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Saskatchewan Sage

Saskatchewan Sage

Launched in 1996. A news publication specifically designed to serve the Indigenous people of Saskatchewan.

  • February 24, 2001
  • Cheryl Petten, Sage Writer

Page 18

A new program sponsored by Saskatoon Tribal Council (STC) Urban First Nations is giving Aboriginal youth in Saskatoon's inner city a chance to get involved in track and field.

On Oct. 26 a pipe ceremony and feast was held to kick off the Crossing Bridges winter program. The program began Nov. 4. at the Saskatoon Fieldhouse, and runs until the end of April.

罢丑别鈥

  • February 24, 2001
  • Cheryl Petten, Sage Writer, SASKATOON

Page 16

A new program sponsored by Saskatoon Tribal Council (STC) Urban First Nations is giving Aboriginal youth in Saskatoon's inner city a chance to get involved in track and field.

On Oct. 26 a pipe ceremony and feast was held to kick off the Crossing Bridges winter program. The program began Nov. 4. at the Saskatoon Fieldhouse, and runs until the end of April.

罢丑别鈥

  • February 24, 2001
  • Cheryl Petten, Sage Writer, SASKATOON

Page 16

A new program sponsored by Saskatoon Tribal Council (STC) Urban First Nations is giving Aboriginal youth in Saskatoon's inner city a chance to get involved in track and field.

On Oct. 26 a pipe ceremony and feast was held to kick off the Crossing Bridges winter program. The program began Nov. 4. at the Saskatoon Fieldhouse, and runs until the end of April.

罢丑别鈥

  • February 24, 2001
  • Marjorie Roden, Sage Writer, SASKATOON

Page 15

For 23-year-old Wally Wuttunee of the Red Pheasant First Nation, taking a step back from professional hockey was not a difficult decision for him to make. The six-foot-four-inch defenceman is studying to become a teacher.

Wuttunee played with the Wheeling Nailers of the East Coast Hockey League until Nov. 14, 1999. He is now suiting up for the University of Saskatchewan鈥

  • February 24, 2001
  • Sage Staff

Page 14

Snowmobiling is the best all around family activity you can think of in the winter season, and it can provide thrills for those who seek out challenging terrain too, but just because you're having fun doesn't mean you can ignore the rules of responsible driving.

First rule and the one some people break every year: Don't drink and drive!

Drinking and driving can be鈥

  • February 24, 2001
  • Sage Staff

Page 14

Snowmobiling is the best all around family activity you can think of in the winter season, and it can provide thrills for those who seek out challenging terrain too, but just because you're having fun doesn't mean you can ignore the rules of responsible driving.

First rule and the one some people break every year: Don't drink and drive!

Drinking and driving can be鈥

  • February 24, 2001
  • Yvonne Irene Gladue, Sage Writer, REGINA

Page 13

The Don't Drink and Drive campaign in Saskatchewan is in full swing for the holiday season with posters, radio announcements and television commercials all telling you to be responsible for your holiday partying.

To take the message further the Hotels Association of Saskatchewan has developed a designated driver program called "Have Someone For The Road," which allows鈥

  • February 24, 2001
  • Yvonne Irene Gladue, Sage Writer, REGINA

Page 13

The Don't Drink and Drive campaign in Saskatchewan is in full swing for the holiday season with posters, radio announcements and television commercials all telling you to be responsible for your holiday partying.

To take the message further the Hotels Association of Saskatchewan has developed a designated driver program called "Have Someone For The Road," which allows鈥

  • February 24, 2001
  • Yvonne Irene Gladue, Sage Writer, SASKATOON

Page 12

Each individual tribe was given a unique language to keep and pass on to the generations to come, said Darlene Speidel, director of Cultural Resource Development Publications. Language, above all else, she said, is the key to regaining and protecting Aboriginal culture.

The Saskatchewan Indian Cultural Centre's 2001 calendars feature eight languages-Soto, Lakota, Nakota鈥

  • February 24, 2001
  • Yvonne Irene Gladue, Sage Writer, SASKATOON

Page 12

Each individual tribe was given a unique language to keep and pass on to the generations to come, said Darlene Speidel, director of Cultural Resource Development Publications. Language, above all else, she said, is the key to regaining and protecting Aboriginal culture.

The Saskatchewan Indian Cultural Centre's 2001 calendars feature eight languages-Soto, Lakota, Nakota鈥

  • February 24, 2001
  • Sage Staff

Page 11

Journey Home

Mishi Donovan's new album earned her the best songwriter award at this year's Canadian Aboriginal Music Awards.

Donovan, a Chippewa Cree singer, songwriter and actor, uses her music to promote and preserve Cree language and culture, singing in both Cree and English.

Journey Home is Donovan's first release since her 1998 Juno win for Best Music鈥

  • February 24, 2001
  • Sage Staff

Page 11

Journey Home

Mishi Donovan's new album earned her the best songwriter award at this year's Canadian Aboriginal Music Awards.

Donovan, a Chippewa Cree singer, songwriter and actor, uses her music to promote and preserve Cree language and culture, singing in both Cree and English.

Journey Home is Donovan's first release since her 1998 Juno win for Best Music鈥

  • February 24, 2001
  • Sage Staff

Page 11

ah-ayitaw isi e-ki-kiskeyihtahkik maskihkiy = They Knew Both Sides of Medicine: Cree Tales of Curing and Cursing Told by Alice Ahenakew

Edited and translated by H.C. Wolfart & Freda Ahenakew

314 pgs (sc)

The University of Manitoba Press

The book is made up of stories told by Alice Ahenakew, who shares her personal reminiscences of her life.鈥

  • February 24, 2001
  • Sage Staff

Page 11

ah-ayitaw isi e-ki-kiskeyihtahkik maskihkiy = They Knew Both Sides of Medicine: Cree Tales of Curing and Cursing Told by Alice Ahenakew

Edited and translated by H.C. Wolfart & Freda Ahenakew

314 pgs (sc)

The University of Manitoba Press

The book is made up of stories told by Alice Ahenakew, who shares her personal reminiscences of her life.鈥

  • February 24, 2001
  • Suzanne Methot, Windspeaker Contributor

Page 10

Review

By Suzanne Methot

Windspeaker Contributor

Ahtahkakoop: The Epic Account of a Plains Cree Head Chief, His People, and Their Struggle for Survival 1816-1896

By Deanna Christensen

850 pages (hc), $49.95

Ahtahkakoop Publishing

Ahtahkakoop is an ambitious volume that presents, in minute detail, the life story of Chief鈥