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Thursday, September 20, 2012 - Volume 15, Number 31
Local housing issues remain at the forefront
By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer
The Yorkton Housing Committee has been around since March of 2011, and since that time has made some progress in dealing with the housing situation in the city. The committee has put together a housing plan, and identified the needs of the city. The committee, which includes builders, real estate, and financial institutions and those involved in social housing and special needs. Committee co-chair Tom
– roundtable discussions held Seeley says part of the credit for the creation of the group needs to go to a housing needs assessment established by Faisal Anwar. Seeley says that the assessment outlined the areas where the committee needed to focus, particularly when it came to gaps in affordability. He also says that the long term plan was derived from the initial needs assessment. One of the areas which the
city has been leading with the committee has been early steps for the Head Start on a Home program. The earliest approved projects were in the Yorkton with the Fifth Avenue Estates as well as on Good Spirit Crescent. Committee co-chair Ron Skinner says that it’s been a successful initiative, with projects steadily being introduced under the program which are providing a more easily attainable home for new
homeowners within the city. Other areas where Skinner sees success has been rental property incentives, which he says has lead to a pair of sixplexes as well as a twenty-four unit building under construction right now, as well as more projects that will likely be announced soon. “What we’ve done as a committee has been very effective along with the city as well as the province’s head start pro-
gram, so it’s been a great venture to get the community together and get things going for our city,” he says. He also notes that the focus is not on one area of housing, but the entire continuum, from the social housing to more expensive new homes. Skinner says that the housing issues affect businesses trying to recruit new employees from out of town, and a good housing stock for the entire community is necessary for economic development. Continued on Page 6.
TERRY FOX RUN – Participants set off for the annual Terry Fox Run held Sunday in Yorkton. The event, which raised in excess of $3,000 in Yorkton, brings in money for cancer research, with an average of 84 cents per dollar going directly to the cause. One of the big contributors to the run was the Cornerstone Credit Union’s annual gourmet hot dog sale, which raised $1,207 for the cause.
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Page 2A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, September 20, 2012
Faith Build the first of its kind in Saskatchewan
By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer
Habitat for Humanity has been in Yorkton for three years now, and already itâ€™s planning a provincial first. The Yorkton Faith Build is a plan to bring together churches in Yorkton and area, and work together to build a Habitat home for a deserving family. Des Klingspon with Habitat says that this build has been in the works since the founding of Yorkton Habitat for Humanity. He notes that since itâ€™s a Christian organization, making a faith build has been something which makes sense for the group, and while uncommon in Canada itâ€™s a popular initiative south of the border. He says this build will be led by the churches involved. â€œThe churches will be supplying the fundraising, the manpower and taking care of the aspects of building and organization,â€? Klingspon explains. Thirteen churches are already part of the project, but Klingspon says that they hope to get every church in Yorkton and area involved in the build. â€œItâ€™s a real opportunity for us to not just be confined to doing things with our own churches, but to really be able to
work together and do something out there in the community,â€? he says. The faith build was a natural fit, Klingspon says, since churches and Habitat have similar goals overall. â€œItâ€™s part of the mandate of Habitat and of churches to take care and help people in need, so we thought it was a real fit for the church and a real win for the community if more people were activated and seeing to the needs of the community.â€? The early support from the churches has been encouraging, Klingspon says, and he believes itâ€™s because people are looking for ways to do good in their community, and Habitat is a great way for many people to get involved. â€œIt doesnâ€™t matter what your age is or what your skills are in a build like this, thereâ€™s so many things needed that thereâ€™s room for literally everybody to take part.â€? Itâ€™s still early days for the project, and many of the details have not been decided on yet. Klingspon says the goal is to have it complete by 2014, and right now they are working with the City of Yorkton to find an appropriate lot. He says they hope to announce the location and the family soon.
Meet the candidates Itâ€™s your chance to get to know whoâ€™s who in the world of local politics. The Yorkton Chamber of Commerce will be hosting a special All Candidates Forum event at 7 p.m. Wednesday, October 10 at the Gallagher Centre, admission is free and itâ€™s your opportunity to get out to hear what local candidates have to say before election time on October 24.
Business After Hours
The Yorkton Chamber of Commerce will also play host to an annual â€œBusiness After Hoursâ€? event Thursday, October 11 from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the Gallagher Centre. BAH is a great business networking opportunity for anyone! Whether you wish to sign up a booth for your
Business or bring your personal cards and network, everyone will benefit. If you wish to register your business for a booth, the cost is $75 plus gst, limited space available. To register a booth please email to: yorkton firstname.lastname@example.org
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YARD WORK has been the priority for Habitat for Humanity builds in Yorkton, as volunteers from the Painted Hand Casino put up fences, and those from the Yorkton Terriers (pictured) and the RCMP worked to lay down sod and get the yard looking great.
THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, September 20, 2012 - Page 3A
New seniors residence opens doors in Yorkton By DEVIN WILGER N-R Writer Twenty-two seniors in Yorkton got a new home, as the Allan Bay Manor officially opened in the city last week. The new senior’s residence is a much needed addition to the senior’s housing in the city. The project cost $3.5 million total, with thirty per cent being provided by the City of Yorkton and the remaining 70 per cent by the provincial and federal governments. The building is owned by the Yorkton Housing Corporation, and residents have been in the building since May. “We now have 22 new units in this building, and the residents are really enjoying their new space,” says Les Arnelien, manager of the Yorkton Housing Corporation. The addition of these units means that the housing corporation now manages 132 units for seniors in the city. Arnelien admits that even with Allan Bay, there’s still a shortage of
“...this will be a tremendous boost to Yorkton. It provides housing to seniors who could not normally afford it. We need more of this in the city...” – Garry Breitkreuz senior’s housing in the city. “At the present time, even with our 132 units, we have a waiting list of about 50 people to come into the facilities we own and operate. There is a continued need for seniors in the Yorkton area,” Arnelien says. He notes that senior’s housing helps the market in Yorkton overall, with the 22 units that Allan Bay residents formerly occupied opening up for different families in the city. The majority of the funding, about $1.5 million, came from the federal government, directed through the Economic Action Plan and Canada
Mortgage and Housing Corporation. YorktonMelville MP Gary Breitkreuz says it’s money well spent. “I’m very pleased with what I see here, this will be a tremendous boost to Yorkton. It provides housing to seniors who could not normally afford it. We need more of this in the city, but I think this will be just tremendous for our community.” Given that the population in the area is aging, Breitkreuz says that projects like Allan Bay are needed in the area, and he hopes to see more seniors housing go up in Yorkton in the near future.
CELEBRATING 50 YEARS – The Yorkton Army, Navy and Air Force Veterans Club Ladies Auxiliary celebrated 50 years in the city recently. From humble beginnings hosting dances in the basement of the ANAVET clubhouse, the auxiliary has become a big part of the city’s landscape and an important part of the lives of the many members over the years. Pictured above, original member Helen Ziglo, (l), and first president Lynn Miller cut the cake.
THE RIBBON IS CUT at Allan Bay Manor, the newest senior’s housing unit in the City of Yorkton. Mayor James Wilson, Yorkton-Melville MP Gary Breitkreuz, Yorkton MLA Greg Ottenbreit and Yorkton Housing Corporation Chair Les Arnelien cut the ribbon surrounded by residents of the building late last week.
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I NSIGHTS EDITORIAL
GENERAL MANAGER: OFFICE MANAGER: EDITOR: WRITERS:
Ken Chyz Janice Chalus Shannon Deveau Devin Wilger Chase Ruttig ADVERTISING: Renée Haas Buddy Boudreault PRODUCTION MANAGER: Carol Melnechenko PRODUCTION: Diane St. Marie Joanne Michael CIRCULATION: Janice Chalus
Putting Sask. patients first The dialogues have been flowing and the goal is to put patients first but the proof will be in the pudding. Saskatchewan health system and community leaders have been gathering information about a new model of care that is intended to improve patient access to health care services in rural and remote communities, with the goal of implementing it in the province. A Knowledge Exchange Day was held in Regina earlier this week to explore the benefits of Collaborative Emergency Centres (CECs), a Nova Scotia health care innovation that Saskatchewan is exploring. A Nova Scotia delegation was on hand sharing advice and its experiences. In that province CECs are typically open 24 hours a day, seven days a week. During the day, the centres offer access to primary health care. At night, the care is handled by a team that includes a registered nurse and a paramedic, with physician oversight. The centres offer a number of benefits including increased access to services, reduced wait times, same or next day appointments and a teambased approach that offers continuity of care. Nova Scotia has successfully implemented the CEC model in communities which have had difficulty maintaining 24-7 emergency services. And now Saskatchewan is being presented the opportunity to follow suit. We’re advancing and improving but this would definitely be another step to ensure Saskatchewan patients really do come first.
If not in my backyard, then whose?
Sometimes I just have to shake my head at the mentality and thought processes used by some people. There’s a new housing project in the works for Yorkton. One of many underway in Saskatchewan to address a province-wide housing shortage. This particular project involves the development of 20 lots in an area that is situated fairly close to one of the newer and nicer neighborhoods in the city. While it may appear there is abundant land and opportunities to build anywhere and everywhere it isn’t the case and this parcel of property happens to fit the bill. An entry-level housing program has been planned for the area, which helps families of let’s say more limited means achieve home ownership. And when I say entrylevel I’m not talking shacks. We’re talking about $200,000 plus homes that will be built to code brand new and landscaped. While potential owners may not have money falling out of their pockets, each will qualify for a mortgage and be responsible for their bills. We’re not talking about handing over homes to poverty stricken crack addicts who will let them fall to pieces. It’s a win-win for the city and an opportunity to be inclusive as well as to meet a dire need. But there are apparently those who don’t think so or who would at least like
developments such as this to lie in someone else’s backyard. I was a little surprised to learn there are some who feel homes owned by lower income families can’t mix with the higher ups. Some who believe socio-economic status trumps all. Some who go so far as to say the Shannon Deveau even children from each scale of the ladder couldn’t possibly mix in local classrooms. “There’s no nice way to say it,” I heard, and that’s true, if you ask me that’s complete ridiculousness. Home values will plummet and world as they know it – for some – will come to an end if this project forges ahead. Or so some believe. Money does not make people. I did not grow up in a wealthy family, nor do I live in a fancy mansion today. I wore hand me downs. Kraft Dinner and hot dogs is still one of my favorite suppers and when I travel I go economy – ALL the way. Does that make me any less of a person? Does it mean I trash my house and have no values? Absolutely not. To generalize and to paint all of a certain segment of society with one brush is just wrong and unfair. Talk about segregating and creating a divide. And for what? Because little Johnny won’t be wearing Gap clothing? Please. I know it’s really not quite as shallow as all that (or so I would hope), but that’s how it comes off. Don’t judge a book by it’s cover, you’ll miss a lot of great reads.
The way I see it... Column
There needs to be multiple mayoral candidates I briefly considered running for mayor of Humboldt. Naturally, there are a few barriers to this candidacy, I don’t live in Humboldt, I have no intention of moving there, and I don’t particularly want to be mayor. Then, why on earth did I consider running for mayor of that city? Well, the reason is simple, there’s only one mayoral candidate, and thus it will be an acclamation. It’s one of five cities in the province that will see their mayors acclaimed, the others being Lloydminster, North Battleford, Swift Current and Melville. None of those cities will have a real mayoral race, and that seems like that’s wrong. The entire point of democracy is that the people choose the person who will be in charge of their city, their province, their county, or whatever public sphere we’re talking about. Sometimes there’s not much choice but it’s still important for a choice to be there, so you can support whoever they think is the best for the job. One can argue that an acclamation is support by omission, as everyone likes the mayor because they aren’t interested in running against them. That’s fine, but it’s kind of a dangerous road to travel down. It might be the case in a city where a mayor is popular with the people and nobody has any issues with their policies or record. That’s fine to an extent, but you
Things I do with words... Column Devin Wilger have to admit that the entire point of an election is to get those candidates to defend their policies and record. If they get voted in by a landslide, then they did a good job over their term, but the entire point of the process is to make sure that they still have to have their record judged. Naturally, not every city has this problem. Regina, which is coming off a popular candidate stepping down, has nine candidates for mayor. The surplus of candidates is likely due to people thinking they have a chance with no incumbent. It’s also partially due to Regina being a larger city, all of the places with few candidates are smaller cities, which leads to the
inevitable problem of a smaller pool to draw from. You have the people willing to be mayor, but that might be a fairly small pool. Take out everyone who likes the candidate who is already in place, and you’ve got a very small number of people to draw from, perhaps nobody at all in some cases. It’s a shame if nobody wants to actually take a run at the chair, but you can understand it to some degree. There still should be more than one candidate, however, and someone should have stepped up and declared they were running. They may not have had a real chance, but they would give the people of their city a real option, and in the process it would have made the whole democratic process make sense. Without the choice, these elections have no meaning. One candidate might be clearly superior, but at least we can say that through the election process. The nomination process is done for this year, it ended on Wednesday afternoon. As a result, if you were on the fence, it’s too late, you put off the decision too long. But everyone on the fence should remember this in four years, and instead of thinking of their chances or contemplating whether or not they like the candidates currently in the running, they should just take that chance. If not for them, for all of us, since democracy depends on having a choice.
THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, September 20, 2012 - Page 5A
to the editor
Your letter of the Week
Health care needs are clear Out of town not ingly, these countries have found that money spent voluntarily for private care actually reduces costs within the public system, and that patients treated privately free up places on public system waiting lists. Moist also wrote: “To claim any system can be improved by dividing already scarce resources defies common sense.” But the number of patients and the number of workers are the same with or without a private care option. Private competition would, first,
mean that health administrators must limit hospital beds and staffing; placing dedicated but Canadian Union of Public Emoverstretched personnel in an unployees (CUPE) President Paul sustainable, and even dangerous, Moist, responding to my August 13 high-stress environment. How can column focusing on government orthe system hire more when we are ders to shut down Dr. Brian Day’s having trouble paying the ones we Vancouver medical clinics, wrote have? “Simply repeating irrational arguNo matter which side of this ments is no relief for Canadians on argument one supports, laws forwaiting lists for health care”. bidding patients from paying for Moist must have accidentally their own treatment must end for overlooked the story in my column the simple reason that it’s becomabout 36 year old Mandy Martens, ing impossible to fund the public one of many who received a lifesystem with taxpayer dollars saving cancer diagnosis at Dr. Day’s clinic after facing “If we don’t act now, not only alone. A recent study by the Calengthy waits in the public system. Apparently her sto- will those dependent on other nadian Health Services Research Foundation projects ry is “irrational “and of “no government social programs that average real per capita relief”. provincial health care spendA common tactic of those face drastic cutbacks, but ing would need to grow from unable to refute a fact-based argument is to develop a those counting upon no cost 81 to 160 per cent by 2035. top of existing costs that mantra to be repeated again public health care will suffer on even now require deficit and again in the hope that it funding in every province will become common belief. ever longer waiting lists.” but Saskatchewan. For example, the union Ontario is the poster boy leader’s letter to the editor stated “Assumptions that the pri- reduce the number of dues-paying for this reality. The Drummond vate sector would lead to more ef- members of the Canadian Union of report projects that spending on ficient health-care delivery have Public Employees. Bad for union Ontario’s health care system, been proven false time and again”. leaders, but good for health care which already devours almost half Just where on earth would that be, workers who gain the same free- of provincial spending, will rise to 80 per cent over the next two dewhen Canada is virtually the only dom of choice as their patients. Second, private clinics actu- cades, leaving all other programs country in the world that makes it a crime for private clinics to deliv- ally add to system capacity: most with an impossibly meager 20 per er so-called “medically necessary specialists treating patients at cent. The report’s authors wrote: private clinics are unable to take “We challenge the government to services”? Or how about this assertion: “A more patients in the public system open the door more widely for prisecond for-profit tier would worsen since capacity issues often limit vate sector involvement, not only accessibility, increase costs and their access to operating rooms to improve efficiencies, but also to lower quality for the majority and other facilities to just a few capitalize on the huge economic potential in building a vibrant of people.” Several independent hours per week. And third, the thought that health care sector in Ontario.” studies have shown precisely the private sector management and The need for Canada to join all opposite. For example, the 2010 edi- innovation couldn’t be more effi- other countries in allowing mixed tion of the Euro-Canada Health cient than a monolithic unionized public/private healthcare funding Consumer Index 2010, from the government run monopoly is what couldn’t be clearer. If we don’t act now, not only will those dependent Frontier Centre for Public Policy really “defies common sense”. What about his argument that on other government social proand Sweden-based Health Consumer Powerhouse, found that, “Lengthy wait times and over- grams face drastic cutbacks, but despite the fourth highest per- crowded hospitals are due to a those counting upon no cost public capita spending, Canadian health chronic shortage of trained and health care will suffer ever longer care ranks 25th compared with 33 experienced health-care workers”. waiting lists. European countries, every one of Moist might be onto something. Gwyn Morgan, which features a mixture of public But, once again, we disagree on Troy Media Corp. and private spending. Not surpris- the solutions. Spiraling costs To the Editor:
Higher, better education key to economy
To the Editor:
It was good to hear Saskatchewan’s Education Minister, Russ Marchuk, talking recently about the value of pre-kindergarten and other forms of early childhood development in generating better learners, and ultimately more successful citizens. Similarly, another respected Saskatchewan educator, former U-of-R Engineering Dean, Dr. Amit Chakma (now President of Western University), recently issued a powerful report on the value of international students studying at Canadian schools. From pre-school to graduate studies, continuous high-calibre learning is vital to the strength
of our economy and the well-being of our society. While respecting provincial jurisdiction over education, the Government of Canada needs to be more than an idle spectator when it comes to this key determinant of Canada’s ability to succeed economically, and Canadians’ ability to live fulfilling lives. So much more should be done by an engaged and energetic federal government to partner with provinces and educational institutions to help make Canadians the best educated people in the world. We will thrive in a difficult global economy by the quality of our brainpower. So it’s good public policy for the federal govern-
ment to support early learning and childcare, the removal of financial barriers to post-secondary studies and skills, the amelioration of student debt, a shift from student loans to more grants, more affordable student housing, curiosity-based research, and innovation. And squarely within its exclusive jurisdiction for Aboriginal education, the federal government must end the “cap” that currently limits First Nations’ access to post-secondary learning. And in the K-12 system, the feds need to fill the huge gap between what they invest per Aboriginal child, and the much higher amounts the provinces invest per non-Aboriginal child.
Federal action in all these areas should be part of Canada’s plan for economic renewal and growth – especially now when we could make a competitive leap ahead of many other countries. Instead the Harper government contents itself with a narrow message about austerity (i.e., making the federal government as irrelevant as possible). They claim that Canada is doing better than other countries. But that’s not saying much when those other countries are all at rock-bottom. Such complacent indifference is a formula for sustained mediocrity. Ralph Goodale, MP, Wascana, SK.
Saskatchewan hospital centennial celebrations To the Editor: July 12, 13 and 14, 2013, will bring many former employees of the Saskatchewan Hospital North Battleford, to the Battlefords! The hundreds of employees over these past 100 years, lived in and around the Battlefords, but retired elsewhere. I know many of them will be eager to come home to share this memorable event.
We should be very proud of our contribution in providing compassionate care to those in need for the past 99 years. This celebration will provide hundreds of these former employees to reunite with friends and former colleagues, to visit the Saskatchewan Hospital and tour the once very famous beautiful hospital grounds. I hope the many former employees that continue to make their home in and around the Battlefords, as
well as those living in our province and elsewhere, will take this opportunity to share in this celebration in July, 2013. Please mark the dates of July 12, 13 and 14, 2013, on your calendar and plan to be part of this great reunion! Let’s make this the most memorable reunion ever! Jane Shury, Former Employee [RPN].
out of luck
To the Editor: Many might believe that Canada is an essentially urban country, with its population concentrated in the big cities. But at least one-fifth of Canadians live and work in rural and small town communities, and many more of us reside in suburbs and satellite towns. Where we live is part of who we are, but it also affects how we are treated and the services we can access. Those of us who live and work in rural areas do not always get the same respect as urban residents or workers, especially from Canada Post. On an average day everywhere in this country, more than 7000 rural and suburban mail carriers (RSMCs) are driving the equivalent of ten trips around the globe. 68 per cent of them are women. They’re delivering mail to more than four million addresses across Canada, including 750,000 rural mailboxes. And they’re maintaining and fuelling their own vehicles to do it. They’re part of a vast network bringing goods and services to rural and suburban areas. And they’re doing it all for less than their urban counterparts. For many years, rural mail carriers were classified as independent contractors. In the past, people had to bid against their neighbors for rural routes – ending up with often less than minimum wage and no benefits. In 2003, following decades of organizing by the rural mail carriers, the Canadian Union of Postal Workers (CUPW) made an agreement with Canada Post to contract them in. The RSMCs became employees with rights and benefits and protections. Getting unionized has helped rural mail carriers, which, in turn, has contributed to the prosperity of their local communities. They have seen some decent wage increases and better job security as well as getting vehicle compensation and holidays. But in many ways, rural mail carriers still find themselves on the wrong side of the rural-urban divide. Their work is not recognized equally at Canada Post and they have a long way to go to achieve parity with urban mail carriers, even though they do the same work. That is why the CUPW is currently negotiating a new contract for rural mail carriers on the principles of equality, respect and progress. Rural mail carriers shouldn’t have to settle for less just because of where they live and work. Basic issues such as a fair hourly wage, company uniforms, an adequate route measurement system, and health and safety protections, among others, are on the negotiations table now. All workers should be able to expect fair and equal treatment. All workers deserve safe and healthy workplaces. Rural residents and businesses also deserve more from their public postal service. So, the next time you meet or speak with your rural mail carrier, let them know you support them. They are the heart of your community – take their issues to heart. Denis Lemelin, National President, CUPW, Ottawa, ON.
Letters welcomed The News Review accepts Letters to the Editor. Any information or ideas discussed in the articles do not reflect the opinion or policies of our paper in any way. Authors of Letters to the Editor must be identified by including their full name, address and phone number where they can be reached during business hours. Letters to the Editor should be brief (under 350 words) and may be edited for length, grammar and spelling. The News Review reserves the right not to publish Letters to the Editor.
Page 6A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, September 20, 2012
How parliamentarians fight corruption The historic Magna Carta delivered a mandate to parliaments to guard against corruption within its government sectors, particularly the type of actions that take place because of a lack of accountability to its citizens regarding the use of their tax money. In that case, a parliament’s job is to sound the alarm. For fifteen years, John Williams served with me in the House of Commons as the Member of Parliament for Edmonton - St. Albert (AB), and as a member of – and eventually as – the eight-year chairperson of the Public Accounts Committee. During those years, we observed something alarming: a general lack of accountability to Parliament in government sectors. Our observations as parliamentarians motivated us to co-found the non-partisan Global Organization of Parliamentarians Against Corruption or GOPAC, with the hope of engaging and supporting parliamentarians in the fight to eradicate corruption in governance. Why are our efforts important? Because corrup-
Parliamentary Report Op-Ed Column by Garry Breitkreuz tion in governments filters quickly out to the country’s citizens, bringing devastating consequences. Says Williams, now the CEO of GOPAC: “No one votes for poverty, yet we see misery and despair around the world, mostly due to parliamentarians who do not or will not exercise democratic accountability over their government.” The initial GOPAC conference in Ottawa drew in over 170 parliamentarians and 400 observers dedi-
cated to fighting corruption. Since 2002, the organization has broadened to include members from more than 40 countries around the world. It employs and educates numerous global task forces mandated to investigate and confront specific areas of concern. GOPAC is the only international network of parliamentarians with the sole mission of fighting government corruption. Most members are current or former legislators; others are legislators who, because of corruption in their countries, have been denied the right of office. I remain heavily involved in GOPAC. I spoke at the Commonwealth Conference in Fiji, an occasion that sparked interest in delegates from many African and East Asian countries. They returned to their countries and founded local GOPAC chapters. The Canadian chapter of GOPAC will focus on several countries in the Caribbean that wish to combat corruption and partner with us. GOPAC will have its sixth annual conference in Manila, Philippines early next year.
A wish off the beaten path: helping local children Steven is your average 14 year-old farm kid. He has a passion for dirt biking, a penchant for mischief making, and something inside of him that compels him to always help the underdog. Steven and his family are a pretty tight knit unit, but that bond was tested, as it is for many families, when Steven was diagnosed with anaphylactic lymphoma cancer. In August of 2009, Steven complained of a sore shoulder. The family took their son to the doctor, thinking that it was most likely a dirt biking injury of some kind. However, after several weeks, when his shoulder wasn’t getting better, Steven had some blood work done. When it was discovered that his white cell count was through the roof, Steven was immediately admitted to Royal University Hospital in Saskatoon. “It’s an aggressive cancer,” says Steven’s mother, Carrie. “The thing that surprised us the most was how fast it came on. He went from being a pretty normal boy to being on oxygen.” The distance between
STEVEN is your average 14 year-old farm kid. He has a passion for dirt biking, a penchant for mischief making, and something inside of him that compels him to always help the underdog. Steven and his family are a pretty tight knit unit, but that bond was tested, as it is for many families, when Steven was diagnosed with anaphylactic lymphoma cancer. the hospital and the farm instantly created problems and stress for Steven and his family. For starters, the family couldn’t get home to harvest. Secondly,
Housing needs explored Con’t from Page 1. The committee itself is made up of members from a variety of different areas in the community, but Seeley says that it’s a community project, and community involvement is one of the ways that it will succeed. He notes that they have connected people to get their projects and ideas going in the past, and he says that since everyone has a stake in the housing situation, everyone is welcome to connect with the committee and present their views. “Collaboration and bringing the communication is what we’re all about. We want to make it clear to the community that we are open to have folks come in who have housing ideas and concerns to talk to us... We are really open to people to come from the community with their concerns, and more importantly their solutions, to come and talk to us,” Seeley says. Mayor James Wilson says that the committee has lead to many firsts in the city, including things like the early success of the Head Start projects, the Habitat for Humanity faith build, as well as the Yale Harbor project for people with acquired brain injuries. Seeley adds that there have been unique efforts to get more rental units, such as encouraging secondary suite capability in the build on the former C.J. Houston grounds, to give the option of a rental unit. While there has been success, the housing issue in the city is a long term issue. Seeley says one of the main issues they need to address is rental housing, and there needs to be both an increase in market rentals as well as subsidized housing in the committee. Another issue is land, and Seeley says that while the city is doing well it is an issue that needs to be closely monitored to ensure there’s enough land to build that housing on.
the family also has a daughter; because they wanted to minimize the disruption to her life, Carrie and her husband Brent had to take turns being in the city with Steven. Against their will, they became a family that could not logistically be together at a time when being together was what they needed most. Steven’s Wish Foundation request was a bit off the beaten path, or rather, it was something that would take him off the beaten path. Instead of a trip somewhere or meeting a celebrity idol, Steven wanted a camper trailer. Though not a typical wish, it was Steven’s
way to ensure that his family would weather the storm together. “Sometimes people are driven apart by this in a family,” explains Carrie. “Something like this wish is that little thing that can bring people back together and remind them how important family is.” Doing things together as a family has always been of the upmost importance to the family, and even more so to Steven. It was paramount to the young man that whatever he chose as a wish, it be something he could share with his loved ones – something they could do together as a family. “It was really hard for
us to all be apart like we were,” says Carrie. “Stephen would say, “when I feel better, we’ll be able to go camping together.” Sick kids need that light at the end of the tunnel.” The family was humbled and overwhelmed by their Wish Foundation gift. In those darker times, when Steven was at the end of his rope with his treatment, or when he felt like his family was being torn apart, he always had the promise of camping trips with the family’s new trailer to carry his spirits through to the other side. “There can never be enough thanks,” says Carrie. “We as parents try to do as much as you can for our kids. But sometimes it’s what others do that brings everybody together. Something like this wish is that little thing that can bring people back together and remind them how important family is.” Walk event coming to Yorkton The Children’s Wish Foundation has been granting wishes to more children wish life threatening illnesses than ever before. The steadily increasing number of children referred to Children’s Wish leads to a great need for fundraising activities such as the Wishmaker Walk for Wishes. On October 13, thou-
sands of people across Canada, and many in Yorkton, will walk together to raise funds to grant the most heartfelt wishes of children living wish a life threatening illness. Yorkton is proud to host the 4th Annual Wishmaker Walk for Wishes! Wishmaker Walk for Wishes is the largest and single most important fundraising event for The Children’s Wish Foundation of Canada and its success ensures the Foundation’s continued tradition of never refusing an eligible child a wish. Participants or “Wishmakers” make an important contribution by collecting pledges prior to walk day. Participants who raise more than $100 have the opportunity to win prizes, including a chance to win a trip or four to Florida or a Sun destination, courtesy of Air Transat and Marlin Travel. “We are very excited about this years Wishmaker Walk for Wishes,” comments Gay Oldhaver, Saskatchewan Chapter Director, “and we are looking forward to seeing the many Wishmaker participants who help to ensure that Children’s Wish continues to grant exceptional wishes to children and their families across Saskatchewan.” To find out how you can register online or volunteer, please call the Dale Hintz at 1-306783-6320 or visit: www. wishmaker.ca
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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, September 20, 2012 - Page 7A
Irish Rovers ‘Drunken Sailor’ Tour slated for Yorkton
It’ll be an evening that won’t disappoint. Musical icons, the Irish Rovers are coming to the city! Since their last visit to Yorkton, The IrishRovers made headlines internationally with the release of their Drunken Sailor CD, and singles The Titanic and Whores & Hounds. Throughout the years, these international ambassadors of Irish music have maintained their timeless ability to deliver a rollicking, rousing performance of good cheer-one that has their audiences singing and clapping along. Their song have become anthems of revelry and joy among generation after generation of fans. At the concert, audiences will enjoy the old hits as well as the newer favourites. Then after the show they’ll have the opportunity to meet the band in the lobby as they sign CDs and memorabilia. If you’ve been waiting to see this iconic band, wait no longer as this is the beginning of “The Long Goodbye.” The
Irish Rovers will be touring only two more years. The grand finale will be March of 2015 “That makes it fifty years of touring,” says Rovers founder George Millar, “a good round number.” It has been a magical journey from their 1966 debut recording, The First of The Irish Rovers. Most of the Rovers’ albums over the last twenty years were recorded in both Canada and Ireland on their own record label, Rover Records. This year’s release was spurred on by the fact that their recording of Drunken Sailor received multi-millions of hits on You Tube. Since its release, the CD has made waves on both sides of the Atlantic making headlines in both Belfast and North America. The Irish Rovers became so much a part of the Canadian culture that Prime Minister Trudeau personally asked them to become Canadian. Since then, they have represented Canada at no less than five world Expos and received Canada’s ‘Harold
Moon Award’ in recognition for a quarter century of contributions to the International music world. Their story began in Ontario in 1963, where 16-year old George Millar and 23-year old Jim Ferguson, both new emigrants from N. Ireland, met in Toronto at an Irish function. They sang together until dawn; and so the Irish Rovers were launched. George’s cousin, Joe Millar, immigrated to Canada the following year and was recruited as he stepped off the plane. After several successful months in Ontario as The Irish Rovers, the trio made their way to Calgary, Alberta, to join forces with George’s brother, Will. The success of their first album, lead to a second, and the rest is history. The Irish Rovers will be performing Wednesday, Oct 17 at the Painted Hand Casino. For tickets or details call 786-6777 or purchase online at http://tickets.siga.sk.ca/ Additional details can be found at: irishroversmusic.com.
GIVING BACK FOR HEALTH – Candace Tendler, Branch Manager for CIBC (right) presents Ross Fisher, Executive Director of The Health Foundation with a cheque for $1,000 to assist with the purchase of new ultrasound equipment for the regional hospital in Yorkton. “We are regular supporters of the work of The Health Foundation, says Tendler. CIBC is committed to causes that matter to our clients, our employees and our communities; our goal is to make a difference through corporate donations and the volunteer spirit of our employees. Healthcare, and improving access to our local healthcare, makes a difference to our employees, our customers and our friends and neighbours. It touches all of us eventually, so when we have an opportunity to support projects that will improve our local healthcare we are proud to help.” “CIBC has been a supporter of The Health Foundation’s work for many years. We are pleased that we continue to earn their support and trust,” concludes Fisher.
AgriStability deadline approaching
The deadline is nearing so if you’re a farmer who would like to take part, take note. The Saskatchewan Crop Insurance Corporation (SCIC) is reminding local producers the deadline to submit their 2011 AgriStability program forms, without penalty, is September 30, 2012. New in 2012, individual participants can submit their supplementary information directly to SCIC. In the past, participants first had to submit this information to the Canada Revenue Agency. Corporations and co-operatives should also continue to submit their forms directly to SCIC. In addition, participants can use the web-based application, AgConnect, to submit their program forms for processing. For more information or to access application forms and guides, producers can contact SCIC: at local Crop Insurance offices; online at www.saskcropinsurance. com; by fax at 1-888-728-0440; and/or by calling toll-free 1-866-270-8450.
Aviva funding up for grabs again It’s time again to start thinking about how to improve your community. Last year’s top winner came from Yorkton, bringing with the win a new skateboard park, what could be next? The Aviva Community Fund is back for its fourth year and local residents again have the chance to win a share of the $1,000,000 Aviva Community Fund by submitting an idea for positive change. This year there are a few changes. • All ideas that make it to the finals will receive at least $5,000. • A new At-Risk Youth Prize will provide up to $150,000 for an idea focused on prevention and intervention, targeting youth who are vulnerable to becoming homeless, running away or dropping out of school. • Improved integration of Facebook and mobile accessibility. • Shorter voting rounds. • Like in previous years, it’s your job to raise awareness for your cause, earn donations from supporters, and collect votes for a chance to win! Ideas can be submitted as of September 24, and voting begins on October 1. In the meantime, check out these outstanding ideas from previous years for inspiration: • Northern Lights Wildlife Society: The Northern Lights Wildlife Society is a volunteer based non-profit registered charity, dedicated to rehabilitating injured and/or orphaned juvenile wildlife back into the wild. For years, volunteers have been carrying buckets of water to the shelter to care for the bears.
A 2011 winner of the Aviva Community Fund, the group has successfully drilled to access running water at their rescued bear shelter, and they’re building a new feeding kitchen and storage room. Thanks to funding from the Aviva Community Fund, this project is well on its way and the Northern Lights Wildlife Society is ready to care for many more rescued animals in 2012. Yorkton Skateboard, Bike and Walking Park: In July of 2010, the City of Yorkton, Saskatchewan suffered a catastrophic flood that affected over one third of the city’s residents, including many small businesses. In an attempt to revitalize the city’s core and get people back in the area, the community rallied together to submit an idea for a new skate park to the Aviva Community Fund. In June of 2012, ground was broken and the Yorkton Skateboard, Bike and Walking Park is now close to completion. A Lodge for Camp Triumph: A 2009 winner of the Aviva Community Fund, Camp Triumph is an adventure-based camp in P.E.I. designed to meet the complex needs of children in families impacted by a chronic illness. Winning a share of the Fund helped Camp Triumph build a lodge to provide programming space during inclement weather. Got an idea you think is just as great? Want to share it with the world? Visit the Aviva website: avivacommunityfund.org and download the Competition Guidelines for everything you need to get the ball rolling.
Page 8A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, September 20, 2012
The farmer is trained, moves on and settles in Submitted by Kaare Askildt, former Preeceville area farmer in training. This is the 14th of a series on getting settled in Hazel Dell.
100 km plus winds causing the roots to be pulled out of the ground. The winds that followed days later caused the trees to lean even further and they had to be taken down so that they would not fall on to our house and cause damage. Our good friends Anne and Nels from
Trees blown over close to the house! These are black poplars that were caught in the
Country Lane Florists Plus “volunteered” to come and give us a hand with them. In return we awarded them with supper, main course being a perfectly roasted leg of lamb. Mother Nature cooperated by providing sunshine and no winds. Nels surveyed the situation, brought out his chain saw and set to work. I fired up the 4020 and after Nels wrapped the chain around the trunk above where he had cut the tree so that it would be ready to fall, I gently pulled with the tractor. The first tree was a little stubborn, but after a bit more sawing, it came down exactly where Nels wanted it. We had to use both a chain and a towrope on the second tree. However the towrope was not strong enough and snapped without budging the tree! I replaced it with another heavier towrope, and that tree came down where Nels said it
would. The women started gathering up the branches and clearing other debris and the yard became ours again. Nels cut me a wooden CD that has all the information of the tree imprinted on it. However when I tried it in my PC I got a message saying: “Black poplar too wet to burn!” Thank you Anne and Nels! I was rummaging through some old archives today, and found the following note that had been taped to our door when we lived in a two bedroom condominium in a nice building in Edmonton. It reminded me of why we chose to live in a rural area, away from noisy neighbours. The note read as follows: “Dear neighbours. Tonight, Saturday the 25th there will be a rock and roll party in my suite with many guests attending. I’m a drummer and I have arranged for two elec-
tric guitarists and an electronic key board performer to join me in providing the music. The guests will be dancing up a storm! The party may run into the wee hours of the morning, and will at times be noisy and very loud. Of course respect and consideration is the key, so therefore I will ask you to please be as quiet as possible on Sunday morning as I would need to sleep! Thank you in advance for your kindness.” Signed: Mike in Suite #403. And then there is the story of Ole the Norwegian lumberjack that was seeking employment with a Canadian logging crew in the northern part of Alberta. “Do you have any tree felling experience?” asked the supervisor. “Yah!” said Ole, “I personally cut down all the trees in the Sahara Forest with my handsaw, and it only took me a month!” “There is no Sahara
Forest!” exclaimed the supervisor, “it’s the Sahara Dessert!” “Yah! Sure you betchya! Now it is for sure!” said Ole. He got the job, but instead of using his handsaw, the supervisor gave him a power saw, and told Ole that his quota was to cut down and delimb 20 trees per day, and he would get a nice bonus for every multiple of ten trees he cut down over and above the quota. Ole reported back to the supervisor after the first day, and told him that the saw was heavy and too awkward to work with, so he had only been able to cut down 30 trees. “Let me see that saw!” demanded the supervisor. He took the saw, put it on the counter and checked it over. He noticed that it was full of gas, so he pulled the starter cord and the saw responded with a loud throaty roar! “Yumping yiminy!” yelled Ole, “what’s that noise!”
YORKTON LIONS CLUB
2 Æ0 Æ1 Æ2
IN LOVING MEMORY – A tribute to Terry Fox, submitted by Yorkton resident Irene Svenson.
Sudoku Puzzle of the Week 3
Saturday September 22nd
U k ra i n i a n O r t h o d ox A u d i to r i u m 3 8 B ra d b ro o ke Ave. Yo r k to n , S K
SUDOKU RULES The objective is to fill a 9×9 grid with digits so that each column, each row, and each of the nine 3×3 sub-grids that compose the grid (also called “boxes,” “blocks,” “regions,” or “subsquares”) contains all of the digits from 1 to 9. The puzzle setter provides a partially completed grid, which typically has a unique solution. Completed puzzles are always a type of Latin square with an additional constraint on the contents of individual regions. For example, the same single digit may not appear twice in the same 9x9 playing board row or column or in any of the nine 3x3 subregions of the 9x9 playing board. This week’s puzzle is medium. See the solution on Page 9.
The News Review is online! Visit us at: yorktonnews.com
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Community Events Speaker The Canadian Federation of University Women/ Yorkton Club invites the public to hear Dr. Faye Myers, President of Parkland College, speak on The Role of Education in Economic Development on Tuesday, September 25, 2012 @7p.m. Room 101 at the Parkland College. Everyone is invited to attend.
Paper Bag Players Christmas Production Auditions slated for ‘Sorry, Wrong Chimney,’ upstairs at the Anavets 43 Broadway St. E. September 20, 24 & 25. Looking for 4 males and 3 females for this Holiday Farce. For more information check the website at paperbagplayers.com or call Teresa @ 621-6437. Missoula Children’s Theatre presents “The Wizard Of Oz” Auditions, Sept. 24; rehearsals Sept. 25 - 28, performance, Sept.29. A great experience for students! For more information contact the Yorkton Arts Council, 783-8722.
Henri Loiselle & Martin Janovsky Presented by the Yorkton Arts Council as a part of the “Stars For Saskatchewan” Series Moving freely from Broadway show tunes to music of the 40’s to the 60’s, This duo presents a show that is amazingly diverse! Oct. 14, 2 p.m. Anne Portnuff Theatre Tickets available at the Yorkton Arts Council as well as at Welcome Home Floral & Gift Shop Call 783-8722 for more information. (www.yorktonarts.ca)
Grief Share The Grief Share support group is sponsored by people who understand what you are experiencing and want to offer you comfort and encouragement during this difficult time. Every Tuesday at St. Peter’s Hospital Melville In the McLeod Conference Room at 10:00 a.m. ALL ARE WELCOME! Register with either: Margaret Yost 728-4744 Ralph E. Hale 728-9205.
Summer Arts Show Cherrydale Golf & Campground Until Sept. 30 All are welcome!
Community Adult Band Rehearsals Tuesday’s 7 p.m. at Yorkton Regional High School Band Room. Two bands - Community Concert Band and Yorkton’s ALL THAT JAZZ Big Band New members welcome! For more information, contact Larry Pearen, Director 786-2582 (day time) 782-4182 (evenings). Jinsung Kin Concert The Young Artist Series Western Tour 2012 is coming to Yorkton! The Yorkton Registered Music Teachers are sponsoring a piano concert by Jinsung Kim from Brandon MB on Friday October 12 at 7:30 p.m. at St. Andrew’s United Church, 29 Smith St. E. All are welcome. Yorkton and District Horticultural Society Fall Plant & Bulb Sale Friday, September 21, 9:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. Parkland Mall, Yorkton Great plants, great prices! Come early for best selection! Everyone is welcome! Cribbage & Pool The Yorkton Retired Citizens Inc. group invites interested cribbage and pool players to come out to St. Gerard’s Church – lower level – Tuesdays and Thursdays from 1:15 to 4 p.m. $1 for the afternoon for crib, $1.25 for the afternoon for pool, price includes light lunch. For info. call Helen at 783-0802 or Angie at 783-7838. Yorkton Public Library • Toddler Time: Thurs. mornings 10:30 – 11:00 a.m. • Pre-School Storytime: Thurs. mornings 10:30 – 11:15 a.m. Call 783-3523 for more info.
GOOD DOG – Hi there, my name’s Zia. I’m a two month old female mixed-breed dog. I’m a one of a kind, and I’m looking for a one of a kind home. A place that’s loving and responsible, and would be a great fit for a great little dog like me. To learn more come visit the SPCA or call 783-4080.
Sudoku solution 3
Grow ‘N’ Share – A not-for-profit organization that harvests unwanted and excess local fruit and shares the bounty between the homeowner, the volunteer pickers and organizations such as the Salvation Army. If you have rhubarb, cherries, saskatoons, raspberries, plums or apples that you do not want or are unable to pick, please contact us to register your fruit! If you would like to volunteer as a picker in order to share in the bounty, visit www.grow-n-share.blogspot.com, or call 782-0952 (Shanon). Crossroads – a support group for women who are experiencing or have experienced violence. Group is held at SIGN on Broadway every Thursday from 6:30 pm to 8:30 pm. For more information contact 782-0673 or 782-5181. Al-Anon Al-Anon meets Mondays, 8 p.m. at St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, and Wednesdays at the Westview United Church.
THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, September 20, 2012 - Page 9A Save the Yorkton Brick Mill Become a member and be a part of a great historical venture. Learn more or get involved by visiting: www.yorkton brickmill.org Interested parties can also call 783-0290 or 783-6211.
St. John Ambulance First Aid Classes OHS Standard First Aid/ CPR classes. Personalized courses and online training also available. For more info. or to register call Judy at 783-4544 or email: email@example.com. Yorkton Creators 4-H Club Welcoming new members ages 6-21. Projects include cooking, sewing, woodworking and cloverbud. For more info. call Vi at 782-4721. Singers Unite! Yorkton Community Concert Choir Practices every Monday at 7:30 p.m. in the choir room at the YRHS (use parking lot entrance).
New Horizons Card Social 78 First Avenue North Bingo, pool, shuffle board & darts. Takes place the third Sunday of every month beginning September 16. A bingo card game begins at 2 p.m. Admission is $3 and it includes lunch. A ll are welcome! Calling all Bridge Players! The Yorkton Duplicate Bridge Club has started up. The club meets weekly on Thursdays at 1:00 p.m. at the Royal Canadian Legion. Call 783-4220 for more details. Community New Horizon Friday Night Dances 78 - 1st Ave. North Yorkton • Sept. 21, music by Country Sunshine • Sept. 28, music by Ed Hicki Dances start at 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m. Admission $7, lunch included. All are welcome! Call Peter at 782-1846.
BUS FUN – Haas Nissan’s third annual bus trek to the Labor Day Football game set out recently with a great time had by all after an exciting football action and a successful finish for the Riders. Participants are pictured above. – Submitted photo.
Submitted by Stan Popovich
Animals and our pets can be a great way to reduce our every day stresses and anxieties. It is not easy to deal with our fears and anxieties, however, spending time with animals can makes us feel better. Here is a list of ways of how our pets can help us to better cope with our fears, anxieties, and stresses and why its good to own a pet. Spending time with your pets can be a great source of companionship. Whether you have a pet or go to your local shelter, spending time with an animal or pet can help us to
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Offer may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate offers in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See participating dealer for details. ¥¥ 2.49%/0.99% purchase financing for 84 months on Equinox LS/Silverado EXT on approved credit by TD Auto Financing Services/Ally Credit. 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 2.49%/0.99% for 84 months, the monthly payment is $129.85/$123.27. Cost of borrowing is $907.15/$354.62, total obligation is $10,907.15/$10,354.62. Down payment and/or trade may be required. Monthly payments and cost of borrowing will also vary depending on amount borrowed and down payment/trade. Biweekly payments based on a purchase price of $17,195 on 2012 Cruze LS, $25,995 on 2012 Equinox LS, with $0 down and a purchase price of $29,995 on 2012 Silverado EXT with $3,999 down equipped as described. X $2,000 manufacturer to dealer delivery credit available on the 2012 Equinox LS. $9,000 manufacturer to dealer delivery cash credits available on the 2012 Silverado EXT (tax exclusive) for retail customers only. Other cash credits available on most models. See your GM dealer for details. **Cruze LS equipped with 6-speed manual transmission. Based on Natural Resources Canada’s 2012 Fuel Consumption Ratings for the Compact Car class. Excludes hybrid and diesel models. Your actual fuel consumption may vary. *^Based on retail registrations in the 12 months following launch. +The Best Buy seal is a registered trademark of Consumers Digest Communications, LLC, used under license. *¥ Chevrolet Equinox FWD equipped with standard 2.4L ECOTEC I-4 engine. Fuel consumption ratings based on Natural Resources Canada’s 2012 Fuel Consumption Guide. Your actual fuel consumption may vary. *† For more information visit iihs.org/ratings. †¥2012 Chevrolet Silverado, equipped with available Vortec™ 5.3L V8 engine and 6-speed automatic transmission and competitive fuel consumption ratings based on Natural Resources Canada’s 2012 Fuel Consumption Guide and WardsAuto.com 2012 Large Pickup segment. Your actual fuel consumption may vary. Excludes hybrids and other GM models. ^Whichever comes first. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. ^^Based on latest competitive data available. Δ Offer only valid from August 4, 2012 to October 1, 2012 (the “Program Period”) to retail customers resident in Canada who own or are currently leasing (during the Program Period) a Chevrolet Silverado or GMC Sierra (1500-3500), Chevrolet Avalanche / Colorado / S10; GMC Canyon / Sonoma; or Isuzu Light Duty Series, or any competitive pickup truck with a pickup bed. Qualifying customers will receive a $1,000 credit towards the purchase, lease or factory order of an eligible new 2012 or 2013 Chevrolet Silverado, Avalanche or GMC Sierra or 2012 Chevrolet Colorado or GMC Canyon which must be delivered and/or factory ordered (factory order applies to 2013 MY only) during the Program Period. Only one (1) credit may be applied per eligible vehicle sale. Offer is transferable to a family member living within the same household (proof of address required). This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. The $1,000 credit includes HST/GST/QST/PST as applicable by province. As part of the transaction, dealer will request current vehicle registration and/or insurance to prove ownership. GMCL 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 your GM dealer for details.
Page 10A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, September 20, 2012
How our pets can reduce our stresses and anxieties and anxieties become overwhelming, then you will need to talk to a counselor. The next time you feel stressed, spend some time with your pet or other animals and you will be better able to cope with your worries.
Stan Popovich is the author of “A Layman’s Guide to Managing Fear Using Psychology, Christianity and Non Resistant Methods” – an easy to read book that presents a general overview of techniques that are effective in managing persistent fears and anxieties. For additional information go to: www.managingfear.com.
THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, September 20, 2012 - Page 11A
Plumbing, Heating and Electrical Service Ltd. 225 - 4th Ave. N. Yorkton, Sask. S3N 1A9 Phone: (306) 783-4020 Fax: (306) 782-5354
TIK ENTERPRISES HOME INSPECTIONS
Full Line of Plumbing, Heating, Electrical • Residential and Commercial Wiring • Renovations • Fixture and Faucet Installation and Repair • Oil, Gas and Propane Systems
•Professional And Knowledgeable • Opening Doors with Confidence • Helping Protect your Investment
REAL ESTATE NEWS Shyla Yannoulis
Cell (306) 641-5991
Specializing in Residential Properties in Canora area. 125 THEODORE ST. firstname.lastname@example.org
THEODORE, SK FEATURE PROPERTY ® MLS 427027
150 LAURIER AVE. MLS® 434140
241 Parker Crescent, Canora MLS® 441509
IF YOU ARE THINKING OF PURCHASING A HOUSE, YOU SHOULD LOOK AT THIS.
1706 sq. ft. heated with hot water and forced air Large main entrance Single car garage and double detached Backyard to park
210 & 214 RANKIN RD. MLS® 442742, 442657
Corey Werner 782-9680
Beautiful Home! TERRACE 17 RIVERSIDE
¥ Built in 2008 ¥ 1,118 sq. ft. open concept ¥ Extra bedroom and bathroom in basement ¥ Main floor laundry ¥ Large fenced back yard
Helping you is what we do.™
CENTURY 21® AGENTS. SMARTER, BOLDER. FASTER.
OPEN HOUSES CALL
email@example.com isting www.coreywerner.com New L GAYLENE (GPS) SKINNER Cell (306) 621-0986 firstname.lastname@example.org
www.century21yorkton.ca OR www.realtor.ca 180 Broadway Street West, Yorkton
(306) 782-2253 The Local Experts™
Broadway Park Realty
RON SKINNER Cell (306) 621-7700 email@example.com
Over 1,100 square feet, 2 stories, undeveloped basement. 6 different styles to choose from, starting @ $240,000.
FIFTH AVENUE ESTATES
OLD S THREE STARTS IN PROGRESS CALL FOR INFORMATION PACKAGE - 306-782-2253
BUYING OR SELLING?
GET RESULTS, GET KATHY! Long Service Award
SANDI Reduced Blue Chip Realty SHEWCHUK Each office independently owned & operated.
269A Hamilton Road, Yorkton, SK 306-783-6666 (Office) or email firstname.lastname@example.org
143 Gladstone Avenue
Beautiful and Spacious!! One of a kind design. Stylish living throughout. Living room, dining room, family room make this space great for family and friends. 4 bedrooms and 3 bathrooms all above grade. 2 bedrooms and one full bathroom and a rumpus room in the basement. Granite countertops, tile floors, fabulous kitchen, stainless steel appliances, main floor laundry, and a main floor fireplace!! WOW!!
SELL with SANDI! Entered for chance to
WIN a 2013 FORD ESCAPE SOLD *Contest Details:
Helping you is what we do.™
4 Garry Place
Great smaller home. Functional 3rd bedroom.
Vange Vallaster 621-7272
SANDI'S FEATURE PROPERTY
PREMIER REALTY 45C Palliser Way, Yorkton
The Award of Excellence 2009/2010/2011
$ MLS® 435883 459,900 Ask for showing ~ Vange 621-7272
We'll come to you!
269 Hamilton Road, Yorkton, SK 306 783-6666 Email: email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org
Request a free, no obligation measurement for your next flooring project!
56 Tupper Avenue
For a free room measure visit CarpetOne.com
The ONE store for your perfect floor.™
CarpetOne.com Linden Square Shopping Centre, Yorkton, SK Phone: 306-782-6556 Toll Free: 1-888-782-6556
Blue Chip Realty
Recently renovated 1-1/2 storey 1121 Deer Foot Trail 3 bedroom home Cottage at $ Burgis Beach 128,800 $
169,500 MLS® 437969
Pat Pugh Cell: 621-1119 Home: 783-7629 Fax: 786-7918
19 Haultain Sell or Purchase a home with me Ave. and get your name 1-1/2 storey, entered to win a 922 sq. ft., 2013 Ford Escape! 3 bedrooms. *Contest Details at: FIX ME UP!
Page 12A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, September 20, 2012 12 ROSS DRIVE
32 AGRICULTURAL AVE.
in g N ew Li st
$415,000 Bedrooms: 5 Bathrooms: 3
214 RANKIN RD.
in g N ew Li st
Size: 1481 sq. ft. Year Built: 1999 Taxes: $3090.00
Size: 1260 sq. ft. Year Built: 1920 Taxes: $1611.00
$240,000 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2
1 FIRST AVE. - TONKIN TO
in g N ew Li st
Size: 1364 sq. ft. Year Built: 2011
$215,000 Bedrooms: 2 Bathrooms: 1
Size: 1140 sq. ft. Year Built: 2011
MLS® 442657 Text: CORE2 to 33344
41 MARQUI MARQUIS CRES.
317 MAPLE AVE.
167 - 4TH AVE. N.
in g N ew Li st
in g N ew Li st
$389,000 Bedrooms: 4 Bathrooms: 3
in g N ew Li st
$169,900 Bedrooms: 2 Bathrooms: 2
MLS® 442518 Text: CORE4 to 33344
210 RANKIN RD.
Size: 1976 sq. ft. Year Built: 1978
$292,000 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 3
Size: 1276 sq. ft. Year Built: 1979 Taxes: $2323.00
$159,900 Bedrooms: 5 Bathrooms: 1
Size: 990 sq. ft. Year Built: 1953 Taxes: $1417.00
$189,900 Bedrooms: 4 Bathrooms: 2
Size: 1248 sq. ft. Year Built: 1948 Taxes: $1661.00
OPEN HOUSE: Sat., Sept. 22, 3 - 4 pm
814 EAGLE POINT BAY
$279,900 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2
56 STILLWATER 261 - 2ND AVE.BAY N.
#3-66 DRIVE 97 -RUSSELL 4TH AVE. N.
Bedrooms: 3 Year Built: $269,900 Size:2000 2722 sq. ft. Bathrooms: 3 Taxes: $2281.00 Bedrooms: 6 Year Built: 1912 Size: 1200 sq. ft. Bathrooms: 2 Taxes: $2251.00 MLS® MLS®408174 436684
Size: 1197 sq. ft. Year Built: 1993 Taxes: $1518.00
$389,000$109,000 Year Built: 2011625 sq. ft. Size: Year Built: 1946 Bedrooms: 3 Bedrooms: 2 Taxes: $1113.00 Bathrooms: 1 Bathrooms: 3 Size: 1615 15 sq. ft. MLS® 420689 MLS® 435474 Text: CORE31 to 33344
OPEN HOUSE: Sat., Sept. 22, 2 - 3 pm
31 IRWIN AVE.
$189,000 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2
4 CHERRYDALE ROAD
Size: 828 sq. ft. Year Built: 1953 Taxes: $1368.00
$269,900 Bedrooms: 5 Bathrooms: 4
$369,900 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2
MLS® 422339 Text: CORE19 to 33344
30 WILLIS AVE. - SPRINGSIDE
Size: 1632 sq. ft. Year Built: 1976 Taxes: $901.00
2,3,4,11,12,13,16 ANDERSON TRAIL
$279,900 Bedrooms: 5 Bathrooms: 3
Size: 1338 sq. ft. Year Built: 2012
MLS® 429855 Text: CORE28 to 33344
RM OF WALLACE
RM OF GARRY
MLS® 439855, 439851, 439848
17,18,19 ANDERSON TRAIL
MLS® 439791, 439807, 439805
MLS® 439794, 439802, 439800, 439799
S O LD
MLS® 421471-421472 Text: CORE10 to 33344
306. 782. 9680
46 HORIZON DRIVE
S O LD
MLS® 435694, 435695 www.sunhillsresort.com
Vacant Lot. Sunhills Resort, Lake of the Prairies MLS® 435689
33 FRANKLIN AVE.
227 ALLAN AVE.,
S O LD
$31,500 Lots & Land Taxes: $69.00
20,21,22,23 ANDERSON TRAIL
MLS® 439813, 439811
230 POPLAR CRES.,
305&309 DOUGLAS AVE.
8,9,10 ANDERSON TRAIL
MLS® 439879, 439877, 439863
$42,000 - $59,000 Vacant Lot. Sunhills Resort, Lake of the Prairies
$85,000 Farm & Ranch
5,6,7 ANDERSON TRAIL
S O LD
621-2140 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2 Size: 1256 sq. ft.
Year Built: 1975 Taxes: $1600.00 (2012) MLS® 434013
Size: 1314 sq. ft. Year Built: 1954
Taxes: $1632.00 MLS® 436668
$83,000 Bedrooms: 4 Bathrooms: 2
Visit Us For A Day, Stay For A Lifetime
Size: 2270 sq. ft. Year Built: 1905 Taxes: $2116.00
Size: 1872 sq. ft. Year Built: 1970
MLS® 439885, 439882, 439880, 439844, 439840, 439836, 439809
14,15 ANDERSON TRAIL
$20,000 Acreage MLS® 421962, 421966
MLS® 425088 Text: CORE23 to 33344
Size: 1217 sq. ft. Year Built: 1988 Taxes: $1850.00
5 PHEASANT COVE
Size: 1747 sq. ft. Year Built: 1976 Taxes: $2318.00
$139,900 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 2
$230,000 Bedrooms: 2 Bathrooms: 2
MLS® 439205 Text: CORE6 to 33344
15 MCBURNEY DRIVE
$227,000 Bedrooms: 3
#306 - 27 ERICHSEN PL.
$629,900 Year Built: 2011 Bedrooms: 5 Taxes: $3189.00 Bathrooms: 3 Size: 2180 sq. ft.
108 BETTS AVE.
132 - 3RD AVE. N.
Year Built: 1973
Bathrooms: 1 MLS® 435960 Size: 1040 sq. ft.
Size: 1484 sq. ft. Year Built: 1913 Taxes: $1230.00 (2011)
MLS® 429080 Text: CORE33 to 33344
10 PINKERTON BAY
$51,000 Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 1
Size: 952 sq. ft. Year Built: 1975 Taxes: $1048.00
THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, September 20, 2012 - Page 13A
Helping you is what we do.™ 45 C Palliser Way Yorkton, Sask. S3N 4C5
PREMIER REALTY Lyle Walsh General Manager Cell 621-9885 Trina Stechyshyn Realtor Cell 621-7269
Cheryl Kustra Realtor Cell 621-4454
Terry Chaikowsky Broker Cell 621-7363
98-5TH AVE. N.
e New Pric
Deb Schmidt Associate Broker 621-3689
Lawrence Doll Realtor Cell 621-5142
Look for our “Exclusive Home Picture Board” located at the Cornerstone Credit Union and Parkland Mall Find photos & details of our listings at: www.royallepageyorkton.com • www.royallepage.ca • www.realtor.ca ng New Listi
ng New Listi
70 FENSON CRES.
159-4TH AVE. N.
MLS SOLD by
84 COLLINGWOOD CRES.
2B WESTSHORE GREENS
29 SUNSET DR. S.
e New Pric
e New Pric
Murray Arnold Realtor Cell 621-5018
ng New Listi
29 HAULTAIN AVE.
ng New Listi
Vange Vallaster Realtor Cell 621-7272
e New Pric
Yvette Syrota Realtor Cell 620-7333 E
S FOR LEA
372 5TH AVE. N.
e New Pric
4 GARRY PLACE
90 LAURIER AVE.
57 CRESTWOOD CRES.
57 MORRISON DR.
49 CANWOOD CRES.
e New Pric
101 FRANKO DRIVE
51 PHEASANT COVE
328B-328C-328D MORRISON DR 3 UNITS TO CHOOSE
91 LOGAN CRES. W.
$2,400,000 , ,
16 GARRY PLACE
ot Vacant L
91 MAPLE AVE.
100 3RD AVE. N.
29 MCBURNEY DR.
75 GLADSTONE AVE. N.
66 BETTS AVE.
ot Vacant L
504 TAYLOR AVE., SPRINGSIDE, SK
110 CHRISTOPHER ST., THEODORE
CHOOSE ONE OR ALL 17 LOTS AT THIS
8 DAVIES ST., SPRINGSIDE, SK
68 VICTORIA AVE.
EXCLUSIVE SUBDIVISION AT YORK LAKE! SOME LOTS ARE WALKOUTS
125 THEODORE ST., THEODORE, SK
604-6TH AVE. SW, ITUNA
117 SEATON ST., SPRINGSIDE, SK
126 INDIAN POINT, CROOKED LAKE
Live in the “Country” and still have “City Convenience!” • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
“NEW LISTING/SOLD” RM OF WALLACE 800 Acres: Subject land may be sold as a package or sold as an 800 acres parcel. MLS® 442574 “NEW LISTING” RM OF WALLACE 158.49 Acres: This parcel must be sold as a package with MLS® 443186, 443123, 442195, 443197. MLS® 443191 “NEW LISTING” RM OF WALLACE 797.78 Acres: This parcel must be sold as a package with MLS® 443193, 443191, 443195, 443197. MLS® 443186 “NEW LISTING” RM OF CALDER 160.18 Acres: This parcel must be sold as a package with MLS® 443186, 443193, 443181, 443198. MLS® 443197 “NEW LISTING” RM OF CALDER 295.74 Acres: This parcel must be sold as a package with MLS® 443186, 443193, 443191, 443197. MLS® 443195 “NEW LISTING” RM OF CALDER 135.50 Acres: This parcel must be sold as a package with MLS® 443186, 443191, 443196, 443197. MLS® 443193 “NEW LISTING” RM OF SLIDING HILLS - 480 ACRES: 3 quarter fully fenced, all seeded to grass for hay & pasture. MLS® 442667 “NEW LISTING” RM OF WALLACE - 960 ACRES: 1174 sq. ft., 3 bedroom bungalow. Heated workshop, Behlen metal quonset, open cattle shelter. MLS® 442681 “NEW LISTING” RM OF WALLACE - 320 ACRES: One of a kind land & cattle operation. Fully modern feedlot facility. Licensed for up to 26,000 head. MLS® 442676 RM OF WALLACE - 40 ACRES: Only 3 miles East of Yorkton on Hwy #10. Owner will sell 40 acre parcel or less. MLS® 431773 RM OF ORKNEY - 288 ACRES: SW currently 60 acres & 68 hay w/dugout. SE 85 acres of pasture w/one wire fence. Rest is water on wetland. MLS® 440443 RM OF ORKNEY - 143.5 ACRES: Situated along Hwy #9 South, only 4 km from Humpty’s Restaurant. MLS® 442776 RM OF GRAYSON - 13 ACRES: 4 Level Split, 1000 (2) sq. ft. home w/3 bedrooms, 4th bedroom in lower level. Double attached garage. MLS 442194 RM OF GOOD LAKE - 148 ACRES: Land only, Yard site will be subdivided out of the quarter section. EXCL
Page 14A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, September 20, 2012
CENTURY 21 AGENTS ARE SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER. © 2011 Century 21 Real Estate LLC. All rights reserved. CENTURY 21® is a registered trademark owned by Century 21 Real Estate LLC. an Equal Opportunity Company, LLC Equal Housing Opportunity. Each office is independently owned and operated.
Martin Park (306) 620-6454
361 Seventh Ave. E., Melville $ 210,000 210 000 MLS® 442294 Call Deanne
54 James Avenue $ 178,500 178 500 MLS® 442481 Call Deanne
60 King St. W. $ 179,900 179 900 MLS® 443246 Call Gaylene
Acreage RM of Saltcoats $ 199,900 199 900 MLS® 442339 Call Edna
Gaylene (GPS) Skinner
Ron Skinner (306) 621-7700
223 4th Ave. E., Canora $ 122,500 122 500 MLS® 442976 Call Shyla
206 4th Ave., Kelliher $ 147,500 147 500 MLS® 442945 Call Terry
C21 SOLD BY
280 Sixth Ave. $ 195,700 195 700 MLS® 440395 Call Shelby
122 Tupper Ave. $ 139,900 139 900 MLS® 439828 Call Jon
55 Maple Ave. $ 230,000 230 000 MLS® 440447 Call Bridgette
106 Aspen Place $ 439,900 MLS® 425397 Call Shelby
101 Logan Cres. W., Yorkton $ 239,900 239 900 MLS® 439007 Call Jon
RM of Foam Lake $ 400,000 400 000 MLS® 440486 Call Terry
Vetern Blvd, York Lake $ 400,000 MLS® 436570 Call Edna
303 Fort Livingston Rd., Pelly $ 77,900 77 900 MLS® 440867 Call Michelle
205 Betts Ave., Yorkton $ 279,900 MLS® 437367 Call Nicole
148 Roslyn Ave., Yorkton $ 159,000 MLS® 438473 Call Jon
121 Dunlop St. E. $ 310,000 310 000 MLS® 440346 Call Bridgette
98 First Ave. N., Yorkton $ 135,000 MLS® 437482 Call Nicole
85 MacFarline Ave., Yorkton MLS® 433569 Text 3720 - Call Sandi
OPEN HOUSES Saturday, Sept. 22 1 pm - 3 pm
Broker Assistant General Manager
60 King St St. W W.
121 Dunlop St. E.
Fifth Avenue Estates For Information Package Call 306-782-2253
221 King St., Kelliher $ 97,500 97 500 MLS® 440056 Call Terry
THREE STARTS IN PROGRESS
421 Fifth Ave. East, Melville $ 142,000 142 000 MLS® 440958 Call Bridgette
SOLD BY C
Preeceville Acreage $ 375,000 375 000 MLS® 440113, 439797 Call Terry
241 Parker Cres., Canora $ 260,000 260 000 MLS® 441509 Text - #3708 Call Shyla
224 Eleventh Avenue, Melville $ 262,900 MLS® 436832 Call Tyler
Highway #16, Springside $ 375,000 MLS® 434784 & 434966 Call Edna
218 Cumming St., Springside $ 149,900 149 900 MLS® 441117 Call Gaylene
SOLD BY C
718 & 717 Park Drive, Burgis Beach $ 85,000 MLS® 441929 Call Shyla
140 Pebble Beach Rd., Good Spirit $ 292,000 MLS® 431971 Call Gaylene
261 Dominion St., Bredenbury $ 244,900 MLS® 439413 Call Tyler
1125 Queen St., Melville $ 359,900 MLS® 436264 Call Tyler
329 West Ave., Kamsack $ 104,500 MLS® 427742 Call Michelle
216 Fifth St. N.E., Ituna $ 100,000 MLS® 433208 Call Terry
#5 Cedar Cove Dr., Crooked Lake MLS® 424736 Call Shelby
RM of Wallace (5 acre parcels) $ 39,900 MLS® 435685 Call Sandi
214 Cumming St., Springside MLS® 441122 Call Gaylene
SOLD BY M
209 Taylor Ave., Springside $ 389,000 MLS® 438524 Call Edna
217 Northern Ave. $ 89,900 89 900 MLS® 441445 Text - #3710 Call Sandi
112 Sharman Street, Springside MLS® 434783 Call Edna
Text to 33344 the listing text number as indicated below the property.
CENTURY 21® AGENTS. FIND US ON FACEBOOK www.century21yorkton.ca OR www.realtor.ca OFFICE HOURS: Mon. - Fri.: 9 am - 5 pm
180 Broadway Street West, Yorkton
Broadway Park Realty
THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, September 20, 2012 - Page 15A
NEWS REVIEW SPORTS Sport notes Stock car racing The stock car racing season at the Yellowhead International Speedway is set to open. The season schedule will have races Saturday, September 29 and Sunday, September 30. All races get underway at 2 p.m. unless otherwise stated. If rained out, the race will be held the following weekend. Come check out the final month of the Parkland Racing Association season.
Ladies Floor Hockey Ladies floor hockey runs every Wednesday from 8-9 p.m. at the Gloria Hayden Community Centre. Come out for a good workout and friendly competition. Sticks are available at the facility and runs from September to April. Dropin cost is $3. Email email@example.com for more information.
Terriers Opener Yorkton Terriers Junior A hockey kicks off for another season as the SJHL club hosts the Weyburn Red Wings September 21 at the Farrell Agencies Arena. Game time is 7:30 p.m. and tickets can be purchased at the Gallagher Centre box office and season tickets are still available. Come out and support the 2012/13 Yorkton Terriers.
Let There be Lights The Yorkton Pirate Tennis Club is pleased to announce the completion of the lighting project at the Western Development Museum courts. To commence the finalization of the project they will be hosting a day/night of tennis on September 22. The day will start off with tennis from four to five-thirty pm followed by food and socializing until the lights are turned on for the first ever night tennis session at six-fifteen pm. Cost is 20$ per player for more information contact Yorkton Pirate Tennis Club at 783-5887
Want your local sports event included in Sports Notes? Do you want your local sports event/story covered? Email sports@ yorktonnews.com or call 783-7355 to have your local story included in Sports Notes.
Raiders win home opener over Peacock By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer After their first win in the Moose Jaw Football League in Week One of their 2012 campaign, the YRHS Raiders football team notched another milestone in their inaugural season in their new league with their first home win on Tuesday evening. The Raiders won a wild 28-21 contest over the Moose Jaw Peacock Tornados, one of the best teams in recent years in the province and one of the league’s best teams. In a back and forth game that saw everything from officiating controversy to special teams errors and comebacks from both teams the Raiders managed to register the final blow and hold on for a 28-21 victory in one of the more entertaining contests in recent Raider history. The game started out with a 5-0 Peacock lead after two blown long snaps led to a safety and a field goal to open up the games scoring. However Dalton Fichtner and Zack Kais marched the Raiders down the field to regain the lead after a Fichtner scramble led to a Kais punch in from inside the five yard line to make it a 7-5 lead for the Raiders. After Peacock made a goal line stand near the end of the first half the Raider defense made a clutch fumble recovery to give the Raider offense the ball back with 1:03 left on the clock and a chance to add valuable points to the board after failing to do so on their last drive. On a blown play Fichtner scrambled for thirty plus yards to the endzone to push the Raider lead to 14-5 going into halftime and gave the Raiders some serious momentum. The Raider rushing attack was the story of the first half as Kais, Fichtner and the offensive line chewed up the clock and moved the chains on their way to the Moose Jaw end of the field on numerous occasions which led to their first half lead. The second half picked up where things left off for the Raiders as Fichtner showed off his arm connecting with Layne Hull for a passing touchdown making the game 21-5 for the Raiders in what was looking like a statement win for the league’s new members. However Peacock’s talented quarterback exhibited his arm strength and allowed the Tornados to get back in the game with a touchdown and a two point convert to make it 21-13 in the tail end of the third quarter. After a direct snap attempt on third and five failed for the Raiders the Peacock quarterback once again took advantage setting up another touchdown after a big gain in the air on the first play of the drive. With another two point convert in the air the game was tied 21-21 with plenty of time left in the fourth quarter to decide who was about to take the early season spoils. Fichtner and Hull once again answered the bell for the Raiders connecting on a big play pass to put the ball deep in the Peacock red zone before connecting one last time to give the Raiders the lead. One of Darius Haberstock’s four extra points of the game gave the Raiders a 28-21 lead to hold onto. A Raider defense that was strong all day answered the bell on two occasions to close out the game and after a holding call on a punt return pinned Peacock deep in their own territory the writing was on the wall and the hometown newcomers continued their winning ways to open the season. At 2-0 coach Roby Sharpe was extremely happy with his teams performance and the quality of the game in general. Sharpe mentioned that if there was a game to exhibit the quality of Saskatchewan football this would be it. He even went on to say that many of the players playing in that game will likely go onto the Canadian Junior Football League and University ranks. The offensive exploits of Kais, Hull, and Fichtner were once again a key to the victory as the grade ten running back put in a gutsy effort in the backfield and was rewarded with a touchdown. Darius Haberstock’s efforts on defense were also praised by Sharpe, who was pleased with the performance of young players who he thinks are going to be important players in the program in the coming years as well as this season.
Fichtner was also lauded as his leadership and complete package of skills with his arm and his legs were crucial in the win according to Sharpe. The Raiders now enter a very busy part of their season as they take on Weyburn on the road Saturday followed by a home night game against Moose Jaw Central then a Thursday night game in Swift Current giving the Raiders four games in
two weeks. Sharpe mentioned that there will be less time to practice as days will be needed to rest and watch game film but the depth of the Raiders squad has less players going both ways and will help. The Raiders take on former RIFL rivals and former Regina league champs in Weyburn on the road Saturday afternoon in another important league clash as their season continues to heat up.
LAYNE HULL enters the endzone for one of his two receiving touchdowns of the day as the Raiders beat Moose Jaw Peacock 28-21 at Century Field.
Clearance Centre Merchandise up to ...................
prices as marked
ked UP TteO - prices as mar d merchandise Selec
Hwy #9 Yorkton 783-9733
Page 16A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, September 20, 2012
YRHS/SHHS finish top three at home By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer The Halo Dome at SHHS was home to senior men’s volleyball action as the Saints hosted the YRHS and local 3A and 4A clubs at its annual home volleyball tournament. The highlight of round robin play was undoubtedly the matchup between the Saints and the Raiders as both teams embraced an all too common Gladstone Battle Friday evening. The matchup saw
the Saints take the first and only set the Raiders lost in round robin play before eventually losing the match in three sets. The game was not without controversy as a questionable touch at the net resulted in Sacred missing a crucial point in a two point third set loss. Round robin play saw the YRHS go undefeated from that point on with all their wins coming in straight sets, seeing them face off against Esterhazy in the semi-finals of knockout
play while the Saints lost to Kincaid in the round robin and faced them in a rematch in the 2/3 matchup of the semi-finals. The YRHS cruised to a straight set victory against the overmatched Warriors, with the win the Raiders looked forward to a rematch with the Saints or Kincaid, teams they defeated in the round robin. A Gladstone Battle final was not in the cards this year as Kincaid’s small squad of seven players won a two sets to one
YRHS PLAYERS direct traffic in the championship game against Kincaid at the SHHS tournament. The Saints and Raiders finished third and second.
match against the Saints, placing them in the bronze medal game, which they ended up winning. Kincaid’s talented setter and two athletic hitters proved too much for the Saints as they tipped and smashed their way to victory with a combination of guile and power. However a third place victory and taking the top two teams into the tournament to a third set is a very impressive result for the Saints who very well could have reached the finals had a few bounces go their way very well could have played in the final. The YRHS ended up suffering the same fate as the Saints in the final, being unable to deal with Kincaid’s dumping and tipping offense in a straight sets loss. The first set saw the YRHS reach match point before losing by two after a Kincaid rally, serving as the turning point in the match. The Raiders easily matched Kincaid skill and talent wise, but the sneaky tactics were just too much to handle on the day and saw them lose their undefeated weekend in what was a frustrating loss. All in all the weekend served as a promising start to both Yorkton schools volleyball season as they saw the knockout stages in the beginnings of their tournament schedules.
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Skatepark Grand Opening By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer After countless hours of hard work and determination the Brodie Avenue Skatepark/ Walking track had its grand opening on Saturday. A street that was once one of Yorkton’s biggest eyesores and one that was devastated by the infamous Canada Day flood is now a crowning achievement of the City of Yorkton and a brand new landmark for the city. A ribbon cutting ceremony as well as speeches from Aaron Kienle and Mayor James Wilson highlighted a day of skateboarding fun that featured giveaways and a free hot dog lunch provided by CAB Clothing and Harvest Meats. Everyone on hand was happy with the way the project turned out and the day was a celebration in recognition of the hard work of the people involved in the project as well as the people of Yorkton for making it a reality with their votes in the Aviva Community Fund competition. Aaron Kienle mentioned how the City of Yorkton fully embraced the project and listed a large number of local business and groups who helped with the creation of the park. Business and groups mentioned included; R&H Electric, CAB Clothing, Yorkton Skateboard Club, Farrell Agencies, B3 Extreme, Yorkton Skateboard School. New
Line construction was given a special mention in building and forming the skatepark. Mayor James Wilson was more than pleased at the number of Yorkton residents who use the new facility on the daily basis noting, “The number of people skating and biking at the park is phenomenal.” Wilson also scoffed at the notion and questions, of how much the parks final bill was, making it clear that the money was well spent to add to the city’s infrastructure. Dave Nussbaumer and Farrell Agencies were personally congratulated by the mayor as well as the Yorkton Skateboard Club and CAB Clothing for joining forces with Farrell Agencies and the city in promoting the grassroots campaign. Wilson pointed out that it is not just skateboarders and BMX fans that benefit from the park. He says several senior citizens came to him to tell him how much they enjoy the walking track and watching the youth of Yorkton skateboard and enjoy the park. With the park officially opened B3 Extreme and the Yorkton Skateboard Club are hosting the 2012 Freedom Tour Skate Jam 2012 on September 22 to further the park’s opening festivities. The day starts with a sign up and free skate at 12:30 pm before the competition begins at two.
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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, September 20, 2012 - Page 17A
Lady Saints win consolation By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer The Sacred Heart Senior Girls Volleyball team took part in the 32 team University of Regina Autumn Classic High School Tournament this past weekend. With a deep pool of top provincial volleyball talent and girls staying home for commitments to the soccer team, the Lady Saints faced their first big challenge of the season at the U of R. The young Saints squad stepped up and took home the consolation championship in one of the best tournaments of the year. Sacred Heart began tournament play in a very tough pool losing three matches in a row to Major Pratt of Russell, MB, Vanier of Moose Jaw and Sheldon Williams of Regina, effectively ending all hope of advancing to the A Side playoffs after round robin play. Coach Perry Enns says “Even though we placed fourth in our pool I was very happy with the way the team played. We were able to get up to 18 or 19 pts against every team so they were all close matches.” With young players filling holes on the team and tough competition the three straight losses could have grown into much more of a hole on Saturday. Instead the young Saints rallied and after a loss to open the day,
ended the weekend with two straight wins in what was an impressive showing of determination. Saturday the Saints were placed into Tier Two and the first match of the morning the Lady Saints faced O’Neill High School of Regina losing another close match 24 – 26 and 18 – 25. The Saints then defeated Gull Lake 25 – 10 and 25 – 19 to advance to the B-side Semi Finals. In the Semi’s SHHS faced Invermay winning 27 – 25 and 25 – 18 to advance to the final. Riding a two match win streak Sacred Heart faced Miller High School of Regina winning 25 – 19 and 25 – 23 to win the B – side Championship. Enns says “I was extremely happy with the play of our young team. The team showed so much improvement from the first match to the end of the tournament. “I was impressed with our Grade 10 athletes who played very well and showed a lot of potential. “Lauren Leshchyshyn was awesome this weekend. She not only led the team on the court with her play at the net but as the only returning Grade 12 player with the team this weekend she was a leader off the court helping the new players.” The Lady Saints will next travel to Estevan on Sept. 28.
Atom Gridders win road thriller By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer
The Yorkton Atom Gridders continued their winning ways in Regina on Sunday as they won a 46-45 shootout over the Balgonie Griffins North in a game that featured seven touchdowns for the young Gridders. The win moved the Gridders to 4-1 and cements their place as a team that will be in the hunt for the RMF title come the end of the regular season. Offense was clearly the main factor in what was a wild game as seven total touchdowns put 42 of the Gridders 46 points on the board, making the Gridders four extra points the decisive difference over the North Griffins. Scoring for the Gridders were Dylan Lepowick with a team high four touchdowns, Garion Miller with two and quarterback Jordin Rusnak for one touchdown to round out a very lively Gridders attack. Despite allowing 45 points, the Gridders defense did do their work with four turnovers on the day. Two interceptions from Brad Heskin and Steven Smith as well as fumble recoveries from Mason Lammers and Matthew Cochrane gave the Gridders defense some positives on the day after giving up big points to a talented Griffins North offense. In other Yorkton RMF action the YRHS Jr. Raiders won their first game of the 2012 season against the Regina Lakers in a 24-18 contest
to start a hopeful second half turnaround. While the Pee Wee Yorkton Gridders lost 47-0 to the Mustangs in what was a long day at the office for the young Gridders. September 22nd sees another triple-header at Century Field for the Yorkton Minor football program as all three RMF clubs host afternoon action at the grounds. The 4-1 Atom Gridders look to lock down one of the top seeds heading into the playoffs and their second straight home victory against the Regina Bears in their last home game of the 2012 season at eleven a.m. While the Pee Wee Gridders look to turn things around after their 47-0 defeat and stay in the hunt against the Vikings in the second game of the triple-header. The YRHS Jr. Raiders once again close the day and look to continue to erase the memories of a heartbreaking first half of the season as they host the Weyburn Falcons. With Saturday serving as the last day of the season for the Atom Gridders and just three games left in the Pee Wee and Jr. Raiders seasons these games seasons this Saturday’s slate of games are de facto must wins, especially for the Pee Wee and Jr Raiders who are battling to extend their seasons into October and can help themselves out with home wins and gain momentum going into the final two weeks of the regular season. Saturday is going to be an entertaining day for Yorkton Minor Football as three young teams continue their seasons.
LADY SAINTS defenders prepare for a corner kick in a one-nil defeat to Prince Albert St. Mary’s. The Saints finished fourth on the weekend while missing key players
Saints girls place 4th as host By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer Lady Saints soccer held their annual soccer tournament Friday and Saturday, hosting eight teams consisting of 2A and 3A classed clubs giving the Lady Saints valuable game experience against the top two levels of high school soccer in the province. The Lady Saints opened the tournament with a 12-0 victory over Regina Luther to start off the tournament with a statement win. Leading the way for the Saints was Rita Fetsch who netted six goals in this game. Bryce Sherring scored twice and singles were added by Kaylee Ford, Morgan Shymanski, Shayla Merriam, and Hannah Nagy. Rookie keeper Amy Prybylski recorded the shutout. Prybylski, who is just learning the position, had a solid performance in some of her first matches in between the posts. Saturday was a different story for the Lady Saints club as top goalscorer Rita Fetsch was in Saskatoon for a tryout. Fetsch, who is by far the best girls player in the city and is relied on to score big goals for both the YUFC
and SHHS showed her importance to the team in her absence. The Saints played extremely well in their second game against powerhouse St. Mary from Prince Albert but dropped a very close decision one-nil in the semi-finals. The Saints moved the ball around well and played strong defence, but were unable to piece together a moment of brilliance in the final third of the pitch. One would think that if the Saints had a full squad for the match at least a draw would have been in reach. After the tough one-nil loss to PA St Mary’s the Saints came across Regina Campbell in the bronze medal game, the Saints could not overcome a Campbell side that lost in extra-time in their semi-final match and took a 4-1 defeat to finish fourth. Despite finishing out of the top three the Saints played sound soccer in their defeats and showed signs of a winning team. Next they will head to Moose Jaw for five tournament games against top competition in a 16 team tournament. The Saints will be working on ball movement and overall conditioning as they prepare for another tough weekend of action to begin their campaign.
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Page 18A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, September 20, 2012
NHL lockout: we are not labour experts Over the last two years the sports pages and bar room banter have turned into something that resembles the political pages and the Wall Street Journals. Yards per carry, goals and assists, and point spreads have been replaced with escrow payments, related revenue, and projected growth figures. With the NFL, NBA, and now the NHL having collective bargaining agreement disputes in a less then two year period business has become as much of a part of the games we love as wins and losses. The NFL managed to avoid losing games, but now is marred in a nasty labour dispute with its own referees that is giving the league a black eye as it trots out replacement referees weekly. The NFL’s referee dispute is entirely out of pride as the biggest sporting organization in North America that rakes in money like its going out of style can easily afford to break off a couple bills to its referees to maintain the “integrity of the game” they so often bring up when fining their players. It is a tad shameful that announcers are bringing up that middle school P.E. teachers are trying to officiate NFL season openers. After Monday’s debacles on Monday Night football and the constant mockery of its officials it is time for the NFL to do the right thing and
compensate the officials who clearly are missed. As for the labour dispute that everyone north of the border is focusing its attention on, the NHL and the NHLPA have officially seen their old CBA expire and have locked out training camp and are in risk of cancelling preseason games. Not only does this affect fans in Saskatchewan as the annual preseason games in Saskatoon are in extreme danger of being cancelled, there is a very serious chance that Gary Bettman’s third work stoppage in his tenure as NHL commissioner is on its way. Now the issue of the moment is clear, the NHL wants more of the hockey revenue pie, the players have relented and are willing to take a cut. The problem is that once again Gary Bettman is not going to compromise and as we all know he is not afraid of seeing even an entire season go by until he forces the players into the deal that is best for his bosses, the owners. It is the classic labour dispute between a company and its employees, the employees threaten to strike and try to hold out, but at the end of the day the people cutting the cheques are going to get as close to the best possible deal as possible. What is shocking about this is the stance large pockets of people take with the players in this current labour
Ruttig’s rants Column Chase Ruttig battle. Long gone are the mega deal contracts and unlimited salary caps of the old CBA, largely due to the fact that the NHLPA agreed to a massive paycut and scaling back on salaries already signed under the old CBA. As the title of this weeks rant indicates I am not a business major nor a lawyer, but I know for sure that if I took a massive paycut on my current salary after losing a year of work, then returned to gain my employers a billion plus dollars in added revenues because of this, I sure wouldn’t be coming to the bargaining table to take a beating the next go around. If anyone of the people I see on facebook/twitter/ talk radio want to question the players for not conceding I want to see them in the position of the people they are calling out. Yes the cliche that “I would pay the game they are depriving me of seeing for free” and the related generic rants about it are valid, but you are not lying to my face and telling me
you would let a bunch of billionaires take millions of dollars out of your pockets. Yes they make millions of dollars for playing a game they love. But does that mean the guy who loves to go work on the oil fields or as a tradesperson should take paycuts everytime their bosses who make money off of them everytime it is time to talk salary? Is it a game? Yes. Do fans pay their hard earned money to “pay” for the players contracts? Yes. But should the fans side with the owners, the billionaires who raise ticket prices and try to make a profit at all costs? We all know the answer to that. It is a resounding no. It baffles me that people make such strong opinions on something without sitting down and thinking through the perspective of others. It is easy to take some ones thoughts on an issue and align yourself to it, but it isn’t right if you don’t look at it from both angles. I am guilty of this just like everyone else and my stance on this issue is
decidedly pro-player, but I have attempted to inform myself on both sides the best that I can before sitting down and mouthing my viewpoint. That is what seems to be the separation from certain fans/media on this issue, on one hand there are the people who are making opinions based on emotion, and there is a camp of people trying to make sense of what will always be a complex aspect of being a fan. At the end of the day I am part journalist, part fan. The Vancouver Canucks have been my team since I could barely walk or talk, let alone write these columns. They have won two straight Presidents Trophies and have a group of veteran players that stand to lose a lot from missing training camp, let alone a half season or a full one. I could take those emotions and go into the scathing critique of either side out of anger, but I try to refrain as much as possible. It serves no point to turn your back on players who give you eight months of entertainment a year and teams you have loved and followed your whole life because a bunch of suits can’t use logic and numbers to meet at a fair agreement. We do not have Harvard law degrees, we are not at the forefront of making business decisions that involve
millions to billions of dollars. We are simply spectators of games and events that give us a distraction from our daily routines. To some it is an occasional fun distraction, to others it is passion that they have had their entire lives. But it is not a living. We, and I say we as anyone reading this is likely a sports fan, do not feed our families off of the NHL. We don’t put our kids through college because the Minnesota Wild played their 82 games this season and everyone got paid. We don’t have to find new jobs because Hockey Night in Canada didn’t come on the first Saturday in October. We don’t go bankrupt because the Columbus Blue Jackets need more hockey related revenue to keep the lights on and finish in last place every year. None of the issues of this lockout directly effect us and it is downright foolish that thousands of people feel the need to weigh in on this on a daily basis. Go watch your local Junior team, go to the movies, support local youth sports. Watch something other than hockey. Find something to fill your hockey time for the time being. But lets all remember, we are sports fans, not negotiators. With that my NHL lockout talk is done from here on out, it is time to focus on sports that are currently playing and not dwelling on it.
Terriers get ready for season with Seed to Score fundraiser By CHASE RUTTIG N-R Writer With the SJHL season dropping the puck on Friday, the Yorkton Terriers hockey club began harvest on its newest attempt to pump much needed money into the program with its “Seed to Score” efforts. The Seed for Score program was the brainchild of the board of directors who were looking for ways to add revenue to cover the expenses of running the SJHL team. The plan was to buy land and with help of volunteers, local businesses, and hard work, turn a canola harvest into money for the club. A section of land just past the SGI building on York Road was acquired from a local farmer and the ball started rolling. Richardson helped with
the canola seed and the fertilizer and Maple Farm Equipment helped seed and swathing, as well as Yorkton New Holland who helped with the combining and swathing. Farrell Agencies also donated hail insurance to the project. Yorkton Dairy Queen helped out by donating lunches to the team of farmers helping out with the combining. As for a total dollar figure team president Lyle Walsh mentioned that an exact figure will not be known until all combining is completed and the canola is put on the market. However it was said that they are getting 30-35 bushels an acre on 200 acres of land. With canola marketing at around $14-15 a bushel that would roughly garner the Terriers project around $84, 000 in revenue in its first year. Walsh keyed on how instrumental community
Yorkton Bowl Arena Stats LEAGUE NAME MONDAY GA 1:00 CMI TUESDAY GA 9:3 TUESDAY YBC TUESDAY MIXED STS WEDNESDAY GA 1:15 HOSPITAL LEGION THURSDAY LADIES HANCOCK QUINE SATURDAY 9:30 YBC SATURDAY 11:30 YBC
MEN’S MEN’S HIGH SINGLE HIGH TRIPLE Ernie Brezinski 266 Ernie Brezinski 641 Jason Manastyrski 239 Andy Kentz 589 Terry Hudy 245 Terry Hudy 606 Dillon Cross 276 Dillon Cross 676 Jacob Hooge 273 Jacob Hooge 653 Cam Louttit 320 Don Szabo 784 Terry Hudy 247 Terry Hudy 701 Les Millham 231 Lawrence Kitz 648 Tony Oucharek 220 Gord Stevenson 592 Don Haider 236 Trent Aichele 314 Jairus Pellatt 153 Carter Somogyi 270
LADIES LADIES MOST PINS HIGH SINGLE HIGH TRIPLE OVER AVERAGE Ollie Yaremko 190 Ollie Yaremko 467 Lisa Gibler 228` Lisa Gibler 621 Marie Ann Kreutzer 174 Marie Ann Kreutzer 478 Charlize Aichele 123 Charlize Aichele 352 Jeanette Schendel 217 Jeanette Schendel 582 Eleanor Yasinsky 211 Eleanor Yasinsky 506 Colleen Haider 320 Colleen Haider 635 Jenn Kostiuk 260 Trish Davis 650 Lil Wladichuk 185 Lil Wladichuk 504 Colleen Haider 326 Colleen Haider 726 Don Haider 617 Jenn Kostiuk 235 Jenn Kostiuk 635 Trent Aichele 766 Theresa Mckenzie 259 Theresa Mckenzie 700 Kurt Larsen +129 Jairus Pellatt 396 Madison Varga 141 Madison Varga 360 Logan Matechuk Michael Procyshen 653 Amanda Krochak 196 Amanda Krochak 542 Carter Somogyi +135
support was for the project and that once all of the farm equipment companies and Richardson hopped on board things started to get rolling. Vern and Donna Brown received a special thank you for allowing the project on their land and for helping watch the land in between seeding and harvesting of the crop. As for expectations for the Terriers season that starts on September 21 against Weyburn, Walsh was excited for the season. “Trent Cassan as head coach has done an excellent job of scouting along with our scout team, and we have a good group of guys coming back as well as fresh blood giving us a good group of skaters so we will definitely be in the hunt this year” said Walsh. Game time for the Yorkton Terriers season and home opener is 7:30 pm on September 21 as they face the Weyburn Red Wings. Other key games on the Terriers 2012/13 schedule include home/away weekend sets with Melville October 12/13, November 23/24, and December 30/January 1. The Terriers last game before Christmas break is at home to Notre Dame on Tuesday, December 18. The Terries longest road trip of the season is a seven game stretch from November 2-16 where they will travel to Kindersley, Battlefords, Humboldt, Flin Flon, La Ronge, and Weyburn before heading to the friendly confines of the Farrell Agencies Arena for a Sunday match up against Flin Flon on November 18. The Terriers close out the season with three of their final games on the road as they embark on a road trip to Flin Flon, Nipawin, and Melfort before closing out the 2012/13 SJHL regular season with a Sunday clash at home against the Battlefords North Stars. With the season starting this weekend expect another entertaining and competitive season out of one of the SJHL’s most consistent franchises at the FAA.
Upcoming Yorkton Terrier Home Games Friday, September 21, 2012
Friday, September 28, 2012
YORKTON TERRIERS vs WEYBURN RED WINGS
YORKTON TERRIERS vs HUMBOLDT BRONCOS
Game Time 7:30 p.m. at the Farrell Agencies Arena
Game Time 7:30 p.m. at the Farrell Agencies Arena
THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, September 20, 2012 - Page 19A
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PART TIME Cleaners required after hours in Yorkton. Call 352-9922. Kung interesado kayo sa part-time na trabaho tumawag lang po sa. 3529922. -------------------------------HELP WANTED!!! Make up to $1000 a week mailing brochures from home! Helping home-workers since 2001! Genuine opportunity! No experience required. Start immediately! www. TheMailingHub.com. --------------------------------
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40 - LOTS FOR SALE FOR SALE BY OWNER. Prairie Lake Lodge, Lake of the Prairies, Russell, Manitoba still has a good selection of lots available for building on or trailer usage year around. Enjoy golf, excellent fishing or nature at its best. Reasonably priced starting at $27,500.00 and immediate titled possession. Contact Gerald 204-7730380 or keating@escape. ca. 42 - MISCELLANEOUS 2 COMPLETE sets of ladies right handed golf clubs, $50 each. One love seat in good condition, $50. Table and four chairs in excellent condition, $50. Exercise bike, $25. Call Ken at 7837355 (days) or 782-9584 (evenings and weekends). -------------------------------FREE 120 PAGE CATOLOGE from Halfords. Butcher supplies, leather & craft supplies and animal control products. 1-800-353-7864 or Email: gisele@halfordhide. com or visit our Web Store: www.halfords mailorder.com. -------------------------------HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price, best quality. All shapes & colors available. Call 1-866-652-6837. www. thecoverguy.com/newspaper. 49 - PERSONAL LOCAL HOOKUPS BROWSE4FREE 1-888628-6790 or #7878 Mobile. HOT LOCAL CHAT 1-877-290-0553 Mobile: #5015. Find your favorite CALL NOW 1-866-7320070 1-888-544-0199 18+. --------------------------------
60 - TRUCKS & SUV’S
2010 FORD F150 SUPERCAB 4.6L, positraction, 27,900 km, dark blue color, tonneau cover, mint condition. $
Phone 306-745-6159 49 - PERSONAL TRUE Advice! TRUE Clarity! TRUE PSYCHICS! 1-877-342-3032 or 1-900528-6256 or mobile #4486 (18+) $3.19/min. www. truepsychics.ca. 55 - SERVICES DENNY THE Handyman. 35 plus years experience with a very picky wife. Fences, decks, concrete counter tops, general repairs and renos. Call 306-621-9223. --------------------------------
Autobody & Painting Ltd.
Don’t Just Get “R” Done! Get “R” Done Rite!
391 Ball Road
• House Sitting • Dog Walking $ 10/animal
59 - TIRES
2 WINTER TIRES, 255/70R16, less than 3,000 km, $300. 2 ground grip P235/70R16, less than 5,000 km, $200. 306-8962876. 60 - TRUCKS & SUV’S
FOR SALE: 2008 Ford Escape, Ltd. 130,000 kms. AWD, excellent condition, very clean. Fully loaded, power accessories, sunroof, new tires, new front brakes, new battery. Grey with black leather interior. $16,000. Call 563-4940. 62 - WANTED TO BUY WANTED: Recreation quarter of land that borders the Porcupine Provincial Forest.The more trees the better. Lease back options available. Call Steve @ 306-533-2000. --------------------------------
782-0688 ^ƵƉƉort oƵr ǇoƵtŚ! ®
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CLASSIFICATION INDEX Δ 1. ATV's* Δ 2. Acreages Δ 3. Antiques* Δ 4. Apartments for Rent Δ 5. Appliances* Δ 6. Auctions Δ 7. Auto Parts & Accessories* Δ 8. Births Δ 9. Boats* Δ 10. Business Opportunities Δ 11. Cabins Δ 12. Campers* Δ 13. Card of Thanks Δ 14. Career Opportunities Δ 15. Cars* Δ 16. Child Care Δ 17. Coming Events Δ 18. Commercial Property Δ 19. Employment Wanted Δ 20. Engagements Δ 21. Misc. Farm Equipment* Δ 22. Harvest Equipment* Δ 23. Haying Equipment* Δ 24. Tillage & Seeding* Δ 25. Tractors* Δ 26. Farmer’s Markets Δ 27. Farm Land Δ 28. Feed & Seed Δ 29. Furniture* Δ 30. Garage Sales Δ 31. Graduation Δ 32. Help Wanted
Δ 33. Houses for Rent Δ 34. Houses for Sale Δ 35. In Memoriam Δ 36. Lawn & Garden Equipment* Δ 37. Legal Notices Δ 38. Livestock* Δ 39. Lost & Found Δ 40. Lots for Sale Δ 41. Marriages Δ 42. Miscellaneous* Δ 43. Miscellaneous for Rent Δ 44. Mobiles Homes for Rent Δ 45. Mobile Homes for Sale Δ 46. Motorcycles* Δ 47. Musical Instruments* Δ 48. Obituaries Δ 49. Personal Δ 50. Pets* Δ 51. Public Notices Δ 52. Recreational Vehicles* Δ 53. Room & Board Δ 54. Roommate Wanted Δ 55. Services Δ 56. Snowmobiles* Δ 57. Sporting Equipment* Δ 58. Tenders Δ 59. Tires* Δ 60. Trucks & SUV's* Δ 61. Vans* Δ 62. Wanted to Buy Δ 63. Wanted to Rent
* These classifications qualify for Guarantee.
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THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, September 20, 2012 - Page 21A
EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY Claude Resources Inc. is recruiting for an U n d e r g r o u n d Superintendent at its Santoy Operation. This position would be located at a fly in/out camp. Please visit www.claudere sources.com for details. Journeyman Autobody Position available Immediately at brand new modern dealership. Lots of work, great pay, benefits, great Northern Saskatchewan community. Apply to Rob Dron at admin@shell brookchev.ca or call 1-800-667-0511, LOCAL ROCKY MOUNTAIN HOUSE company looking for day rate and hourly Vacuum Truck Operator. Must have current oilfield tickets and up-todate drivers abstract. Benefit package. Fax 403-845-3903.
One Earth Farms is looking for Ranchers and Equipment Operators, permanent and seasonal positions available. Competitive wages, 1A license an asset. Contact us today at growwithus@ oneearthfarms.com or fax 306-979-2044.
Super B Bulk Drivers We are currently looking for OWNER OPERATORS Working in our Ray’s Transport Fleet, these drivers will be hauling grain, fertilizer, frac sand & salt throughout Sask, Manitoba and Alberta. This position offers a very busy, year-round employment opportunity! All applicants must have a valid Class 1A license with a clean driver abstract and have at least 2 years driving experience with past Super B grain/ fertilizer, being a definite asset. If you are interested in these opportunitities, you can contact Eddy at 306-651-4837 or Apply by visting our website www.qlinetrucking.com or by sending resume, along with references to: firstname.lastname@example.org or fax 306-242-9470 THE SUNDRE ROUNDUP, a 2,000 circulation weekly, requires an experienced editor. Sundre is 110 km northwest of Calgary. Full benefit package. Apply: Lea Smaldon, 5013 - 51 St., Olds, AB, T4H 1P6. 403-5567510; lsmaldon@ olds.greatwest.ca.
TAMPER OPERATORWESTERN CANADA Cando, an employeeowned company supplying specialized rail services, is looking for a Tamper Operator. The successful candidate will operate a Mark IV Tamper and/or EJ6 Tamper, leading a small team responsible for aligning tracks, spreading ballast and tamping ties. Top candidates will have: • minimum of five years experience operating a tamper; • CROR and TIG certifications; • experience supervising small teams, interacting with customers and working independently; and • experience working on Class 1 railways. This is a full time position, with wage range of $24.00 to $30.00 per hour depending on experience. Requires extensive travel throughout Western Canada. Accomodations and living allowance provided. Benefits include an Employee Group Benefits plan and eligibility to participate in the Employee Ownership Plan. To apply: Fax 204-7254100 or email employ email@example.com. For more information on Cando, visit candoltd.com.
EARN EXTRA CASH! P/T, F/T Immediate Openings For Men & Women. Easy Computer Work, Other Positions Are Available. Can Be Done From Home. No Experience N e e d e d . www.HiringNowSaskatchewan.com
LEARN FROM HOME. EARN FROM HOME. M e d i c a l Transcriptionists are in demand. Lots of jobs! Enrol today for less than $95 a month. 1-800-466-1535 www.canscribe.com admissions@can scribe.com
NEED A HOME PHONE? Cable TV or High Speed Internet? We Can Help. Everyone Approved. Call Today. 1-877-852-1122 Protel Reconnect
AUCTIONS Acreage AUCTION Sun, Sep 30 @ 1:00 pm From Prince Albert, 6 km West on Hwy 3 to Buckland Road, then South 4 1/2 km to auction site. Watch for signs.
‘Lunch Available’ Belarus 570 tractor w/3ph & FEL; 2 Case 2290 tractors; 3 point hitch equipment; other implements; Car hauler trailer; 2 camper trailers; shop tools; Lawn tractor; Quad cultivator; potted Okanese Poplar trees; fence posts; & More Phone 306-367-4925 KIRSCH AUCTIONS www.kirschauctions.ca PL#908445
AUTOMOTIVE Guaranteed approval drive away today! We lend money to everyone. Fast approvals, best interest rates. Over 500 vehicles sale priced for immediate delivery OAC. 1-8777 9 6 - 0 5 1 4 . www.yourapproved online.com.
HEATED CANOLA WANTED!! - GREEN CANOLA - SPRING THRASHED - DAMAGED CANOLA FEED OATS WANTED!! - BARLEY, OATS, WHT - LIGHT OR TOUGH - SPRING THRASHED HEATED FLAX WANTED!! HEATED PEAS HEATED LENTILS "ON FARM PICKUP" Westcan Feed & Grain 1-877-250-5252
High school students, parents, counsellors and teachers: You are invited to attend Experience US! Open House on Sept. 21 and 22, 2012, at the University of Saskatchewan! Visit the beautiful U of S campus and find out what we have to offer through interactive sessions, tours and more! Register today at explore.usask.ca/expe rience. For more information, email firstname.lastname@example.org or call (306) 966-5788.
FEED AND SEED Buying/Selling FEED GRAINS heated / damaged CANOLA/FLAX Top price paid FOB FARM Western Commodities 877-695-6461 Visit our website @ www.westerncommodities.ca
& provide us with your e-mail address to receive our weekly e-mail, with pricing indications and market trends.
CASH BACK - $10 for every pound you lose. Lose weight quickly and safely and keep it off, results guaranteed! Call Herbal Magic today! 1-800-854-5176.
LAND FOR SALE To Freshwater Land Holding Co. Ltd.
FOR SALE COMING EVENTS
Advertisements and statements contained herein are the sole responsibility of the persons or entities that post the advertisement, and the Saskatchewan Weekly Newspaper Association and membership do not make any warranty as to the accuracy, completeness, truthfulness or reliability of such advertisements. For greater information on advertising conditions, please consult the Association’ s Blanket Advertising Conditions on our website at www.swna.com. DISCONNECTED PHONE? ChoiceTel Home Phone Service. No One Refused! Low Monthly Rate! Calling Features and Unlimited Long Distance Available. Call ChoiceTel Today! 1-888-333-1405. www.choicetel.ca. PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS. Reach over 550,000 readers weekly. Call this newspaper NOW or 306649.1405 for details.
My wife and I recently made the decision to sell our 5 quarters of farmland between Semans and Nokomis, Saskatchewan and we were very pleased with the service that was given to us by Doug Rue. His agricultural background and his business acumen made him the perfect fit for us in terms of completing a “worry-free” transaction. The process was swift and easy and we were more than pleased with the price we received for the land. I particularly enjoyed my conversations with Doug and his attention to detail with respect to following up with us. Trent & Lorette Fraser Prairie Dog Developments Inc.
PURCHASING: SINGLE TO LARGE BLOCKS OF LAND. PREMIUM PRICES PAID WITH QUICK PAYMENT. NO FEES OR COMMISSIONS! SUMMARY OF SOLD PROPERTIES Central - 62 1/4’s South Central - 22 1/4’s East Central - 74 1/4’s South - 58 1/4’s South East - 22 1/4’s South West 58 1/4’s North - 8 1/4’s North West - 8 1/4’s East - 38 1/4’s Call DOUG 306-955-2266 email@example.com www.cafarmland.com
High Quality Canadian Built Modular Homes & Cottages Over 175 Plans to Choose from. 60-90 Day Turnkey 10 Year Warranty Regina, SK Toll Free: 1-(855)-494-4743 Visit us online: www.prairiebilt.com
Patient, kind & very trustworthy. Long blond hair, 52, 5’8”, 145 lbs and a widow. Enjoys the outdoors, skiing and quadding. As a farmer she loves horses and has a soft spot for billy goats. Her children are grown and she has two beautiful grandchildren. She spends her spare time doing volunteer work and is looking for that special someone to share the joys of life with. Matchmakers Select 1888-916-2824 Guaranteed service Face to face matchmaking, customized memberships thorough screening process. Rural, remote, small towns, isolated communities & villages 12 years established Canada/US www.selectintroductions.com.
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE. WARMAN 55 PLUS ACTIVE ADULT LIFESTYLE Large Ground Level Townhomes 306 241 0123 www.diamond place.ca FREE BROCHURE Kings County - “ Land of Orchards, Vineyards & Tides” - Nova Scotia’s beautiful Annapolis Valley. Live! Work! Start Business! - T o l l - F r e e : 1.888.865.4647 www.kingsrda.ca
Ph (306) 584-3640 Fax (306)-584-3643 firstname.lastname@example.org
FARMLAND WANTED QUICK CLOSING! Modular, Manufactured or RTM homes. A variety of homes in production or ready to ship Regina,SK 1-866-838-7744 Estevan, SK 1-877-378-7744 www.sherwoodhome.ca
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Page 22A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, September 20, 2012
SaskTel Audio Visual Entertainment Cellular & Data Sales & Service Experts
PANAMA CITY Feb. 18 - from Regina - 7 Days
QUALITY BRAND NAME FURNITURE & APPLIANCES INCLUDING…
AUTHORIZED DEALER Mobility
44 Dracup Ave., Yorkton
Stop in for details
FURNITURE & APPLIANCES 60 Myrtle Avenue, Yorkton Ph. 782-2274 or 782-2068 Fax 786-6838 www.countrywide.com
Phone (306) 782-6677
1-800-647-7751 or 783-6548 NEW ORLEANS SAINTS
SERVING YORKTON & AREA FOR OVER 60 YEARS
Yorkton Bus Depot 278 Myrtle Avenue, Yorkton Saskatchewan
email: email@example.com –––––––––– www.sharpauto.ca –––––––––– INDIANAPOLIS COLTS ARIZONA CARDINALS
Gizmo’s & Gadgets Hot Seats
Wed. & Thurs. Aug. 1 - Sept. 30 510 Broadway St. W. Yorkton
Phone 786-6777 GREEN BAY PACKERS
(Lorresta & Ike Harris)
35 First Ave. N. Yorkton, SK
ACCREDITED SAFETY INSPECTION STATION
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• 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, September 21, 2012.
LIMIT OF ONE ENTRY PER HOUSEHOLD PER WEEK
For September 23 & 24, 2012 5.
NAME _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS
GARDON S &SECURITIES.
TELECOMMUNICATIONS LTD 35 Betts Ave., Yorkton, SK
SALES & SERVICE OF: • DSC Alarms & Equipment • Access Control • 24 hr. Alarm Monitoring • Surveillance Systems KELLY STOLL President
• Cameras for Home, Farm & Business • Fire Extinguishers • Mobile Radios & Equipment • Answering Service
Local 1.306.782.0211 Toll Free 1.888.782.0211
SAN DIEGO CHARGERS
N.F.L. SCHEDULE FOR DAYS OF SEPTEMBER 23 & 24
OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM - Name of Advertiser 1.
SUNDAY NIGHT TIE BREAKER
1. St. Louis at Chicago
5. KC at New Orleans
9. Jacksonville at Indianapolis
13. Pittsburgh at Oakland
2. Buffalo at Cleveland
6. San Francisco at New Orleans
10. Philadelphia at Arizona
14. New England at Baltimore
3. Tampa Bay at Dallas
7. Cincinnati at Washington
11. Atlanta at San Diego
15. Green Bay at Seattle
4. New York Jets at Miami
8. Detroit at Tennessee
12. Houston at Denver
ADDRESS _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _____________________________________ POSTAL CODE _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ PHONE _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Test your knowledge of N.F.L. Football Pick all the winners and you could win $75.00
_________ Please Print Clearly
Complete Exterior Renovations
Ask For FREE ard Scotchgu
Don’t Just Get "R" Done! Get "R" Done Rite! 391 Ball Road Yorkton, SK
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
NEW YORK GIANTS
TAMPA BAY BUCCHANEERS
NEW YORK JETS
• PVC Window / Door Replacement • Vinyl Siding • Window / Door Capping • Custom Flashings
• Eavestroughing • Soffit/Fascia *Lifetime Seal Warranty*
Owners: Lynton Evans & Jeff Morley
Eaves & Exteriors Ltd. PITTSBURGH STEELERS
Upcoming Christmas Production
Regina Direct - Nov. 19 - 2 wks 4.5★ - AI - Transfers Tax in
By Jack Sharkey and Leo W. Sears
#5 - 1st Ave. N.
1.888.782.5955 or 782-5955 CAROLINA PANTHERS
DELIVERING OUR BEST TO YOU! 107 Broadway St. W., Yorkton
786-7500 ST. LOUIS RAMS
* AUDITION CALL * Needed: 4 males, 3 females DATES: Sept. 20, 24, & 25 7 pm @ Army & Navy - Upstairs Contact: Pam Milani firstname.lastname@example.org www.paperbagplayers.com MIAMI DOLPHINS DETROIT LIONS
Yorkton Welding & Machine - (1983) Ltd. 140 York Road • Yorkton, SK S3N 2X1
NEW FOR US PRESSURE WELDING 1" OD PIPE & UPWARD CLASS M
Ph: 306-783-8773 Fax: (306) 783-8769 SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS
KANSAS CITY CHIEFS
CHICAGO BEARS Parkland Mall Yorkton
"Sorry, Wrong Chimney"
FAX: 782-7371 email: email@example.com www.everlasteavesandexteriors.com VISIT OUR SHOWROOM AT 130 LIVINGSTONE, YORKTON, SK
Phone (306) 786-7555 Fax (306) 786-7556
◆ Daily Lunch & Supper Specials ◆ Banquet Facilities Available ◆ Take-Out Available Now Taking Bookings for Christmas Parties
THORSNESS APPLIANCES AND
14 Betts Ave.
786-7676 PHILADELPHIA EAGLES
THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, September 20, 2012 - Page 23A
3 LEFT WE WILL PAY OFF YOUR CURRENT LOAN NO MATTER WHAT YOU OWE OAC
THE MORE WE SELL THE LESS THEY ARE. THE LESS THEY ARE THE MORE WE SELL!
DON'T MAKE A $3000 $ 0DOWNMISTAKE 174/BW TAX INCLUDED AT 2.49% ONLY LEOFT 3 2DO R
BRAND NEW 2012 ONLY KIA RIO EX SEDAN 1 LEFT
ONLY 2 LEFT
2012 DODGE RAM SLT QUAD CAB 4X4
Stk#YC087. Auto trans., A/C, CD, Bluetooth hands-free, heated seats, steering wheel controls, alloy wheels, ABS, p. moonroof, full power group, 5 year/100,000 km bumper to bumper warranty and roadside assistance & 54+MPG, NO PAYMENTS 90 DAYS.
$ 17,994 0 DOWN 133 /BW TAX153 INCLUDED $
SASKATCHEWANâ€™S #1 AUTOMOTIVE CREDIT SUPERSTORE
Stk#Y2131A.Yeah, it's got a Hemi and 20" alloy wheels, on the fly 4x4, auto trans., full power group, limo tinted windows, 33,000 kms, 6 speed auto. trans. These trucks are bulletproof and are ready to work or play Dare to compare our pre-owned prices locally, best price in Sask. Was $32,900.
LIQUIDATED DOOR CRASHER
26,896 or $228 /BW
ALL CREDIT APPLICATIONS ACCEPTED
WE WILL GET YOU APPROVED
Stk#Y2092A. The ultimate people mover... fully loaded incl. sto'n'go hideaway seats, 6 spd. auto. trans., limo tinted windows, rear heat & A/C, steering wheel controls, full power group, cruise, message centre, quad seating...all the options you need and then some. Only 37,000 kms so you get the balance of Dodge's warranty up to 100,000 kms, won't last.
BEST PRICE IN SASK. DOOR CRASHER
BRAND NEW 2012 KIA FORTE EX HATCHBACK
NO PAYMENTS FOR 90 DAYS ON ALL VEHICLES OAC
2011 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN SXT
ONLY 1 LEFT
16,998 or $153 /BW 2010 CHRYSLER 300 TOURING
Stk#YC121. Auto trans., A/C, CD, Bluetooth, alloy wheels, full power group, ABS. Hot little 5 door that gets 45+MPG and is backed by the best warranty in the world. 5 year, 100,000 km warranty, 5 yr, 100,000 km Roadside Assistance. NO PAYMENTS FOR 90 DAYS.
Stk#YC126A. Local trade, PST PAID, with only 72,000 kms. These touring sedans are stylish with the right touch of class, alloy wheels, full power group, auto trans, AC, CD. This car is a head turner that is priced to move!
$ ONLY A PARTIAL LISTING. THIS IS 0 DOWN 139 /BW TAX INCLUDED LIQUIDATED $14,891 or $149 /BW TAX INCLUDED
FRESH UNITS ARRIVING DAILY - HUGE SAVINGS ON PRE-OWNED UNITS CARS 2012 MUSTANG GT CONVERTIBLE Leather, fully loaded, 400+ horsepower, like new, only 13,000 kms. Treat yourself, Save Huge From New. Was $38,900. $ Stk#Y2072A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2012 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE SPYDER Convertible, loaded, 6 speed, leather, like new, only 20,000 kms. Stk#Y20911 $ Was $37,900 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2012 CHEVY SONIC LT Local trade, PST PAID, like new with only 32,000 kms, $ moonrof, alloys, auto. Stk#Y2113C. Was $22,800. Liquidated at. . . . . . 2012 FORD FUSION SEL Only 38,000 kms, moonroof, alloys, like new but Save Huge, Stk#Y2124A. Was $20,800, $ Liquidated at . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2012 CHRYSLER 200 TOURING Like new, only 45,000 kms, Power group, auto. Save Huge. $ Was $19,900. Stk#Y2075A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2012 CHEVY MALIBU Save huge on this well equipped sedan, includes balance of GM's warranty to 160,000 kms, with only 47,000 kms. Stk#Y2119A. $ Was $19,900 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2012 CHEVY IMPALA A nicely equipped sedan ready for whatever you can throw at it with only 45,000 kms, lots of warranty with this car. Stk#Y2126A. $ Was $18,900 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2012 FORD FOCUS SE Only 43,000 km, nicely equipped, auto trans., A/C, full power group, sync hands free, Balance of Ford Warranty, 45+ mpg. $ Was $17,881 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2012 CHEVY SONIC LT Local trade, PST paid, loaded, auto., moonroof, customized, $ Stk#Y2113C. Was, $21,900 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2011 CHEVY CAMARO SS Convertible, like new, V8, leather, sport, satellite, $ mint condtion, 17,000 kms. Was $39,900. Stk# Y2189A . . . . . . . . . . . . 2011 KIA OPTIMA EX Leather, skyview roof. Only 1000 kms, Demo. Was $33,900. $ Stk#Y2073A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2011 DODGE AVENGER SXT Alloy wheels, fully loaded, only 45,000 kms, spoiler, heated seats, $ Was $19,870. Stk#Y2029A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2010 CADILLAC CTS Local trade. PST PAID, sports sedan, leather, alloys, auto moonroof. $ Only 45,000 kms Was $28,991. Stk#YD025A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2010 HYUNDAI ELANTRA Local trade. PST PAID, only 49,000 kms, auto., A/C, power group. $ Stk#Y2059B. Was $14,850 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2010 FORTE SX SEDAN Local trade, PST PAID, fully loaded, leather, moonroof, alloys, $ hot sports sedan. Stk# Y0011A. Was $18,888 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2010 CHRYSLER 300 TOURING - 2 to choose from Local trade, PST PAID, well appointed and ready to roll $ with only 72,000 kms. Stk# YC126A.Was $19,700 . . . . . . Starting @ 2009 KIA RIO 5 EX Local trade, PST PAID,, auto. trans, AC, full power group, only 83,000 kms, 45+mpg, bumper to bumper warranty till 100,000 kms. $ Was $11,900. Stk#Y2076B . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2009 FORD FOCUS SES Local trade, PST PAID, only 98,000 kms. leather roof, $ wheel, auto trans. SYNC, hot sedan. Was $14,886. Stk#Y2059C1 . . . . . 2009 PONTIAC G5 Fully loaded, moonroof, power group, auto. trans., A/C, $ Olympic Podium Edition, only 87,000 kms. Stock# YC100A. Was $14,881
33881 OR $259/BW $
29,742 OR 239/BW
17,839 OR $149/BW
15,611 OR $145/BW 16,642 OR $139/BW
10,486 OR 119/BW $
8,432 OR 99/BW
6,991 OR $120/BW 6,881 OR $97/BW
VANS 2012 GRAND CARAVAN $ Rear heat, all quad, sto'n'go, Was $22,900. Stk.#Y2141A . . . . . . . . . . . 2011 GRAND CARAVAN SXT Fully loaded, Stow N Go seats, rear heat & air, $ only 1 left, BEST PRICE IN SASK. Starting at . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
19,991 OR $179/BW 16,998 OR $153/BW
2010 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY Local tradfe, PST PAID, and nicely equipped with only $ 73,000 kms. Was $24,900. Stk#Y2045B . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2006 CHEVY UPLANDER LT Local trade, PST PAID,, nicely equipped van, $ only 147,000 kms. Was $10,888. Stk#Y2049A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8,990 OR $121/BW
15,993 OR 138/BW 17,855 OR $146/BW 36,972 OR $299/BW 27,981 OR $218/BW
2012 DURANGO SXT Only 45,000 kms, all wheel drive, full power group, alloys, save over $10,000 from new. Stk#Y2127A. Was $32,500. $ Liquidated at . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2012 GMC ACADIA SLE V6, 8 passenger, 4x4, fully power group, alloy wheels, $ only 38,000 kms. Don't make a $5000 mistake! Was $31,800 . . . . . . . 2012 SORENTO LX AWD All wheel drive, fully loaded, heated seats, only 33,000 kms. $ Was $27,900. Stk#Y2098A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2012 NISSAN ROGUE All wheel drive, all power group, auto. trans., A/C, CD, $ only 48,000 kms. Stk#Y2110A. Was $25,900 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2012 FORD ESCAPE XLT 4X4 V6, fully power group, auto., A/C, CD, only 35,000 kms. Compare our price to local competitors. $ Was $25,900. Stk#Y2119A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
29,641 OR $239/BW 29,642 OR $229/BW $
22,961 OR 179/BW $
22,972 OR 186/BW
14,998 OR $139/BW 26,983 OR $237/BW
19,998 OR $199/BW
15,883 OR $133/BW
11,662 OR 119/BW
18,881 OR $159/BW
2008 FORD FOCUS SE Local trade, PST PAID, only 8900 kms, not a misprint, $ like new and well equipped. Was $13,900. Stk#YC107A . . . . . . . . . . . 2007 FORD FUSION SE Local trade, PST PAID, only 91,000 kms. nice car. $ Auto AC, full power group. Was $12,900. Stk#Y2124B . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2006 PONTIAC G6 Local trade, PST PAID, only 85,000 kms, nice sport sedan, $ auto A/C, full power group. Was $11,870. Stk#Y2117B . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2004 CHEVY IMPALA Local trade, PST PAID, auto., CD, only 136,000 kms. $ Was $9,900. Stk#Y2029C . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2004 BUICK CENTURY CUSTOM Local trade, PST PAID, only 177,000 kms. 1 owner, well maintained $ car in great shape. Was $8,960. Stk#YC173A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
11,916 OR $129/BW 16,642 OR $147/BW 14,891 OR $158/BW 8,819 OR $98/BW
10,991 OR $109/BW
10,883 OR $113/BW
22,741 OR $197/BW
2011 YUKON SLE 4X4 Only 47,000 kms, on the fly 4x4. Lots of warranty remaining. Save HUGE from new. Was $34,881. $ Stk#Y2080A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2011 JEEP LIBERTY SPORT 4X4 Alloys, power group, auto. $ Was $23,800. Stk#Y2060A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2011 FORD FLEX LIMITED 7 passenger, leather, Sync, all wheel drive, $ alloys, only 47,000 kms. Stk#Y2126A. Was $28,900. Liquidated at. . . . 2011 CHEVY TRAVERSE AWD V6, 7 passenger, all wheel drive, full power group, nicely equipped, $ only 42,000 kms, lot of warranty left. Was $27,500. Stk#Y2090A . . . . . 2011 SANTA FE GL V6, AWD, full power group, only 32,000 kms, $ Was, $27,000. Dare to Compare our Price . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2011 MITSUBISHI RVR SE All wheel drive, auto. trans., only 40,000 kms. great mileage and warranty, best price in Saskatchewan. $ Stk#Y2115A. Was $22,900 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
29,887 OR $239/BW 18,777 OR $169/BW 25,809 OR $209/BW 24,881 OR $199/BW $
23,861 OR 199/BW 19,642 OR $156/BW
2010 CADILLAC ESCALADE Local trade. PST PAID, only 63,000 kms. 22's quads, navigation. $ Was $56,900. Stk#YD097A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2010 JEEP WRANGLER SPORT 3.8L V6, 4x4, auto. trans, only 41,000 kms. $ Was $19,720. Stk#Y2135A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2010 FORD ESCAPE 4X4 XLT V6, 4x4, full power group, only 55,000 kms. Dare to Compare our Prices, Seriously. $ Was $19,870. Stk#Y21301A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2008 KIA SPORTAGE LX Local trade, PST PAID,, AWD, V6, nice 4x4, only 138,000 kms. $ Was $13,620. Stk#YD021A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2008 JEEP LIBERTY NORTHFACE Local trade, PST PAID, 4x4, sunroof, wheels, Northface Edition, only 70,000 kms. $ Was $19,980. Stk#YC141A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2007 NISSAN MURANO AWD Local trade, PST PAID, one owner only 98,000 kms. Well maintained and in excellent shape. All wheel drive. $ Was $19,980. Stk.#YD041A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2007 CHEVY EQUINOX LT Local trade, PST PAID,, AWD, leather, moonroof, alloys, $ only 123,00 kms. Was $17,800. Stk#Y2129A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
51,621 OR $440/BW
17,929 OR $174/BW 17,981 OR $168/BW
10,852 OR $121/BW
15,892 OR $169/BW 16,661 OR $174/BW 15,881 OR $169/BW
TRUCKS 2012 CHEV SILVERADO CREW LT 4X4 LT package, alloy wheels, 4x4, V8, only 28,000 kms. Compare to local competitors prices. $ $ Was $32,900. Stk#Y2102A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . OR 2012 DODGE RAM QUAD SLT 4X4 20 inch wheels, Hemi, 4x4, only 31,000 kms. Was $29,900. Stk#Y2284A. $ $ 3 to choose from . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . OR 2011 FORD F150 FX4 CREW 4X4 Black on black, only 20,000 kms, save from new $ $ OR on this mean machine. Was $36,900. Stk#Y2134A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2010 FORD F150 XL Local trade, PST PAID,, with only 54,000 kms, reg cab, long box, auto., A/C, V8. $ $ OR Was $17,818. Stk#Y2118C . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2010 DODGE RAM SLT QUAD HEMI 20"alloy wheels, 4x4, on the fly, only 115,000 kmsâ€Ś compare our local competitors pricing. Local trade, PST PAID $ $ Was $25,908. Stk#Y2105A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . OR 2009 DODGE RAM LARAMIE CREW 4X4 Leather, 20" wheels, only 129,000 kms. head turner. $ $ OR Was $26,900. Stk#Y2136A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2008 CADILLAC ESCALADE EXT Only 105,000 kms, TV, DVD, 22" wheels, navigation, every option, $ $ over $90,000 new. Stk#Y2092A. Was $39,900. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . OR 2007 FORD SPORT TRAC LTD Local trade, PST PAID,, leather int., alloy wheels, very nice local truck, $ $ OR only 133,000 kms. Was $18,900. Stk#Y2080B . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2006 SILVERADO LT EXT CAB 4X4 Local trade, PST PAID, very clean truck. $ $ OR Was $14,900. Stk#Y2037B . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2005 DODGE RAM DAYTONA 4X4 Local trade, PST PAID,, only 102,000 kms, exceptional condition, $ dual exhaust. Was $23,900. VERY RARE!. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
THIS IS ONLY A PARTIAL LISTING. All payments are $0 Down And Taxes Included.
10(*4(5"3 ""#&6"!"# '01-30/" $##%!$ 0/63.(-+(.,23(-+ "
Donâ€™t make a $3,000 mistake!
Non Commission Sales Staff!!! No Pressure
Page 24A - THE NEWS REVIEW - Thursday, September 20, 2012
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Where Flowers Make Perfect Scents for weddings, funerals, birthdays, anniversaries or just because Drop in or call us
783-4570 or toll free
Fins, Feathers and Fur Pets and Supplies 7-1st Ave. North Yorkton, SK
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Toll Free 1-800-667-1481
A look at what is happening in the Yorkton Business Improvement District
As the old song stated â€œSIGN, SIGN, EVERYWHERE A SIGNâ€?. In Yorkton that is so very true. There are portable signs, billboard signs, and electric signs. Even we at the YBID have signs posted, as in the photo.
During business hours the streets are for those people who are visiting our YBID Stores and Offices. One stall can turn over as many as 6 times a day, rather than if a staff member uses it just once to go to work.
Everyone is trying to get the attention of the shopper or visitor to our community in an effort to get them to their doors and into their stores.
The YBID urges all our members to regularly explain to their staff the importance of coming to work but parking in some of the many parking lots off the street. In doing this it frees up the demand for parking spaces by our customers, and allows for our businesses to deal more readily with our customers who visit the YBID district.
Recently the YBID applied a new sign to some of the parking meter stumps advising people that they have 2 hours of free parking in our YBID district in some of the parking stalls. Parking in the YBID District has long been an issue, not with the customers but with those people who work in the district. Many employers and staff continually park on the streets rather than finding long term parking away from the store fronts in off street parking lots.
It just makes good business sense.
Chair - Ken Chyz - Yorkton News Review Gale Pelletier - Painted Hand Casino Marina Walls - Yorkton Hearing Services Barry Sharpe - Yorkton ANAVET Andrew Rae - Xerox Canada
â€˘Foam Lake - 272-3242 â€˘Churchbridge - 896-2269
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25 Broadway St. E. Yorkton, SK
We Pay Cash For Gold and Diamonds Check with us before you sell your old Gold 23 Broadway St. E. Yorkton, Sask
MLA Yorkton Constituency
783-7275 www.gregottenbreit.ca email@example.com
TROPHIES Drop Off your Old Trophies â€˘ We Refurbish and Donate to any Non Profit Group Ph: 306-782-8282 For Details
â€“ ON BROADWAY â€“
9OUR FRIENDLY DOWNTOWN IDEA PRINTER POST OFl CE
Bruce Thurston - Yorkton Co-op Terry Pollock - Gifts of Gold Ken Kohlert - Fuzztone Music Corvyn Neufeld - Cornerstone Credit Union Cory Fransishyn - Property Developer
Should you have any questions or suggestions for the YBID please contact any one of the Directors Phil DeVos - Executive Director YBID - 783-9243.
WE OFFERâ€Ś â€˘COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE â€˘MOTOR VEHICLE LICENSE ISSUING
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YBID BOARD OF DIRECTORS FOR 2012
Your Insurance Broker Understands
Offices in â€Ś â€˘Yorkton - 783-4477 â€˘Bredenbury - 898-2333
Innovation never felt so good.â„˘
71 Broadway St. E. Yorkton, SK
Marina Walls M.S. Audiologist
GREAT SELECTION Scooters Lift Chairs Walkers
Pizza, Pasta, and More!! 10 First Ave. N. Yorkton
ND !VE . 9ORKTON 0RINT 3HOP 0OST /Fl CE 0ROUD -EMBER OF 9")$
'Fee Free Flying' 159 Broadway St. E. Yorkton, Sask.
1-800-647-7751 or 783-6548
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