, rooms over 500 times in the last university outreach centre and year? Or that one patient alone is more all in one location, moves said to have required over $1 milbeyond healthcare to focus on lion in health services? Or that a the upstream determinants of report last summer showed that health – housing, income, nutrijust 20 individuals in Saskatoon tion, education and more – really were costing a total of $2 million acting like an outpatient hospital dollars per year in health and sofor the whole person. cial services? Other Saskatchewan sucWith a third of Saskatchcesses include the Prince Alewan’s health expenditures going to serve just one per “Smart investments in the bert Police Service Community Mobilization meetings cent of patients, it’s no wonsocial determinants of that bring various agencies der the government is proaround a single table to posing a different approach health, including help address the needs of to providing health serviccommunity economic high-risk families, and the es. multiple levels of housing Saskatchewan is not development, can and social support offered alone in this concern. Provturn struggling by Saskatoon’s Lighthouse. inces and regions across the The key to success in country are sitting up and neighbourhoods from cooling medical hot spots taking notice too. Tightenwill rest in scaling up existing health budgets across medical hot spots into ing local interventions like the country are leading peothriving, healthy these – and others across ple to take a different look Canada – and magnifying at just where healthcare communities.” existing strengths to help dollars are flowing. cope with the growing chalThe term, healthcare ‘super utilizers’ or ‘super users,’ was stories of our own too, including lenges of high-needs individuals. Of course, addressing the first coined by Dr. Jeff Brenner of from my neighbourhood on the needs of super-users is only a Camden, New Jersey to describe West Side of Saskatoon. In an interview on medical first step. In many ways, these individuals who, despite very high levels of health interven- hot spots on an episode of CBC’s are the people that we have altion and expense, are still suf- Black Coat White Art that de- ready failed. Meeting their needs fering from very ill health. His scribed this area of Saskatoon is essential, but we should also work also outlines the existence as exactly such a hot spot, Dr. be looking to help prevent those of ‘medical hot spots’ – specific Brenner referred to two local currently struggling from becomareas in a community that often initiatives – Station 20 West ing the super-users of the future and SWITCH – as “disruptive by creating the conditions for incur the highest health bills. The proposal from the Sas- change,” the sort of delivery better health. Smart investments in the sokatchewan government to focus system game-changers required on medical hot spots and health- to address persistent, complex cial determinants of health, including community economic decare super-utilizers opens a fas- problems. SWITCH, the Student Well- velopment, can turn struggling cinating dialogue about how we could re-imagine healthcare to be ness Initiative Toward Commu- neighbourhoods from medical more effective, more equitable, nity Health, is a student-run, hot spots into thriving, healthy and cost less, across the country. interdisciplinary, clinic operat- communities. Surely there must be a way to ing in inner city Saskatoon. For Ryan Meili, help those most in need that is years, SWITCH and its host, the Troy Media Corp. more effective and less expen- West Side Community Clinic, have been taking a full-service, sive. To the Editor:

Time to start talking maximum wage To the Editor:

Though few of us in Saskatchewan would deny the need for a strong minimum wage, to help protect our most vulnerable working people, it might be time for our province to consider implementing a maximum wage. Because wages for the middle class in Canada have remained flat, after being adjusted for inflation, since the 1970s, and because successive governments have made repeated efforts to weaken working people’s organizations and to erode economic democracy, it comes as little surprise that the income gap has widened significantly

over the past several decades. A 2009 study showed that, in Saskatchewan, the lowest-earning 50 percent of families with children took home just 19.6 per cent of provincial earnings. Meanwhile, the highest 10 per cent took a staggering 28 per cent of earnings. In contrast, in 1976 the lowest-earning 50 percent of families would have accounted for nearly 27 percent of total earnings. Despite the low-wage agenda that permeates our business world and our politics today, there are those that are defying the trend. For 35 years, Ontario-based Lee Valley Tools has linked

the highest wages in the company to the lowest as a ratio. The highest paid employee can never make more than 10 times the rate of the company’s lowest-paid employee. Again in contrast, the effective wage ratio in Canada’s biggest companies was, on average, 122-to-one last year. Only a decade ago the ratio was 84-to-one. Lee Valley Tools is not alone. A new international certification agency called the Wagemark Foundation recognizes employers that maintain a ratio between highest and lowest-paid employees of 8-to-1 or lower, and new companies are being certified all the time.

If our governments are serious about addressing what has become one of the greatest social and economic problems in our society, then they must act on bridging the income gap. Enforcing a ratio for earnings is just one example of a policy that would benefit the economy, benefit our communities, and, most importantly, benefit Saskatchewan people. Though the minimum wage sometimes makes its way into public discussion, it’s time for us to start talking about a maximum wage. Larry Hubich, President, Saskatchewan Federation of Labour.

Stop the risky and costly foreign ventures To the Editor: The Green Party of Saskatchewan (GPS) wants to know why the Wall Government is still subsidizing Cameco. The Canada Revenue Agency (CRA) recently reported that Cameco owes $850-million in back taxes. And just recently Canada and Kazakhstan signed an agreement to jointly invest $200-million to develop a uranium conversion facility capable of feeding 40 nuclear reactors in Kazakhstan.

If uranium is profitable, then Kazakhstan should be able to build a uranium conversion facility without Canadian tax dollars. Why are the hard earned dollars of Saskatchewan taxpayers being used to build an expensive uranium conversion facility in Kazakhstan? This is not right. Saskatchewan people do not pay taxes so that our governments can squander that money in risky foreign ventures. Cameco’s back taxes should remind all Saskatchewan people that the

uranium industry would not exist without government subsidies. If we cut uranium subsidies, this industry will die a natural death. The Wall Government should sell its shares in Cameco and urge the federal government to stop using our tax dollars for risky foreign ventures. Victor Lau, Leader of the GPS Regina, SK.

To the Editor:

Right now there is a trade agreement being drafted in secret with global implications called the TPP: Trans Pacific Partnership. Despite over 120,000 people having signed the Open Media Say No to Internet Censorship petition governments and lobbying corporations have remained rigid in their refusal to allow any and all public inquiry, input, criticism, or negotiations. Experts from around the world have openly voiced their concerns that the TPP would allow children to be incarcerated for downloading and entire households permanently barred from future internet usage. Furthermore, breaking digital locks to modify content to make it easier to use for the visually or hearing impaired by converting its format would also be criminalise. It would also force Internet Service Providers, at the customer’s expense, to become internet police with the ability to censor content and even make whole websites disappear without warning or legal over-site. Our access to information can be limited and normal everyday usage of the internet could be criminalized. Furthermore all ISPs would be forced to install costly and invasive surveillance equipment to record and monitor all internet usage in real time. These in turn would increase internet bills to unfathomable levels and would force literally all smaller ISPs out of business as it would be unreasonable to expect them to afford the multimillion dollar equipment. Lastly the TPP is predominantly a US-backed deal that would undermine Canada’s national rules despite the very reasonable laws set forth in 2011 governing content creators and consumers. The TPP would undermine all of that and possess US-Backed provisions that would benefit only outdated media conglomerates at the expense of our very own copyright laws. As a concerned citizen, I am speaking out for a free and open Internet that I believe should be affordable and accessible to everyone. I encourage each and every Canadian to learn more about the TPP at Gage Bush, Yorkton, SK.

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

Page 6A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013

Combatting contraband tobacco – gov’t action Canadians elected our government with a strong mandate to keep our children and communities safe. We have delivered numerous measures to meet this goal. We are promoting healthy choices, standing up for victims of crime, protecting the most vulnerable members of our communities and holding criminals accountable for their actions. There is still more to be done to keep our communities safe, and we remain committed to this goal. Taking action against cross-border trafficking and smuggling of contraband tobacco is another necessary measure – strong action to combat contraband tobacco is important to protecting the gains we have made in reducing smoking among Canadians, particularly young Canadians. Smoking rates from youth aged 15 to 17 are at an all-time low. We are building on this momentum to help ensure our youth live smoke-free. The Government of Canada is introducing new legislation to make trafficking contraband tobacco a new Criminal Code offence. The proposed amendment includes the sale, offer for sale, possession for the purpose of sale, transportation, distribution or delivery of contraband tobacco.

Parliamentary Report Op-Ed Column by Garry Breitkreuz This legislation also includes mandatory penalties of imprisonment for repeat offenders where a high volume of tobacco products is involved. The mandatory minimum penalties on indictment for repeat offenders would be set at 90 days incarceration on a second conviction, 180 days incarceration on third conviction and two years less a day on subsequent convictions. With this legislation, we are holding offenders accountable for their crimes. We are also giving law enforcement agencies the necessary tools to combat tobacco trafficking.

This legislation builds on the federal government’s previous action to prevent Canada’s youth from smoking. We introduced the Cracking Down on Tobacco Marketing Aimed at Youth Act, which prohibits the sale of flavoured cigarettes, little cigars and blunt wraps, as well as extends restrictions on tobacco advertising. We also made significant changes to Tobacco Products Labelling Regulations to include larger health warnings and visible health resources. Tobacco use continues to be the most preventable cause of premature death in Canada. Unfortunately contraband tobacco makes it easier for Canadian youth to get their hands on it and leads to unhealthy smoking habits. In addition to serious health concerns, contraband tobacco fuels organized crime, illegal drugs and guns in our communities. Contraband tobacco has no place in our communities. This legislation is an important step in combatting contraband tobacco and keeping tobacco out of the hands of our youth. The Government of Canada will continue to take strong action to keep our children and communities safe.

The roaring 20s in Yorkton – what life was all about man who has a love of Canadian history. Canada’s history is a fascinating one. My mission is to not only educate, but to show everyone just how epic Canadian history truly is. Email: crwbaird@ Twitter: @ CraigBaird. Facebook: Canadian History Ehx.

By Craig Baird

I am not a history professor, nor am I a history student. I am simply a

When the First World War passed, it was a time of prosperity for Yorkton. Demand for new houses shot up in 1920 with 61 new hous-

First bully forum held

Earlier this week Saskatchewan’s Education Minister Don Morgan and Legislative Secretary Jennifer Campeau joined nearly 100 youth from across the province at the first annual Student First Anti-Bullying Forum. The purpose of the forum is to hear from students about some of the challenges they face and engage them in finding solutions to help ensure young people are acting appropriately and responsibly in our schools, communities and online. “We know that young people are the most affected by bullying and we need their input as we work to address bullying,” Morgan says. “We take this issue very seriously.” “We need to continue to engage young people in conversation and solution building to ensure the actions taken have a positive impact in their lives,” Campeau adds. “The forum will provide youth with valuable leadership skills and experiences to become role models for their younger peers and will inspire confidence to make change in their local communities.” Dr. Alec Couros from the University of Regina facilitated the day, and spoke to youth about appropriate and responsible online behaviour to learn, collaborate and communicate. “It is, without any exaggeration, an honour to be chosen to participate in this public forum on the subject of bullying,” Vanier Collegiate in Moose Jaw Grade twelve student Ruben Deason says “This opportunity to speak and share our views and opinions on such a vital topic is essential, and public forums like this one will lead the way to great strides forward.” For more information on anti-bullying and to view Saskatchewan’s Action Plan to Address Bullying and Cyberbullying visit For more information on the “I Am Stronger Campaign” visit

es appearing that same year. New schools popped up to meet the demand and that same year Yorkton became the fifth largest centre in all of Saskatchewan. It had the lowest tax rate of any community of its size, thanks to the large business concerns starting up in the community. With the prosperity came a higher cost of living and demands for higher wages of course, but there were still some unemployment problems as men who came back from the war found out there were not as many jobs. In 1921, employment compensation was necessary and the provincial government came to town council to enter them into the FederalProvincial Relief Scheme. Ironically, many of the men this was meant

for refused to take part since they saw it as a form of charity they didn’t want. Nonetheless, even with unemployment, Yorkton continued to grow and in 1923 the Toronto Star itself stated that Yorkton was alive and doing well, in contrast to other towns that were younger and failing. The Star even predicted that Yorkton would be the next city in Saskatchewan because of its stable commercial position. In 1923, prices for goods were pretty low with cigarettes available for 70 cents per tin of 50. Larger items like cars were priced at $665 for a Ford coupe and $405 for a Ford runabout. One large change came to Yorkton in 1924 when a vote was held on July 16 to determine if Yorkton would continue

are holding a tryout for a

Canadian History Ehx is not only a column, but also a podcast that publishes weekly with interesting stories of our great nation. You can learn more about the podcast by visiting If you have any questions or would like Craig to look at something specific from Yorkton’s history, e-mail him at

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2014 Midget AAA Baseball Team. Tryouts will be held at the Gallagher Centre (flexi-hall) in Yorkton on December 1st and 8th, 2013 from 6-8:00p.m. These tryouts are open to all Midget aged players born in 1998, 1997, and 1996 that reside in the SK baseball Zone 4 area. These sessions are mandatory to attend if you are interested in playing Midget AAA baseball in the 2014 season. The cost is $20.00/player for both sessions. For more information and to register for these sessions contact Stefan Bymak @ 621-6631 (, Aaron Elmy @ 745-8327 ( or Tony Black @ 786-2400. For more information regarding the Saskatchewan Midget Baseball Leagues visit:

There was severe flooding in 1922 that set things back, but crop conditions were good in 1923 and 1924. In 1925, The Enterprise stated that prices were good and millions were being done in agriculture business in the area and Saskatchewan as a whole. Things were so good at times that the 1924 pool was not closed until well into the season.

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to ban the sale of alcohol. The vote was strongly against continuing prohibition, but a large majority were in favour of government control of the sale of alcohol. On April 16, 1925, the government sale of alcohol began and the Yorkton Enterprise reported, “Some time during Wednesday afternoon the Lt. Governor will sign the Liquor Act which will make the sale of liquor under government control in the province legal, and at 11 a.m. on Tuesday, April 16, the liquor stores in all of Saskatchewan cities and the Town of Yorkton, will open their doors for businesses.” In the 1920s, agriculture was doing great with one week in April of 1920 seeing 47 men employed, 39 of whom were working on farms.

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013 - Page 7A



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

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Page 8A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013

SHHS Saints of the Month STUDENTS RECOGNIZED – Selected as Sacred Heart High School Saints of the month for September are Allison Kruger and Evan Lajambe. Allison is extremely exuberant about life. She helps out where and when she can, including everyone in all that she does. Allison is one of the nicest people you will ever meet. She is in both AP math and English, is on the honour roll with distinction and has previously won the proficiency award. In school, Allison is the SRC vice-president, is in music ministry, musical, is the yearbook editor, is on the soccer team, badminton team, Saint of the Month committee and was in

SADD. Allison plays a large leadership roll on the SRC, leads the soccer team and is editor of the yearbook. She attends St. Gerard’s weekly, teaching children’s liturgy and plays the piano for church often. Evan always says hello to everyone, helps whenever he is asked and is enthusiastic about everything. He is in AP math and French immersion. In school he is involved in cross country, curling, track, band, jazz band, and drama. Evan takes piano lessons and is in cadets. He is dedicated, punctual and exudes positive energy and school spirit. Congratulations Allison and Evan!


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TransActions tells youth about entrepreneurship By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer As young people transition out of school, there are many options for them and their future. The Trans-Actions Conference for Youth presented one of the alternatives, encouraging youth to consider entrepreneurship. The conference, presented by the Yorkton Tribal Council, the Yorkton Chamber of Commerce and Dreambuilders, had several presentations, including some put on by local business owners, speaking on the experience of being a young entrepreneur as well as presentations on social media. The event drew students from schools throughout the region. Dale Domres with the Yorkton Tribal Council says the focus on youth is relatively new for the event, but something

that is valuable as students begin to consider their careers. “We envisioned it as being an opportunity that we may overlook. We take our education post-secondary, we go to university or take the trades, but there is another option, we could maybe set up our own small business and we are hoping to get them thinking about that a little earlier in that process,” Domres says. A highlight of the conference is local business people presenting to the students. Juanita Polegi of the Yorkton Chamber of Commerce says it’s important to have that voice to tell students what is possible close to home. “I think it’s really important when you have young, local people addressing the students. They just relate so much better to those people, and when you have that

local flavor, it’s not way out there, it’s close by,” Polegi says. Domres adds that business is something that is learned hands on, and having the local business people tell their stories gives a better perspective of what it takes to succeed and get a business going. Polegi says that the partnership between the YTC, the Chamber of Commerce and Dreambuilders has been vital to making the conference work, as each brings something different to the table. “More importantly with the youth conference, we didn’t have that connect to the schools, so with Dreambuilders we engaged folks that have insight into even planning our agenda that even we wouldn’t have

thought of,” Domres says. The partnership will continue through a business idea project, which

will see students supply ideas and possibly have judges select the top two business ideas from local students. Domres says

that idea will be to get students thinking of business plans, with applications beginning sometime in December.

FREE MY MUSE theatre group presents a skit on job interviews at the TransActions Conference for Youth.

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Page 10A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013

Seasonal beverages for the winter months


Chef Dez on Cooking by Gordon Desormeaux The upcoming holiday season is a very special time of the year that is celebrated not only with food, but with favorite drinks as well. Family and friends come together to eat, drink, and commemorate the precious relationships that they hold with each other. Throughout the years there have been many beverages made to help capture the essence of the season and these gatherings. Eggnog is probably the first seasonal beverage that comes to mind. Eggnog is a drink that seems to have originated in Britain from a drink called a posset. This was a mixture of eggs, milk, and ale, sherry, or brandy. Posset was served in small, carved, wooden mugs called “noggins”, and thus the name “eggnog” was created. In North America the recipe was altered with rum as the replacement for the ale, sherry, or brandy. In today’s world, eggnog is not necessarily served with alcohol and is a favorite for many of all ages. There are numerous recipes available to make eggnog from scratch, but most just buy it pre-made in a carton. The varieties available to us at our local grocery stores also include a light version that is lower in fat, and at some locations, a nofat variety. It is mostly served chilled either with or without ice, but

I prefer to served it hot, individually, like a steamed milk, and garnished with a sprinkle of freshly grated nutmeg. If you aren’t likely to make your eggnog from a recipe, at least buy whole nutmeg versus pre-ground, and try it grating it fresh onto the eggnog before serving. The flavour difference is incredible. Hot apple cider and mulled wines are other wintertime favorites. These creations are made by heating either cider or red wine with a combination of favorite spices to infuse flavour. There is an endless combination of spices that one can use, such as cinnamon, nutmeg, cloves, star anise, and many other warm complimenting flavours. Sugar is not usually added to hot apple ciders as the base cider used in the recipe already provides an abundance of natural sweetness from the apples. Mulled wines require a bit of sugar to compliment the feeling of consuming a warm festive drink, while also offsetting some of the acidity in the wine. Mulled wines that are heated for a long period of time are less likely to contain as much residual alcohol. Many prefer to have most of the alcohol still left in the finished product and thus cook it briefly. Continued on Page 11.

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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013 - Page 11A

Good news just has to be shared!

There just is something about good news – it needs to be shared. Our hearts yearn to share good news. We may even be compelled to share this good news with complete strangers. We celebrate the birth of a child. We share the news of our child’s engagement, or the good news that a loved one has recovered after a serious accident. All this news and many more stories are shared daily with people we

meet. Walking down the hospital corridor I heard a lady saying, “He is going to make it!! He is going to make it!!” I never saw the lady before, but she had some good news to share, and she was sharing this news with everyone she saw. In her voice one could sense she was rejoicing. Do you recall hearing about some shepherds who were so happy to spread the news of the Christ child’s birth? The

FROM MORNING UNTIL EVENING... Column by Margaret Anne Yost shepherds travelled the country side spreading the news of what they had seen in that manger in Bethlehem. The shepherds told everyone what

had happened and what the angel had said to them about this child.” Do you recall hearing about some women in a garden and some disci-

ples who saw the Lord after the resurrection as they proclaimed, “We have seen the Lord! He is alive!” They too shared their good news with everyone they met. Today we also have some good news to share: “The Advent season is here and we are preparing for the birth of the Christ Child.” Every year the Church retells the great story of Christ’s coming in the readings and songs during the Advent season. Advent

What’s happening out at Good Spirit Acres?

Submitted Olsen



The Spirit of Christmas started early this year at Good Spirit Acres! One month before Christmas, we had our community Christmas supper at the park recreation centre. The hall was beautifully decorated with tablecloths and centre pieces from our own homes. Thanks to the community association executive, our spouses and friends who helped in the preparation of the eve-

ning, and thanks to all who attended! It was a sellout! The Christmas Greeting Board is at the Good Spirit Market again this year. For $10 you can put your greetings on the board. This is a Community Assoc. fund raiser… as well it is a lovely addition to the Christmas decorations around the community. The Good Spirit Market is open for business all winter, and look forward to serving all their many customers.

Seasonal beverages Con’t from Page 10. Whichever way you choose to serve and consume this wonderful seasonal favourite, just remember not to boil the wine. Boiling the wine will rapidly increase the amount of evaporation and risk the chance of the mulled wine being too strong tasting in the end. A Swedish and Finnish version of mulled wine is called glogg. It is much sweeter and always has a high alcohol content. The final touch to glogg is the addition of a few almonds and raisins to each glass being served. Mulled wines are documented to have been in existence from as early as 400 A.D. in European areas, and thus have quite the history. Always remember that seasonal beverages do not have to contain alcohol to be enjoyable. A heated cranberry juice or grape juice, for example, with the same warming spices can be made to replace mulled wine. Furthermore, there are so many choices of fantastic herbal teas and syrups for coffees that capture the essence of the season beautifully. Whatever beverage you choose to help celebrate during the holidays, please drink responsibly.

Welcome to new residents Barb and Kevin Coleridge who have moved here from Melville. They are recently retired and are looking forward relaxing here this winter, and enjoying our golf course next summer. Adella Hansen is now living permanently at Good Spirit Acres. This will be her first winter here, and she keeps busy pinching perogies and bowling in Yorkton or meeting her friends in Springside and Theodore. In summer she loves to golf with her many friends. Sometimes she even speeds around the course on her own!

It seems that our new postal code will soon become a reality. Residents will be notified by mail by Canada Post, regarding the procedure of changing your mailing address, etc. You will be given 3 years, free of charge, to notify all your friends and business services regarding this change of address. Apparently our mailing address will no longer be a box number, but instead it will be our street address, house number and Good Spirit Acres, S0A 0L1 as the postal code. The Snowriders of Sask. have overwhelmingly adopted a “Quiet In, Quiet Out” policy for snowmobil-

ers. In the province as well as elsewhere in the Snowmobile world, a lot of communities have opted to close snowmobile trails in their respective communities due to noisy sleds with aftermarket pipes. We are trying not to have trails closed in our communities, so we hope riders will observe the “QUIET IN, QUIET OUT” policy. Good Spirit Acres will be one location where these signs will be installed. Don’t forget Snowarama will be on Feb. 8, 2014. In the meantime… Merry Christmas from the folks at Good Spirit Acres! Have a safe and Happy New Year!

is a time to wait, prepare and ponder the wonders of God. Just as we clean and prepare our homes in the anticipation of a welcomed guest or family member, so let us also prepare our hearts and minds for the coming of the Christ Child. We share the good news, “The Christ Child is coming! The Christ Child is coming!!! We prepare our hearts and minds to be ready to receive him. Advent is a time to prepare and to spread the good news. Advent is also a time to listen for God’s footsteps. We can’t hear footsteps when we are doing the running. Margaret Anne Yost nursed for 35 years. 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. I was employed as Parish Worker at a Lutheran Church. At present I am enjoying my role as homemaker, wife, mother and grandmother.


Be heard on the SaskPower Rate Application

Dear Chef Dez: I have a recipe for mulled wine that says it should be simmered. Isn’t simmering actually a slow boil? I heard you weren’t supposed to boil mulled wine – is this correct? Erik W. Abbotsford, BC

Dear Erik:

The culinary definition of simmering is “to cook in water or other liquid that is bubbling gently”. Although, this is not the same as a “slow boil”, I still would not have my mulled wine heated to this degree. Instead, I prefer just to warm it thoroughly for approximately 30 to 45 minutes to the maximum point of having wisps of steam rising from the surface. This time frame will also allow extraction of great flavor from the whole spices added.

Send your food/cooking questions to dez@chefdez. com or P.O. Box 2674, Abbotsford, BC V2T 6R4 Chef Dez is a Food Columnist, Culinary Instructor & Cooking Show Performer. Visit him at www.chefdez. com. The next “Chef Dez on Cooking” column will appear approximately December 6/13.

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

SaskPower has applied to the Saskatchewan Rate Review Panel (SRRP) for a systemaverage rate increase of 5.5% to take effect January 1, 2014, with a further 5% increase effective January 1, 2015 and another 5% increase on January 1, 2016. The application is available at the SRRP’s website at under Current Applications.

As part of its review, the SRRP wants to hear from you. Provide your comments in the following ways: • Online at in the “Voice Your Opinion” section • Facebook: • Twitter: • Mail: P.O. Box 1301, Saskatoon, SK S7K 3N1 • Email: • Telephone Voice Message: 1-877-368-7075 (toll free) or 306-934-1948 This is the first multi-year application the Panel has received from SaskPower, and extensive public consultations are part of the review process. The SRRP has several ways that you can submit your comments, including at the following public meetings.

Public Meetings Regina Tues., Dec. 3, 7:30 p.m. Delta Regina 1919 Saskatchewan Dr.

Yorkton Wed., Dec. 4, 7:30 p.m. Gallagher Centre 455 West Broadway

For more information visit to view or download a copy of the SaskPower rate application, supporting documents and comments/submissions from the public.

Page 12A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013

Ytown into Tinsel Town By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer It’s the Christmas season, and Jimmy Rankin’s Christmas tour will be rolling through the city to help get people into the holiday spirit. A mix of old favorites and new ideas, the show promises to be a holiday highlight when it visits as part of the Stars for Saskatchewan series. Rankin says that while it’s a show focused on the holidays, it’s not just about Christmas music, with his plan of drawing from his extensive back catalog as well as a new album that is coming out in April of 2014. He also says that it’s a show that will be sure to include old favorites as well, as requests and fan interaction being a common occurrence at his shows. Rankin says that the biggest challenge every night is deciding what to play, since that catalog extends back to his Rankin Family days. He says that when it comes to requests, so long as he can remember how to play the song, he’ll give it a go. The album Tinsel Town has been out a year, and Rankin says that playing for audiences familiar with the music is just as rewarding as being there when they are discovering it for the first time. “People that have had my album for a year have been coming out knowing the album, so it’s really nice playing for an audience that is familiar with my music. People need a

new batch of Christmas songs.” “It’s really cool when you go out and play an album for people and new songs, and they haven’t heard them before, and they’re just listening and applaud and they like it. Then, you go back a year, a year and a half later and you play those songs and people are familiar with them and they’re more relaxed with them.” Delivering that new batch of songs was a challenge, Rankin admits, because Christmas can mean so many different things to different people. “It’s so personal for people, everyone has their own memories of Christmas... [Patricia Conroy and I] drew from our ideas of Christmas.” Rankin says that the songs he wrote each take a look at Christmas from a different angle. “‘Tinsel Town’ is about this idyllic song about Christmas, it leaves you with this warm feeling. Images of children playing in the snow and people going for sleigh rides, a lot of people associate Christmas with those kinds of images and memories, certainly I do, and it was very much fun to write. There’s a song on there called ‘December’ which is not really a Christmas song but is a song about the month of December and winter, and heading into winter every year and faces the challenges of life. It’s darker, and kind of a moody song that I really

love to play... There’s a tongue in cheek song called ‘I Don’t Want to Say Goodbye to Christmas’ from a very macho perspective. Someone whose very sentimental about Christmas and doesn’t want to say goodbye to it just yet... The last one we wrote very quickly, it’s called ‘Boogie Woogie Christmas’ which is a very fun Christmas song... I’ve been playing those songs, and people are familiar with them now and really grooving to them now, so that’s rewarding to me.” He adds that his goal with Tinsel Town was to provide a soundtrack to the holidays, and the feedback he has received says that he has achieved that goal. For his new album, coming in April, Rankin says that he’s gone in a new direction, embracing traditional country instruments. He says that the core is still him, but the new direction is something he’s proud of and he’s surprised and delighted with the results. “I still haven’t hit my mark. I’m still getting better with each album and each song, and still loving what I do.” Jimmy Rankin will be in Yorkton on Wednesday, December 4 as part of the Yorkton Arts Council’s Stars for Saskatchewan series. Tickets are $35 for adults, $15 for students and $10 for children under 6, and are available at www.yorktonarts. ca.

JIMMY RANKIN will be bringing the holiday spirit to Yorkton on December 4 with his Christmas tour.

Our Pride & Joy Be a part of the Special Salute to babies born in 2013 Here’s a sample of what your ad will look like.

(Please no photos larger than 5” x 7”)

Putting an end to violence Con’t from Page 1.

“I am proud of the government’s support for grassroots initiatives like these, which improve safety for women where they live and work.” Each year, the Government of Canada, through Status of Women Canada, provides approximately $19 million in funding to community projects that support women. Government of Canada support for community-based projects has nearly doubled since 2006-2007, supporting more than 600 projects across the country. Since 2007, the government has provided more than $62 million for projects to end violence against women and girls. Applications by organizations will be accepted until 11:59 p.m., Pacific Daylight Time on December 1, 2013. For more information on the call for proposals and eligibility requirements, please visit

According to Statistics Canada: • In 2009, roughly 10% of adults reported cyber-bullying against at least one child in their household; the majority of these adults (71%) indicated that the child who had been cyber-bullied was female. • Intimidation on the Internet made up about one quarter of police-reported incidents of cyber-crimes in 2009, while child luring accounted for 7%. Of the incidents of intimidation, 67% of victims were women or young girls. For the cases of child luring, 90% of victims were girls. Later this month, the federal government will recognize 16 Days of Activism Against Gender Violence, and will mark the International Day for the Elimination of Violence against Women on November 25, 2013, as well as Canada’s National Day of Remembrance and Action on Violence against Women on December 6, 2013.

On January 18, 2014, The News Review Extra will feature a special page devoted to the babies born in 2013. Make sure you’re one of the proud parents, grandparents, aunts, or uncles to show our readers the newest member of your family.

Joshua William

December 13, 2012 Son of Ashley Lang & Don St. Marie

PUBLICATION DATE: January 18, 2014 DEADLINE: Must be received by Jan. 14 - 5:00 p.m. Drop off at the office, Mail in or Email to: PRICE: $22.00 (Plus GST) For further information phone 306-783-7355

Submitted by: —————————————————————————— Address: ———————————————————————————— Postal Code ———————————

Phone ———————————— Baby’s Name: First ____________ Middle _________ Last ______________ Date of Birth ——————————




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Showroom – 44-2nd Ave. N. Yorkton Sask

306-783-1699 email: SERVING POSTAL CODES: S0A, S3N, S0E Phone for a Free In Home Consultation and a Free Copy of our Design Guide

18 - 1st Avenue North Yorkton, Saskatchewan S3N 1J4

THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013 - Page 13A

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


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

Ron Skinner 306-621-7700




Stacy Neufeld REALTOR® Enjoy all the benefits of lake front living while sƟll being only minutes from all the ameniƟes of Yorkton! For more informaƟon please contact us! 306.786.6840

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MLS® 481600

THE NEWS REVIEW If you would like to place a display ad in Real Estate News or if you have any questions Call Ken Property at Feature


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Long Service Award

Yorkton Harris Subdivision Large private lot, large double detached, updated exterior





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868 sq. ft., 2 bedrooms, detached single car garage, large fenced backyard.

269A Hamilton Road, Yorkton, SK 306-783-6666 (Office) or email



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MLS® 481367


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MLS® 482308



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MLS® 464941






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1276 sq. ft., 4 bedroom Well kept 3 bedroom bungalow, detached bungalow on very nicely single car garage landscaped large lot. Minutes from fishing, skiing



MLS® 469905



MLS® 478879

2 - 2 bedroom suites, double attached garage



MLS® 449626

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MLS® 467420

Page 14A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013



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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013 - Page 15A



New Listin

OPEN HOUSE Dec. 5 5-7

262 Independent St.

418 Sully Ave.

226 3rd Ave.

1 Anderson Drive

27 Pheasant Cove

MLS® 482013

MLS® 479588

MLS® 467261

MLS® 474051

MLS® 466140











710 Broadway Ave.

27 King St. W.

18 Garry Place

58 Whitesand Drive

22 Switzer Bay

MLS® 478796

MLS® 477383

MLS® 459702

MLS® 476849

MLS® 473066




63 Westshore Green

5 Partridge Court

446 Parkview Road

72 Good Spirit Cres.

144 2nd Ave. N.

MLS® 467095


MLS® 468483

MLS® 477437

MLS® 469236


















418 Darlington St. E.

97 Smith St. E.

9 Partridge Court

47 Westshore Green

217 Gordon Ave.

MLS® 471708

MLS® 463362


MLS® 467099

MLS® 474600











23 3rd Ave., Otthon

401 Pleasant Ave.

519 4th Ave. W., Melville

122 Willis Ave., Springside

358 5th Ave. W., Melville

MLS® 476776

MLS® 461014

MLS® 469373

MLS® 477772

MLS® 467085




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MLS® 474409






MLS 466865




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MLS® 462347



mls® 468569






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MLS® 476529

MLS® 479580




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Prices Ranging from $41,000 - $55,000 Various lot sizes available

Page 16A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013

Gavin Konkel G Specializing in Farm, Acreage and Ag 306.641.9123 Corey Werner Owner/Broker 306.621.9680 Brooke Niezgoda Residential Sales 306.621.2586

306. 782. 9680 108 - 289 FIETZ STREET





ng N e w L is ti

$235,000 Bedrooms: 2 Bathrooms: 2 Size: 1,188 sq. ft. Year Built: 1988 Taxes: $2038 (2013)

Bedrooms: 2 1 Year Built: 1948 $125 Bathrooms: 1 Taxes: $1255 Size: 672 sq. ft. MLS® 453847



$75,000 Bedrooms: 2 Bathrooms: 1 Size: 774 sq. ft. Year Built: 1961 Taxes: $1052 (2013)

ng N e w L is ti

MLS® 481771

Bedrooms: 1 Bathrooms: 1 Size:572 sq. ft.

Prices ranging from $49,900 - $62,000


$115,000 Size: 981.88 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 3 Year Built: 1912 Bathrooms: 1 Taxes: $1115 MLS® 469424 Text: CORE1 to 33344


$349,900 Size: 1736 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 2 Year Built: 1988 Bathrooms: 3 Taxes: $2891(2013) MLS® 463244 Text: CORE33 to 33344


$139,900 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2

Size:1,632 sq. ft. Year Built: 1976 Taxes: $901 (2011)

MLS® 476236


$25,000 MLS® 470023 Text: CORE19 to 33344

$36,000 Size: 720 sq. ft.

Year Built: 1964 Taxes: $984 (2013)

MLS® 480572


$198,500 Size: 1,500 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 3 Year Built: 1921 Bathrooms: 1 Taxes: $1522 (2013) MLS® 479685 Text: CORE25 to 33344


$309,000 Bedrooms: 4 Bathrooms: 3

Size: 1368 sq. ft. Year Built: 1986

MLS® 472950


$289,000 Size: 1079 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 2 Year Built: 2003 Taxes: $2151 (2013) Bathrooms: 2 MLS® 478962 Text: CORE9 to 33344


$385,000 Size: 1,1,288 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 5 Year Built: 1978 Bathrooms: 3 Taxes: $2417 (2013) MLS® 481129 Text: CORE4 to 33344

Year Built: 19 1955 Taxes: $779 (2013)

MLS® 480482

East Shore Development


$50,000 Year Built: 1930 Size: 616 sq. ft. Taxes: $1093 MLS® 471417

$429,900 Bedrooms: 5 Bathrooms: 4 Size: 2,400 sq. ft. Year Built: 1977 Taxes: $2902 (2013)

MLS® 479435





East ShoreEast EstatesShore Estates


MLS® 482096

2 Anderson Trail 3 Anderson Trail 4 Anderson Trail 5 Anderson Trail 6 Anderson Trail 7 Anderson Trail 8 Anderson Trail 9 Anderson Trail 10 Anderson Trail 11 Anderson Trail 12 Anderson Trail 13 Anderson Trail


$208,900 Size: 1218 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 3 Year Built: 1962 Bathrooms: 1 Taxes: $1730 MLS® 472371 Text: CORE7 to 33344


471933 .................... $39,900 471934 .................... $39,900 471935 .................... $39,900 471936 .................... $39,900 471937 .................... $39,900 471938 .................... $39,900 471940 .................... $39,900 471941 .................... $39,900 471942 .................... $39,900 471943 .................... $39,900 471944 .................... $39,900 471945 .................... $39,900

Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson

$189,900 Size: 1202 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 3 Year Built: 1932 Bathrooms: 2 Taxes: $1377 MLS® 457540 Text: CORE28 to 33344



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


$155,000 Size: 1334 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 6 Year Built: 1967 Bathrooms: 2 Taxes: $1424 MLS® 477123 Text: CORE27 to 33344


$10,800 Lots & Land

Taxes: $414

MLS® 471563



$259,000 Bedrooms: 4 Bathrooms: 2

Size: 1,060 sq. ft. Year Built: 1981 Taxes: $1540 (2013)

MLS® 478275 Text: CORE31 to 33344

All SveinCo homes are EnergyStar Certified and include an extensive 10 year warranty program.



471946 .................... $39,900 471947 .................... $39,900 471949 .................... $39,900 471950 .................... $39,900 471951 .................... $39,900 471952 .................... $39,900 471954 .................... $39,900 471956 .................... $39,900 471957 .................... $39,900 471958 .................... $39,900


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

MLS® 475280 Text: CORE to 33344

$169,900 Size: 1228 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 2 Year Built: 1956 Bathrooms: 1 Taxes: $2682 MLS® 476872 Text: CORE34 to 33344


Trail Trail Trail Trail Trail Trail Trail Trail Trail Trail

$279,900 Bedrooms: 4 Bathrooms: 2

$232,000 Size: 988 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 3 Year Built: 1967 Bathrooms: 3 Taxes: $1869 MLS® 477517 Text: CORE11 to 33344

$287,500 Size: 1080 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 4 Year Built: 1972 Bathrooms: 2 Taxes: $1960 (2013) MLS® 476931 Text: CORE32 to 33344

MLS® 454612, 454614 Text: CORE17 to 33344

14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23



Acreage $20,000

Text: CORE22 to 33344


$137,900 Size: 640 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 3 Year Built: 1939 Bathrooms: 2 Taxes: $1190 (2012) MLS® 475384 Text: CORE26 to 33344


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


$139,900 Size: 1100 sq. ft. Bedrooms: 5 Year Built: 1934 Bathrooms: 1 Taxes: $1349 (2013) MLS® 479183 Text: CORE18 to 33344


$269,000 Bedrooms: 2 Bathrooms: 1

Size: 1131 sq. ft. Year Built: 1950

MLS® 472447 Text: CORE12 to 33344

THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013 - Page 17A

Holiday Train stop slated

It’s a festive occasion that happens for a very worthwhile cause and it’s one you won’t likely want to miss. Canadian Pacific’s 2013 Holiday Train program is stopping in Bredenbury on December 4 and you are invited to join in the fun! This is the 15th year for North America’s longest-running rolling fundraiser. Since 1999, the CP Holiday Train has become part of a local community’s social fabric and an important fundraiser for many food shelves. In the first 14 years the Holiday Train program has raised close to C$7.4 million and three million pounds of food for North American food banks. The event is FREE and all food and money raised stays in the community for local distribution. Complete with top notch entertain-

ment by well known performers Melanie Doane and Doc Walker, the train will stop at 12:45 p.m. at the CP train station, 520 Railway Avenue in Bredenbury. Proceeds are going to the Broadview Food Bank this year. The Holiday Train program travels across Canada and the United States raising money, food, and awareness for food banks and hunger issues. The Holiday Train reaches more than 150 communities each year for a combined distance of 10,000 kilometres. For more information on the performers and which train they will be on, or the event itself, visit the Holiday Train website at: Each Holiday Train is about 1,000 feet in length with 14 brightly decorated rail cars, including a modified boxcar that has been turned into a traveling stage.




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Whichever comes first. See dealer for limited warranty details.


ON NOW AT YOUR PRAIRIE CHEVROLET DEALERS. 1-800-GM-DRIVE. Chevrolet is a brand of General Motors of Canada. **/*Offers apply to the purchase of all new or demonstrator 2014 Chevrolet cars, crossovers, pickups and SUVs, equipped as described. Freight included ($1,550/$1,600/$1,650). License, insurance, registration, PPSA, administration fees and taxes not included. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Limited time offers which may not be combined with other offers, and are subject to change without notice. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in Prairie Chevrolet Dealer Marketing Association area only. Dealer trade may be required. GMCL, RBC Royal Bank, TD Auto Financing Services or Scotiabank may modify, extend or terminate this offer in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See Chevrolet dealer for details. * Offers valid for delivery dates between November 22 and December 9, 2013; participating lenders are subject to change. 0% purchase financing offered on approved credit by TD Auto Finance Services, Scotiabank® or RBC Royal Bank‡ for up to 84 months on an eligible new or demonstrator 2014 Chevrolet model. Terms vary by model. Rates from other lenders will vary. Down payment, trade and/or security deposit may be required. Monthly payment and cost of borrowing will vary depending on amount borrowed and down payment/trade. Example: $10,000 at 0% APR, the monthly payment is $119/$139/$167/$833 for 84/72/60/12 months. Cost of borrowing is $0, total obligation is $10,000. Offer is unconditionally interest-free. License, insurance, registration, PPSA, applicable taxes and dealer fees not included. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Offers apply to qualified retail customers only. Limited time offer which may not be combined with certain other offers. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate offers in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. ® Registered trademark of The Bank of Nova Scotia. ‡RBC and Royal Bank are registered trademarks of Royal Bank of Canada. ** The 2-Year Scheduled Lube-Oil-Filter LOF Maintenance Program provides eligible customers in Canada, who have purchased, leased or financed a new eligible 2014 MY Chevrolet, Buick, or GMC vehicle (excluding Spark EV), with an ACDelco oil and filter change, in accordance with the oil life monitoring system and the Owner’s Manual, for 2 years or 40,000 KMs, whichever occurs first, with a limit of four (4) Lube-Oil-Filter services in total, performed at participating GM Dealers. Fluid top offs, inspections, tire rotations, wheel alignments and balancing, etc. are not covered. This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. General Motors of Canada Limited reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Void where prohibited by law. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details.

Page 18A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013

Community Events Guardian Angel Animal Rescue Christmas Party Nov. 29 @ the Gallagher Centre – three stand up comedians, supper and a dance, silent auction Tickets are $50. Call or text (306) 641-6594. For details visit: www. or www, Christmas Tea & Bazaar Yorkton Holy Trinity Anglican Church Hall Nov. 30, 2-4 p.m. – use Darlington entrance Baking, white elephant table & a turkey raffle! All are welcome.

The Magic of Christmas St. Andrew’s United Church Dec. 8, 2-7 p.m. Featuring the St. Andrew’s Choir & the Yorkton Community Choir Adults: $15, Students $10, Eight & under: $5. Food bank donations also being accepted. Tickets at church office, Frameworks or Loucks Medi-Health. Call (306)783-4157 for info. Jimmy Rankin The Yorkton Arts Council brings you the sparkling sounds of the holiday season as they proudly present the next Stars For Saskatchewan concert, Dec. 4 @ 8 p.m. in the Anne Portnuff Theatre, Yorkton Regional High School. Jimmy will be sharing seasonal selections from his own Christmas recording “Tinsel Town,” along with favorites from his own extensive solo and Rankin Family catalogue. Tickets at the Yorkton Arts Council (783-8722) or at Welcome Home Floral and Gift Shop. They are also available on-line at www. or at the door.

PENCIL PAPARAZZI New at pARTners! PENCIL PAPARAZZI is a captivating collection of black and white portraits drawn from crowds at pow wows, motorcycle rallies, car shows & other gatherings by local artist, Lynn Strendin. Equipped with a skilled hand, discerning eye, plus paper and pencil, Lynn, an avid peoplewatcher, has captured candid likenesses of some intriguing folks, perhaps some you might even know! Until the end of January. Meet and Greet The Artist on Sunday, January 5, at 2 p.m. and share thematic eats and treats. Open during regular hours at Yorkton Public Library. The Yorkton Legion Track Club The club is open to all Yorkton and area athletes that were born in 2002 or older. To register, or if you have questions contact Marcel Porte at marcel. or call Cell: 306-621-7716. Paper Bag Players Dinner Theatre & Cabaret December 7, 14. This year’s production is a comedy set in 1965, Cocktails at Pam’s by Stewart Lemaine. Enjoy supper, performance and stay for music by the JayWalkers. Tickets are $40 and are available online from www.paper or for more information call Pam 306-621-2685. Drama/Musical Fundraiser Presenting: Project 3:16 “His Promise” – for Habitat for Humanity Faith Build March 6-9 @ the Anne Portnuff Theatre Choir members, pianists and band musicians are needed! Call 641-6388 or email: ingridstumph@ for details.

Christmas Dessert Theatre Presented by the Madge Lake Bible Camp Dec. 8, 7 p.m. @ Prairie Harvest Christian Life Centre in Yorkton For details or to reserve your spot call Arlene at (306) 782-8159 or (306) 786-6840. Santa Claus Parade Nov. 30, starting at 5:30 p.m. Broadway Street Come out and enjoy! New Horizons Senior Center Bingo 78 First Ave. North Yorkton, SK. Bingo will be played every third Sunday of each month. Bingo starts at 2:00 p.m. Eight games will be played at 25 cents a game. Extra cards will be available Everyone is welcome. Lunch included Admission $3/person.

Parkland Right to Life Meetings Meets every third Wednesday of the month @ St. Gerard’s Hall basement @ 7.30 p.m.

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• Engagement Rings • Wedding Bands • Giftware • Derek Alexander Leather

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REGAL BEAGLE – Hi there, my name’s Daisy. I’m a seven year old spayed female beagle cross. I’m an extremely friendly and obedient dog, and I know that I’d be a great addition to a family. So if you have a loving, responsible home with a fenced yard, make sure you meet me. To learn more come visit the SPCA or call 306-783-4080.

306-782-6000 Fax: 782-6001 91A Broadway St. East Yorkton, SK S3N 0L1

Find us on Facebook

THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013 - Page 19A

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 for more information by phone at 306828-2401.

Track Registration The Yorkton Legion Track Club (YLTC) will be going into their 2nd season with much success from our athletes hard training this past indoor and outdoor season. The club is currently accepting registrations for the 2013/14 Legion Track training program. The club is designed for athletes who want to train with experienced coaches, compete at indoor meets, increase personal fitness levels, improving their primary sport and of course raise their ability level in the area of track and field. The club is open to all Yorkton and area athletes that were born in 2002 or older. The YLTC have certified athletic coaches that will help you increase your performance and achieve your goals: To register, or if you have further questions contact Club Manager, Marcel Porte at marcel. or call 306-621-7716. Have a story for Sport Notes/The News Review? Send your local sports tip to sports@yorktonnews. com and your local event could be in Sport Notes.

TEDDY BEAR TOSS Dylan Johnson’s late second period goal on Friday night against Melville sent the stuffed animals flying as part of the Terriers annual “Teddy Bear Toss” at the Farrell Agencies Arena.

Terriers overtake first place on five game streak By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer Heading into the final weeks of the SJHL pre-Christmas calendar it appears that the defending Canalta Cup champion Yorkton Terriers are on a first half hot streak at exactly the right time. After a shootout loss to the Weyburn Red Wings at the Farrell Agencies Arena, the Terriers have won five straight games, including two big wins against division rivals in Melville, to overtake the top spot in the SJHL standings. At 17-5-3 the Terriers now sit a full six points away from the pack in the Saskatchewan Junior Hockey League, something that was predicted in the preseason is becoming a reality, a Terriers team that was built for the 2013/14 season before winning last year’s SJHL title in impressive fashion is every bit as good as the championship team. Halfway into the season, they are arguably even more dominant. Going into an important weekend with two games

against hated Viterra Division tum with the goal coming just after nearly two periods the rivals in the Melville Million- moments before the end of the players and the fans were getaires the Terriers weekend second period. ting antsy to cheer and throw did not start according to plan Head coach Trent Cassan the stuffed animals onto the as their rivals walked into the mentioned the goal could not ice and Johnson’s goal helped FAA and took a 1-0 lead on a have came at a better time turn the momentum around Chris Stovall goal. for the Terriers given the ex- when we really needed it.” For the travelling Mils fans citement in the building after who braved near -40 tempera- the toss. “You could tell that Cont. on Page 20. tures to make the drive down the Highway 10 to cheer on their Mils, it was a reason to get even louder. For the Terriers, it was the start of a long two periods. Isaiah Plett’s hot goaltending would keep the score 1-0 for Melville until late in the second period when Dylan Johnson broke the ice with a goal off a rebound in front of the net. A trademark goal for the power forward, whose two goals in front of the net helped eliminate Melville in last year’s Conference Final, send a monsoon of Teddy Bears onto the ice as part of the Terriers DEVON MCMULLEN is swarmed by his Terrier teammates after the Teddy Bear Toss and gave Yorkton serious momen- captain scored the overtime winner against Melville Friday.

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Page 20A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013

Terriers on fire as November comes to a close Cont. from Page 19.

That momentum would continue early in the third as an unlikely source for a goahead goal pulled through as John Odgers rewarded Cassan for juggling him up the lines on Friday with a goal early in the third period. After nearly 40 minutes of action that had the visiting Millionaires fans overtaking the FAA, the goal silenced the visitors and had the Yorkton supporters on their feet. Nobody was more happy than the Terriers coach. “We juggled the lines a bit for Friday and when you get scoring from a unlikely source like that at a big moment it really energizes the guys and is a huge boost so we were all definitely on our feet when Odgers put the puck in the back of the net,” says Cassan. The goal seemed like a late winner, although the Terriers didn’t help out their cause late in the game as the officials opted to not swal-

low their whistles in the closing stages of the game. Daylan Gatzke, who was showing a playofflike edge all game in front of Melville’s net, finally got dinged with a share of roughing after the whistle penalties after tangling with a Mils player in front of the net for some four on four hockey. Shortly after that Chase Norrish was handed a four minute double minor for a high stick that drew the blood of a Millionaires player, putting the Terriers in the tough position of killing off a four minute penalty to end regulation. With the goalie pulled for an extra attacker, Melville’s flurry of attackers were too much for the Terriers to stave off until the final buzzer as the Millionaires slammed home a puck in a flurry of traffic in front of Terriers goalie Kale Thomson to send the game into overtime. Giving the Millionaires a point the Terriers would likely

have preferred not to have given their Highway 10 rivals. In overtime the Terriers would see the day saved by their captain as Devon McMullen scored from an unfamiliar place, banging home a rebound from the slot to get the game winning goal, avoiding a shootout and sending the hometown fans happy. The blueliner, who is in his final season, was in front of the net screening Plett for the goal, an unfamiliar territory that he says he was in solely to find the game winning goal off a bounce. “Coach always mentions how on 4 on 4 he wants the second guy on defense to pinch in if the puck is at the slot so I went to where I thought Norrish would put it in on net and the puck went to my stick and I just threw it on net for the game winning goal,” says McMullen who added, “I definitely haven’t scored a goal like that in a long time.” McMullen also men-

RIVALRY RENEWED the Yorkton Terriers and Melville Millionaires renewed their storied rivalry over the weekend, with the Terriers sweeping the Mils to overtake first. tioned a big midweek win at home over La Ronge set the table for the weekend.

“Beating Flin Flon on Sunday then beating La Ronge during the week gave us a lot

of confidence for this weekend.” Cont. on Page 21.

YRHS Basketball looks for similar results with new faces By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer There is little denying that Yorkton’s high school basketball circuit has been blessed with a wealth of talent in recent years. Two straight Hoopla appearances in the 2011/12 and 2012/13 seasons gave a fitting end to the high school careers of two of the best YRHS Raiders basketball players of all-time in Ben Redl and Daniel Mandziuk as for a handful of seniors who moved on from both Hoopla teams. With those players moving on as part of the natural cycle of high school athletics, head coach Jason Payne and the Orange and White are looking to continue where they have left off. “Our goal every year when we get together is to make Hoopla,” explains Payne, who mentioned that losing players he has worked with for years each spring with graduation is a part of the job. “Each winter you notice the change in faces from the last and miss great young kids you got to see grow for years.” This season the Raiders will be retaining the services of Tyrell Ulmer, David Balysky, and Alex Popoff as key returnees, but after two seasons of boasting high numbers of Grade 12’s on their roster, a wealth of underclassmen gives this season a chance to be a building block for bigger things to come as the Raiders are loaded on Grade 11’s and 10’s who have came in from the Raiders Junior program. “We have a wealth of Grade 10’s and 11’s this season which is great

because it will give us a chance to build on something for the next two seasons at the same time as being competitive right away,” adds Payne who mentions that being from a smaller city in the province playing amongst top 4A and 5A programs from larger centres, growing a team is usually the path to success. “You don’t often see a situation in Yorkton where you can reload every year like you might see in Regina and Saskatoon, and you have to always work with the students you have at your school to grow them as students and athletes in the first place so the more time you can coach a player the better I find.” One of the things the Raiders have done recently to help grow the program while getting more students the opportunity to play high level basketball was the founding of a more developed Junior Varsity program under coaches Perry Ostapowich and now Curtis Spelay. Travelling to top Junior tournaments for Grade Nine and Ten players in Maniotba and Saskatchewan as well as various Junior and Varsity tournaments locally, the Jr. Raiders team has helped give Grade Ten players who may have otherwise been cut and forced out of playing the game for a season have the opportunity to continue to practice and play the game they love while waiting for an opportunity with the Sr. Raiders the next season. Getting to keep kids playing being the most important thing for Payne. “Starting the Jr. Raiders program as a program that went on the road

to get exposure of high level basketball has worked on several levels for us in the fact that it has helped grow our program and has also allowed more students to keep playing the game they love and I have to thank the work of our Junior coaches for making it all possible.” On the court, expect a similar Raiders team to those of the past few seasons, but with one minor difference that will make any basketball coach excited. Extra size. “There is the old cliche in basket-

ball that you can’t coach height, and we have a handful of guys that are over six feet and two guys who can play center for us this season so instead of trying to hide our size we will be one of the teams that can go out and impose our size on teams which is always exciting as a coach,” says Payne. The Raiders will kick off their season in Melville this weekend before heading to Saskatoon for their annual trip to the Centennial Charity Classic.

YRHS SR RAIDERS look to repeat their recent success that has saw the school go to Hoopla for two straight seasons after two of their top five scorers in school history graduated last season. Pictured above: The 2012/13 YRHS Raiders. Photo Credit: Peter Baran.


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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013 - Page 21A

2013 Saskatchewan Roughriders close as best in team’s history With apologies to Ron Lancaster, George Reed, Kent Austin, Kerry Joseph and anyone else in between, the 2013 Saskatchewan Roughriders are the best team in the storied (or not so storied depending on your perspective on life) history of the Saskatchewan Roughriders. Winning convincingly over the Hamilton Tiger-Cats on Sunday at Taylor Field in the 101st installment of the Grey Cup there was little doubt left in my mind once the game came to a close. Basking in the cheers of about fifty or so patrons at one of Yorkton’s local sports bars, a place that was so loud that you might have been mistaken whether or not you were in Regina, there was little doubt left in my mind. It will take a long time before anything tops this. The 2013 Saskatchewan Roughriders can stake their claim as the group that gave Saskatchewan its most memorable ride, treating the province to the dream season it has always wanted. While writing this column I thought back to my glory days as a Rider fan, and the glory days of most sports fans, my childhood. The days without the knowledge and foresight that life goes on once the game is over, gluing myself in front of the T.V. (We didn’t even have HD back then. Gasp) every fall in the early 00’s hoping that this year would be different. For a long time it didn’t happen. Near misses under Danny Barrett piled up. A close loss on the road in November was about as much of a guarantee as the new Nickelback album debuting at #1 on the charts back in those days. The most memorable of those misses being Paul McCallum’s chip shot in 2004, a loss that kept the Riders from the Grey Cup and continued the pain of a province that was longing for a title since 1989. When we finally got one in 2007 that was special in itself, a win over the rival Winnipeg Blue Bombers led by the man who last led the Riders to the Grey Cup in Kent Austin in head coach. A win that then captivated the hearts of the province, but saw that Grey Cup winning team quickly disperse. Kent Austin left to go coach college football down south, Kerry Joseph ran to Toronto for a big payday and was replaced by a guy who back then was just a backup from the University of North Carolina named Darian Durant. After that win the Riders as we know them now were formed, CFL’s flagship franchise as everyone now likes to refer to the team that once had to take wheat from farmers for season tickets, grew into Saskatchewan’s heartbeat. Players have turned into legends since then, Chris Getzlaf went from being NHL player Ryan Getzlaf’s brother to a Saskatchewan folk hero, as has fellow receiver Weston Dressler. John Chick returned back home from the NFL this season, even the Riders old enemy Geroy Simon, turned himself into a Rider for life this season with his big catches against Hamilton. It is hard to picture anybody else on the Green and White than the players who stepped on the field Sunday. Out of heartbreaking Grey Cup losses to Montreal in consecutive years before missing the playoffs and losing in the first round became a sense of team the province has now taken as part of being from the province as knowing when it is Harvest season. If you are from Saskatchewan, not only do you know that the Riders are playing a big game.

Ruttig’s rants Column Chase Ruttig You care. People who couldn’t tell you the names of the two teams in last year’s Stanley Cup, World Series, Super Bowl could likely rattle off every player on the Riders roster and what they do for the team. In a league that is often dismissed as a second rate product to the NFL, the Riders have emerged as one of Canada’s iconic franchises despite facing significant roadblocks. From the size of the province, a old harsh stadium in Taylor Field, to the simple fact that it isn’t exactly easy convincing Americans who once had dreams of playing in the NFL out of college to move to Regina of all places, this was never supposed to happen. The Riders were supposed to fold before they became a national phenomenon. You could say the same about the 2013 Riders. Heading into the playoffs the script was written, and this Riders team was supposed to lose. Calgary was the better team, the Riders had already lost to them the year before and had earned the reputation for losing in a heartbreaking fashion from their previous three playoff exits. With so much at stake and a chance to host the Grey Cup on the line, many expected the pressure to be too much. In the end the Riders rose to the occasion, and gave the Riders a week to remember before the Grey Cup even started. For a whole week Saskatchewan swarmed Regina, filled its bars, attended almost every event leading up to the big game and showed that while hockey might be Canada’s sport, the CFL is Sas-

katchewan’s game. Every writer who left here on Monday left with a story about how special our connection with the Riders is, how much that something that may be an afterthought in Vancouver and Toronto is as close to life and death as you can get in this province. We might not have the Maple Leafs, or the Dallas Cowboys, but our big ticket is all that we need. We don’t need anything else. Guys who have second jobs in the offseason are superstars. Darian Durant is more of a household name in this province than Peyton Manning. Riders are on our cereal boxes, our bags of chips, when they come to cities across the province for events, it is as big of a deal as if Wayne Gretzky was in town. Most importantly generations of lifelong Rider fans got to witness something they might have thought was impossible. Witnessing the Grey Cup being played in Regina, Saskatchewan after four straight days of weather that was as cold as you can get in the province, sold out with 42, 000 plus fans with many more wishing they could have got a ticket, all witnessing the team that filled their childhood memories lift the Grey Cup. For one day on Sunday, all of the cliches about this province held true. Yes, we are generally always friendly to each other, yes we like to have a good time, and yes we love to cheer on our Saskatchewan Roughriders from the beginning of July to the cold of November. Most importantly, somewhere in a nursing home in Yorkton, Saskatchewan, my great grandmother, who has witnessed every Grey Cup win and about close to a thousand more losses, got to see the Riders lift the Cup one more time. For everyone around the province, those are the type of stories that capture just how much a small team, from a small province, playing in a league that “nobody cares about” can mean to an entire province. Great teams and championship seasons come and go, and many are forgotten. In 25 years the 2013 Riders might not be as special to someone my age as they were then, but for the people who experienced Sunday, they will never be forgotten. For my money the 2013 Riders are the best group of players assembled in team history.


MEN’S HIGH SINGLE Terry Hudy 367 Billy Kowbel 222 Martin Phillips 218 Bryce Newton 218 Brad Woychesko 322 Don Pfeifer 257 Fritz Borys 262 Cody Lacelle 254 George Arnold 263

MEN’S HIGH TRIPLE Terry Hudy 812 Cory Holowka 515 Martin Phillips 598 Bryce Newton 569 Brad Woychesko 730 Don Pfeifer 640 Eli Borys 695 Brent Schenher 612 Tim Hagon 625

LADIES LADIES MOST PINS HIGH SINGLE HIGH TRIPLE OVER AVERAGE Adella Hansen 226 Adella Hansen 635 Terry Hudy +167 Lisa Gibler 213 Liusa Gibler 523 Billy Kowbel +72 Verna Moroz 207 Verna Moroz 556 Verna Moroz +51 Abbey Somogyi 186 Abbey Somogyi 485 Nathan Matechuk +83 Jean Dierker 273 Jean Dierker 652 Brad Woychesko +157 Lee McVey 205 Sharon Pfeifer 536 Don Pfeifer +95 Vickie Puchala 255 Colleen Haider 656 Fritz Borys +77 Tracey Horneman 269 Jenn Kostiuk 702 Tracey Horneman +87 Bernadette Hagon 241 Judie Bernat 584 Bernadette Hagon +89 Karen Mehling 284 Karen Mehling 749 Marieann Kreutzer +88 Larry Kowbel 184 Larry Kowbel 504 Cara Spokowski 157 Stacey Pasloski 365 C Spokowski +39 Sheldon Wasylenchuk 263 Drew Labelle 634 Chelsi Schneider 241 Jamie Sereda 545 Sheldon Wasylenchuk +145 Trent Aichele 328 Trent Aichele 849 Colleen Haider 271 Jenn Kostiuk 732 Trent Aichele +91 Cody Lacelle 256 Jacob Hooge 578 Ashley Schrader 244 Ashley Schrader 558 Ashley Schrader +84

Terriers look to continue hot streak in pre-Christmas push Cont. from Page 20. On Saturday the Terriers carried that momentum into enemy territory in the second leg of their home and away series with the Millionaires, taking a first period lead over their rivals. Rookie Tyson Enzie opened the scoring for the Terriers in the opening half of the period, before Dalton Menke scored his fifth of the season to send the teams into the intermission with Yorkton in control. In the second the Terriers continued to get a boost from their unlikely scoring machine in Odgers as he scored his second in as many games to stick it to the Millionaires in what would be the eventual game winner in what was a 3-2 final. Not surprisingly goaltending was solid for the second straight night in the win, with Thomson once again edging out Mils starter Isaiah Plett. Plett would make 40 saves, but Thomson’s 26 saves on 28 shots would be enough to give the Terriers a sweep of the back to back series that proved crucial in the SJHL standings heading into the December push before teams shut it down before Christmas.

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A 1-0 win in Estevan off a shutout from Thomson put the Terriers six points up on the closest team in the SJHL, a commanding lead for league’s best considering that before the weekend the Terriers were still in a neck and neck race with Melville for first in the Viterra Division. Now the Terriers are looking down at the entire league with a three win cushion over the pack. Yorkton will have a tough test at home on Saturday to worry about still as the Melfort Mustangs will head down to the Farrell Agencies Arena on Saturday tied for first in their division. The game will be the second in as many nights as Yorkton will travel to Weyburn on Friday as they look for revenge against a Red Wings squad that has had their number this season, taking more than one win over the defending champs despite sitting in last place in the Viterra Division. At the moment the Terriers have claimed the status that many assumed they would during the preseason, with six games left before the Christmas break Yorkton is red hot and a cut above the rest of the league. If they want to stay there, more work is to be done. For now, they can enjoy being on a hot streak.

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Page 22A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013

Saints basketball eyeing success in 4A return

Like their Gladstone counterparts in the YRHS, the Sacred Heart Saints Sr. Boys Basketball program is also hoping to find a perfect harmony of rookie players and talented seniors to ride to success in the 2013/14 SHSAA 4A Basketball season. Returning back to the 4A after a small drop in boys enrolled in the school sent them to 3A last season, the Saints and their head coach Garrett Karcha are hoping that they can continue the trend of last season where the Saints left off as a much improved outfit before losing in the Regional Final to Shaunavon. “We have a good group of committed guys this season who last year showed a ton of improvement when the season came to a close in March compared to where they were in November so I am excited to see what a new season will bring,” says Karcha. A new season will also bring the return of the Saints usual challenge of being one of the smallest schools in the 4A division of basketball, just hovering over the number of male pupils at the Catholic school to move back up after being a student or two short during the 2012/13 school year. A challenge that the team embraces, but knows is a task that requires a lot of work.




“Knowing that we are going to have to compete against the larger centres and schools in the province excites the players on our team that have been playing for a long time because they want the best competition they can get and it excites myself personally because I also want to always see where we stack up amongst whatever school in the province that we can play,” says Karcha. The Saints have brought in a high number of underclassmen this season, something Karcha mentions is partly because of the school’s lack of a Grade 9/10 team as well as to build continuity, hopefully at the guard position where Karcha says the team is looking for a leader. “Hopefully we can find a young guard who comes through the pack out of the guys who will be returning next season, but right now with the quick turnaround from football/volleyball season to basketball we are just trying to help find the natural positions for our guys after just a couple of practices.” As for a goal for the season, Karcha maintains that having a tight knit team that enjoys their season is more important than wins and losses, but knows that winning is important to that experience. “Mostly anyone who has played high school basketball looks back at the time they spent with their teammates as some of the best memories of their high school experience so each year my focus is on my players having a fun season to look back on, but we all want to win because that is a huge part in why we play.”






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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013 - Page 23A

YUFC girls off on roaring start to indoor season


It is no surprise that after a high school season that saw the Sacred Heart Lady Saints win 2A Provincial gold that the Yorkton United Football Club’s Under 18/16 team would have a good chance of repeating the city’s success when the indoor club soccer season started this November. The Yorkton United girls did just that, winning their first two tournaments of the season in November. The Yorkton United Under 18/16 Girls team attended the Regina Breakaway tournament in Regina for their first action of the season. In the first round robin game the girls played Regina Unidad. This was the first game of the season but the girls picked right up from where they left off from the outdoor season and came away with a well earned 6-0 victory. Edie Schramm recorded the shutout with strong defensive support from the entire team. Rita Fetsch led the scoring with 5 goals and Kendra Varjassy adding 1. The second game of the round robin was against

a team from Brandon. Once again the Yorkton girls proved too strong with a 8-0 victory. Rita Fetsch once again led the scoring with 5 goals, w it h B r e a n ne Malinowski, Allison Berge and Kendra Varjassy each adding singles. Edie Schramm recorded the shutout. The 2 victories put the Yorkton girls in the final against the semifinal winner, Regina Unidad. This game was over quickly with Yorkton providing too much fire power and great defensive play. Yorkton claimed the gold medal with a 9-0 win. Allison Berge, Breanne Gelowitz and Darrian Desjarlais scored single goals with Kendra Varjassy adding 2 goals and Rita Fetsch 4 goals. Once again Edie Schramm recorded the shutout with strong contributions from all members of the team. The following weekend saw the team participate in the Saskatoon Breakaway tournament. The first round robin game was against Saskatoon Aurora. Yorkton scored early and often in this game, with a final score of 11-0. Rita Fetsch led

the scoring with 5 goals, Kendra Varjassy added a hat trick and singles were scored by Megan Flunder, Amitada Chogata and Allison Berge. Edie Schramm recorded her fourth straight shutout of the season. The next game was against a familiar opponent, Humboldt. Once again the Yorkton girls dominated play and recorded a 8-0 victory. Edie Schramm recorded here fifth straight shutout and Rita Fetsch led the scoring with three goals, and Megan Flunder, Amitada Chogata, Roma Zulyniak, Taryn Kustra and Kendra Varjassy all recording single goals. Once again Yorkton finished in first place in the round robin and advanced to play Humboldt in a rematch in the final. Yorkton claimed gold with a 7-1 win. Goals were scored by Rita Fetsch with 3, Megan Flunder, Allison Berge, Kendra Varjassy and Taryn Kustra with one each. The YUFC girls mentioned to The News Review that it was a nice start to the season and the team is looking forward to the upcoming tournaments.

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Page 24A - Thursday, November 28, 2013 - ­the news review


COMING EVENTS MAJESTIC ALPACAS will be at the Farmer's Market, Parkland Mall, Saturday, Nov. 30, Dec. 7 & Dec. 14. Give the gift of warmth this Christmas. PARKLAND RIGHT to Life meeting every 3rd Wednesday of the month. Meetings at 7:30 p.m., St. Gerard's basement. For more info call Emily at 306-783-6240. Three Wise Women present Gifts of the Imagination, Saturday, December 7th (11-7) & Sunday, December 8th (11-4). Art! Antiques! Artisans! Wondrous treasures crafted for your Yuletide pleasures; antique & retro glass & China, cards, curios, decadent desserts, designer kids wear, estate items, fashion and vintage jewelry,festive decor, fibre arts, luscious lunch, Mid-Century Modern, original paintings & drawings, prairie pottery, artfully turned wood & woven willow. And More! Yorkdale Student Centre, 270 Gladstone S., Yorkton. Free Admission. All Welcome.

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

GENERAL EMPLOYMENT Golf Course Superintendent Required






PROFESSIONAL SALES CONSULTANT Due to an increase in marketshare, Yorkton Dodge is filling this position immediately

At Yorkton Dodge, we’ve established a solid reputation for honesty, integrity and “5 Star� Customer Service. We have the industry’s hottest products and are looking to add sales associates to expand our market leadership. If you have a professional attitude and are interested in automotive sales and have a solid business plan, please apply today!



123 Care For Me Child Care Inc. is now accepting applications for

CENTER DIRECTOR Interested applicants can submit their resume to the daycare at PO Box 179 415 Main ST Sturgis SK S0A 4A0

For more information on the position please call Jennifer at

306 548 2133

Applications will be accepted until Monday December 2nd at noon. Only those applicants selected for an interview will be contacted.



Please visit our website at: for details ACCOUNT REPRESENTATIVE IS NEEDED. ANY WORK EXPERIENCE CAN APPLY. MUST BE ACCURATE, COMPUTER LITERATE, HAVE GOOD TYPING SKILLS AND HAVE A GOOD SENSE OF COMMUNICATION. WILL EARN $3800 MONTHLY. Email at for application. CRIMINAL RECORD? Don't let your past limit your career plans! Since 1989 Confidential, Fast Affordable - A+ BBB Rating. EMPLOYMENT & TRAVEL FREEDOM. Call for FREE INFO BOOKLET 1-8-NOW-PARDON (1800-972-7366) DRIVERS WANTED AZ, DZ, 5, 3 or 1 with airbrakes: Guaranteed 40 hour work week + overtime, paid travel, lodging, meal allowance, 4 weeks vacation/excellent benefits package. Must be able to have extended stays away from home, up to three months. Experience Needed: Valid AZ, DZ, 5, 3, or 1 with airbrakes, commercial driving experience. Apply online at under careers, FastTRACK Application. HELP WANTED - LOCAL PEOPLE NEEDED!!! Simple & Flexible Online Work. 100% Genuine Opportunity. F/T & P/T. Internet Needed. Very Easy... No experience Required. Income is Guaranteed! Help Wanted! Make $1000 a week mailing brochures From Home! Helping Home Workers since 2001! Genuine Opportunity. NO experience required. Start immediately! JOB TITLE: Freelance Job. Work as a freelancer & earn $560 weekly. Immediate start & no fees required. Part-time job, flexibility & freedom to work from home at your own hours. Job description & requirements: *No qualification required.*Attentive, creative and reliable. *Ability to work under little or no supervision. *Have a desire to succeed. For more details contact: LOOKING FOR Part-time cleaning and janitorial position. Evenings,6-8 p.m. Call or leave message 306-782-2363, for more information.


$/5'!2.%44 /2$!6%"5#3)3 (AMILTON2OAD 9ORKTON NEXTTO7ALMART

4/,,&2%%1-877-726-0823 ,/#!,306-783-9022 WWWYORKTONDODGECOM

Required Immediately

FULL TIME ADVERTISING SALESPERSON If you are a creative, self-motivated, well-groomed individual with a professional attitude who enjoys working with the public, we can offer you an exciting opportunity in the newspaper advertising field. The successful applicant must possess a valid drivers license and a reliable late model vehicle. This is a full-time position that offers a competitive salary plus an attractive commission plan. We also offer a complete benefits package including medical and dental. Preference will be given to those with experience, however, the suitable candidate will be trained. All applications will be kept in strictest confidence.

Send your resume and cover letter to:

18-1st Avenue North Yorkton, Saskatchewan S3N 1J4 fax: (306) 782-9138 Only applicants we wish to interview will be contacted.

GENERAL EMPLOYMENT PUBLIC WORKS & Utilities Position. Class 1 water & wastewater certification preferred but will train. Experience in operating & maintaining large equipment. Valid drivers license required. Resumes by Dec 16, 2013 with references to Town of Lashburn, Box 328 Lashburn, SK S0M 1H0 306.285.3533 TJ LOGGING of Whitecourt, Alberta is now taking resumes for 2013 - 2014 logging season. Experienced buncher/skidder/limber/process operators required. Please fax resume to 780-7782428. WINCH TRACTOR OPERATORS. Must have experience operating a winch. To apply fax, email or drop off resume at the office. Phone 780-842-6444. Fax 780-842-6581. Email: Mail: H&E Oilfield Services Ltd., 2202 1 Ave., Wainwright, AB, T9W 1L7. For more employment information see our webpage:

OFFICE/CLERICAL FULL-TIME RECEPTIONIST, YORKTON, SK. The ideal candidate will be self-motivated with a strong work ethic and outgoing personality. We are seeking a friendly and professional individual to complement our existing team. As our legal receptionist you will have direct communication with clients in person, via e-mail, telephone and through our client management systems. Having a pleasant manner when greeting, screening and forwarding telephone calls is required. Your responsibilities would be as follows: ¡ Mail – filing, sorting and distributing ¡ Ensuring the public areas of the office are kept presentable and tidy ¡ Ordering of office supplies ¡ Opening client files ¡ Maintaining appointments ¡ General assistance with letters, copying, scanning and faxing ¡ Errands - bank runs, mail ¡ Accounting - attend to office payables, manage account receivables including receipt of payment, reminder notices, cheque printing etc. for lawyer and support staff. The ideal candidate will be confident with Windows operating system and proficient in Word, Excel, and Outlook. A minimum typing speed of 65 wpm is needed. Experience with accounting software would be an asset. Shawn Patenaude Law offers you a competitive salary in a welcoming new office environment. Please email your cover letter and resume in a PDF file format to: Candidates selected for an interview will be contacted. Do you have items in your garage, attic, basement? Sell them quickly with a classified ad. Call 783-7355.


Moose Jaw, SK Give the Gift of WARMTH with Temple Gardens Gift Cards this Holiday Season! To Purchase: Toll Free 1-800-718-7727 Visit our Kiosk at the Northgate Mall in Regina from (Nov 26 - Dec 24) Or directly at the Hotel Available in dollar amounts of $25 - $500 Escape to Saskatchewan’s Favourite Destination!! Butcher Supplies, Leather & Craft Supplies and Animal Control Products. Get your Halfords 136 page FREE CATALOG. 1800-353-7864 or Email: Visit our Web Store:

­the news review - Thursday, November 28, 2013 - Page 25A




Earn up to



per month

Carriers Wanted

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THE NEWS REVIEW HOT TUB (spa) covers. Best price, best quality. All shapes & colors available. Call 1-866-6526837.


DISABILITY BENEFIT GROUP Working hard for Canadians with disabilities. Suffering from a Disability? The Canadian Government wants to give you up to $40,000. For details check out our website: or Call us today toll-free 1.888.875.4787. FAMILY PHYSICIAN Required: Current busy medical office for physician(s) available for lease immediately in downtown Prince Albert. For more information: Terry306-922-2090;pa.pharmas ave @ s h aw. c a ; w w w. m e d i RURAL WATER TREATMENT. Patented iron filters, softeners, distillers, "Kontinuous Shock" Chlorinator, IronEater. Patented whole house reverse osmosis. Payment plan. 1-800-BIG-IRON (244-4766); View our 29 patented & patent pending inventions. Since 1957.

TRAVEL CANCEL YOUR timeshare. NO RISK program. STOP Mortgage & Maintenance Payments Today. 100% Money Back Guarantee. Free Consultation. Call us NOW. We can Help! 1-888-356-5248.

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES ESTABLISHED MOTORCYCLE Dealership located in the Fraser Valley. Excellent location and facility. Contact via email:

SUMMARY OF SOLD PROPERTIES Central - 66 1/4’s South Central - 18 1/4’s East Central - 74 1/4’s South - 70 1/4’s South East - 22 1/4’s South West - 58 1/4’s North - 6 1/4’s North West - 12 1/4’s East - 55 1/4’s FARM AND PASTURE LAND AVAILABLE TO RENT

PURCHASING: SINGLE TO LARGE BLOCKS OF LAND. LAND. PREMIUM PRICES PAID WITH QUICK QUICK PAYMENT. YMENT. RENT BACK AVAILABLE Call DOUG 306-955-2266 ESTON LAND for Sale; SE 28-2622, NW 22-26-22, SW 22-26-22, NW 27-25-22, and SE 27-25-22. Will sell as parcels or separately. Highest or any tenders not necessarily accepted. Tenders close Dec. 20th. Please send tenders to the attention of Fred Peterson, 210 Benchlands Terrace, Canmore, AB. T1W 1G1. 403 804 1894.


FURNISHED APARTMENTS FURNISHED APARTMENT for rent. Must have references. 306563-5281.

HOUSES FOR RENT Autobody & Painting Ltd.

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

391 Ball Road



or more of Extra Cash



782-9600 VIDEO TRANSFERS VHS 8mm & Mini D.v.d. Tapes converted to D.V.D. Don't lose those precious memories. Call Yorkton Video @ 306-783-9648

FOR SALE BY OWNER ADVERTISEMENTS AND statements contained herein are the sole responsibility of the persons or entities that post the advertisement, and the Saskatchewan Weekly Newspaper Association and membership do not make any warranty as to the accuracy, completeness, truthfulness or reliability of such advertisements. For greater information on advertising conditions, please consult the Association' s Blanket Advertising Conditions on our website at ICE FISHING HUTS on sale now! Hold-on large huts are ready for pick up. We sell out every year. Made in Canada. Phone 306 253 4343. LARGE FERTILIZER TANKS on year end sale! 5000 gal only $2800.00. Made in Saskatchewan. Phone 306 253 4343. PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS. Reach over 550,000 readers weekly. Call this newspaper NOW or 306-649.1400 for details.

FOR RENT in Canora, 1 bedroom with office. $500/month. Not including utilities. No pets. References required. 306-563-2031. HOUSE FOR rent in Canora. 2 bedrooms with garage. $650/month. Not including utilities. No pets. References required. 306-563-2031.

SUITES FOR RENT AVAILABLE DEC 1st. For single occupancy only. One bedroom suite. $600. No pets, no smoking. Included utilities. Top floor in old house. 154 Betts Ave. Yorkton SK. Contact 306-621-1227.


PRODUCTS Independent Associates

BUILDING SUPPLIES METAL ROOFING, SIDING, AND TRIMS. 36" Tuff-Rib/Low-Rib Colored 83¢/sq.ft. Galvalume 72¢/sq.ft. Largest Color Selection. Custom Trims Manufactured Inhouse 40 Year Warranty. Call MEL-VIEW METAL 1-306-7524219.

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

Western Commodities 877-695-6461 Visit our website @


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

STEEL BUILDING..." THE BIG YEAR END CLEAR OUT!" 20X22 $4,259. 25X24 $4,684. 30X34 $6,895. 35X36 $9,190. 40X48 $12,526. 47X70 $17,200. One End wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422.

AUTO MISCELLANEOUS GUARANTEED APPROVAL drive away today! We lend money to everyone. Fast approvals, best interest rates. Over 500 vehicles sale priced for immediate delivery OAC. 1-877-796-0514.

DOMESTIC CARS 1986 LINCOLN Town Car, 5L V8, Fully loaded complete engine tuneup and service. New windshield, no rust very clean all around. Excellent running order. Call 306-491 5420.


Ask about Sale Pricing! LOCAL HOOKUPS BROWSE4FREE 1-888-628-6790 or #7878 Mobile. HOT LOCAL CHAT 1-877-290-0553 Mobile: #5015. Find Your Favourite. CALL NOW 1-866-732-0070. 1-888-5440199 18+.



Year End Machinery Auction Sale

November 30, 9:00 am Consignments Welcome Machinery & Industrial 10:00 am

2010 A400 JD Swather w/ 36 ft HoneyBee Header 600 hrs, 1900 Air Cart, Morris Air Cart, IH 1680 Combine, Farm Aid Mixer Wagon w/scale, 575 Degelman Rock Picker, Lode King B Train Grain Trailers, Lode King Double Drop Trailer, 48ft Step Deck w/ hyd ramp, Case 580C Backhoe, 2008 PJ 30 ft Trailer tri axle, 10 ft Tool Bench, 30x65 Tarped Quonset, Party Tents, Market Tents

Vehicles 1:00 pm

2005 Nissan Murano 4x4 , 1994 Dodge 1 ton 5.9 Dsl w/ deck, 2004 GMC 2550 Crew 4x4 Dsl, 2006 Ford Expedition 4x4 Leather, 2009 Dodge Avenger, 2006 Dodge 1500 Mega Cab 4x4 2006 Colorado e/c 2wd, 2011 Dodge Quad Cab 4x4.

Sled Auction Dec. 14, Consignments Welcome Plan your farm Auction with us, in 2014 Online Bidding , Register Early

306-782-5999 Lic 325025

Snowmobile Auction

December 14 - 10:00 am Consignments Welcome Call today, to book your sled.

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

Phil & Adele Kurenoff



2000 FORD Windstar SEL, 3.8l V6, power sliding doors, leather,7 pass rear, air & heat, new tires, new windshield, 4 wheel alignment, new front struts, new brakes battery. No rust, very clean, must be seen. Call 306-338-3369.


306-782-5999 Lic 325025

Place Your Classified Ads Online at Visit us today for complete coverage of local news, weather & sports. Like us on Facebook /yorkton.newsreview CAREER OPPORTUNITIES


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

Page 26A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013 2012 TOYOTA MATRIX T403T Auto., hatch, only 42,000 km.

Riviera Maya 2 wks - Regina Direct 4.5★

• AI • Trans. • Tax In Lisa Allin




WAS $17,488





Ruff’s Countrywide

5 Kelsey Bay, Yorkton, SK (306) 782-2233 1-877-988-2233

5 First Ave. N.

1.888.782.5955 or 306-782-5955 NEW ORLEANS SAINTS


FURNITURE & APPLIANCES 60 Myrtle Avenue, Yorkton Ph. 782-2274 or 782-2068 Fax 786-6838






Exclusive Supplier!! Like us on

Here’s your chance to prove it!

Think you know football?



HAAS 386 Broadway St. E., Yorkton



www.facebook. com/heritageodi

Supply, Install and Service of Residential, Commercial, Industrial and Agricultural Overhead Doors and Openers Serving Yorkton, Melville and the Parkland Area • Customer Satisfaction is our #1 Priority!!


(306) 620-2231

• 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 29, 2013.






















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



OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM - Name of Advertiser For December 1 & 2


1. Tampa Bay at Carolina

5. Chicago at Minnesota

9. St. Louis at San Francisco

13. New Orleans at Seattle

2. Jacksonville at Cleveland

6. Miami at New York Jets

10. New England at Houston

3. Tennessee at Indianapolis

7. Arizona at Philadelphia

11. Cincinnati at San Diego

4. Denver at KC

8. Atlanta at Buffalo

12. New York Giants at Washington

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

Test your knowledge of N.F.L. Football Pick all the winners and you could win $ 325.00

_________ Please Print Clearly

Complete Exterior Renovations

Ask For FREE ard Scotchgu

Don’t Just Get "R" Done! Get "R" Done Rite!

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


391 Ball Road Yorkton, SK

Phone: 782-9600


Fax: 782-4449




• 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. NEW YORK JETS

Paper Bag Players TICKETS NOW AVAILABLE Tickets $40 per person Nov. 22, 23, Dec 7, 14 Ukrainian Orthodox Hall, Yorkton e in Lemo For more info call Pam wart pecial by Steuced by s with a prod ngement of Canad @ 306-621-2685 a arr ts Guild righ Tickets available online Playw

39 Smith St. W., Yorkton, Sask.





DELIVERING OUR BEST TO YOU! 21-259 Hamilton Road, Yorkton

306-786-7500 ST. LOUIS RAMS




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




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



CHICAGO BEARS Parkland Mall Yorkton Phone (306) 786-7555 Fax (306) 786-7556

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





14 Betts Ave.




THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013 - Page 27A









If a newspaper is not delivered to your home, please pick one up at a place indicated on the map above. ADDRESSES FOR THESE LOCATIONS ARE LISTED BELOW. RESIDENTIAL AREAS • 83 Tupper (across) • Westshore Greens • Government Road • Darlington (Across St. Mikes) • 119 Collacott • 2nd Ave. & Collacott • Henderson St. W. & Maple • Betts & Duncan • Bradbrooke Dr. E. • Bradbrooke Dr. W. • 302 Independent • Elizabeth & Independent • Newfield Bay & Northview • Corner of Allanbrooke & Riverview • 29 Cedarwood • Mountview & Mossfield • Glenbrooke (back alley) • 269 Circlebrooke (back yard) • 550 Circlebrooke & Parkview Road (Old Church) • 520 Circlebrooke (across by bus stop) • Darlington & Ross Dr. • 320 Morrison • Morrison Park • Poplar Gate • Russell Drive (by apartments)

• 41 Blackwell • 68 Appleton Dr. • 144 Matheson Cres. • McBurney & McNeil • 17 Victor Place (across back alley) • 1 Deerwood Cres. (across back alley) • 204 - 5th Ave. N. • Henderson St. & Henderson Dr. • McFarline & North St. • Green St. & Lincoln • Ontario Behind Avalon Studios on Broadway • Laurier & Logan • Logan & 3rd Ave. S. • Peaker & King St. • 67 Centennial • Calwood & Circlebrooke (by alley) • Betts & Dunlop • 215 Sunset Dr. S. • 6 Sunset Dr. S. • Whitesand Superboxes • Riverside Drive Superboxes BUSINESSES • Broadway Fas Gas • Superstore • Great Canadian Oil Change • Kahkewistahaw Gas

• Yorkton Co-op Food Centre • Yorkton Co-op C-Store (West Broadway) • Yorkton Co-op C-Store (Palliser Way) • Yorkton Regional Health Centre • Loaf n’ Jug • Mac’s (Smith St. E.) • Yorkton Vitamin Centre • Saddles & Steel • Super C • Small Engine & Repair • Bus Depot • The News Review (18 - 1st Ave. N.) • Howard Johnson • Ramada Inn • Days Inn • Comfort Inn • Yorke Inn • Redwood Motel APARTMENTS • Heritage Manor • Queen Elizabeth Court • Victoria Court • Fisher Court • Fairview Arms • Dalebrooke Apartments

Page 28A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, November 28, 2013


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

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


Here is a Christmas Gift to everyone from the 400 Members of the Yorkton Business Improvement District.

Crystal Shore Massage

A reminder that the YBID FREE Family movie will be held November 30th at 10:30 AM at the Tower Theater. Then at 5:30 PM gather your family and friends together and welcome Santa Claus to Yorkton at the Annual Santa Claus Parade. The route is the same as in past years . So get a good spot, dress warm and enjoy the parade. YBID presents a FREE FAMILY MOVIE at the Tower Theater at 10:30 AM on Saturday November 30th. Bring your family and friends and enjoy POLAR EXPRESS now an animated classic featuring the voice of Tom Hanks.


has relocated to 60 - 5th Ave. N. Yorkton


A. Goode Upholstery • Original Auto Upholstery • Marine

45 Betts Ave. Yorkton, SK



Merry Christmas To All


Noon to 5:00 PM SUNDAYS

15 Broadway St. W. Yorkton, Sask.



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


Gloria Hayden Community Centre

REGULAR HOURS Monday to Friday 8:30 a.m. to Noon 1:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m. CLOSED during the lunch hour Saturday & Sunday Noon to 5:00 p.m. Open Boxing Day & New Years Day Noon to 5:00 p.m.

For bookings call 306-786-1776


Cell: (306) 621-2236

Leave a Legacy‌ Plan a gift in your Will To Enhance the Healthcare in your Community

BG Denture Clinic Creating Beautiful Smiles For Over 35 Years

80 Smith St. 306.786.6644 Constituency Office: 19 -1st Avenue North Yorkton, SK S3N 1J3 Phone: 306.782.3309 Toll Free: 1.800.667.6606 Email:

46 Broadway St. E. Yorkton, Sask.


44-2nd Ave. N.

Free In-Home Consultation & Estimates Yorkton 306-783.1699 Melville 306-728.4575

(Next to Cornerstone Credit Union) Contact our office: 41 Betts Ave., Yorkton, SK 800-636-3243 or 306-786-0506

Now Serving Yorkton & Area

Each Franchise Independently Owned and Operated

Yorkton news review november 28, 2013  

Weekly newspaper covering Yorkton and surrounding area.

Yorkton news review november 28, 2013  

Weekly newspaper covering Yorkton and surrounding area.