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FRIDAY, MAY 24, 2013

No arrests in armed standoff POLICE AT APARTMENT COMPLEX FOR FOUR HOURS BY MURRAY CRAWFORD ADVOCATE STAFF An RCMP emergency response team burst into a Red Deer apartment on Thursday trying to apprehend a suspect but came up empty-handed. With weapons deployed, canine units and the use of two devices that caused loud bangs and smoke, police were at the scene for about four hours. RCMP, acting on information that a male suspect with outstanding warrants was inside, cordoned off three city blocks around the Canyon Pointe Apartment complex in the 3400 block of 52nd Avenue at about noon on Thursday. Once the containment was set up by police they asked nearby residents to either leave the area or stay inside their homes. Red Deer RCMP called in ERT to assist in removing the male from the residence and surrounded an apartment at 3416 52nd Ave., at the south end of the complex. When ERT entered the suspected apartment unit at about 3:30 p.m. the man was not inside. Police have not identified the suspect. Courtney Peterson, 24, had a front-row seat throughout the tense situation in her home across the street from the apartment police had surrounded. “I could see the ERT walking towards the apartment with guns, a shield and helmets, the whole works, in a line to the back apartment,� said Peterson. “A couple of officers with dogs were there as well.�

Photo by MURRAY CRAWFORD/Advocate staff

Emergency Response Team members establish positions on the scene of an armed standoff at Canyon Pointe Apartments in Red Deer Thursday afternoon.

Please see POLICE on Page A2

Protesters demand government reverse Michener decision


(From left) Cam Cook, Mike Szyszka and Greg Shannon put on red pumps, black stockings and they stripped down to their boxers for a mile long walk Thursday with over 100 other men. The men were taking part in the second annual Walk a Mile in Her Shoes, Men’s March Against Domestic Violence in support of the Women’s Outreach in Red Deer. Funds raised during the afternoon event will go to fund 16 programs and services offered by the Central Alberta Outreach Society.

BY MYLES FISH ADVOCATE STAFF In light of the Alberta government’s plan to close Michener Centre, a decision that will put her sister out of the home she has known most of her life, Lee Kvern too has a plan — to evict Frank Oberle and Allison Redford from their respective homes. Kvern’s decision, made without consultation or discussion, comes with promises of close consultation with the families of the associate minister of Services for Persons with Disabilities and the premier as they are moved into community group homes. The move, says Kvern, is to ensure the two governors can enjoy community inclusion to the fullest and, through walking “a mile in public shoes,� thrive and enjoy a greater quality of life. Though the Okotokian’s “plan� is not likely to come to fruition, Kvern is continuing with her mission to get Oberle and Redford to reverse their government’s decision to close the long-standing Red Deer home for the developmentally disabled. And while she is choosing to attend a rally against the move in Edmonton on Saturday rather than attending the one in Red Deer Thursday, about 100 people did congregate at the intersection of Gaetz Avenue and 32nd Street on a cold, drizzly afternoon for the third rally in six weeks protesting the centre’s closure. Protesters waved union flags, wore blue Michener tshirts and held lawn signs calling for a decision reversal. Stan Horodyski was there because, as he ages, he sees the necessity to have proper care available to all those who need it.

Please see MICHENER on Page A2




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A2 RED DEER ADVOCATE Friday, May 24, 2013 been raised with Education Minister Jeff Johnson and Red Deer North MLA Mary Anne Jablonski and Red Deer South MLA Cal Dallas but there has been no relief offered.



Lacombe County wants to create environmental grant program

Portable classrooms not going ahead Four modular classrooms at West Park Elementary School will not go forward after the provincial government announced it would contribute only half of the costs, reported Red Deer Public Schools. Earlier this year, the board received approval for four modular classroom spaces to be placed at West Park Elementary and Normandeau School to address accommodation challenges. The school district later learned the Progressive Conservative government is now requiring school jurisdictions to contribute half of the cost for transportation, installation and link construction. It is estimated this will cost the district $447,032, which is beyond the capital reserve of the district. In the past these costs were covered by government. The board expressed concerns during Wednesday’s board meeting regarding the change in rules and its ability to cover the costs. These issues have

Lacombe County is looking to create an environmental grant program to help community organizations with their projects. Council reviewed on Thursday a draft environmental improvement grant policy that would include a $10,000 fund. County commissioner Terry Hager said the policy was designed to provide consistency in how the municipality responds to funding requests for groups tackling environmental projects. The need for some sort of guiding policy was apparent when similar projects came before the county for funding, but their proponents left with different results. Several years ago, the county agreed to pay for water testing for three years on Lacombe Lake, where residents have been concerned about the impacts of agricultural runoff on water quality. However, a sim-

ilar request from a group involved with Gull Lake water quality was denied. Coun. Cliff Soper supported the creation of some sort of policy. “I think this is a good start.” Soper said it is difficult for small groups, such as the Lacombe Lake Stewardship Society, to line up funding for projects. The group had sought charitable status to tap corporate donations, but the process is complicated and expensive and was beyond the group’s means. Coun. Rod McDermand warned that since only a small amount of money is available the county needs to be clear about its intentions and the kinds of projects eligible for funding. “I just think we’re creating a cat’s fight for groups that are after the money.” Blayne West, county environment co-ordinator, said the grant program could encourage community involvement in environmental issues. By providing cash outlays for new groups, the county could give them a boost until they reach the point they are able to fund their own ongoing efforts. Having community groups tackle projects such as water testing could also mean significant savings if hiring costly consultants can be avoided, she added. Council opted to delay passing the draft policy until it has had further review at an upcoming council gathering on June 10.


POLICE: ‘Constantly down these streets’ From her vantage point she saw numerous unmarked police trucks and cars and police service dogs. Uniformed RCMP members had blocked off the streets near the scene. She said police members went in and out of the building a few times. Officers told her to stay inside her home for her safety. “Two flash bombs went off, not one right after the other, but within about 10 minutes of each other,” said Peterson. “They are really loud even far away from them.” When a smoke device was activated by police one of the police dogs “went nuts,” for a few moments. About an hour and a half after the smoke devices went off police started to leave the scene. Peterson has lived in the area for about seven months and said the neighbourhood isn’t the safest area. “There are cops constantly down these streets,” said Peterson. “Two or three cars parked for hours at a time.” James Michel lived in the apartment building involved for three years, but moved out last August. “I didn’t feel it was safe,” said Michel. “It was not a safe building. I’d get home at 2 a.m. and there would be people sitting in the stairwell.” Members of the city’s Combined Forces Special Enforcement Unit were also on scene.

MICHENER: Established Horodyski, of Sylvan Lake, has supported a campaign to get a care centre for that community, but has seen how hard it is to get something built new. “This (Michener) is something established. It’s been here; it’s done marvellous work. This is something you don’t break down, you don’t try to dismantle,” said the 76-year-old. AUPE president Guy Smith said the fight to close the facility and move 125 residents into group homes and seniors care facilities will continue in earnest. One of the strategies of family members of Michener residents, through The Society of Parents and Friends of Michener Services, has been noncompliance, boycotting meetings with Oberle and not co-operating with “transition teams.” It is a strategy the AUPE supports, said Smith. “I really respect that. They care deeply about their loved ones who live at Michener. They know the value of Michener. If that’s what family members are doing as part of their strategy, we fully support that. It’s like being a conscientious objector to not being bullied. They refuse to be bullied, and we respect that,” he said while traffic driving by honked their support to the demonstrators. Also speaking at the rally, NDP MLA David Eggen said with Alberta being a rich province with a growing population, the government should be able to continue supporting Michener Centre and its residents. The progress of gathering signatures for a petition protesting the closure is continuing. So far 10,000 sig-

THURSDAY Extra: 5002367 Pick 3: 561


Photo by MURRAY CRAWFORD/Advocate staff

Emergency Response Team members set off a smoke device in a unit at Canyon Pointe Apartments in Red Deer Thursday afternoon. natures have been gathered. The AUPE has planned another rally against provincial cuts to coincide with the Progressive Conservatives’ policy conference on Saturday in Edmonton. A bus will be leaving from the iHotel in Red Deer at 9:15 a.m. on Saturday to take people to the rally from 12-2 p.m.


Numbers are unofficial.


Anyone wishing to attend for free must register by calling 1-800-232-7284. Anyone interested in a ‘Keep Michener Open’ lawn sign can call or text Jenna at 403-506-6650 or email









MAY 23RD – 27TH










Cloudy. Low 5.

A mix of sun and cloud. Low 5.

Calgary: today, rain. High 9. Low 5.

Lethbridge: today, rain. High 14. Low 7.

Olds, Sundre: today, rain. High 8. Low 6.

Edmonton: today, rain. High 14. Low 7.

Rocky, Nordegg: today, rain. High 8. Low 4.

Grande Prairie: today, chance of showers. High 20. Low 6.

Banff: today, rain mixed with snow. High 3. Low 0.

Fort McMurray: today, sunny. High 23. Low 6.

Jasper: today, rain. High 10. Low 6.












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RED DEER ADVOCATE Friday, May 24, 2013 A3

Close adviser to Ford makes sudden departure BY THE CANADIAN PRESS


TORONTO — The chief of staff to embattled Mayor Rob Ford was escorted by security from city hall premises Thursday amid swirling allegations the mayor had been caught on videotape smoking crack cocaine. Mark Towhey, one of Ford’s closest advisers whose background is in crisis management, refused to explain his sudden departure after more than a year in the position. “I am no longer the chief of staff,” Towhey said as he left the building. “I did not resign.” Ford himself remained silent again Thursday before leaving city hall late in the afternoon. His office also did little to explain why the mayor was replacing Towhey, who had been his adviser when he ran for the office. “Effective immediately, Mark Towhey is no longer working in the office of the mayor,” the office said in a brief statement. “Mr. Towhey has been a intricate part of the mayor’s office and has made many valuable contributions.” His office thanked Towhey, and said his deputy, Earl Provost, would take on the role in an acting capacity. Provost was Ford’s deputy campaign manager and became deputy chief of staff in August last year. Last week, both the American-based website and the Toronto Star reported they had seen — but not obtained — a video showing Ford appearing to smoke crack cocaine. They said it was made by a west-end drug dealer who was shopping it around for six figures. Neither of the reports about the video has been independently verified and the Star itself said it could not vouch for its authenticity. Gawker has been trying to raise $200,000 to buy

and post the video, reaching close to $160,000 by late Thursday. The website did not respond to a request for comment on its “Crackstarter” campaign. However, in a note posted on the site, Gawker editor John Cook said his confidence in completing a deal to buy the video has “diminished” because the dealer who apparently has it has been incommunicado in recent days. “The owner of the video is presumably frightened and skittish, and it’s not entirely unreasonable that he would go to ground,” Cook said. “At this point, we have no idea why he is out of touch or if he even knows about the ‘Crackstarter’ campaign.” Despite calls from friends and rivals to confront the allegations head on, Ford has said little about them beyond calling them “ridiculous” and suggesting the Star was out to get him. Towhey said his departure did not come as a shock. “The mayor and I spoke about it this afternoon,” Towhey said as reporters trailed him through the underground parking lot. He refused to elaborate on the conversation or say what he had urged Ford to do about the alleged cellphone video, but did say it was up to Ford to take or leave the advice. “My conversations with the mayor are between the mayor and me,” Towhey said. “My advice to the mayor is my advice to the mayor.” According to his LinkedIn profile, Towhey’s background is in crisis management. He formed Towhey Consulting Group and was at the helm for about 12 years before becoming Ford’s

Ward ballot options outlined



County updated on bylaw to regulate ATVs and quads Lacombe County’s off-highway vehicle bylaw has worked pretty well but problems persist in lake areas. County commissioner Terry Hager gave council a one-year update on the bylaw to regulate ATVs and quads that was passed amid much debate and which came into effect on June 28. When the bylaw was passed, the county asked lakeshore communities to suggest trails for off-highway vehicle use. However, there is little agreement in communities on routes and so far no trails have been designated. “We just have no consensus on what they want out there,” said Hager. Under the bylaw, off-highway vehicle users can use roads under the control of the county, although riders must still abide by any provincial regula-

tions related to their use. For instance, provincial law says riders must be at least 14 years old. Two-digit and three-digit highways under provincial control, such as Secondary Hwy 597, remain off limits. County trails and parks also can’t be used by riders. Those breaking the rules face a $250 fine on first offence, rising to $500 and $750 on second and third offences.

CRTC hits Wildrose Party with $90,000 fine for robocalls in 2011, 2012

Thank you to all our friends who supported the 2013 Gala CelebraƟon! Youshinelikestarsforchampioningkidsinourschools!

held its 2nd Annual Veterans Appreciation Day and Silent Auction on May 11th, 2013. It was an amazing day of Veteran appreciation, camaraderie, presentations, displays and meeting new people. The day could not have been the success it was without Veterans, military support organizations, business sponsorships and the many volunteers who attended and helped with the day.

Over $36,000 will be directed to our students for projects, iniƟaƟves and scholarships not funded by Alberta EducaƟon.

We would like to thank the main sponsors for the day: Sir Lancelot Signs, TD Bobcat Services, Sylvan Sleep Centre, KidSport Sylvan Lake, CR Trails, Telus, Wiz-Tec Computing Technologies, MediaCo, Alpha Wolf Security and Protection Services and Unlimited BS Small Business Web Design.

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in the future, Yager said. Federal regulations stipulate that automated phone calls must include the name of the party sponsoring the call, as well as an address and contact telephone number. “We’ve been open and transparent, we’ve co-operated fully, we’re taking our lumps,” Yager said. “I’d just like to say that this is a regrettable event for our party, our members and our supporters. “It’s not going to happen again.” The CRTC told the party in April that it was being investigated.

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He declined to name the company, but says the firm had made similar calls for other political parties. “We chose a vendor that had worked for other political parties, that had been around a lot longer than we have,” Yager said Thursday. “We felt that we were using a qualified vendor and that it really wasn’t our fault; what we learned is that it doesn’t really matter who the vendor is, ultimately it’s the sponsor that’s liable.” Wildrose co-operated fully with the commission and will follow the rules

EDMONTON — Alberta’s Opposition Wildrose Party says it has paid a $90,000 penalty imposed by federal regulators for violating automated phone call rules. The Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission says Wildrose broke the rules in 2011 and before, during and after the April 2012 provincial election. Wildrose party president David Yager (YAY-ger) says the company that made the automated calls assured the party that it was following the rules.



EDMONTON — An Edmonton judge will decide Friday whether to grant bail to an alleged drunk driver who plowed through a restaurant patio, killing a two-year-old boy. Provincial court Judge Janet Dixon has heard arguments from lawyers for and against the release but details are subject to a publication ban. Richard Suter, who is 62, faces charges of impaired driving causing death, impaired driving causing bodily harm and refusing to give a breath sample. Police allege he was in his parked SUV outside Ric’s Grill when he shifted into drive instead of reverse.

Two-year-old Geo Mounsef was pinned to a wall and later died in hospital. His parents were also injured but his five-month-old brother was unharmed. A few dozen family members and supporters, some pushing children in strollers, rallied outside the courthouse earlier Thursday demanding the driver remain behind bars. Many also packed the courtroom later in the afternoon for the bail hearing, wearing yellow and blue ribbons — the child’s favourite colours. “This is ridiculous! This is not democracy!” yelled one man in court before sheriffs escorted him from the building.



Do you want the City of Red Deer divided into wards? That’s the simplified plebiscite question on the table for Red Deer city council on Monday. As residents cast votes for council and mayor during the Oct. 21 civic election, they will also be asked to check a box regarding a ward representation system. The two options are: ● Yes, I want to be able to vote for the candidates who run in the area I live in (my ward) ● No, I want to keep voting for candidates for the whole city, not just the area where I live.

Last month, council rejected an earlier question that councillors deemed was confusing and too wordy. The question was sent back to administration for a rewrite in plain language. The debate followed council’s decision on March 18 to add the question, a surprising move following council’s decision six weeks before to reject a plebiscite. A communications campaign on the meaning of the question and the differences between a ward representation and an at-large system will be launched. Up to $35,000 will be spent on the strategy, including the estimated $5,000 to place the question on the ballot.

Judge ponders bail for man charged with drunk driving causing death

We would like to also thank the following for being a part of the events of the day: (Ret)General Don Laubman (DFC/Bar), (Ret)Colonel Doug Lindsay (DFC), Ret) Col. Andrew Moffat (RCHA), Ken Long (RCAF), Roy Foster (RCAF), George Braithwaite (RCAF) and Rudy Deutsch (RCAMC), The Royal Canadian Legion Pipe Band (Red Deer), Veteran Elementary School, Harvard Aviation Historical Society, Black Thunder, UN/NATO Veterans, 3rd CAV, The Alberta Military Vehicle Preservation Association, 1SSF military reenacting display, 7th Squadron Penhold Air Cadets, CF-101 Jet Engine display, The Rosenau Support the Troops Big Rig, Ed Tuckers Canadian Military Tribute Truck, Tim and Dennis Noble tribute bikes, MC for the day Tim Day of KG Country, and chainsaw sculpting artist Darren Jones.

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A big thank-you goes out to these individuals and businesses for supporting the silent auction: Liquor Town Lacombe Rebecca McKay Photography Red Deer Power Sports Michael Kittridge Kitty Cottage Julian Austin Stuart Robertson Pam Wolters Kraay Family Farm Home Depot Red Deer Sobeys South Value Drug Mart Sylvan Lake New West Truck Centre Calgary Sobeys Sylvan Lake Woofs and Purrs Melissa Toennies SkyWings Best Body Fitness City Motion Fitness Aarons Home Furniture Source For Sports Red Deer Les and Carolyn Vidok Michaels Red Deer Rona South Red Deer Rocky Mountain Furnishings The Garage Grooming ShopRona North Red Deer Gerald Koch Animal Dancers Gords Smoke Shop Deb Tucker Tim Hortons Sylvan Lake Red Deer Rebels Lily Moon Cat Housewarmings Smiling Rain Photography Goodwins Greetings Diane Hermary Peavey Mart Red Deer/Lacombe Sharyl Lovelace Leslie Laubman-Marchant Carter-Ryan Gallery Travis Haines Aldous Earls MTR Tractor Services Deb Tucker Bo’s Bar and Grill Len Rosenau Harry Stuart Productions Lacombe Ford Joeys Seafood Scratchin’ the Surface Laser Black Knight Inn Discount Golf Centre Engraving Sandy Brace Canadian Tire Sylvan Lake The Coverall Shop McBain Camera Innisfail Golf Course 30 Minute Hit Sylvan Lake Beyond Hair Lacombe Golf and Country Club Obees Two for One Pizza Steve Rankin Photography Allan Cameron Benjamins Pizza Seabreeze Cleaners Janet and Janes Medspa and Hair Kerry Towle(MLA) Danielle Metcalfe Chenail Studio Blaine Caulkins(MLA) Oasis By the Lake Harley Davidson Gasoline Alley Ruth Wadley

AėÃÄùT«ƒÄ»Ýãʃ½½ÊçÙBRONZEÝÖÊÄÝÊÙÝ! See list of Bronze Sponsors at


GraƟtude unlocks the fullness of life. It turns what we have into enough and more. It turns denial into acceptance, chaos to order, confusion to clarity. GraƟtude makes sense of our past, brings peace for today and creates vision for tomorrow.

Thank you to all volunteers for helping make this day special for everyone! Please contact us at 403-887-7114 or go to our website at if you know of a Veteran to be documented or if you would like to donate and help support us on our mission in “Keeping History Alive!”



director of policy and strategic planning following the mayor’s election in 2010. His departure comes a day after the Toronto District Catholic School Board announced it had dropped Ford as volunteer coach of his high school football team, the Don Bosco Eagles. Ford, who allegedly referred to the players disparagingly in the video, has long cited the team as an example of his selfless dedication to others. The Catholic board made no reference to the crack cocaine allegations, saying only it had decided a new direction was needed. However, Coun. Jaye Robinson said Thursday she was told Towhey’s departure was related to Ford’s football coaching, which had prompted criticism the mayor was devoting too much time to the volunteer job. “It was a tipping point issue,” Robinson said. Ford’s biggest supporter, his brother Coun. Doug Ford, said Thursday he would not discuss “personnel issues” but said Towhey’s leaving was unrelated to the crack scandal. On Wednesday, the councillor gave a statement in which he lashed out at the media over the allegations that have dogged his brother. “Rob is telling me these stories are untrue, that these accusations are ridiculous,” Ford said. “And I believe him.” The councillor said his brother has stayed silent on advice of his family and lawyers. Robinson said Towhey had told her about his displeasure that Doug Ford had held the news conference to deny the cocaine allegations and that the mayor had not done so himself. “Mark Towhey did have a conversation with Doug Ford to encourage him not to proceed with the media conference, but Doug, as we all know, spoke to the media,” she said. Towhey is a former captain with the Canadian Forces, where he spent 14 years.




Friday, May 24, 2013

Hitting the panic button HARPER’S STRATEGISTS SEEM IN DISARRAY Even for a political loner such as Stephen Harper, life at the top is becoming dangerously lonely. Some of that isolation has been on evidence this week as Harper loyalists were hastily conscripted to step into the fray of the Senate spending crisis. The most visible has been Foreign Affairs CHANTAL Minister John HÉBERT Baird. In Harper’s absence, he has been tasked with holding the fort in the House of Commons. A heavy travel schedule would not usually make a foreign affairs minister a natural choice for the unforgiving mission of keeping a blood-thirsty opposition at bay in the House. But Baird is a strong parliamentary performer and, more importantly, the prime minister’s most trusted minister. Late Friday, former Harper aides were also drafted to spread the prime minister’s message that he was (suddenly) mad as hell over the Senate scandal. Those calls were the clearest signal to date that Conservative strategists were circling the wagons around the prime minister. They offered a solid hint that the chief of staff who should have been co-ordinating the counteroffensive was on the way out. Less than 48 hours later, Nigel Wright was gone. Harper and his extended palace guard may eventually shift into an effective crisis management mode but, for now, they mostly look like they are hitting a broken panic button. Like an orchestra wading its way through an unfamiliar partition in the absence of a conductor, the Conservatives are scrambling to strike the right note. Attaining perfect pitch could take a while. Much has been said about the extraordinary circumstances that led to Wright’s resignation but not enough about the dire consequences of the abrupt end of his working relationship with the prime minister. They stand to linger long after the dust has settled on the raging Senate spending scandal. It is not unheard of for someone in Wright’s position to fall on his sword but his departure belongs in the worstcase scenario category — with no transition in place and at a crucial time in the life of the government. It is hard to overstate the role of the chief of staff in the running of Canada’s


modern governments. In an increasingly centralized governing environment, no minister comes to the shoulder of the chief PMO operative on the scale of influence. On top of making the trains run on time and extinguishing fires such as the Senate blaze that ultimately became his funeral pyre, Wright served as Harper’s fixer on files as sensitive as the Keystone pipeline and the Canada-EU free-trade negotiation. To compound Harper’s predicament, his resignation comes on the eve of mid-mandate reset of the government’s agenda and at a point when public opinion has been souring on the Conservatives. An early summer cabinet shuffle is

expected to be the opening act of the upcoming recast. Some of the pre-shuffle speculation has centered around Finance Minister Jim Flaherty. Given his strong business connections, Wright was a confidence-inspiring beacon to corporate Canada. With him gone, the call Harper must make as to Flaherty’s ongoing role has become even more delicate. Wright’s hastily appointed successor is the last remaining PMO staffer to have crossed the desert from opposition to government at the prime minister’s side. At 36, Ray Novak has spent his professional life around Harper and, for the most part, on Parliament Hill. For all his talents he brings a less worldly

perspective to his role than his predecessors. Recruiting an outsider to his inner circle who would then have needed months to get the lay of Harperland was unpalatable to the prime minister. Novak obviously shares an enviable comfort zone with Harper. But his appointment comes at a time when what the prime minister may need most is to step out of that zone and reach out to more Canadians. The risk is that the elevation of an insider such as Novak to the top rank of executor of the prime minister’s wishes will only compound Harper’s self-enforced isolation. Chantal Hébert is a syndicated Toronto Star national affairs writer.

Alberta has room to borrow more BUT IN THE ABSENCE OF PROPER CONTROLS, THE DEBT BEAST COULD GET OUT OF HAND BY LARRY MITCHELL SPECIAL TO THE ADVOCATE Alberta has joined other Canadian provinces by opting for questionable debt financing of infrastructure developments. Without better policies and practices, Alberta’s public debt can become an unruly beast. The data on provincial debt indicates that Alberta has plenty of room to borrow more money. In the recently released Macdonald-Laurier Institute study, Provincial Solvency and Federal Obligations, Alberta’s March 2011 net debt is in a negative position, indicating that its low level of debt is outweighed by its financial assets. But now Alberta’s opposition politicians, and indeed her taxpayers, are putting Premier Alison Redford’s decision to borrow more money under the microscope. As an outside commentator (I reside in New Zealand but work with Local Governments in Canada), the decision represents an opportunity to deal with public sector debt from “the get go.” Fortunately, Alberta’s problem is quite different from the usual circumstances where public debt, largely due to a lack of forethought, has become unsustainable. The debt is probably sustainable. But there are some principle-based guidelines that can keep the provincial financial policies manageable and sustainable. The policies clearly recognize the equity perspectives of both current and future taxpayers. In principle, debt funding permits investment in public assets whose immediate productivity gains are desirable. The acquisition of this type of debt should not

CENTRAL ALBERTA’S DAILY NEWSPAPER Published at 2950 Bremner Avenue, Red Deer, Alberta, T4R 1M9 by The Red Deer Advocate Ltd. Canadian Publications Agreement #336602 Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation Fred Gorman Publisher John Stewart Managing editor Richard Smalley Advertising director

be tied to capital expenditure limitations. So how should this important public debate proceed? Our experience here in New Zealand may be useful. The recognized principle recognizes the connection between current and future benefits of asset ownership by roughly matching the future benefits with the relevant debt funding. In practice, this is more often than not achieved by matching the future benefits of the asset with the repayment term (number of years) of the debt. This will reduce the level of debt, a desirable outcome, because long life assets (say of 30 or more years) last longer than the debt repayment, (say 15 to 20 years). Here are four public debt management principles that could guide the Alberta government: ● Some provincial debt is desirable, but debt servicing costs must be sustainable relative to taxpayer affordability; ● Debt must never be used to meet present operating expenditures because these expenditures only have current benefits; ● The decision to borrow will obviously favour projects that deliver reasonable debt servicing revenue streams; ● Debt management parameters must be set so they adhere to principles of both democracy and good management. These are the cardinal policy principles, but there are many more considerations that are required to support good public sector debt management policies. Many of these considerations directly relate to the political influences. These four principles will inevitably come under political attack, reflecting the pervasive temptation

Scott Williamson Pre-press supervisor Mechelle Stewart Business manager Main switchboard 403-343-2400 Delivery/Circulation 403-314-4300 News News tips 403-314-4333 Sports line 403-343-2244 News fax 403-341-6560 E-mail: John Stewart, managing editor 403-314-4328 Carolyn Martindale, City editor 403-314-4326 Greg Meachem, Sports editor 403-314-4363 Harley Richards, Business editor

403-314-4337 Website: Advertising Main number: 403-314-4343 Fax: 403-342-4051 E-mail: Classified ads: 403-309-3300 Classified e-mail: Alberta Press Council member The Red Deer Advocate is a sponsoring member of the Alberta Press Council, an independent body that promotes and protects the established freedoms of the press and advocates freedom of information. The Alberta Press Council upholds

of governments to try and increase debt maxima, to stretch debt benchmarks and, if unregulated, to raid debt repayment funds. Invariably, these ill-advised escapades are made for politically-attractive reasons ... most often (surprise-surprise) at times just prior to elections. Another important control factor is the regulator in the exercise of disciplining governments which forces governments to comply with public accountability regulations. Central to all controls, however, are active, informed and independent citizens who want good, but cost-effective, government. No doubt, it takes concerted, conscious efforts by many people to control public debt. The legitimate concerns of those who oppose any debt funding often turns on their fears of being savaged by an unruly beast — debt. In the absence of proper controls, a savaging is possible. The human factors alone, that is the selfinterest of the politicians if left to their own devices, will play ringmaster to the beast while running a circus. Alberta, with careful forethought and principled planning, can learn from New Zealand and the others. The province has this one-time opening shot at getting its debt management right. But, further work needs to be done by politicians and citizens. Larry Mitchell is a Fellow at the Frontier Centre for Public Policy. He is a New Zealander, who works on financial, policy, and performance improvements with local governments in Australasia and Canada. He is the author of the NZLG Annual financial sustainability League Table and the Base Stats with Trends Council performance reports. This column was supplied by Troy Media (

the public’s right to full, fair and accurate news reporting by considering complaints, within 60 days of publication, regarding the publication of news and the accuracy of facts used to support opinion. The council is comprised of public members and representatives of member newspapers. The Alberta Press Council’s address: PO Box 2576, Medicine Hat, AB, T1A 8G8. Phone 403-580-4104. Email: Website: Publisher’s notice The Publisher reserves the right to edit or reject any advertising copy; to omit or discontinue any advertisement. The advertiser agrees that the Publisher shall not be

liable for damages arising out of error in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurs. Circulation Circulation 403-314-4300 Single copy prices (Monday to Thursday, and Saturday): $1.05 (GST included). Single copy (Friday): $1.31 (GST included). Home delivery (one month auto renew): $14.50 (GST included). Six months: $88 (GST included). One year: $165 (GST included). Prices outside of Red Deer may vary. For further information, please call 403314-4300.




Friday, May 24, 2013

Could have accepted chief of staff’s resignation sooner: Harper

THE CANADIAN PRESS OTTAWA — Fraud was definitely a factor in the rash of misleading robocalls that bedevilled voters in six federal ridings in the 2011 election, but not enough of one to justify overturning the results, a Federal Court judge has decided. The ruling, released late Thursday, left both sides in the dispute — the Conservative party in one corner, the voters who fielded the calls in the other — claiming victory of a sort. Though fraud was at play as a result of the robocalls, the scale didn’t justify wiping out the results of voting, Federal Court Judge Richard Mosley concluded. “The scale of the fraud has to be kept in perspective,” Mosley wrote in the decision. “The number and location of the complaints received by Elections Canada from across Canada indicates that the voter suppression effort was geographically widespread but, apart from Guelph (Ont.), thinly scattered.” The ruling cleared the Conservative party and its candidates of any effort to mislead voters, but said the most likely source of information used to make the misleading calls was the party’s CIMS database, accessed by “a person or persons currently unknown to this court.” The Conservatives issued a statement noting the ruling found no evi-

dence of wrongdoing by the party or any of the candidates or campaign teams involved in the challenge. The six ridings in question are Vancouver Island North in British Columbia; Yukon; Saskatoon-RosetownBiggar in Saskatchewan; Elmwood-Transcona and Winnipeg South Centre in Manitoba; and Nipissing-Timiskaming in Ontario.

Montrealers keep sense of humour as boil-water advisory imposed COLUMNIST: AT LEAST THE MAYOR DOESN’T SMOKE CRACK BY THE CANADIAN PRESS MONTREAL — A huge boil-water advisory, affecting 1.3 million people in Montreal, will be maintained at least until late this evening while frustrated locals find some relief in sarcastic humour about their city. City officials say the advisory will be in effect until after 9:30 p.m., to allow for the completion of tests, and an update will be issued later. They say results won’t be known beforehand because of a mandatory 24-hour incubation period until water samples can be tested. It’s still not clear what caused the day-old advisory, but it has locals irate. A number are lamenting the quality of the governance in their scandal-plagued city. One La Presse newspaper column goes on at length, bitterly decrying the state of affairs in the city, before concluding with a joke: at least the mayor doesn’t smoke crack. The advisory, following repeated subway disruptions and reports of corruption in the city, resulted in a flurry of comments on Twitter. Many struck a humorous note: “Even the water is corrupt in Montreal,” tweeted a number of people, including Marcel Carrier. There were also jokes that drew parallels between brown envelopes, like the kind being described at the Charbonneau inquiry, and the brown water. The incident started at the Atwater filtration station, the second-largest in Canada. It was shut down around 6:30 a.m. Wednesday after levels dropped, causing sediments to enter the city supply. The boil advisory was a preventive measure, officials said. They said Montrealers were able to drink the water after it had been boiled for a minute. “We have no indication that any citizens were affected by drinking the water that circulated,” said Christian Dubois, the municipal public-safety director. “But we’re not taking any risks.” The advisory resulted in a surge in demand for bottled water. Several Montreal grocery stores said they were running out. One major grocery chain said the demand for bottled water underwent an astronomical increase — by about 25 to 50 times — since the advisory came into effect. The company told The Canadian Press that it had sent 40 trucks to Montreal, carrying a total of one million water bottles, to deal with the demand. Montreal isn’t distributing bottled water for the moment because there is no need, according to city

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officials. “There isn’t a water shortage,” said city spokesperon Valerie De Gagne. “Water-filtration plants are working at full capacity.” The city is still preparing for the worst, preparing a “gameplan” in case the advisory winds up being extended, she said. The impact was being felt at coffee shops, which had to turn away customers. It also prompted a more urgent call to action among advocates for the homeless.


Court upholds 2011 election results in ‘robocall’ ridings


Workers leave the water filtration plant Wednesday, in Montreal. Montreal has issued a boil-water advisory to a large swath of the city affecting over one million residents after a water-filtration station broke down.

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OTTAWA — Prime Minister Stephen Harper acknowledged for the first time Thursday that “perhaps” he could have responded more quickly to the news that his trusted chief of staff had footed the $90,000 bill for Sen. Mike Duffy’s disallowed housing expenses. Harper conceded that he could have accepted the resignation of former right-hand man Nigel Wright earlier than he ultimately did — four days after Harper and the rest of Canada learned the stunning news about the personal cheque Wright wrote the senator. Harper has insisted that he was neither informed nor consulted about the arrangement, but until now, he has never explained why the Prime Minister’s Office stood so staunchly by Wright in the days that immediately followed the stunning revelation. “He should have told me earlier; that’s why I accepted his resignation,” Harper said. “Upon reflection, should I have reached that conclusion earlier? Perhaps.” Harper made the comments at a news conference in Cali, Colombia, where he spent the day meeting with Latin American leaders. He said he knows of no formal deal between Wright and Duffy beyond the terms that have already been made public. “It’s been very clear. Mr. Wright gave Mr. Duffy money so that what he felt was the right thing should be done, and Mr. Duffy should re-

pay the money he owes taxpayers. Obviously Mr. Wright will be answering to the ethics commissioner on the propriety of those actions.” Harper was also asked whether Duffy should resign his Senate seat. That’s up to the Senate, he said. The scandal — allegations of interference by the PMO into a review of Duffy’s dubious expenses — grew Thursday as the Conservative in charge of the probe admitted he got advice from Harper’s team during the process. Sen. David Tkachuk, one of a three-member special sub-committee studying Duffy’s housing expenses, told Maclean’s magazine that he spoke to people in Harper’s office — including Wright — about the issue. Tkachuk and other Conservatives on the larger internal economy committee are facing allegations that they whitewashed a report into Duffy’s expenses. Harper brushed questions about his office’s interference aside. “Senator Tkachuk said he consulted widely on the committee’s mandate and the committee’s findings, including with members of the opposition. He also says he and his committee were directed by no one, that they took their own decision,” Harper said. He also suggested there was no need for an inquiry, as the Liberals have urged. Also Thursday, Senate Speaker Noel Kinsella said the RCMP’s sensitive and international investigations unit is examining the claims of senators Duffy, Mac Harb and Patrick Brazeau.



A6 RED DEER ADVOCATE Friday, May 24, 2013

Rainfall, snowmelt caused fatal B.C. landslide: report BY THE CANADIAN PRESS VANCOUVER — A massive landslide that ripped through a small hamlet in southeastern British Columbia last year, killing four people, was caused by a deluge of rain and a late spring snowmelt that triggered the largest slide to hit the region in at least 12,000 years, a report into the disaster concludes. The report, released Thursday by the Regional District of Central Kootenay, makes a number of recommendations to ensure the disaster that struck Johnsons Landing last July doesn’t repeat itself, but it also suggests the slide was unprecedented in size and nearly impossible to predict. The slide struck in the morning of July 12, 2012, sending 320,000 cubic metres of soil, trees and rock down an area known as the Gar Creek channel, hitting several homes at speeds of up to 150 kilometres per hour. Valentine Webber, his 17- and 22-year-old daughters Rachel and Diana, and German woman Petra

Frehse were buried in the debris, prompting a frantic rescue operation that was hampered by harsh weather and unstable conditions. All four died. “Record June rainfall and late snowmelt saturated the soils on the slope above the community and triggered the landslide,� says the regional district’s report. “A landslide of similar size has not occurred in this area since deglaciation (last 12,000 years).� The debris destroyed five homes and left another damaged. Many other residents of Johnsons Landing, a community of about 35 people more than 200 kilometres southwest of Calgary, were forced to flee their homes, some of which remain under an evacuation order. The report identifies 18 properties that remain at risk of another potentially deadly slide, including five where the risk is considered “very high.� That means the risk of dying for someone living on those properties due to a slide in any given year would be as high as one in 10.


Nine properties are in an area considered to be at a high risk, while four more are in a zone where the risk is considered moderate. The report recommends restricting land and house development on those 18 properties unless geotechnical research indicates those areas are safe, but it also says such work would likely be too expensive to conduct for some of the properties. The document says previous assessments of the area did not raise the possibility of such a massive landslide. That included terrain mapping and site assessments in 1983, 1994, 2001 and 2002 — none of which identified “the possible occurrence of a landslide large enough to travel onto the Johnsons Landing bench,� the report says. The report notes, however, that local residents observed high water levels in local creeks, increasing amounts of sediment in the creeks, and debris blockages in the days and weeks leading up to the slide.

Three charged in fraud investigation BY THE CANADIAN PRESS


MONTREAL — Three people have been arrested and charged in an ongoing RCMP investigation into a multimillion-dollar corruption scheme at the Canada Revenue Agency. The charges are being laid against a chartered accountant and two former employees at the federal agency’s Montreal office. The RCMP announced Thursday that the accused are suspected of participating in a scam where the functionaries pocketed hundreds of thousands in bribes, in exchange for helping to lighten people’s tax loads.

The Mounties said the men also used the money to corrupt employees working under them. Thursday’s arrests were tied to alleged crimes that, according to the police, defrauded the government of $4.5 million. “Several components of the investigation are still ongoing and additional arrests and charges are expected,� the RCMP said in a statement. Francesco Fiorino is the accountant charged, and he faces 34 criminal counts in the case. Gennaro Di Marzio and Nicola Iammarrone, the federal employees, face

11 and 12 charges each. A fourth suspect has been arrested for questioning. Charges could be laid against him. The ongoing, years-long investigation has seen 11 arrests so far. In a series of arrests last year, charges were laid against four people: a CRA auditor, an accountant, and two construction bosses including the scandal-tainted magnate Tony Accurso. Police pegged the size of the alleged fraud in that series of arrests at $3 million. Fiorino was also charged in last fall’s roundup.


Woman accused of backing truck over family of three in tent

BY THE CANADIAN PRESS TROIS-RIVIERES, Que. — A woman is recovering following a bizarre accident in which she was run over three times by her own car. Trois-Rivieres, Que., police say the newspaper delivery woman was making her rounds this week and jumping in and out of her car frequently to drop copies of Le Nouvelliste on subscribers’ doorsteps. But things went awry during one parking attempt. Her transmission wound up in “reverse� instead of “park� as she got out. The woman got smacked by the car’s open door as it backed up and ran over one of her legs as she was knocked to the ground. She attempted to pull herself up and reached into the car to shift the gears. But she fumbled and was struck a second time, resulting in her being run over again. A third attempt produced the same results. Residents of the area awakened by the woman’s distress cries at 4 a.m. rushed to give her aid when she limped to a home. The car, which continued to move at increasing speed in a widening circle, was finally stopped by Trois-Rivieres police. The woman is being treated for serious injuries to her leg.

BY THE CANADIAN PRESS TORONTO — A man charged in an alleged plot to attack a Via Rail passenger train says he wants to be represented by a lawyer who agrees the Qu’ran should be used as a “reference� in his case. Chiheb Esseghaier appeared in a Toronto court by video link from jail Thursday morning and said he has made an application for representation by legal aid, but is seeking a lawyer who can co-operate with his need to use the Muslim religious text in his defence. “I am agreed to have a lawyer, no problem,� said the 30-year-old Montreal man, who appeared wearing an orange prison jumpsuit. “But I wish this lawyer can co-operate with me, because I need the holy book as reference for my judgment. I don’t want a book written by humans,� he said. He told court during an earlier appearance he does not recognize the authority of the secular Criminal Code. Both Esseghaier and 35-year-old Raed Jaser of Toronto are charged with conspiracy to murder for the benefit of a terrorist group, participating in a terrorist group and conspiring to interfere with transportation facilities for the benefit of a terrorist group. Esseghaier faces an additional count of participating in a terrorist group. The RCMP has called the case the first known alleged plot in Canada directed by al-Qaida. Police have alleged the suspects were conspiring to derail a passenger train. The justice of the peace told Esseghaier he would have to discuss his need to use the Qu’ran with his lawyer once one has been assigned. He was scheduled to return to court June 3 to provide an update on his legal aid request. Jaser also appeared by video link and was scheduled for another court appearance on June 25 as his case goes through the disclosure process. One of his lawyers, Brydie Bethell, said outside court that she has not heard Jaser making similar remarks about the legitimacy of Canada’s criminal laws. “The client has not made any comment like that to me,� she said. Bethell said Jaser “denies all of the allegations against him� and said he is stressed but “considering the circumstances he’s doing OK.�

Mount Cashel orphanage survivors reach $16.5 million settlement

CANADA Woman run over three times by her own car

Alleged terror plot accused seeks lawyer who will use Qu’ran as ’reference’

TUMBLER RIDGE, B.C. — A 20-year-old woman is facing two charges of dangerous operation of a vehicle causing bodily harm for allegedly backing a vehicle over a tent with a mother and her two children inside. RCMP say the incident happened early Monday morning along Wolverine River outside of Tumbler Ridge, in northeast B.C. Police say it’s believed the suspect and her boyfriend were having an argument and when she tried to leave she allegedly backed a pickup truck over the family. The mother and her kids were quickly pulled from under the truck and taken to a local health centre by other campers. Police say the 20-year-old mother received the most serious injuries and remains in stable condition in Dawson Creek Hospital while her three-yearold son had a cut to his head and an 18-month-old boy was not hurt. Mounties say they’ve been told that the female suspect has received death threats over social media and that their investigation is continuing.

ST. JOHN’S, N.L. — Survivors of abuse at the Mount Cashel Orphanage in St. John’s, N.L. have reached a settlement with the Christian Brothers of Ireland worth more than $16.5 million. The settlement with the Catholic religious order includes cash plus other assets that must still be approved in court. Lawyer Geoff Budden represents 90 survivors from Newfoundland out of a total of 422 North American claimants. He says the money will be distributed according to a court-ordered formula. Budden says the settlement was reached by a committee of creditors that has worked with the Christian Brothers since its companies sought bankruptcy protection in the U.S. The Christian Brothers operated schools in the U.S. and the orphanage in St. John’s where several former staff were convicted of sex crimes. The orphanage was shut down in 1990 but several lawsuits are ongoing, including against the Roman Catholic Episcopal Corporation of St. John’s. Budden says news of the settlement is the biggest development in a 13-year legal battle.

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Friday, May 24, 2013

Obama seeks to move U.S. beyond war years BUT KEEPS DRONES BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

the run comes from a degree of unreality that to me is really incredible. Al-Qaida is expanding all over the Middle East, from Mali to Yemen and all places in between.” Obama announced new “presidential policy guidelines” on the standards his administration uses when deciding to launch drone strikes. According to an unclassified summary of the guidelines, the U.S. will not strike if a target can be captured, either by the U.S. or a foreign government; a strike can be launched only against a target posing an “imminent” threat, and the U.S. has a preference for military control of the drone program. However, the Central Intelligence Agency will continue to work with the military on the program in

Yemen, and control it in Pakistan, given the concern that al-Qaida may return in greater numbers as U.S. troops leave Afghanistan. The military and the CIA currently work side by side in Yemen, with the CIA flying its drones over the northern region out of a covert base in Saudi Arabia and the military flying its unmanned aerial vehicles from Djibouti. Obama’s advisers said the new guidelines would effectively limit the number of drone strikes in terror zones and pointed to a future decline of attacks against extremists in Afghanistan as the war ebbs. But strikes elsewhere will continue. The guidelines will apply to strikes against both foreigners and U.S. citizens abroad.

WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama sought Thursday to advance the U.S. beyond the unrelenting war effort of the past dozen years, defining a narrowing terror threat that still imperils the nation but now is defined by smaller networks and homegrown extremists rather than the grandiose plots of Osama bin Laden’s al-Qaida. He defended his controversial drone-strikes program as a linchpin of the U.S. response to the evolving dangers. In a lengthy address at the National Defence University, Obama argued that changing threats require changes to the nation’s counterterrorism policies. He implored Congress to close the much-maligned Guantanamo Bay detention centre in Cuba and pledged to allow greater oversight of the drone program. But he plans to keep the most lethal efforts with the unmanned aircraft under the control of the CIA. He offered his most vigorous public defence yet of drone strikes as legal, effective and necessary as terror threats progress. “Neither I, nor any president, can promise the total defeat of terror,” Obama told his audience of students, national security and human rights experts and counterterror officials. “What we can do — what we must do — is dismantle networks that pose a direct danger, and make it less likely for new groups to gain a foothold, all while maintaining the freedoms and ideals that we defend.” Obama’s address came amid increased pressure from Congress on both the drone program and the status of the Guantanamo prison. A rare coalition of bipartisan lawmakers has pressed for more openness and more oversight of the highly secretive targeted strikes, while liberal lawmakers have pointed to a hunger strike at Guantanamo in pressing Obama to renew his stalled efforts to close the detention centre. The president cast the drone program as crucial in a counterterror effort that will rely less on the widespread deployment of U.S. troops as the war in Afghanistan winds down. But he acknowledged the targeted strikes are no “cure-all” and said he is deeply troubled by the civilians unintentionally killed. “For me, and those in my chain of command, these deaths will haunt us as long as we live,” he said. Before any strike, he said, “there must be near-certainty that no civilians will be killed or See below for exclusions. injured — the highest standard we can set.” In Pakistan alone, up to 3,336 people have been killed by the unmanned aircraft since 2003, according to the New America Foundation which maintains a database of the strikes. However, the secrecy surrounding the drone program makes it impossible for the public to know for sure how Off our regular prices. 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A8 RED DEER ADVOCATE Friday, May 24, 2013

Students, teachers reunite for first BRIEFS time since tornado destroyed school Boy Scouts WORLD

approve plan to accept openly gay boys as Scouts GRAPEVINE, Texas — Local leaders of the Boy Scouts of America voted Thursday to ease a divisive ban and allow openly gay boys to be accepted into the nation’s leading youth organization — one of the most dramatic moves the organization has made in a century. Gay adults will remain barred from serving as Scout leaders. Of the local Scout leaders voting at their annual meeting in Texas, more than 60 per cent supported the proposal. Casting ballots were about 1,400 voting members of BSA’s National Council who were attending their annual meeting at a conference centre not far from BSA headquarters in suburban Dallas. The vote will not end the wrenching debate over the Scouts’ membership policy, and it could trigger defections among those on the losing side. Some conservative churches that sponsor Scout units wanted to continue excluding gay youths, and in some cases threatened to leave the BSA if the ban were lifted. More liberal Scout leaders — while supporting the proposal to accept gay youth — wanted the ban on gay adults lifted as well.

Kenya asks UN to “terminate” ICC crimes against humanity cases against president and VP Kenya is getting a chilly reception to its appeal to the U.N. Security Council to “terminate” International Criminal Court cases against the president and deputy president for crimes against humanity. The Kenyan president and his deputy are charged with planning and financing Kenya’s 2007-08 postelection violence in which more than 1,000 people died and 600,000 were evicted from their homes. Security Council diplomats say on condition of anonymity that Rwanda was the only council member to show much sympathy for Kenya. Kenya’s U.N. ambassador, Macharia Kamau, says “We have asked that these proceedings be terminated as soon as possible” by the Security Council.

China offers troops to UN peacekeeping mission in Mali China has offered to contribute troops to the new UN peacekeeping mission in Mali, where Islamist jihadists controlled the country’s north until French-led troops launched an offensive in January to oust them, a U.N. official said Thursday. Andre-Michel Essoungou, a spokesman for the UN peacekeeping department, told The Associated Press that it “has received pledges and offers of contributions from a number of countries from around the world, including China.” UN officials and diplomats, speaking on condition of anonymity because no announcement has been made, said China has offered to send a civil engineering company, comprising about 150 soldiers, and is likely to send additional peacekeepers. In late April, the Security Council authorized a UN force comprising 11,200 military personnel and 1,440 international police to replace a 6,000-member African-led mission now in Mali on July 1.



MOORE, Okla. — Students from a suburban Oklahoma City school destroyed by this week’s tornado reunited with their teachers Thursday and collected whatever could be salvaged from the ruins. Some children carried thank-you cards. A 7-year-old was eager to see her favourite gym teacher and for a chance to say goodbye for the school year. It was one of many difficult goodbyes for the city of Moore. Family and friends attended the funeral of a 9-year-old girl who died at Plaza Towers Elementary School — the first since Monday’s storm, which killed 24 people. Students who survived the storm’s on-

slaught at the school and those whose parents had pulled them out of class just before it hit gathered with their teachers at another Moore school that wasn’t damaged. Seven children died at Plaza Towers. Authorities kept journalists at a distance, but Cheryle Dixon, a grandmother of Crisily Dixon, talked to a reporter about how hard it was for the little girl. “A lot of tears, a lot of worry about her gym teacher, a lot of worry about a lot of the teachers that she knew, so she just can’t believe it,” Dixon said. Crisily’s father had picked her up an hour before the tornado struck when he

learned the severity of the approaching storm — a top-of-the-scale EF-5 that was on the ground for 40 minutes, according to the National Severe Storm Lab. The police and the mayor’s office in Oklahoma City both estimate that around 12,000 homes were damaged and destroyed by the storm in the city and to the south in Moore. Moore Schools Superintendent Susan Pierce said Thursday that Plaza Towers and Briarwood Elementary schools will be rebuilt. Briarwood was heavily damaged but no one was killed there. Gov. Mary Fallin said Thursday that as the removal of mountains of debris begins “we are also in a stage of healing.” She said a public memorial service would be held Sunday night at a church.

Obama lifts ban on detainee transfers to Yemen BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama is lifting his self-imposed ban on transferring Guantanamo Bay detainees to Yemen, where a leadership upheaval has improved the country’s security but not eliminated a terrorist organization trying to recruit jihadists. Lifting the ban is a step toward Obama’s goal of closing the Navy-run prison in Cuba since nearly 100 of the 166 terrorist suspects held there are from Yemen and have had nowhere to go even if they had been cleared for transfer. Obama wouldn’t send them home and no other country was welcoming them, and their hopelessness after a decade or more of imprisonment had contributed to a hunger strike at the detention facility that helped reignite the long-stalled effort to close it. But Obama’s decision is not without risk — detainees who have been released to

Yemen in the past have joined terrorist fighters in the Arab nation. The security concerns prompted Obama to suspend transfers to Yemen in January 2010 after a Nigerian man attempted to blow up a U.S.-bound flight on Christmas Day 2009 with explosives hidden in his underwear on instructions from al-Qaida operatives in Yemen. Sen. Saxby Chambliss, A Republican, was among those in Congress criticizing Obama’s change in policy. “Between December 2009 and today, has Yemen shown any indication that they are more capable of looking after those individuals? Absolutely not,” Chambliss said. “And If we were to transfer those individuals to Yemen, it would be just like turning them loose.” Yemeni watchers in the U.S. say there is reason to hope security has improved since longtime authoritarian leader Ali Abdullah Saleh was ousted after mass uprisings last year. Al-Qaida had been on the upswing

under Saleh, but his successor Abed Rabbo Mansour Hadi has made fighting terrorism a top goal and restored co-operation with the United States in the effort. Obama announced that he was lifting the moratorium on Yemeni transfers in a speech Thursday at the National Defence University in which the president also defended targeted killings by U.S. aerial drones and pushed Congress anew to authorize Guantanamo’s closure. The president did not explain his rationale behind the change in Yemen policy, but senior administration officials told reporters in a conference call cited Hadi’s leadership. A Yemeni official told The Associated Press that a delegation, including the country’s human rights minister, returned this week after a trip to Washington, where they agreed to set up of a rehabilitation centre to help reintegrate detainees, with the support of the United States and other Arab nations.







































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Staying alive PATRICK ROY

AVS HIRE ROY AS COACH Hall of Fame goalie Patrick Roy is returning to the Colorado Avalanche as their head coach. The team reached an agreement in principle Thursday with Roy to lead the Avs and also gave him the title of vicepresident of hockey operations. Roy will join forces with former teammate Joe Sakic, who was recently promoted to executive vice-president of hockey operations. The Avalanche won two Stanley Cup titles with the duo on the ice and the organization is hoping they can help turn around a downtrodden team. The Avs are coming off a season in which they finished last in the Western Conference and missed the playoffs for a third straight season. The dismal season led to the dismissal of coach Joe Sacco late last month. The 47-year-old Roy becomes the sixth coach in Avalanche history and the 14th in franchise history; the team began as the Quebec Nordiques and moved to Denver before the 1995-96 season. The team won the first of two Stanley Cup titles that season, with Roy in net. Roy has spent the last eight seasons as coach and general manager of the Quebec Remparts.


New York Rangers’ Chris Kreider, center, reacts as the winning-goal goes past Boston Bruins goalie Tuukka Rask while Dougie Hamilton looks on during the overtime period in Game 4 of the Eastern Conference semifinals, Thursday, in New York.

RANGERS STAVE OFF ELIMINATION WITH OT WIN OVER BRUINS BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Rangers 4 Bruins 3 OT NEW YORK — Chris Kreider steered in a pass from Rick Nash 7:03 into overtime, and the New York Rangers stayed alive in the Stanley Cup playoffs with a 4-3 victory over the Boston Bruins on Thursday night. New York, which erased 2-0 and 3-2 deficits in the critical Game 4 matchup in the Eastern Conference semifinals, still trails the series 3-1. The Rangers will need to win again on Saturday in Boston to force a Game 6 back in Madison Square Garden. The Rangers, who were outshot 40-32, won a faceoff deep in their zone, and Nash rushed the puck up ice. He stopped above the right circle and fed a hard pass in front that Kreider skated into and tipped past goalie Tuukka Rask for his first goal of the playoffs. Kreider, who made his NHL debut in last year’s playoffs, has six career post-season goals in just 25 games. “I was lucky enough to play with Rick,”

the 22-year-old Kreider said. “Just trying to go hard to the net. He’s such a talented player. He was able to find my tape, and I tried to put it on net.” Derek Stepan and Brian Boyle scored tying goals in the third period for the Rangers, who even found success on the power play. Carl Hagelin netted New York’s first goal of the game in the second period. Henrik Lundqvist made 37 saves for the Rangers. Boston got second-period goals from Nathan Horton and rising star Torey Krug to build an early lead. Tyler Seguin’s first of the playoffs put the Bruins back on top 3-2 in the third. Only three teams have lost a series after leading 3-0, but the Bruins are the most recent to do it in 2010 against Philadelphia. “It’s a resilient group,” Kreider said. “The tone of the dressing room was the same as positive and upbeat. We’re excited to play more hockey.” One more win will put Boston back into the conference finals for the second time in three years. Stepan got New York even at 2 just 1:15 into the third after a dump-in. Rask went behind the net to slow the puck down for defenceman Zdeno Chara, but Stepan forced a turnover when he surprised Chara from behind.


● Women’s rugby: Calgary Saracens at Red Deer, noon, Titans Park. ● Midget AAA baseball: St. Albert at Red Deer, doubleheader at noon and 3 p.m., Great Chief Park. ● Men’s third division rugby: Calgary Saracens at Red Deer, 1:45 p.m., Titans Park. ● Men’s second division rugby: Calgary Saracens at Red Deer, 3 p.m., Titans Park. ● Alberta Football League: Pre-season — St. Albert at Central Alberta Buccaneers, 7 p.m., Lacombe MEGlobal Athletic Park. ● Jr. B tier 2 lacrosse: Red Deer at Lacoka, 7 p.m., Lacombe.


● Senior women’s lacrosse: South Edmonton Jr. Warriors at Red Deer, 1:30 p.m., Kinex. ● Senior men’s lacrosse: Lethbridge at Blackfalds, 2 p.m., Multiplex.

Please see RANGERS on Page B3

Blades ousted by Knights at Memorial Cup BY THE CANADIAN PRESS


● Senior high girls soccer: Lacombe at Lindsay Thurber, Alix at Notre Dame (at Collicutt West), 4:15 p.m. ● Senior high boys soccer: Lindsay Thurber at Notre Dame (at Collicutt West), Alix at Innisfail, 4:15 p.m. Parkland baseball: Irricana at Red Deer, 7 p.m., Great Chief Park. ● Senior men’s lacrosse: Calgary Irish at Blackfalds, 8 p.m. ● Jr. B tier 2 lacrosse: Lacoka at Innisfail, 8 p.m.

Stepan gathered the puck, came around in front and tucked the puck inside the left post for his team-leading fourth of the playoffs. But the Bruins made the most of another power play and took a 3-2 lead just 2 seconds after a goalie interference penalty against Ryan McDonagh expired. Seguin got to his own rebound in close and shoved a shot past Lundqvist at 8:06. However, the Rangers still wouldn’t go away and they finally connected on the power play for the first time in the series and just the third time in 41 man-advantages this post-season. Boyle took a pass from Stepan in the slot and snapped a drive that nestled into the middle of the net at 10:00 after the Bruins were caught with too many men on the ice. Given another power play 2 minutes later, the Rangers couldn’t make it two in a row. New York coach John Tortorella made desperate moves with his lineup, hoping to find some chemistry to spark his club. Tortorella benched star centre Brad Richards, who had just one goal in the playoffs, and rugged forward Arron Asham in favour of seldom-used Kris Newbury and Micheal Haley.


London Knights centre Chris Tierney collides with Saskatoon Blades goaltender Andrey Makarov during the second period of Memorial Cup action in Saskatoon on Thursday.

Knights 6 Blades 1 SASKATOON — Bo Horvat scored on a short-handed penalty shot in the first period and Jake Patterson made 32 saves Thursday as the London Knights defeated the host Saskatoon Blades 6-1 in the tiebreaker game at the MasterCard Memorial Cup. London will now take on the Portland Winterhawks in Friday’s semifinal, while Saskatoon’s up-and-down season came to a disappointing end. The winner of the PortlandSaskatoon game will earn a berth in Sunday’s Canadian Hockey League title game against the Halifax Mooseheads. Chris Tierney, with a goal and an assist, Seth Griffith, Ryan Rupert, Kyle Platzer and Nikita Zadorov had the other goals for the Ontario Hockey League champions, who also defeated Saskatoon 3-2 in the tournament opener.

Alex Broadhurst added two assists, while Horvat chipped in with one of his own. Patterson, who was pulled after allowing five goals in the first period of Tuesday’s 9-2 round-robin loss to Halifax, was rarely tested by a sluggish Blades team that was playing their second game in as many nights. Nathan Burns scored for Saskatoon, which got 31 saves from Andrey Makarov in front of 7,895 at the Credit Union Centre before being replaced by Alex Moodie after the sixth London goal. Moodie finished with three stops Leading 1-0 after Horvat’s penalty shot goal in the first, the Knights pulled away with two quick strikes during a 49-second span in the second. Griffith walked around Saskatoon’s Collin Valcourt on a power play and roofed a shot past Makarov at 11:28 before Max Domi fed Tierney for a one-timer at 12:17

Please see MEM CUP on Page B3

Canadians in contention at PGA Colonial BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FORT WORTH, Texas — Ryan Palmer was standing in the fairway on his last hole Thursday when his longtime caddie and fellow Colonial member issued a challenge. James Edmondson, who won his third Colonial club championship last year, told Palmer that a birdie would match the caddie’s low round at Hogan’s Alley. “What do you do when you get that thrown at you,” Palmer said. Palmer hit his approach to 5 feet at the 388-yard ninth hole for an 8-under 62 that matched the lowest PGA Tour first round at Colonial. That put him a stroke ahead of John Rollins, who had his best round this season. For all the rounds Palmer has played at Colonial, where he has been a full dues-paying member since 2010, he had never had such a low score. He generally plays there two or three times a week during the off-season and once or twice during weeks he’s not playing the PGA Tour. “These old men here make

me grind because I have to give them so many shots. Maybe that helps,” Palmer said, smiling. “Usually in a practice round, I don’t think I’ve shot below 65. You just don’t grind a lot. In this situation, you grind a little harder. You are able to focus more. When I’m out here with the guys, I mean half the time I might grab a few (beers) for the back nine.” Graham DeLaet of Weyburn, Sask., wearing pants with a plaid design similar to the jacket Colonial winners get, matched David Hearn of Brantford, Ont., Morgan Hoffmann and John Peterson at 64. Matt Kuchar, No. 13 in the world ranking and the highest-ranked player in the 136-man invitational field, was in a group of six players at 65. Rollins, who like Palmer lives in nearby Colleyville, has playing privileges at Colonial like other PGA Tour players though he doesn’t play the 7,204-yard layout nearly as much as Palmer. “He’s a pretty permanent fixture in the men’s group and everything that goes on out here,” Rollins said. Palmer, the former Texas A&M player who has three PGA


David Hearn watches his tee shot on the 17th hole during the first round of the PGA Tour Colonial golf tournament on Thursday, in Forth Worth, Texas. Tour victories, had a bogey-free round, hitting 12 of 14 fairways and 14 of 18 greens in regulation, with his first birdie putt being his longest. He was still even par until his 17-footer on his fifth hole, the 442-yard 14th, that started his stretch of four consecutive birdies. The only other birdie over 10 feet was a 14-footer at the 391-yard sixth hole.

“It’s pretty neat. A lot of fun,” Palmer said. “Being a member here, we played it so many times, James and I. I felt comfortable over every tee shot. I hit driver almost everywhere that I could. I drove it perfectly today I felt. I hit it close a lot and made a lot of putts from about 5 or 6 feet.”

Please see PGA on Page B3

B2 RED DEER ADVOCATE Friday, May 24, 2013

Encarnacion slam lifts Jays over Orioles BY THE CANADIAN PRESS Blue Jays 12 Orioles 6 TORONTO — Plenty of star power and promising pitching by the Baltimore Orioles gave the Toronto Blue Jays every reason to resign themselves to a long night. Through three innings, that is. Edwin Encarnacion’s grand slam was the highlight of Toronto’s 12-6 win over the Orioles on Thursday, but the adjustments made by Adam Lind, J.P. Arencibia and Brandon Morrow helped the Blue Jays overcome an early 3-0 deficit. Credit goes to Lind and Arencibia for being the first Toronto batters to figure out hard-throwing Orioles starter Kevin Gausman. Back-to-back doubles by the pair put the Jays on the scoreboard in the fourth inning, and they were back at it in the fifth following Arencibia’s two-run homer for a 4-3 lead. “We were able to put some good at-bats,” said Arencibia. “Their starter’s got pretty good stuff and throws hard. Edwin hitting that ball gives us some breathing room, makes the game, definitely not easier but definitely makes it a little more relaxing.” Arencibia said it helped to see Gausman’s arsenal after the first at-bat. The Orioles’ drafted the 22-year-old righty fourth overall last year, and he came into the game with just 13 games of pro experience and no appearances above double-A. Gausman (0-1) was effective early on the strength of a fastball that touched 98 miles per hour, but he lasted just five innings after surrendering four earned runs on seven hits with five strikeouts and two walks. Arencibia’s homer off Gausman put Toronto ahead for good. The Blue Jays’ catcher said he hoped it was a sign the team won’t break so easily when trailing against op-


Toronto Blue Jays first baseman Edwin Encarnacion celebrates with Blue Jays teammates Jose Bautista, left, and Melky Cabrera, centre, after hitting a grand slam against the Baltimore Orioles during sixth inning action in Toronto on Thursday. ponents. “I think that we’ve shown some confidence. It just wasn’t going the way we needed it to go. ... This game, it’s a game of failure. So everyone’s not going to be on their best every night. So everyone just to try to chip in and try to squeeze as many runs as we can.” There was no doubting Toronto’s confidence after Encarnacion hit the team’s first grand slam of the season into the left-field foul net off reliever Pedro Strop in the sixth inning. Encarnacion matched Arencibia with four RBIs each for the Blue Jays (20-27). Baltimore (25-22) looked to go on an early run after a tworun double by Manny Machado

and the major-league leading 15th homer of the season by Orioles first baseman Chris Davis. But Morrow (2-3) rolled with the hits and gave Toronto’s offence time to rally. The righthander looked in control until the eighth inning when he gave up back-to-back homers. He finished the game with a season-high six earned runs allowed on 10 hits, with five strikeouts and a walk. “I fell in a good rhythm and was rolling pretty good through there,” said Morrow. “Kind of had my sight set on finishing the game. It’s frustrating for me to go out give up the two home runs without getting an out there in the

eighth. It’s a good win, but it put a sour taste in my mouth.” Morrow also struggled whenever Machado was at the plate. The Orioles’ star third baseman hit three doubles off Morrow and leads baseball with 21 on the season. Morrow wasn’t all that bothered by it after the game. “Well, I mean, he just scored once right? Wasn’t all that bad,” he said. Gausman meanwhile didn’t seem as though he’d taken a loss. He won praise from both team’s managers on a night he said he’d been waiting for his whole life. “Definitely a learning experience for me but it was awesome. It was everything I could

have imagined and more,” said Gausman. The game turned contentious in the sixth inning when Colby Rasmus’s hit forced O’s outfielder Nate McLouth to dive into the left-field stands to make the catch. He went out of view but popped up with the ball in his glove as Blue Jays fans around him waved off the catch. That prompted a drink thrown at McLouth from the stands and a trip to the outfield by the umpires and Baltimore manager Buck Showalter. In the end, Rasmus was ruled out and McLouth stayed in the game. “It just kind of startled me for a second,” McLouth said of the tossed drink. “I’m not really sure how close it landed. That’s just one person doing something they shouldn’t do.” Encarnacion’s grand slam later in the inning put Toronto ahead for good. J.J. Hardy scored in the seventh for Baltimore, which made a game of it in the eighth when Markakis and Jones hit back-to-back home runs off Morrow. The Blue Jays added plenty of insurance in the bottom of the inning. First, Anthony Gose stole home from second base on a passed ball by O’s reliever T.J. McFarland for a 9-6 lead. Gose just barely beat the relay and home plate umpire Tony Randazzo’s safe call prompted another visit from Showalter. “I think that (Gose) could spare some of his speed and give it to me,” quipped Arencibia. Encarnacion and Mark DeRosa walked to load the bases before Arencibia knocked in his fourth run of the night. Lawrie followed with a broken bat single to score Encarnacion, and Rasmus hit a sac fly to bring home DeRosa for a 12-6 lead in an inning that saw every Blue Jay hitter visit the plate.

Wings continue to roll with shutout win over Hawks

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Red Wings 2 Blackhawks 0 DETROIT — Jimmy Howard kept Jonathan Toews in his misery, making three saves against the struggling star to help the Detroit Red Wings beat the Chicago Blackhawks 2-0 on Thursday night in Game 4 of the second round series to put the NHL’s best team during the regular season on the brink of

elimination. When Howard wasn’t using his glove or pads to deny Toews, Detroit’s skaters were rattling him and his teammates with a physical presence that is clearly making them uncomfortable. “They are getting frustrated,” Howard said. “Our guys are doing a great job in front of the net.” Chicago’s Corey Crawford did a solid job in his net, but he couldn’t kick his right leg out quick enough to stop

streak since 1988. The Blackhawks had a power play with 4:45 left in the game when Kindl was called for hooking, but they couldn’t tie the game. Crawford made 25 saves and allowed one goal, after giving up seven goals in the previous two games. Howard was just a little bit better, earning his first shutout of this postseason and the second of his career in the playoffs. He has helped the Red Wings win five of their last six games since trailing Anaheim 3-2 in the first round. “He has kind of been in a groove for a while now,” Detroit coach Mike Babcock said. “And, we need that to be successful.” Kindl scored his first goal of his first post-season, keeping up a trend that has helped the rapidly improving Red Wings pull within a win of their first trip to the Western Conference finals since 2009 when they got past Chicago and went on to lose Game 7 in a Stanley Cup finals rematch against Pittsburgh. Detroit’s young players — six playing in their first playoff season — have been contributing to help out stars Pavel Datsyuk and Zetterberg. Red Wings rookie Brendan Smith scored the winner in Game 2 at Chicago to even the series. First-year player Damien Brunner and Gustav Nyquist, who was pointless in his first four postseason games last year, had goals in overtimes against the second-seeded Ducks. Chicago’s 25-year-old centre, Toews, should seemingly be in the prime of his career, but he is in a slump against a team that appears to be getting to him physical and mentally.



Detroit Red Wings goalie Jimmy Howard stops a shot by Chicago Blackhawks center Andrew Shaw during Game 4 of the Western Conference semifinals in the NHL hockey Stanley Cup playoffs in Detroit, Thursday.

Jakub Kindl’s shot on a power play midway through the second period and he was on the bench in favour of an extra skater when Daniel Cleary sealed the victory in the final minute. After losing Game 1, seventh-seeded Detroit has surged into control by handing the Blackhawks their first three-game losing streak of the year. Game 5 is Saturday night in Chicago. “The pressure is on them,” Detroit defenceman Jonathan Ericsson said. Yes, it is. And, no one in the Windy City will want to extend the series more than Toews. “We’ve got to find a way to force a Game 6,” he said. The Blackhawks desperately need their captain to score and lead after he extended his goal drought in a composure-crumbling performance. Toews was called for three penalties in the second — two for high-sticking — and could’ve gone to the box a fourth time in the period for slashing Red Wings captain Henrik Zetterberg while an official stood between them. “Emotions run high in some of these games, and my stick got a little loose there,” he said. “I was playing hard. Sometimes that happens.” The Red Wings took advantage of the second power play Toews gave them when Kindl sent a low shot to the near corner from the top of the left circle. “We’d like to keep him in the box,” Ericsson said. “He’s not as good for them in the box.” Chicago had killed its first 30 penalties of the playoffs and matched the 2001 St. Louis Blues’ feat of playing eight post-season games without giving up a power-play goal, the longest such

Renegades looking for success this season ALBERTA WOMEN’S MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER BY DANNY RODE ADVOCATE STAFF Red Deer Renegades head coach Ado Sarcevic has a good feeling about the Alberta Women’s Major League season. Not that he expects to dominate the league, but with a veteran lineup and the addition of several new faces, he believes the team will take a step in the right direction. “I’m happy with what I see,” he said. “I’ve been with the team for two or three years and overall we’re better than we have been. We have more depth, where we can play without one of our starters and not suffer.” Last season Paula Dadensky was one of the few strikers who consistently contributed on offence. This year with the addition of Sydney Daines from the Renegades U18 team, Sarcevic believes they’ve strengthened their attack significantly. “We have more offensive players, which will make a difference. We won’t have to rely on just one or two players to do all the scoring.” He also feels the team will be deep in the middle and on defence, led by Amber Regnier and Adi Moyer, both RDC players. Regnier, who was an Alberta Colleges Athletic Conference all-star last season, returns to the team after missing a year. “She certainly adds depth to the defence,” said Sarcevic. Dadensky was also an ACAC allstar last season up front as was Kayla Keenan in the midfield. Both played with the RDC Queens, who finished third in the ACAC. “We have a strong nucleus of players from the college and we’ve come to an agreement with RDC to support each other,” added Sarcevic. “It’s a perfect situation for us. We’re part of the Renegades program and we want the U18 players to move up to us and also to RDC. “Hopefully this will bring us more success, but like everything it’s one step at a time.” Overall the Renegades, who were called Red Deer City Football Club last year, have 12 present and former RDC players, including keeper Lauren Good, who is now with the University of Calgary Dinos. Claire Wallace, Shannon Middlemiss, Tara Berger, Terra Salmon,

Teagan Donald, Cori van der Voort and Kristi Lem are also from RDC. Sarcevic has five players from the U18 program, including Daines. Others are Kaitlin D’Arcy, Laryssa Ubels, Kayla Blacquiere and Paula Dadensky Natassia Wright. Jenni Annicchiarco and Vanessa Nelson played with the senior women’s program in Red Deer. Sarcevic, who works with Red Deer City Soccer, likes the fact the MLS team is with the Renegades. “I believe it’s an advantage to be part of the Renegades,” he said. “It allows the players to relax a bit and just concentrate on practices and games. We have great sponsors and we’re looking for individuals to look after offfield things the players used to have to worry about.” The club will be selling season passes and will have a special “party” on June 1. The Renegades open their season Saturday in Edmonton against Victoria. They were originally to open at home June1 against Edmonton Northwest United. However, that game has been moved to June 12 while the Renegades open at home June 8 against Lethbridge. All their games are at Great Chief Park. Sarcevic would have liked a little easier team to face in their opener, considering Victoria are one of the best programs in the country. “We’re also going to be missing five players, so we have to call up some U18 kids to fill out the roster, but it’s the way it is. Maybe they’ll take us for granted.” The Renegades did play exhibition games against the Renegades U18 girls and U16 boys. “We got a chance to work on some things, such as our possession game,” said Sarcevic. “We want to control the ball more rather than kicking it long and chasing after it. We did a good job of that in those two games and we scored as well.” Paul Morigerau and Carla Giannioudis are assistant coaches and Sanela Sarcevic manager.

Quick leads Kings in shutout of Sharks, take series lead BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Kings 3 Sharks 0 LOS ANGELES — Jonathan Quick made 24 saves in his seventh career playoff shutout, and the Los Angeles Kings moved to the brink of their second straight trip to the Western Conference finals with a 3-0 victory over the San Jose Sharks in Game 5 on Thursday night. Anze Kopitar and Slava Voynov scored, and Jeff Carter added an empty-net goal as the defending Stanley Cup champions won their 13th consecutive home game in dominant fashion and lead the series 3-2. Antti Niemi stopped 26 shots for the Sharks, who have played more than 96 minutes without a goal since they appeared to be taking control of the series midway through Game 4. Game 6 is Sunday night at the Shark Tank. The home team has won every game in the series, and the Kings remained unbeaten at Staples Center since March 23. After losing the past two games in San Jose and struggling through much of the past three games overall, the Kings rebounded with another stretch of dominant play from their Conn Smythe Trophy-winning goalie, who also shut out San Jose in the series

RED DEER ADVOCATE Friday, May 24, 2013 B3 effort that just dribbled over the goalline. Darren Dietz had a good chance to tie the score before the period was out but the pinching Blades defenceman saw his stick break as he moved in on Patterson. London had a power play late in Veteran Roman Hamrlik also played for the first time in these playoffs in the period with plenty of puck possesplace of injured defenceman Anton sion in the Saskatoon zone but couldn’t Stralman, who left Game 3 in the sec- capitalize. The best chance was Griffith’s shot off the post with just over a ond period. The Bruins used their power play to minute to play that stayed out. The veteran Blades roster that ingrab control in the second period, connecting twice in a span of 3:02 to take a cludes 18 players in their 19-year-old or overage season played its last game 2-0 lead. After Newbury was sent off for goal- together in a trying campaign that inie interference, when he knocked down cluded an 18-game winning streak, a stunning first-round exit in the WestRask, Horton got the scoring going. The Boston forward tried to feed a ern Hockey League playoffs and realpass from the bottom of the left circle ity show television crew that followed into the slot, but the puck hit Rangers their every move. Notes: Portland beat London 6-3 in defenceman Michael Del Zotto and bounced back to Horton. This time, the round robin. ... Prior to Thursday’s Horton let a shot go that struck the game, the CHL suspended Blades deinside of Lundqvist’s left leg and car- fenceman Dalton Thrower for the rest of the Memorial Cup for his hit to the omed into the net at 4:39. Lundqvist blocked a hard shot by head on Winterhawks forward Taylor Chara, who rattled a drive off of the Leier in Wednesday’s final round-robgoalie’s mask. At the next stoppage, in game. Portland coach Travis Green there was a brief delay as Lundqvist says it’s unlikely that Leier, who is suffering from post-concussion symptoms, had repairs made to the mask. Del Zotto took an interference pen- will play again in the tournament. alty 1:25 after Boston took the lead, and Krug made the Rangers pay again. Krug, a rookie defenceman who made his NHL post-season debut in the series opener, fired a slap shot from the In his nine previous PGA Tour apStanley Cup logo in the Rangers’ zone that sailed past Lundqvist and into the pearances at Colonial, Palmer’s only top 10 was a tie for fifth last year. He top right corner at 7:41. Krug has scored in three of the four missed the cut in 2010, the same year games he has played in this series, and he became a full member. Now he finally leads at Colonial afhis goal gave Boston as many powerplay tallies at Madison Square Garden ter matching his best-ever round on in this playoff year as the host Rangers the PGA Tour. “This is what I dream about when I have mustered. play here every year,” Palmer said. “ This is the one tournament I gear up for the most.” David Toms had an opening 62 when winning at Colonial two years ago. He The Blades had a golden opportu- was tied for the first-round lead that nity to get on the board earlier in the year with Chez Reavie. The only other period when London’s Paxton Leroux opening 62 was Patrick Sheehan’s in took a four-minute penalty for check- 2005. The course record of 61 is shared ing from behind. But Saskatoon regis- by six players, the last Chad Campbell tered just one shot on the lifeless man in 2004. Rollins’ only bogey came after his advantage, a weak effort from Lukas Sutter, while the Knights had three drive at the 431-yard 12th landed in a fairway bunker. But he quickly got quality scoring chances. The Knights then put the game to that shot back at the 193-yard 13th hole bed early in the third. Rupert scored when he hit his tee shot within 7 feet of on a feed from in close from Tierny at the cup. Kuchar’s only bogey came at the 2:16, Platzer made it 5-0 just 37 seconds later and Zadorov stretched the lead to 241-yard, par-3 fourth , the middle hole of Colonial’s famed “horrible horsesix at 3:22. Burns broke Patterson’s shutout bid shoe” because of the layout of a threeon a nice backhand move at 11:20 for hole stretch where that par 3 is sandSaskatoon’s only highlight on a other- wiched by the two longest par 4s on the wise dismal night for the tournament course. But he came right back with a 10-foot birdie at the 472-yard fifth to hosts. The Blades got an early power play get to 5 under. Colonial is one of Kuchar’s favouin the opening period, but it was the Knights who struck first. After Saska- rite courses. Plus, the PGA Tour’s twotoon forward Josh Nicholls brought week visit to the Dallas-Fort Worth arHorvat down on a short-handed break- ea for the Byron Nelson Championship away, the No. 15 ranked North Ameri- and the Colonial provides extra time can skater ahead of next month’s NHL for him to work with his Dallas-based draft beat Makarov with a penalty shot swing coach.



PGA: Best-ever

MEM CUP: Lifeless

opener. Quick won his 27th post-season game, taking sole possession of the franchise record from Kelly Hrudey. After getting soundly outplayed at the start of the past three games, the Kings met the Sharks’ tempo and urgency from the beginning in Game 5. The Kings sharpened their physical game, outmuscling and outhitting the Sharks to take a 3-2 series lead. Kopitar opened the scoring late in the second period, tapping in a loose puck after a sustained stretch of pressure on Niemi. Voynov then scored 3 seconds after a penalty expired early in the third, firing home his fourth goal in nine games. Quick finished up from there, making a spectacular point-blank save on Joe Pavelski a few seconds before Carter wrapped it up with an emptynetter. Los Angeles, 25-4-1 at home this season, has won seven straight home playoff games dating to last season’s Stanley Cup clincher against New Jersey. San Jose substantially outplayed the Kings in the first period of the past three games, and Los Angeles cited a strong start as its key priority for Game 5. The Kings got it, albeit in a scoreless first period, outshooting the Sharks 9-6 while playing a punishing physical game that slowed down Joe Thornton and hampered San Jose’s relentless speed.









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Friday, May 24, 2013

Hockey NHL Playoffs CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) EASTERN CONFERENCE Pittsburgh 3, Ottawa 1 Tuesday, May 14: Pittsburgh 4, Ottawa 1 Friday, May 17: Pittsburgh 4, Ottawa 3 Sunday, May 19: Ottawa 2, Pittsburgh 1, 2OT Wednesday, May 22: Pittsburgh 7, Ottawa 3 Friday, May 24: Ottawa at Pittsburgh, 5:30 p.m. x-Sunday, May 26: Pittsburgh at Ottawa, 5:30 p.m. x-Tuesday, May 28: Ottawa at Pittsburgh, TBD Boston 3, N.Y. Rangers 1 Thursday, May 16: Boston 3, N.Y. Rangers 2, OT Sunday, May 19: Boston 5, N.Y. Rangers 2 Tuesday, May 21: Boston 2, N.Y. Rangers 1 Thursday, May 23: N.Y. Rangers 4, Boston 3, OT Saturday, May 25: N.Y. Rangers at Boston, 3:30 p.m. x-Monday, May 27: Boston at N.Y. Rangers, TBD x-Wednesday, May 29: N.Y. Rangers at Boston, TBD WESTERN CONFERENCE Detroit 3, Chicago 1 Wednesday, May 15: Chicago 4, Detroit 1 Saturday, May 18: Detroit 4, Chicago 1 Monday, May 20: Detroit 3, Chicago 1 Thursday, May 23: Detroit 2, Chicago 0 Saturday, May 25: Detroit at Chicago, 6 p.m. x-Monday, May 27: Chicago at Detroit, TBD x-Wednesday, May 29: Detroit at Chicago, TBD Los Angeles 3, San Jose 2 Tuesday, May 14: Los Angeles 2, San Jose 0 Thursday, May 16: Los Angeles 4, San Jose 3 Saturday, May 18: San Jose 2, Los Angeles 1, OT Tuesday, May 21: San Jose 2, Los Angeles 1 Thursday, May 23: San Jose 0, Los Angeles 3 Sunday, May 26: Los Angeles at San Jose, 6 or 8 p.m. x-Tuesday, May 28: San Jose at Los Angeles, TBD Thursday’s summaries Blackhawks 0 at Red Wings 2 First Period No Scoring Penalty — Kronwall Det (hooking) 10:25. Second Period 1. Detroit, Kindl 1 (Colaiacovo, Franzen) 10:03 (pp) Penalties — Zetterberg Det (hooking) 3:16, Toews Chi (hooking) 5:20, Toews Chi (high-sticking)

Basketball 8:04, Toews Chi (high-sticking) 10:54, Bickell Chi (roughing, double minor), Abdelkader Det (slashing, roughing) 15:17. Third Period 2. Detroit, Cleary 3 (Filppula) 19:21 (en) Penalty — Kindl Det (hooking) 15:15. Shots on goal Chicago 14 8 6 — 28 Detroit 10 12 5 — 27 Goal — Chicago: Crawford (L,5-4-0); Detroit: Howard (W,7-4-0). Power plays (goals-chances) — Chicago: 0-3; Detroit: 1-3. Attendance — 20,066 (20,066). Bruins 3 at Rangers 4 (OT) First Period No Scoring Penalties — Hamrlik NYR (delay of game) 1:43, Bartkowski Bos (slashing) 12:42. Second Period 1. Boston, Horton 5 (Krejci, Marchand) 4:39 (pp) 2. Boston, Krug 3 (Seguin, Horton) 7:41 (pp) 3. N.Y. Rangers, Hagelin 3 (Brassard, Hamrlik) 8:39 Penalties — Newbury NYR (goaltender interference) 3:09, Del Zotto NYR (interference) 6:04, Jagr Bos (holding) 13:28. Third Period 4. N.Y. Rangers, Stepan 4, 1:15 5. Boston, Seguin 1 (Hamilton, Chara) 8:06 6. N.Y. Rangers, Boyle 3 (Stepan, Brassard) 10:00 (pp) Penalties — McDonagh NYR (goaltender interference) 6:04, Boston bench (too many men, served by Seguin) 8:55, Kelly Bos (tripping) 12:00. First Overtime 7. N.Y. Rangers, Kreider 1 (Nash, McDonagh) 7:03 Penalties — None Shots on goal Boston 12 9 12 7 — 40 N.Y. Rangers 4 8 13 7 — 32 Goal — Boston: Rask (L,7-4-0); N.Y. Rangers: Lundqvist (W,5-6-0). Power plays (goals-chances) — Boston: 2-4; N.Y. Rangers: 1-4. Attendance — 17,200 (17,200). 2013 Memorial Cup Canadian Junior Championship PRELIMINARY ROUND GP Halifax (QMJHL) 3 Portland (WHL) 3 Saskatoon (host) 3

W 2 2 1

L 1 1 2

GF 18 14 9

GA 11 12 9

Pt 4 4 2

London (OHL)







Wednesday’s result Portland 4 Saskatoon 2 End of preliminary round PLAYOFFS Thursday’s result Tiebreaker London 6 Saskatoon 1 Friday, May 24 Semifinal Portland vs. London, 6 p.m. Sunday, May 26 Championship Halifax vs. Semifinal winner, 5 p.m. Thursday’s summary Knights 6 Blades 1 First Period 1. London, Horvat 2 3:05 (sh, penalty shot) Penalties — Elie Ldn (tripping) 3:05, Siemens Sas (roughing) 10:30, Sutter Sas (high-sticking) 18:05. Second Period 2. London, Griffith 3 (Broadhurst, Maatta) 11:28 (pp) 3. London, Tierney 1 (Domi, Broadhurst) 12:17 Penalties — Burns Sas (unsportsmanlike conduct), McColgan Sas (unsportsmanlike conduct), Griffith Ldn (unsportsmanlike conduct) 2:45, Rupert Ldn (unsportsmanlike conduct) 2:45, Leroux Ldn (check from behind, check from behind) 3:19, Pufahl Sas (cross-checking) 10:49, Valcourt Sas (unsportsmanlike conduct) 13:49, Dietz Sas (check to the head) 19:12. Third Period 4. London, Rupert 1 (Tierney, Rupert) 2:16 5. London, Platzer 1 (Anderson, Welychka) 2:53 6. London, Zadorov 2 (Welychka, Horvat) 3:22 7. Saskatoon, Burns 1 (Sutter) 11:40 Penalties — Burns Sas (unsportsmanlike conduct), Sutter Sas (unsportsmanlike conduct), Mermis Ldn (unsportsmanlike conduct) 13:14, Zadorov Ldn (slashing) 15:18, Rupert Ldn (hooking) 19:00. Shots on goal Saskatoon 8 12 13 — 33 London 11 21 8 — 40 Goal (shots-saves) — Saskatoon: Makarov (L, 1-2, 37-31); Moodie (start 3:22 of third, 3-3); London: Patterson (W, 0-1). Power plays (goals-chances) — Saskatoon: 0-3; London: 1-5. Attendance — 7,895 at Saskatoon.

Track & Field Central Alberta High School Area Results School: Lindsay Thurber (LT) 765.5, Hunting Hills (HH) 580.5, Notre Dame (ND) 387.5, Innisfail (Inn) 205, H.J. Cody (HJC) 182, Delburne (Del) 155.5, Spruce View (SV) 122, Koinonia (Koi) 107, River Glen (RG) 67, Bowden (Bow) 27. Girls Junior 100-metres: 1. Mackenzie Ramsell, Inn, 12.87. 2. Hailey Flexhaug, Del, 13.09. 3. Bretton Bowd, LT, 13.37. 200m: 1. Bowd, 28.20. 2. Drew McKinlay, HH, 29.08. 3. Kennedy Butler, Del, 31.30. 400m: 1. Maddi MacDonald, HJC, 1:31.86. 2. Mackenzie MacGonigill, Bow, 1:31.98. 3. Molly Rumohr, LT, 1:32.74. 800m: 1. Haley Kitt, HH, 2:38.72. 2. Dina Iatrou, HH,. 2:40.12. 3. Rachelle Boyon, LT, 2:45.46. 1,500m: 1. Emily Lucas, Inn, 5:10.91. 2. Iatrou, 5:22.28. 3. Kitt, 5:30.51. 3,000m: 1. Lucas, 11:09.12. 2. Kitt, 11:45.09. 3. Iatrou, 11:578.35. 80m hurdles: 1. Flexhaug, 11.87. 2. McKinlay, 12.96. 3. Ericka Pearson, HH, 13.51. 4x100m relay: 1. Bowd, Alyssa Cote, Keara Thomas, Danika Schellenberg, LT, 56.08. 2. McKinlay, Emma Delemont, Pearson, Jaden Robinson, HH, 57.58. 3. Haley Bedford, Haley Dowler, Jessica Rinkel, Ramsell, Inn. 57.93. High jump: 1. Ramsell, 1.63. 2. Kirsten Newsham, SV, 1.50,. 3. Morgan Kreil, SV, 1.45. Long jump: 1. Ramsell, Inn, 4.26. 2. Newsham, 4.20. 3. Flexhaug, 4.04. Triple jump: 1. Flexhaug, 10.24. 2. Pearson, 10.18. 3. Hailey Fedoruk, ND, 9.22. Shot put: 1. Maddie Patterson, SV, 9.35. 2. Jaden Robinson, HH, 7.87. 3. Janelle Volker, Del, 7.40. Discus: 1. Keara Thomas, LT, 25.09. 2. Patterson, 24.41. 3. Volker, 23.73. Javelin: 1. Newsham, 25.42. 2. Thomas, 20.89. 3. Patterson, 20.80. Intermediate 100-metres: 1. Cassandra Vleeming, LT, 13.15. 2. Alycia Andersen, LT, 13.31. 3. Hanna Delemont, HH, 13.32. 200m: 1. Andersen, 29.14. 2. Delemont, 29.58. 3. Cline, 30.78. 400m: 1. Brooke Harty, ND, 1:10.09. 2. Megan Johnson, HH, 1:10.74. 3. Katlynn Kyle, ND, 1:11.08. 800m: 1. Nagi Iida, RG, 2:46.96. 2. Rivver Flewell, LT, 2:47.37. 3. Sydney Daines, Inn, 2:49.62. 1,500m: 1. Iida, 5:39.75. 2. Daines, 5:50.12. 3. Johnson, 5:50.90. 3,000m: 1. Iida, 12:34.00. 2. Flewell, 12:45.15. 3. Brittany Lee, HH, 13:58.75. 80m hurdles: 1. Kyle, 14.50. 2. Sharon Dang, HH, 18.84. 4x100m relay: 1. Andersen, Cline, Jodi Huston, Vleeming, LT, 54.34. 2. Kelsey Caine, Kaylie Der, Harty, Kyle, HH, 57.674. High jump: 1. Delemont, 1.60. 2. Vleeming, 1.55. 3. Kendra Campbell, HJC, 1.35. Long jump: 1. Vleeming, 4.77. 2. Cline, 4.48. 3. Kyle, 4.14. Triple jump: 1. Cline, 9.60. 2. Delemont, 9.24. 3. Kyle, 8.86. Shot put: 1. Aleisha Yews, RG, 9.60. 2. Andersen,

7.80. 3. Emily Lyster-Smith, Inn, 7.19. Discus: 1. Mackenzie Morisseau, HH, 25.47. 2. Karley Regher, Koi, 231.98. 3. Lyster-Smith, 20.36. Javelin: 1. Lyster-Smith, 25.92. 2. Cline, 24.82. 3. Jen Hoeve, LT, 20.70. Senior 100-metres: 1. Kendra Sorensen, ND, 12.74. 2. Jessica van Mulligan, HH, 12.91. 3. Kelsey Wiebe, HH, 13.09. 200m: 1. van Mulligan, 26.68. 2. Sorensen, 27.27. 3. Wiebe, 28.02. 400m: 1. van Mulligan, 1:01.81. 2. Rachael Sherban, HH, 1:09.34. 3. Maddison Hilz, Koi, 1:13.33. 800m: 1. Jordanna Cota, HH, 2:35.25. 2. Erin Seater, LTR, 2:43.72. 1,500m: 1. Cota, 5:21.94. 2. Sefrah Daviduck, LT, 5:42.15. 3. Tiffany Benson, Koi, 6:13.34. 3,000m: 1. Cota, 11:08.38. 2. Daviduck, 12:17.18. 80m hurdles: 1. Seater, 13.52. 2. Alex Donaghy, HJC, 13.67. 3. Desirae Fedorchuk, ND, 18.58. 4x100m relay: 1. Wiebe, van Mulligan, Sherban, Alora Pederson, HH, 55.68. 2. Daviduck, Gertrude Nsala, Jordyn Saxton, Seater, 55.98. High jump: 1. Seater, 1.45. 2. Thea McLachlin, HH, Sherban, 1.40. Long jump: 1. Sorensen, 4.40. 2. Saxton, 4.23. 3. Donaghy, 4.17. Triple jump: 1. Seater, 9.99. 2. Wiebe, 8.73. 3. McLachlin, 9.63. Shot put: 1. Sorensen, 8.66. 2. Michelle Chanminaraj, Koi, 7.82. 3. Tiffany Sceerey, Koi, 6.62. Discus: 1. Chanminaraj, 24.72. 2. Rececca Oke, Koi, 22.44. 3. Jen West, HH, 20.05. Javelin: 1. West, 28.74. 2. Hally Weinrauch, Inn, 23.07. 3. Pederson, 20.56. 4x400m open relay: 1. Jordanna Cota, Rachael Sherban, Haley Kitt, Jessica van Mulligen, HH, 4:31.99. 2. Rachelle Doyon, Shaelyn Moltzahn, Rivver Flewell, Bryna Cline, LT, 4:56.36. Boys Junior 100-metres: 1. Brayden Posyluzny, ND, 11.37. Nick Boomer, LT, 11.467. 3. Ky McLachlin, HH, 11.81. 200m: 1. Posyluzny, 23.89. 2. Boomer, 24.52. 3. Sam Vesely, 24.34. 400m: 1. Gunnar Johansson, LT, 59.40. 2. Andrew Cernohorsky, ND, 1:03.21. Rodrigo Sanchez, ND, 1:05.24. 800m: 1. Noah Mulzet, LT, 2:20.91. 2. Nolan Dyck, HH, 2:26.97. 3. Johansson, 2:42.34.. 1,500m: 1. Nulzet, 4:40.21. 2. Kyle Skogan, LT, . 3. Dyck, HH, 5:03.50. 3,000m: 1. Mulzet, 9:53.66. 1. Cernohorsky, 10:30.53. 3. David Higham, LT, 10:43.18. 100m hurdles: 1. McLachlin, 14.81. 2. Carson Walker, HJC, 14.93. 3. Jared Zilinski, LT, 15:24. 4x100m relay: 1. Cernohorsky, Colin LaGrange, Posynluzny, Sanchez, HH, 48.11. 2. Boomer, Johansson, Vesely, Zilinski, LT, 50.93. High jump: 1. Zilinski, 1.73. 2. Walker, 1.70. 3. Cam Black, LT, 1.65. Long jump: 1. Posyluzny, ND, 5.52. 2. Boomer, 5.24. 3. Mahoro Higuchi, HH, 4.99. Triple jump: 1. Josh Bawtinheimer, HJC, 11.08. 2. Kolbi Street, LT, 10.27. 3. Skogan, 9.43. Shot put: 1. Black, 10.78. 2. Matt Oostenbrug, ND, 10.59. 3. Carter Carson, RG, 10.43.

Discus: 1. Posyluzny, 32.05. 2. Austin Ilcisin, HJC, 27.85. 3. Cody Hawkes, LT, 27.34. Javelin: 1. Hawkes, 38.74. 2. Quinn Layden, Inn, 38.50. 3. Higham, 34.45. Intermediate 100-metres: 1. Parker Fox, Del, 11.95. 2. Clayton Wong, LT, 12.30. 3. Cody Domoney, LT, 12.74. 200m: 1. Wong, 26.05. 2. Aries Mohamed, HH, 29.03. 400m: 1. Greg Chauvet, LT, 56.11. 2. Colton Webster, Inn, 58.46. 3. Chase Murdoch, SV, 1:00.08. 800m: 1. Derrick Evans, HH,. 2:08.18. 2. Brodie Parker, HH, 2:27.46. 3. Nolan Gray, LT, 2:33.72. 1,500m: 1. Evans, 4:51.84. 2. Mitch Dore, ND, 5:03.84. 3. Parker, 5:08.12. 3,000m: 1. Dore, 9:43.66. 2. Parker, 10:47.97. 3. Chris Oberg, LT, 11:30.62. 100m hurdles: 1. Domoney, 14.86. 2. Fox, 16.87. 4x100m relay: 1. Domoney, Chauvet, Tanner Shapka, Wong, LT, 47.49. 2. Joseph Bayha, Vezo Gama, Dore, Roberto Mkumbukwal, ND, 51.05. High jump: 1. Jordan Sinnamon, SV, 1.81. 2. Fox, 1.74. 3. Tyson Maton, HJC, 1.68. Long jump: 1. Wong, LT, 5:21. 2. Sinnamon, 4.87. 3. Dallas Valentine, Del, 4.67. Triple jump: 1. Wong, 12.59. 2. Michael Lougheed, SV, 10.60. 3. Valentine, 10.52. Shot put: 1. Nick Galanzoski, ND, 11.28. 2. Mathew Johannson, Inn, 11.23. 3. Jasper Lyttle, Koi, 10.40. Discus: 1. Tyler Newsham, SV, 31.88. 2. Tyson Maton, HJC, 30.86. 3. Josh Cardinal, Del, 28.41. Javelin: 1. Newsham, 42.29. 2. Fox, 40.61. 3. Lougheed, 35.39. Senior 100-metres: 1. Scott Pearson, HH, 11.65. 2. Spencer Yeats, OT, 11.87. 3. Cole Seguin, LT, 11.88. 200m: 1. Yeats, 23.99. 2. Seguin, 24.96. 3. Jon Malpass, ND, 25.14. 400m: 1. Garrett Engert, :T, 56.37. 2. Matt van Mulligen, HH, 56.62. 3. Seguin, 58.54. 800m: 1. van Mulligen, 2:07.91. 2. Brent Maclean, HJC, 2:39.46. 3. Chany Biar, ND, 2:41.59. 1,500m: 1. Matthew Cernohorsky, ND, 4:37.03. 2. Sean Carly, ND, 5:15.59. 3. Maclean, 5:25.09. 3,000m: 1. Cernohorsky, 10:20.03. 2. Carly, 11:29.38. 100m hurdles: 1. Dallin Higham, LT, 14.34. 2. Aden Smaill, HJC, 16.90, 3. Matt Shearer, Del, 17.49. 4x100m relay: 1. Engert, Higham, Seguin, Yeats, LT, 44.93. 2. Dallas Hancox, Brayden Bauer, Alan Li, Pearson, HH, 47.18. 3. Carly, Cernohorsky, Jon Malpass, Brady Podloski, ND, 50.34. High jump: 1. Higham, 1.79. 2. Tyler Ledwos, HJC, 1.70. 3. Hancox, 1.60. Long jump: 1. Pearson, 5.18. 2. Malpass, 5.04. 3. Smaill, 4.90. Triple jump: 1. Pearson, 12.06. 2. Smaill, 11.75. 3. Anthony Hamill, HH, 10.76. Shot put: 1. Hancox, 13.31. 2. Dillan Campbell, LT, 11.55. 3. Dylan Laverty, Del, 10.98. Discus: 1. yeats, 32.67. 2. Mayo Santos, Koi, 30.52. 3. Willie Mulligan, Inn, 29.63. Javelin: 1. Hancox, 41.67. 2. Ian McLellan, LT, 40.57. 3. Tyler Nicholay, Inn, 37.09. 4x400m open relay: 1. Cole Sequin, Noah Mulzet, Garrett Engert, Spencer Yeats, LT, 3:47.30. 2. Derrick Evans, Nolan Dyck, Mahoro Higuchi, Matt van Mulligan, HH, 3:49.12.

Alberta Downs Weekend entries Saturday Post Time 1:15 p.m. First Pace, purse $3,400 (DD, EX, SF, TR). 1 Camtonite (P. Davies) 2 Hesacamcracker (R. Hennessy) 3 Modern Cowboy (W. Tainsh Jr) 4 Da Terror (T. Cullen) 5 Arctic Muscles (J. Campbell) 6 Barndougle (G. Clark) 7 Artability (Q. Schneider) Second Pace, purse $3,000 (EX, PX, SF, TR). 1 Sharkys Law (R. Hennessy) 2 Mystic Maggie (D. Monkman Jr) 3 River Blues (J. Marino) 4 Chatter Box (J. Chappell) 5 Hf Pajama Party (K. Clark) 6 Miss Dezilou (T. Redwood) 7 Smoken Blue Water (Q. Schneider) Third Pace, purse $2,300 (EX, PF, SF, TR). 1 Payoff (W. Tainsh Jr) 2 Stiletto Spur (K. Clark) 3 Notacent Tobemade (G. Schedlosky) 4 Frees B (T. Cullen) 5 Kg Super Sonic (J. Jungquist) 6 Modern Man (C. Brown) 7 Outlawclassichrome (. Marino) 8 My Promise To You (J. Gray) 9 Domino Theory (J. Campbell) ae Steveofdestruction (J. Campbell) Fourth Pace, purse $4,000 (EX, SF, TR, W4). 1 Bettor Dreams (P. Giesbrecht) 2 Emotions Run Wild (K. Hoerdt) 3 Va Va Varoom (R. Hennessy) 4 Shes A Ladro (J. Gagne) 5 Fire Dance (D. Monkman Jr) 6 Sheezgotdawoogies (G. Hudon) 7 Freedoms Treasure (W. Tainsh Jr) 8 Pureform Olympia (R. Schneider) ae Cool Treasure (J. Jungquist) Fifth Pace, purse $3,000 (EX, PF, SF, TR). 1 As Hot As Hall (J. Campbell) 2 Hope Wish Prey (K. Clark) 3 Hes Already There (D. Monkman Jr) 4 Rays High Noon (K. Hoerdt) 5 Jacksons Spin (P. Giesbrecht) 6 Neuf Vies (J. Gagne) 7 Senga Shaman (R. Grundy) 8 Western Willy (T. Cullen) ae Mjjz Shannon D (Q. Schneider) Sixth Pace, purse $4,900 (EX, PF, SF, TR). 1 Blazing By (J. Campbell) 2 Cenalta Fireworks (R. Goulet) 3 Jennas Ideal (T. Cullen) 4 Wish I Was (K. Clark) 5 Shadow Time (J. Marino) 6 Isle Of Shoals (C. Kolthammer) 7 American Passion (G. Hudon) 8 Kiss My Crouper (R. Grundy) 9 Clearly Best (K. Dressler) ae Keystone Maddie (P. Giesbrecht) Seventh Pace, purse $6,000 (EX, PF, SF, TR). 1 Kg Art Dreamer (G. Hudon) 2 Cenalta Power (R. Grundy) 3 Outlawdangruswatrs (K. Hoerdt) 4 Outlaw Highvoltage (P. Giesbrecht) 5 Arroway (J. Gray) 6 Steve O (J. Gagne) 7 Strikes N Charges (D. Lupul) 8 All Canadian Mjjz (P. Davies) 9 Outlawtowerinferno (R. Hennessy) ae Revoler (J. Campbell) Eighth Pace, purse $3,800 (EX, PF, SF, TR). 1 Just Neil (J. Marino) 2 Frisco (T. Cullen) 3 Blue Star Quest (T. Redwood) 4 Cenalta Spirit (P. Davies) 5 Hollywood Hotel (G. Hudon) 6 Heartland Firmway (P. Giesbrecht)

7 Psymadre (B. Piwniuk) 8 Gaucho Hanover (R. Hennessy) 9 Kg Cody (J. Jungquist) ae Farm Team (P. Davies) Ninth Pace, purse $5,600 (EX, SF, TR, W3). 1 Outlawlookslikrain (C. Kolthammer) 2 Artprize (J. Campbell) 3 Shirley Girl (G. Hudon) 4 Liz Lover (J. Jungquist) 5 Beach Baby (K. Clark) 6 Gts Jerilyn (J. Gray) 7 Crackers Hot Shot (W. Tainsh Jr) 8 Overnight Success (T. Cullen) 9 Barona Lilac (K. Hoerdt) ae Cloud Nine (K. Clark) Tenth Pace, purse $7,500 (EX, PF, SF, TR). 1 No Fear (J. Campbell) 2 Gts Jake (J. Jungquist) 3 Playbook (K. Clark) 4 Outlaw Beacon (T. Brown) 5 I Hear Voices (J. Marino) 6 Hilldrop Shady (W. Tainsh Jr) 7 Caress Of Steel (J. Gagne) 8 Cowboy Caper (K. Hoerdt) 9 Bachelor Pad (G. Hudon) ae Greek Ruler (J. Chappell) Eleventh Pace, purse $2,800 (EX, PF, SF, TR). 1 Outlaw I See Red (J. Campbell) 2 Best Out West (W. Tainsh Jr) 3 Nevermissabeat (R. Grundy) 4 Silent Rescue (K. Hoerdt) 5 Alcars Britefriday (P. Giesbrecht) 6 Dreamway Confed (J. Gray) 7 Tajwon (T. Cullen) 8 Knickfree (J. Chappell) 9 Nf Star Power (D. Monkman Jr) ae K B Hercules (J. Gray) Sunday Post Time 1:15 p.m. First Pace, purse $4,000 (DD, EX, SF, TR). 1 As Ruled (K. Hoerdt) 2 Intended Gold (P. Giesbrecht) 3 Blistillmyheart (J. Gagne) 4 Broadies Dancer (P. Davies) 5 Bettor In The Bank (K. Clark) 6 Live Tomara (G. Hudon) 7 Swing Away (J. Campbell) 8 Gotta Bad Attitude (G. Clark) ae Cool Eyes (D. Monkman Jr) Second Pace, purse $3,400 (EX, PX, SF, TR). 1 Doda Gig (P. Davies) 2 Julie Caesar (P. Giesbrecht) 3 Flawless Art (D. Mcleod) 4 As Hot As Promised (J. Gagne) 5 Eternal Grace (V. Sifert) 6 Westwood Chaos (J. Jungquist) 7 Artninspiration (K. Hoerdt) 8 Kim Chee (K. Clark) 9 Cracklin Millie (G. Hudon) ae Westcoast Royal (C. Brown) Third Pace, purse $3,600 (EX, PF, SF, TR). 1 Arctic Pine (J. Campbell) 2 Such A Night (J. Marino) 3 Whitehouse Secret (P. Davies) 4 Ruths Shadylady (J. Jungquist) 5 Hollywood Monroe (G. Hudon) 6 Carro Avro (P. Giesbrecht) 7 Crafty Cracker (W. Tainsh Jr) 8 Tequila Boom Boom (R. Hennessy) 9 Brendons No Fly (T. Redwood) ae Glitteronthebeach (T. Cullen) Fourth Pace, purse $4,900 (EX, SF, TR, W4). 1 Justabitcrazy (G. Hudon) 2 Masada Rocks (K. Hoerdt) 3 Play Me Right (J. Campbell) 4 Caleo Bay (K. Clark) 5 Cenalta Octane (R. Grundy) 6 Aerial Time (J. Chappell)

7 Burn The Floor (R. Hennessy) 8 Brenin (J. Gray) 9 Tatsu (J. Marino) ae Little Bit Faster (T. Redwood) Fifth Pace, purse $3,800 (EX, PF, SF, TR). 1 Whos In The Hat (J. Campbell) 2 Apalamine (T. Cullen) 3 Red Star Jenny (K. Hoerdt) 4 Last Luck (J. Marino) 5 Hollywood Jubilee (J. Chappell) 6 Fly Bye Elly (J. Gray) 7 Brave Rustler (P. Giesbrecht) 8 Justabitfaster (G. Hudon) 9 Truly Cruisin (P. Davies) ae Baja Beach (J. Chappell) Sixth Pace, purse $2,300 (EX, PF, SF, TR). 1 Fortunate Design (K. Clark) 2 Im The Reason (J. Marino) 3 Caracas (W. Tainsh Jr) 4 No Limit For Mjjz (P. Giesbrecht) 5 Major Ziggy (P. Davies) 6 Arctic Flame (J. Jungquist) 7 Alashazam (J. Campbell) 8 Outlaw Like A Lady (T. Redwood) 9 Sharon Blew Bye (Q. Schneider) ae G I Joan (K. Clark) Seventh Pace, purse $5,800 (EX, PF, SF, TR). 1 Blue Star Classic (J. Gray) 2 Millbanks Ariel (T. Redwood) 3 Jennas Pass (K. Clark) 4 Ashlynn Grace (J. Chappell) 5 Feelin Flush (T. Cullen) 6 Outlaw Blue Danube (J. Campbell) 7 Call Me Up (J. Marino) 8 Honor Roll (J. Gagne) 9 Barona Josie (W. Tainsh Jr) Eighth Pace, purse $3,300 (EX, PF, SF, TR). 1 Red Star Chance (D. Mcleod) 2 Mjjz R Us (P. Davies) 3 Somethinsgoinon (K. Clark) 4 Canbec Hooligan (T. Cullen) 5 Rope The Wind (W. Tainsh Jr) 6 Remarkable Cam (J. Campbell) 7 Wrangler Hitech (J. Marino) 8 Western Chrome (R. Goulet) 9 National Interest (To Be Announced) ae Modern Look (P. Giesbrecht) Ninth Pace, purse $5,600 (EX, SF, TR, W3). 1 Blue Star Admiral (W. Tainsh Jr) 2 Lisvinnie (R. Hennessy) 3 Big N Bad (J. Marino) 4 Acesndeuces (P. Davies) 5 American Venture (K. Clark) 6 Senga Nanjeing (R. Grundy) 7 Watch And Pray (J. Gagne) 8 Premium Attaction (K. Hoerdt) 9 Attitude Adjuster (J. Campbell) Tenth Pace, purse $3,300 (EX, PF, SF, TR). 1 Barona Java (G. Hudon) 2 Fancy Camelot (T. Cullen) 3 Keystone Vanyla (W. Tainsh Jr) 4 Tap Out (J. Marino) 5 Just Saucy (P. Giesbrecht) 6 Thats Witty (J. Campbell) 7 Mood Light (R. Goulet) 8 Canyacrackher (R. Hennessy) 9 Sealedwithapromise (J. Gray) Eleventh Pace, purse $4,800 (EX, PF, SF, TR). 1 Dees Promise (J. Chappell) 2 Getmethruthenite (J. Marino) 3 Red Star Tiger (K. Hoerdt) 4 Western Olympian (K. Clark) 5 Terrorizer (P. Giesbrecht) 6 Boom Shazam (J. Campbell) 7 Raging Fingers (T. Redwood) 8 B R Money Matters (J. Gray) 9 Mr Brightside (W. Tainsh Jr) ae Hollywood Lenny (Q. Schneider)

Monday, June 3 x-Indiana at Miami, 6:30 p.m.

NBA Playoffs THIRD ROUND Conference Finals (Best-of-7)

WESTERN CONFERENCE San Antonio (2) vs. Memphis (5) (San Antonio leads series 2-0) Tuesday’s result San Antonio 93 Memphis 89 (OT) Saturday’s game San Antonio at Memphis, 7 p.m. Monday, May 27 San Antonio at Memphis, 7 p.m. Wednesday, May 29 x-Memphis at San Antonio, 7 p.m. Friday, May 31 x-San Antonio at Memphis, 7 p.m. Sunday, June 2 x-Memphis at San Antonio, 7 p.m. x — If necessary.

EASTERN CONFERENCE Miami (1) vs. Indiana (3) (Miami leads series 1-0) Wednesday’s result Miami 103 Indiana 102 (OT) Friday’s game Indiana at Miami, 6:30 p.m. Sunday’s game Miami at Indiana, 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 28 Miami at Indiana, 6:30 p.m. Thursday, May 30 x-Indiana at Miami, 6:30 p.m. Saturday, June 1 x-Miami at Indiana, 6:30 p.m.

Baseball Texas at Seattle, 8:10 p.m.

New York Boston Baltimore Tampa Bay Toronto

American League East Division W L Pct 28 18 .609 28 20 .583 25 22 .532 24 22 .522 20 27 .426

GB — 1 3 1/2 4 8 1/2

Cleveland Detroit Kansas City Chicago Minnesota

Central Division W L Pct 27 19 .587 26 19 .578 21 23 .477 21 24 .467 18 26 .409

GB — 1/2 5 5 1/2 8

Texas Oakland Los Angeles Seattle Houston

West Division W L Pct 30 17 .638 25 23 .521 20 27 .426 20 27 .426 14 33 .298

GB — 5 1/2 10 10 16

Wednesday’s Games Atlanta 8, Minnesota 3 Texas 3, Oakland 1 Toronto 4, Tampa Bay 3, 10 innings Detroit 11, Cleveland 7 Baltimore 6, N.Y. Yankees 3 L.A. Angels 7, Seattle 1 Boston 6, Chicago White Sox 2 Houston 3, Kansas City 1

Atlanta Washington Philadelphia New York Miami

National League East Division W L Pct 28 18 .609 24 23 .511 23 24 .489 17 27 .386 13 34 .277

GB — 4 1/2 5 1/2 10 15 1/2

St. Louis Cincinnati Pittsburgh Milwaukee Chicago

Central Division W L Pct 30 16 .652 29 18 .617 29 18 .617 18 27 .400 18 28 .391

GB — 1 1/2 1 1/2 11 1/2 12

West Division W L Pct 26 21 .553 26 21 .553 26 21 .553 21 25 .457 19 26 .422

GB — — — 4 1/2 6

Arizona Colorado San Francisco San Diego Los Angeles

Wednesday’s Games Atlanta 8, Minnesota 3 Cincinnati 7, N.Y. Mets 4 L.A. Dodgers 9, Milwaukee 2 Colorado 4, Arizona 1 Washington 2, San Francisco 1, 10 innings Pittsburgh 1, Chicago Cubs 0 Philadelphia 3, Miami 0 St. Louis 5, San Diego 3

Thursday’s Games Toronto 12, Baltimore 6 Detroit 7, Minnesota 6 Cleveland 12, Boston 3 L.A. Angels 5, Kansas City 4

Thursday’s Games Pittsburgh 4, Chicago Cubs 2

Friday’s Games Baltimore (Tillman 3-2) at Toronto (Nolin 0-0), 5:07 p.m. Minnesota (Deduno 0-0) at Detroit (Ani.Sanchez 4-4), 5:08 p.m. Cleveland (Masterson 7-2) at Boston (Lackey 2-4), 5:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (D.Phelps 2-2) at Tampa Bay (Ro. Hernandez 2-4), 5:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Vargas 3-3) at Kansas City (Mendoza 1-2), 6:10 p.m. Miami (Koehler 0-2) at Chicago White Sox (Danks 0-0), 6:10 p.m. Oakland (Milone 4-5) at Houston (Bedard 0-2), 6:10 p.m. Texas (Grimm 3-3) at Seattle (J.Saunders 3-4), 8:10 p.m.

Friday’s Games Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 4-2) at Washington (Zimmermann 7-2), 5:05 p.m. Atlanta (Medlen 1-5) at N.Y. Mets (Hefner 0-5), 5:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Feldman 4-3) at Cincinnati (Arroyo 4-4), 5:10 p.m. Miami (Koehler 0-2) at Chicago White Sox (Danks 0-0), 6:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (A.J.Burnett 3-4) at Milwaukee (Estrada 3-2), 6:10 p.m. San Diego (Stults 4-3) at Arizona (McCarthy 1-3), 7:40 p.m. St. Louis (Lynn 6-1) at L.A. Dodgers (Capuano 1-2), 8:10 p.m. Colorado (Chatwood 2-0) at San Francisco (Lincecum 3-3), 8:15 p.m. Saturday’s Games Colorado at San Francisco, 2:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs at Cincinnati, 2:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at Milwaukee, 2:10 p.m. Atlanta at N.Y. Mets, 5:15 p.m. Miami at Chicago White Sox, 5:15 p.m. Philadelphia at Washington, 5:15 p.m. St. Louis at L.A. Dodgers, 5:15 p.m. San Diego at Arizona, 8:10 p.m.

Saturday’s Games Baltimore at Toronto, 11:07 a.m. Cleveland at Boston, 11:35 a.m. L.A. Angels at Kansas City, 12:10 p.m. Minnesota at Detroit, 2:08 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa Bay, 2:10 p.m. Miami at Chicago White Sox, 5:15 p.m. Oakland at Houston, 5:15 p.m.

Golf Crowne Plaza Invitational at Colonial Thursday At Colonial Country Club Fort Worth, Texas Purse: $6.4 million Yardage: 7,204; Par 70 (35-35) First Round a-denotes amateur Ryan Palmer 31-31 John Rollins 32-31 Morgan Hoffmann 33-31 David Hearn 30-34 Graham DeLaet 30-34 John Peterson 30-34 Daniel Summerhays 34-31 Matt Every 33-32 Matt Kuchar 33-32 Tommy Gainey 33-32 Josh Teater 35-30 Jordan Spieth 32-33 Brendon de Jonge 33-33 Carl Pettersson 31-35 Marc Leishman 32-34 John Huh 33-33 Jason Kokrak 36-30 Charley Hoffman 30-36 Ken Duke 33-33 Derek Ernst 33-33 Freddie Jacobson 33-33 Martin Flores 33-33 Chris Stroud 34-33 Jeff Overton 33-34 D.J. Trahan 33-34 Bud Cauley 35-32 Michael Thompson 33-34 Jason Dufner 34-33 Chris Kirk 35-32 Bryce Molder 33-34 Jonas Blixt 33-34 Bob Estes 33-34 Ben Kohles 34-33 Brian Stuard 32-35 Greg Chalmers 33-34 Boo Weekley 34-33 Brian Davis 34-33 Tim Clark 34-33 Roberto Castro 32-35 Erik Compton 34-34 Henrik Stenson 34-34 Rory Sabbatini 35-33 John Merrick 36-32 J.J. Henry 33-35 Steve Flesch 35-33 Ricky Barnes 32-36 Franklin Corpening 36-32 Brandt Jobe 35-33 Kyle Reifers 33-35 Chad Campbell 32-37 Sang-Moon Bae 34-35 Zach Johnson 36-33 Stuart Appleby 34-35 Jonathan Byrd 35-34 Kevin Chappell 35-34 Seung-Yul Noh 35-34 Henrik Norlander 33-36 Shawn Stefani 36-33 Ryo Ishikawa 34-35 Nicholas Thompson 33-36 Rickie Fowler 36-33 Jim Furyk 35-34 Hunter Mahan 34-35 Scott Piercy 34-35 Scott Stallings 32-37

Matt Jones David Frost Dicky Pride Charlie Wi Robert Karlsson Bobby Gates — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — —

62 63 64 64 64 64 65 65 65 65 65 65 66 66 66 66 66 66 66 66 66 66 67 67 67 67 67 67 67 67 67 67 67 67 67 67 67 67 67 68 68 68 68 68 68 68 68 68 68 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69

35-34 35-34 35-34 35-34 32-37 34-35

— — — — — —

69 69 69 69 69 69

Senior PGA Championship Thursday At Bellerive Country Club St. Louis Purse: TBA ($2.1 million in 2012) Yardage: 6,959; Par: 71 (36-35) First Round Jay Haas 34-32 Duffy Waldorf 32-34 Kiyoshi Murota 34-33 Sonny Skinner 34-33 Peter Senior 35-33 Chien-Soon Lu 34-34 Mark Mielke 35-34 Russ Cochran 36-33 Kenny Perry 34-35 Dan Forsman 36-33 Andrew Oldcorn 34-35 Fred Funk 35-34 Mike Goodes 36-33 Tom Watson 35-34 Bill Glasson 36-33 Rocco Mediate 36-33 Gil Morgan 33-36 Rod Spittle 35-34 Kirk Triplett 36-34 Gene Sauers 36-34 Loren Roberts 35-35 Gene Jones 35-35 Dick Mast 36-34 Jim Carter 35-35 Jay Delsing 35-35 Mark Wiebe 35-35 Hale Irwin 36-34 Jeff Freeman 38-32 Bruce Vaughan 33-37 Joe Ozaki 37-34 Scott Simpson 35-36 Mike San Filippo 37-34 Jay Don Blake 36-35 Bob Gaus 34-37 Mike Mitchell 34-37 Mark Calcavecchia 36-35

— — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — —

66 66 67 67 68 68 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 71 71 71 71 71 71 71

BMW PGA Championship Thursday At West Course at Wentworth Virginia Water, England Purse: $6.1 million Yardage: 7,302; Par: 72 First Round James Kingston, South Africa Mikko Ilonen, Finland Scott Henry, Scotland Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano, Spain Thomas Bjorn, Denmark Simon Khan, England Matteo Manassero, Italy Alejandro Canizares, Spain Marc Warren, Scotland George Coetzee, South Africa Shane Lowry, Ireland Oliver Fisher, England Martin Kaymer, Germany Johan Edfors, Sweden Alvaro Quiros, Spain

66 67 68 68 69 69 69 69 69 69 70 70 70 70 70

Minor Baseball Red Deer Minor Baseball Mosquito W L Bettensons Orioles 5 1 AB Industrial Cubs 4 2 Delburne Dbacks 4 2 ACE Truck Rentals Giants 3 3 RD Overdoor Angels 3 3 RD Advocate Twins 3 3

Pts 10 8 8 6 6 6

Sutterfund Rockies 2 D&M Align & Brake Padres 0

4 6

4 0

Wednesday Results AB Industrial 20 Bettensons 19 RD Advocate Twins 13 ACE Truck 9 Sutter Fund 10 D&M 4 Delburne 12 RD Overdoor 9

HIGH SCHOOL RUGBY The Notre Dame Cougars finished their Central Alberta High School Girls’ Rugby League regular season with a 32-20 win over the Rocky Mountain House West Central Rebels Wednesday. Michelle Roth led the Cougars with a pair of tries with Kendra Tieken-Maerz, Amy Andrew, Kim Mickelson and Kendra Sorensen

adding one each. The Cougars next game is May 31 at 5 p.m. against the Lindsay Thurber Raiders for the zone title and a berth at the provincials, June 6-7 in Lethbridge. The Raiders beat Hunting Hills Lightning 52-5 Wednesday to finish the season undefeated.

RED DEER ADVOCATE Friday, May 24, 2013 B5

Cornish says goal is to get Stamps back to Grey Cup CFL BY THE CANADIAN PRESS Star Calgary running back Jon Cornish may get odd looks when he stands on one foot ordering lunch or spins through a doorway. But he says he can’t stop working on ways to improve his game, after setting a new CFL record last season for a Canadian with 1,457 rushing yards. “You just live like that and it becomes your norm. If people think it’s weird then, whatever,” he said Thursday on a CFL pre-season conference call. This season he says he wants to work on his pass routes and other aspects of his game he thinks can improve, such as his emotional response. He recalls one game in particular against the Toronto Argonauts. “I had a penalty that possibly cost us a touchdown,” he said. “That kind of emotional outburst is something that I want to have restrained.” He says that kind of growth comes with maturity. “I feel like I’m a more mature player at this point and I can better deal with any negatives.” Despite the breakout numbers, it wasn’t all highlight reels in 2012 for the 28-year-old, who was picked 13th overall in the second round of the 2006 CFL draft. After lending a major hand in the 11-2 run that overcame a slow start and got them into the Grey Cup, Cornish and the Stamps were shut down by the Toronto Argonauts, who emerged 35-22 winners. Coach John Hufnagel says he wants to once again see Cornish be a factor in each and every game. But he adds that he particularly respects the way Cornish bounced back and tried even harder if he had an off game, like his minus-one-yard effort in Week 5 last season. Hufnagel also says Drew Tate is definitely the team’s No. 1 quarterback

going into camp. He has recovered from a fractured wrist that put backup Kevin Glenn in for the West final and the Grey Cup, after Glenn subbed for Tate earlier in the season due to another injury. “He’s ready to play, I’m ready to have him on the field playing,” Hufnagel said of Tate, although he also expressed a lot of confidence in Glenn and Bo Levi Mitchell as backups. “Right now quarterback is in my belief a position of strength for us but Drew will be the starter coming into training camp.” Tate has worked out with a mixed martial arts trainer to improve his core strength but the coach says his No. 1 pivot has no desire to climb in the Octagon, like Toronto Argonauts running back Chad Owens, last season’s MVP and all-purpose yards leader. Owens surprised even the Argos when he entered the cage in Hawaii in April, earning a unanimous decision over another MMA newcomer. Despite their apparent strength, the Stampeders have been bringing a lot of young players into camp this season, adding three more Thursday — import receiver Donavon Kemp, import defensive lineman Aronde Stanton and import defensive back Jerett Sanderson. “You improve most of the time with your young players,” said Hufnagel. As for holes he has to fill, linebacker Marc Calixte retired after last season after playing a major role on special teams. “We’ll have enough fast guys to go down and disrupt things,” said Hufnagel, pointing to a few new additions such as the off-season signing of Yannick Carter as well as 2013 draft pick Ben D’Aguilar. Two players expected to show up at camp still nursing injuries are receiver Johnny Forzani and defensive tackle Etienne Legare. Hufnagel hopes Legare will be ready once the season starts but Forzani, who had to have surgery to repair a high-ankle sprain that didn’t heal properly, will take longer.

Stars among destinations for former Canucks head coach Vigneault THE CANADIAN PRESS VANCOUVER — Former Vancouver Canucks coach Alain Vigneault appears to have some interesting opportunities as he pursues a new job. Given his experience and success with the Canucks, Vigneault should get some consideration for the vacant Dallas Stars job. Dallas has a strong core of young, emerging talent, but missed the playoffs the past two seasons under former firsttime NHL coach Glen Gulutzan. Vigneault guided the Canucks to a berth in the 2010-11 Stanley Cup finals, two Presidents trophies and six Northwest Division titles. But he got the axe after the Canucks were eliminated in the first round of the playoffs for the second straight year. In addition to the Dal-

las job, he could get consideration for vacancies that have yet to occur, pending the conclusion of the post-season. Most of the opportunities appear to be with teams that toiled in the Eastern Conference this season prior to next season’s realignment. Four or five Eastern teams that missed the playoffs — including Winnipeg, Philadelphia, New Jersey, Carolina, and Florida — will likely be evaluating their coaching situations extensively. John Tortorella of the New York Rangers could also be on the hot seat because of the Rangers’ second-round struggles against Boston. Winnipeg could be a good fit for Vigneault, because he coached Vancouver’s former top farm club for one season before moving up to the Canucks and knows the

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team’s owners and management. Most teams who toiled in the Western Conference this season appear to be set. Accordingly, Canucks general manager Mike Gillis has no shortage of possible candidates as he looks to find Vancouver’s next coach. Gillis, who has come under heavy criticism since firing Vigneault on Wednesday, must decide whether he wants someone with experience or a fresh young face. Potential candidates mentioned publicly range from former Buffalo Sabres coach Lindy Ruff to ex-Calgary and New Jersey coach Brent Sutter to former Tampa Bay Lightning coach Guy Boucher. Scott Arniel, the coach of Vancouver’s AHL farm club in Chicago, appears likely to get an interview based on his lengthy ties to the Canucks.



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B6 RED DEER ADVOCATE Friday, May 24, 2013

Indy 500 to have four women behind the wheel BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS INDIANAPOLIS — Katherine Legge didn’t know she’d have a shot at the Indianapolis 500 until it was time to qualify, when Schmidt Peterson Motorsports decided to put her in its second car at the last second. Pippa Mann chatted with tire makers, dropped in on the folks from the television networks and even tried to get cozy with engine maker Honda in the hopes of landing a ride. Both of them have overcome long odds to join Ana Beatriz and Simona de Silvestro in Sunday’s 33-car field, matching the record of four women starters. But in their minds, just starting the race is no longer a story: The next big story will be win a woman finally wins. “Until somebody is competitive on a regular basis, and winning races, and then probably more than one, it’s still going to be a bit of a novelty,” Legge said Thursday. “And it stinks in a way, because there’s no reason for it.” Especially given the history of women at the Brickyard. Janet Guthrie was a pioneer when she qualified for the first time in 1977, eventually making three starts at Indianapolis. She finished ninth in 1978, and even put to rest much of the remaining machismo when she revealed that she had driven with a broken wrist. Lyn St. James and Sarah Fisher were still considered unique when they started in the “Greatest Spectacle in Racing,” but it wasn’t until Danica Patrick’s arrival in the mid-2000s that more barriers began to fall. She qualified fourth in 2005, eventually led 29 laps during her open-wheel career and finished third in 2009 after challenging for the win. “Danica’s done a great job, and Danica’s made a lot of money in the way she’s marketed herself,” Legge said, “so nobody can blame her for that. She brings attention to it, for sure, which is a positive thing, but we’re all individual people trying to do it our own way.” And now that Patrick is running fulltime in the Sprint Cup series — she’ll start Sunday night’s race in Charlotte — the focus has turned to who will take over for her. Legge may be the longest shot in the field. After losing her ride with Dragon Racing, she arrived at Indianapolis just to say hello to her old pal A.J. Allmendinger, who had hooked up with Penske Racing. But when she got wind of a seat in a second car for Schmidt Peterson Motorsports — with no sponsorship money in sight, mind you — Legge managed to get onto the track just in time for qualifying. She’s run about 20 total laps, but her perseverance was rewarded: Not only did she qualify, but Angie’s List has come aboard as a sponsor for Sunday’s race. “My whole career, I’ve never had the money or the backing on a regular basis to make it easier or to make continuity or anything like that,” she said, “so I had to keep fighting. My whole career, I’ve been fighting. I keep fighting for every opportunity to prove what I’m capable of.” Mann understands what it means to fight for a ride. She only joined up with Dale Coyne Racing a week before qualifying, and only after pestering just about everyone she could think of to give her a shot. Just like Legge, the gritty determination to get back

in the driver’s seat finally paid off, and she’ll start 30th on Sunday. “All the female drivers are here, myself included, because we’re race winners in various feeder series,” said Mann, who was on the pole at Indianapolis when she was running Indy Lights. “We’re here because we’re race winners,” Mann said, “and that’s the most important thing.” Beatriz, the first woman to win in Indy Lights, also happens to be Mann’s teammate — the first time there’s been two women on the same team. She’ll be making her fourth Indy 500 start. Then there’s de Silvestro, who has perhaps the best chance of running near the front. The Swiss driver is ninth in points heading to Indianapolis, and will be trying for her third straight top-10 finish during the best start of her career. But she’ll have to do it from the 24th spot on the grid in the No. 78 car fielded by KV Racing Technology. “I have a sponsor behind me, and we’ve been working together for several years, so there’s an advantage maybe,” de Silvestro said. “You should have a deal together. That’s how racing works.” Not always, of course. Not for Legge and Mann, and many other women drivers. “If you look at Katherine’s deal, it came together like it did, those are really difficult circumstances,” de Silvestro said. “I’m happy she qualified, but I don’t think it should be like that.” But until another woman wins an IndyCar race, like Patrick did in Japan, or the first woman takes the checkered flag at Indianapolis, de Silvestro knows finding rides will remain a problem.


Katherine Legge, of England, talks to a crew member after the second day of qualifications for the Indianapolis 500 auto race at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway in Indianapolis.

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS CONCORD, N.C. — Denny Hamlin isn’t ready to say he’s back, even after winning the pole for the Coca-Cola 600 with a record-setting qualifying lap Thursday night. He said it would take a win Sunday night or at another Sprint Cup race later in the season before he’s willing to make that declaration. But Hamlin showed he continues to be on the mend after being sidelined for four races with a compression fracture in his lower spine following a March 24 crash involving former teammate Joey Logano. Two weeks after finishing second at the Darlington 500, Hamlin broke the track record with a lap of 195.624 mph to capture his first pole at Charlotte Motor Speedway. “Getting the big trophy on Sunday — that is the validation that you are truly back,” Hamlin said. Hamlin has a far bigger goal in mind anyway. He and Jimmie Johnson are the only two drivers to make the Chase for the Sprint Cup every year they’ve been eligible. He wants to keep it that way — and then some. “It’s going to take wins and consistency throughout the next several months to put ourselves in position to have a chance at a championship,” Hamlin said. “That is what we’re here for. But these small victories give me confidence I’m still capable and still able to do the job at 100 per cent like I should be.” Four Toyotas will start in the top five. Hamlin will start alongside Kurt Busch on the front row, followed by Matt Kenseth, Mark Martin and Clint Bowyer. Kasey

Kahne will start sixth, Greg Biffle seventh, Kyle Busch eighth, Jamie McMurray ninth and Ryan Newman rounds out the top 10. Johnson, who won his record fourth Sprint All-Star race on Saturday, will start 12th, one spot behind Dale Earnhardt Jr. Danica Patrick, who has struggled on the 1.5-mile tracks this season, starts 24th. It looked like Kurt Busch would take the pole.But when Hamlin heard Busch say in an interview he missed his marks on turns three and four, he decided to step away from his normally conservative qualifying nature and go for the top spot. “He made a mistake and I capitalized on it,” Hamlin said. Hamlin did everything he could to push the envelope. “Normally I wouldn’t commit myself to running a lap like that — it’s too dangerous,” Hamlin said. “But we have a mission ahead.” Hamlin, who has never won a Sprint Cup race at CMS, was one of eight drivers to top the previous track record of 193.708 mph set last October by Biffle. Hamlin said he was sore for about two days after Darlington, but said he’s feeling much better now. “Everything is good,” Hamlin said. It is Hamlin’s 14th career pole, including his second this year. The other came at the Auto Club in Fontana. “How did that turn out? Great race,” Hamlin quipped, referring to the crash with Logano that knocked him out for more than a month. Despite qualifying second, Kurt Busch believes he still has the car to beat on Sunday after winning two segments at the All-Star race here Saturday night.


Hamlin wins Coca Cola 600 pole in record fashion

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RED DEER ADVOCATE Friday, May 24, 2013 B7

Cell phone use to be curbed at Memorial DUBLIN, Ohio — There isn’t a pro golfer who doesn’t have a story about a “Play That Funky Music” ringtone coming from the gallery during a backswing, or the time a tourist with a flip phone was snapping photos in the middle of a critical putt. The Memorial is the latest tournament to try to do something about it. The event, which tees off next week, allows fans to carry cellphones on the course if they are put on vibrate. For the first time, a cadre of volunteers will follow the most popular groups, hoping to alleviate spectators’ loud rings and the efforts of amateur photographers. Jack Nicklaus, founder and host of the Memorial, applauds (but not during a shot) the steps taken. “The tournament has achieved the balance between giving patrons the ability to use their mobile devices in the appropriate and permitted areas, while giving the players in the field the ability to compete without disturbance, distraction or interruption,” he said. Areas will be set aside to make and take calls. The patrolling volunteers will try to clamp down on any abuses everywhere else. A year ago at the Memorial, Phil Mickelson cited “mental fatigue” for withdrawing after the first round at Muirfield Village. Most believe the real reason was his frustration with a flood of distractions from outside the ropes involving cellphones. “It took Phil out of his game,” said Bubba Watson, who joined Mickelson and Rickie Fowler in that rock-star grouping. “Phil’s a great player and a great champion and it just took him out of his game. It’s sad. It’s sad that cellphones can make or break a championship.” As a result, the Memorial is trying to stave off a repeat. “That group last year made us realize that we had work to do in improving our mobile-device policy,” said Dan Sullivan, the Memorial’s executive director. “It wasn’t isolated to that group.” Nothing is isolated about the problem; it’s everywhere. Se Ri Pak was hitting a tee shot on the fourth hole of the 2012 U.S. Women’s Open when a cellphone rang in the stands. During the tour event in Panama a couple of years ago, the phone of Alastair Presnell’s caddie went off five times in seven holes.

Haas, Waldorf share lead at Senior PGA Championship THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ST. LOUIS — Jay Haas is familiar with Bellerive Country Club — and it showed in the first round of the Senior PGA Championship. Haas, who grew up in nearby Belleville, Ill., and Duffy Waldorf shared the lead Thursday, shooting 5-under 66 in breezy, cool conditions. The 59-year-old Haas, the winner of the major championship in 2006 and 2008, had a bogeyfree round. The 50-yearold Waldorf had six birdies and one bogey. “I didn’t expect it going out,” Haas said about shooting a low round. “I wasn’t very sharp today, but managed to ... my misses were in the correct spots and I took advantage of a few good iron shots and just kind of kept it between the ditches, I guess you would say. But I’m very, very pleased.” Haas has 16 Champions Tour victories after winning nine times on the PGA Tour. Waldorf is winless in 11 career starts on the 50-and-over tour after winning four times on the PGA Tour.

“Tee to green, it was a very good day,” Waldorf said. “All in all, I hit the ball really well. I really liked my iron play. I had quite a few birdie putts. I didn’t make them all so I feel like I still had some more out there.” Sonny Skinner, the PGA head professional at River Pointe Golf Club in Albany, Ga., was a stroke back along with Japan’s Kiyoshi Murota. “I’m not going to adjust my goals because I did have a good day today,” Skinner said. “My main goal coming into this tournament was to just try to stay within each shot and each moment. A lot of times when you’re on the outside looking into a big stage like the Champions Tour, it’s real easy to get excited and your eyes wandering all over the place at how wonderful it is. “You lose sight of the fact that, ’Hey, I got to play golf.”’ Australia’s Peter Senior and Taiwan’s ChienSoon Lu shot 68, and Tom Watson, a two-time Senior PGA champion, was another stroke back in a 12-player group that included Kenny Perry, Fred Funk, Rocco Medi-

ate, Russ Cochran, Dan Forsman, Gil Morgan and Bill Glasson. Defending champion Roger Chapman opened with a 72. Peter Jacobsen, the 2004 U.S. Senior Open winner at Bellerive, had a 75. The temperature hovered in the low to mid60s under overcast conditions. A light but steady rain fell three times in the afternoon, with each shower lasting less than 30 minutes.

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BMW PGA CHAMPIONSHIP BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS VIRGINIA WATER, England — Rory McIlroy could only manage a disappointing 2 over par 74, while defending champion and former No. 1 Luke Donald slumped to a 78 on a rain-affected first round of the BMW PGA Championship on Thursday. South Africa’s James Kingston led the field after finishing with a 6 under 66 before play was interrupted by a 90-minute rain delay during the afternoon. Later, five groups were yet to finish as darkness fell and play was suspended. Kingston had a one-stroke lead over Finland’s Mikko Ilonen, with Scotland’s Scott Henry and Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano of Spain tied for a share of third place after both carded 68s. McIlroy, whose total included 33 putts, said: “I feel as though I am playing well enough, but it is just not being reflected on my score card. I played the first 12 holes really not missing a shot, but I just feel at the minute I am not getting that much out of my rounds.” The Northern Irishman, who played in the company of his Ryder Cup winning teammates Graeme McDowell and Paul Lawrie, was 3 under after 12 holes before carding three bogeys in succession from the 13th. The double Major winner then pared the 16th, but dropped further shots at 17 and 18. “I’m not sure what the problem is because, as I said, the first 12 holes was really good golf and very solid, but I just got on a run of bogeys and couldn’t get off it,” McIlroy said. His effort continues a disappointing first-day trend at the Tour’s flagship event. He shot a 74 on day one of the tournament last year, a 76 the year before, and a 74 on the opening day of the 2010 BMW PGA Championship. Also signing for a 74 was fellow U.S. Open winner and Northern Irishman, Graeme McDowell.

office by a cellphone. Yet most governing bodies disdain anyone having cellphones on the course during tournament play. Irony of all ironies, the USGA offers its book of rules as an app for Android devices or iPhones — an app that can’t be used during the U.S. Open by fans because the USGA prohibits phones on the course during the tournament. “We put competition first and foremost,” USGA executive director Mike Davis said in 2011. “We’re focused on fans, but if we were totally focused on fans you’d have the rope lines closer to play. We’re more focused on the competition itself. And until we, as an organization, are convinced that we can conduct a U.S. Open, a Women’s Open, U.S. Amateur, Girls’ Junior, with spectators using cellphones, we’re going to continue to prohibit them.” On the other hand, most public events are a feeding frenzy for those with cameras on their cellphones. Been to a concert lately? Odds are, arrayed in front of you were hundreds of tiny screens all taking video or photos as the music plays. It’s just like that on the PGA Tour, except the players hate loud or sudden noises while plying their trade. They can mentally blot out the sounds of blimps overhead, birds chirping and roars elsewhere on the course but they jump 3 feet when a phone clicks somewhere on the other side of the ropes. “The thing is, everyone thinks the players can’t play with noise,” said Peter Senior, who competes on the The Champions Tour. “They can. But when it’s really quiet and you hear it, that’s the problem. If there’s constant noise — even yahooing — the guys can play as long as it’s constant. But when it’s dead quiet and then something happens, the guys get upset.” In another fitting irony, after Mickelson was angered by all of the cellphone distractions during his first-round 79 a year ago at the Memorial, what did he do? He whipped out his own phone on the sixth fairway and texted a message to PGA Tour Commissioner Tim Finchem about all the distractions on the course provided by ... well, cellphones like the one he had in his hand. Even Woods has used his cellphone — during a pro-am, not a tournament — to call one of his representatives to get his 3 wood regripped at Quail Hollow in 2009. So it’s not just parents checking on the babysitter who think that it’s handy to have a cellphone at all times. Muirfield Village hosts the Presidents Cup in October, a team competition pitting the U.S. vs. an International side. Even such major events are immune from cellphone distractions.



Presnell finally asked his caddie to throw the thing into a bush, which he did. The PGA Tour and others are trying to meet people halfway. Bay Hill and The Players Championship also have volunteers who confiscate the phones of offending spectators and issue claim checks. The fans can pick up their devices later. At last year’s PGA Championship, marshals would stop someone using their phone and put a red check mark on the back. If there was already a check mark there, meaning they had already been warned, the phone was taken away until the spectator claimed it upon leaving the course. The British Open allowed cellphones for the first time last year but observers said there were continual abuses of fans using cameras during play. Adding to the confusion, The Open even offers tournament updates to mobile devices for those walking the course. At the Masters, you must leave your phone at the gate. The prevailing opinion is that Augusta National will never, ever permit cellphones for spectators. Just as cellphones have become a part of daily life, they’ve become a necessary evil for players. Tiger Woods has won 14 major championships and is the defending champ at the Memorial, where he’s won five times. He’s grown accustomed to the snaps, clicks and rings — although many of his playing partners have not. “When they’ve played with me on the weekend rounds, they’re not quite used to the amount of movement and ... well, now the new thing is the cellphones going off,” he said last year. “It costs them a shot here and there, and that’s what it’s done to me in most of the tournaments I’ve played.” Some places are worse than others for distractions. But not even the world’s No. 1 player has an answer for how to combat them. At Woods’ own AT&T National last year, the crowds were large and particularly loud. Marshals regularly had to collect cellphones from fans caught taking pictures during the tournament. Watson, the 2012 Masters champion, says the situation can be almost unbearable for players. “When they make these marquee pairings, more people are going to follow them and more people want to take pictures. So it makes it very difficult,” Watson said after Mickelson’s upsetting round last year. “Ever since they made that rule that cellphones are allowed, it’s just not fun playing.” It’s an odd predicament for golf’s ruling bodies. After all, the sport’s financial lifeblood is large corporations which buy the most ad time and gobble up tournament sponsorships. Those are institutions run by businesspeople who need to be linked to their

* On a set of four selected Goodyear tires from March 25 to June 1, 2013.

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Fountain Tire’s “Save up to $160” Event is a combination of Goodyear manufacturer’s mail-in rebate and instant rebates from Fountain Tire at the time of purchase, on selected Goodyear & Dunlop® tires. Fountain Tire is matching the Goodyear manufacturer’s rebate on a set of 4 tires, to a maximum amount of $100. To qualify for this event you must purchase your eligible tires between March 25th, 2013 and the expiry date of June 1st, 2013. One mail-in Goodyear manufacturer rebate coupon per invoice; one Fountain Tire instant rebate per invoice. Rebates are on a set of four identical tires. Rebates are also available per tire on a prorated basis with a minimum purchase of two identical tires and a maximum of six identical tires per invoice. To receive the mail-in Goodyear manufacturer rebate, the consumer must provide a copy of the invoice along with the printed rebate form and must send to the address printed on the rebate form postmarked on or before June 30th, 2013. Mail-in rebates paid in the form of a Goodyear MasterCard Prepaid Card- see mail-in rebate form for details. See for full details on the mail-in Goodyear manufacturer rebate. The 100 Bonus AIR MILES reward miles offer is valid on the purchase of a set of 4 Assurance Family tires purchased between March 1st, 2013 and May 31st, 2013, including Assurance Fuel Max, Assurance CS Fuel Max, Assurance ComforTred Touring, Assurance TripleTred All-Season and the Assurance CS TripleTred All-Season tires during the promotion period. No cash surrender value. Limit one bonus offer per Collector account. The 100 Bonus AIR MILES reward miles will be credited to your account within 90 days of the qualifying transaction. Offer is valid for Canadian residents only and valid only for tire purchases from a participating Fountain Tire location. This is a consumer rebate only and does not apply to business-to-business or National Account sales. The participating retailer is solely responsible for determining the selling price of the tires without direction from Goodyear. See participating retailer for more details. Rebates applicable on our Every Day Pricing (EDP). Not valid for Goodyear National Accounts or Fountain Tire Elite Accounts. Inventory may vary by location. All applicable taxes (i.e.: GST, PST, HST and tire taxes) are extra. ®™ Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne Inc, and Goodyear Canada Inc. Fountain Tire is licensed by AMVIC in Alberta.







9, 250



Financed bi-weekl bi-weekly kly for 72 month months hs with h $2 $ $2,250 2,250 250 down dow or equivalent trade. Offers include $9,250 rebate 9 250 manufacturer f t b t and air tax. and $1,700 freight fr




$ % $


Financed Financed d bi-weekly fo fforr 72 72 m months onth ths with $2,2 $2,250 250 down o orr equ e equivalent quivallent trade. Offers include $1,700 freight and air tax and rebate. d $6,000 $6 000 manufacturer f t b t

299 5.89







THE 2013 F-150 XLT SUPER CAB 4X4 5.0L






$ For F or 3 36 6 months mo onths nth ths with with $975 down or equivalent trade.


10.6L/100KM 27 MPG HWY 15.0L/100KM 19 MPG CITY***


368 2.99















Vehicles may not be exactly as shown.

WISE BUYERS READ THE LEGAL COPY: Vehicle(s) may be shown with optional equipment. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offers. Offers may be cancelled at any time without notice. Dealer order or transfer may be required as inventory may vary by dealer. See your Ford Dealer for complete details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. For factory orders, a customer may either take advantage of eligible Ford retail customer promotional incentives/offers available at the time of vehicle factory order or time of vehicle delivery, but not both or combinations thereof. ‡Until May 31, 2013, receive $500/ $750/$1,000 /$1,250/$1,500 /$2,000 /$2,500/ $3,500/ $3,750 /$4,500 /$5,500 /$6,000/ $7,750/ $8,000 / $8,250/ $8,750/ $9,250 in Manufacturer Rebates with the purchase or lease of a new 2013 Focus BEV, Edge SE, Escape 1.6L (excluding S)/ Focus (excluding S and BEV)/ Flex SE, Explorer (excluding Base), /Escape 2.0L (excluding S)/ Flex (excluding SE)/ Fiesta S, F-350 to F-550 Chassis Cabs/Mustang V6 Coupe (Value Leader), Taurus SE, Edge AWD (excluding SE), F-150 Regular Cab 4x2 XL (Value Leader)/Fiesta (excluding S)/Edge FWD (excluding SE)/ Mustang V6 Premium, Expedition / Mustang GT, Taurus (excluding SE)/ F-250 to F-450 Gas (excluding Chassis Cab) / F-150 Regular Cab non-5.0L 4x2 (excluding XL) and 4x4/ F-250 to F-450 Diesel (excluding Chassis Cab) / F-150 Regular Cab 5.0L 4x2 (excluding XL) and 4x4 / F-150 Super Cab and Super Crew non- 5.0L/ F-150 Super Cab and Super Crew 5.0L - all Raptor, GT500, BOSS302, and Medium Truck models excluded. Manufacturer Rebates are not combinable with any fleet consumer incentives. ±Until May 31, 2013, lease a new 2013 F-150 Super Cab XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine/2013 F-150 Super Crew XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine and get 2.99% annual percentage rate (APR) financing for up to 36 months on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. Lease a vehicle with a value of $28,999/$30,999 at 2.99% APR for up to 36 months with $975 down or equivalent trade in, monthly payment is $368/$383, total lease obligation is $14,223/$14,763 and optional buyout is $16,769/$18,404. Offer includes Manufacturer Rebate of $9,250. Taxes payable on full amount of lease financing price after Manufacturer Rebate is deducted. Offers include freight and air tax of $1,700 but exclude optional features, administration and registration fees (administration fees may vary by dealer), fuel fill charge and all applicable taxes. Additional payments required for PPSA, registration, security deposit, NSF fees (where applicable), excess wear and tear, and late fees. Some conditions and mileage restrictions of 60,000 km over 36 months apply. A charge of 16 cents per km over mileage restrictions applies, plus applicable taxes. Manufacturer Rebates are not combinable with any fleet consumer incentives. ††Until May 31, 2013, receive 4.99%/5.89% annual percentage rate (APR) purchase financing on a new 2013 F-150 XLT Super Cab 4x4 with 5.0L engine/2013 F-250 XLT Super Duty Super Cab 4X4 Western Edition with power seats for a maximum of 72 months to qualified retail customers, on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. Purchase financing monthly payment is $431/$648 (the sum of twelve (12) monthly payments divided by 26 periods gives payee a bi-weekly payment of $199/$299 with a down payment of $2,250/$2,250 or equivalent trade-in. Cost of borrowing is $4,259.01/$7,438.19 or APR of 4.99%/5.89% and total to be repaid is $31,008.01/$46,687.19 Offers include a Manufacturer Rebate of $9,250/$6,000 and freight and air tax of $1,700 but exclude optional features, administration and registration fees (administration fees may vary by dealer), fuel fill charge and all applicable taxes. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Manufacturer Rebate deducted. Bi-Weekly payments are only available using a customer initiated PC (Internet Banking) or Phone Pay system through the customer’s own bank (if offered by that financial institution). The customer is required to sign a monthly payment contract with a first payment date one month from the contract date and to ensure that the total monthly payment occurs by the payment due date. Bi-weekly payments can be made by making payments equivalent to the sum of 12 monthly payments divided by 26 bi-weekly periods every two weeks commencing on the contract date. Dealer may sell for less. Offers vary by model and not all combinations will apply. *Purchase a new 2013 F-150 XLT Super Cab 4x4 with 5.0L engine/2013 F-150 XLT Super Crew 4x4 with 5.0L engine/2013 F-250 XLT Super Duty Super Cab 4X4 Western Edition with power seats for $28,999/$30,999/$41,499. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Manufacturer Rebate of $9,250/$9,250/$6,000 has been deducted. Offers include freight and air tax $1,700 but exclude optional features, administration and registration fees (administration fees may vary by dealer), fuel fill charge and all applicable taxes. Manufacturer Rebates are not combinable with any fleet consumer incentives. ▲Offer only valid from April 2, 2013 to May 31, 2013 (the “Offer Period”) to resident Canadians with a Costco membership on or before March 31, 2013. Use this $1,000CDN Costco member offer towards the purchase or lease of a new 2013/2014 Ford vehicle (excluding Fiesta, Focus, C-Max , Raptor, GT500, Mustang Boss 302, Transit Connect EV & Medium Truck) (each an “Eligible Vehicle”). The Eligible Vehicle must be delivered and/or factory-ordered from your participating Ford dealer within the Offer Period. Offer is only valid at participating dealers, is subject to vehicle availability, and may be cancelled or changed at any time without notice. Only one (1) offer may be applied towards the purchase or lease of one (1) Eligible Vehicle, up to a maximum of two (2) separate Eligible Vehicle sales per Costco Membership Number. Offer is transferable to persons domiciled with an eligible Costco member. Offer is not combinable with any CPA/GPC or Daily Rental incentives, the Commercial Upfit Program or the Commercial Fleet Incentive Program (CFIP). Applicable taxes calculated before $1,000CDN offer is deducted. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offer, see dealer for details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. ***Estimated fuel consumption ratings for 2013 F-150 4X4 5.0L V8 6-speed automatic transmission: [15.0L/100km (19MPG) City, 10.6L/100km (27MPG) Hwy]. Fuel consumption ratings based on Transport Canada approved test methods. Actual fuel consumption will vary based on road conditions, vehicle loading, vehicle equipment, and driving habits. ‡‡F-Series is the best-selling line of pickup trucks in Canada for 47 years in a row based on Canadian Vehicle Manufacturers’ Association statistical sales report, December 2012. †††Some mobile phones and some digital media players may not be fully compatible with SYNC® – check for a listing of mobile phones, media players, and features supported. Driving while distracted can result in loss of vehicle control, accident and injury. Certain MyFord Touch™ functions require compatible mobile devices. Some functions are not available while driving. Ford recommends that drivers use caution when using mobile phones, even with voice commands. Only use mobile phones and other devices, even with voice commands, not essential to driving when it is safe to do so and in compliance with applicable laws. SYNC is optional on most new Ford vehicles. ©2013 Sirius Canada Inc. “SiriusXM”, the SiriusXM logo, channel names and logos are trademarks of SiriusXM Radio Inc. and are used under licence. ©2013 Ford Motor Company of Canada, Limited. All rights reserved.




B8 RED DEER ADVOCATE Friday, May 24, 2013

Available in most new Ford vehicles with 6-month pre-paid subscription





BUSINESS ◆ C3,C4 SCIENCE ◆ C6 Friday, May 24, 2013

Carolyn Martindale, City Editor, 403-314-4326 Fax 403-341-6560 E-mail

NEXT business plan rejected SHRED IT Shred away your personal documents on Saturday at the AMA’s free paper shredding event. Shredding will be available from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Southpointe Common, located at 141 2004 50th Ave. AMA members can get an RFID card protector by showing their membership card at the event. Donations for the Red Deer Food Bank will also be accepted. For more information, visit www.

DANISH FESTIVAL Learn about different cultures and their supporting organizations at the Danish Canadian National Museum and Gardens’ multicultural festival on June 1. Live entertainers will perform and children’s activities include face painting and a scavenger hunt. Danish cuisine, featuring open-faced sandwiches called smørrebrød, will spotlight Danish culture. Admission is by donation. The museum is open from 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Mondays through Saturdays and 12:30 to 5:30 p.m. on Sundays. The museum and gardens are located south of Dickson and are best reached by taking Hwy 54 west of Innisfail to Spruce View, then turning south. Go online to www. for more information.

SHALOM SPRING GALA DESSERT Come out for sweets and a spring concert. Shalom’s Spring Gala Dessert, featuring singer Randi Boulton, will be held on Saturday, June 1, at 7 p.m. at Festival Hall in Red Deer at 4218 58th St. Tickets are $35 per person or $250 for table of eight. Phone 403-3420339 or email info@ Proceeds will go to support hurting families seeking counselling at Shalom Counselling Centre.

GIVE US A CALL The Advocate invites its readers to help cover news in Central Alberta. We would like to hear from you if you see something worthy of coverage. And we would appreciate hearing from you if you see something inaccurate in our pages. We strive for complete, accurate coverage of Central Alberta and are happy to correct any errors we may commit. Call 403-314-4333.

TOO MANY UNKNOWNS, LANDOWNERS SAY BY PAUL COWLEY ADVOCATE STAFF Residents living near the site of a proposed business to blend compounds used in oilfield fracking urged Lacombe County’s municipal planning commission to reject the project. There are too many unknowns about the nature of the substances used by NEXT Legacies Technologies and what would happen if there was a fire or a spill at the site about two km north of Lacombe, said nearby landowners during a hearing on Thursday. The commission agreed and unanimously rejected the application. Andrew Wildeboer, who owns a dairy about three km north of the site, expressed concerns about what would happen if chemicals got into nearby waterways, which lead to a number of other dairies. Sometimes problems with a new product only emerge many years later, said Wildeboer. “To me (the plant) should be in an industrial park. That’s


why we have industrial parks.” Rick Williams said he needed more information about what would happen in case of a spill and whether groundwater would be affected. “These haven’t been answered for me today. I need to know that.” Reached later by phone, NEXT investor Grant Creasey was taken aback that the commission did not go with county planning staff’s recommendation to conditionally approve the project “We’re just a little surprised. It seems a little irregular, especially when the county already has examples of oilfield supply and service companies approved in the area,” said Creasey, who is a Lacombe city councillor and has announced plans to run for mayor in the fall. Creasey said they were led to believe approval would be a

“rubber stamp” because they had met all of the county’s requests for additional information made when their application was first reviewed last November. “I really don’t understand what it is they want,” he said. A decision was deferred then until an independent environmental review was provided that confirmed the development would not impact nearby Wolf Creek, and that a landscaping plan be prepared. A report by Calgary’s Peregrine Environmental Services was included in the company’s new application. It states the business will blend, re-pack and store organic substances before they are trucked to customers. The products have no “obvious potential to cause significant health or environmental impacts (and) there is no need for special controls or prac-

tices.” Storage sites and the blending plant would not drain towards any waterways, the report adds. In a public open house last September, NEXT showed off its technology that it believes will revolutionize petroleum production. The company says it has developed a fracturing compound that gets superior results with very little water and no toxic chemicals. However, on Thursday councillors said they needed more information. “The technology is brand new. I don’t know if we should be approving this at this time or not,” said Coun. Keith Stephenson. Coun. Paula Law said there are “ too many unknowns with this.” About a dozen residents applauded when the commission voted against the application. “We’re very pleased,” said Wildeboer, outside council chambers. “There were a lot of neighbours that were very concerned about it.”


Grade One students from Gateway Christian School Pines campus from the left, Ava Campbel, Holly Beeler, Grace Lyons and Caleb McKenzie get the chance to experience doing laundry the old fashioned way. During a visit to the Sunnybrook Farm and Museum the students toured the facility learning what life was like in the past. Photo by JEFF STOKOE/Advocate staff

Orphaned wildlife adoptions studied MEDICINE RIVER LAUNCHES RESEARCH OF ITS SUCCESSFUL PROGRAM BY MYLES FISH ADVOCATE STAFF A long-running program that finds new families for orphaned wildlife is operating with a larger purpose in 2013. The Medicine River Wildlife Centre takes in orphaned animals every year, and for the last number of years, it has been working to make sure those orphans are able to head back into the wild with new families. It is a program that was developed at the centre near Spruce View and has since spread around North America. “We’re proving that wildlife will adopt orphans and what we believe is that if we can get them with an adoptive family, then they’re going to be raised more naturally, and it’s going to save us a lot of time, work and money. We’re going to be spending donors’ dollars a little bit wiser and the animals will

benefit,” explained executive director Carol Kelly. While the program’s success over the years is proof enough to Kelly as to its effectiveness, this year the program is running with a research permit, so it can be properly documented and studied. “We’ve been very successful, and this is just another stage to actually do the research to prove it for those naysayers out there,” said Kelly. The research will focus on the fostering of coyote pups, beaver kits and deer fawns and subsequently tracking them when back in the wild via a transmitter. But the centre is not only seeking to find proper families for those species; any orphaned animals that come into the centre can be placed back into the wild if a suitable situation is found. The biggest challenge is in finding new homes for young deer, coyotes and ducklings, according to Kelly. To facilitate such relocations, the centre is asking the public to share knowledge of the whereabouts of any wildlife with young that could possibly take in an orphan.


An orphaned white-tailed deer is fitted with a radio transmitter that will be used to track it once it is fostered back into the wild by the Medicine River Wildlife Centre. There are many things to consider when determining a suitable home for an orphan, said Kelly, such as the age of the existing young in a group and the hazards around a home such as a road or an unwelcoming neighbour. If a proper home is located, the centre goes to work seeing how receptive the existing animals are to a newcomer. “In the case of fawns, what we do is play the call of a fawn in distress and if that doe is receptive, she will come in and show herself and show that she is quite angry and upset because she hears the distress call, and then she adopts the

fawn,” said Kelly. “If landowners are interested, they can be there when we do the fostering. They can actually see what’s happening and be part of it, too.” To let the centre know of a possible new home for orphaned wildlife in Central Alberta, call 403-728-3467 or visit for more information. While Medicine River’s interpretive centre is closed for the summer as renovations to the building take place, visitors are still welcome to come to the facility, where there is a nature trail and picnic area.

Save $4,000 on all new 2013 Pilots. (We can’t believe it either.) 2013 PILOT LX 2WD






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‡MSRP is $36,630.00 for a 2013 PILOT LX 2WD, model YF3H2DE and includes $1,640.00 freight and PDI. Taxes, license, insurance, environmental fees and registration are extra. Retailer may sell for less. Retailer order/trade may be necessary. Offers valid from May 1, 2013 through May 31, 2013 at participating Honda retailers. Offers valid only for Alberta residents at Honda Dealers of Alberta locations. Offers subject to change or cancellation without notice. Visit Honda or see your Honda retailer for full details.

C2 RED DEER ADVOCATE Friday, May 24, 2013


BRIEFS Centennial grove to be planted Saturday

ployees, including practical nurses, maintenance employees, kitchen staff, housekeeping, and health care aides, according to the release. The facility is one of six operated by B.C.-based Chantelle Management in Alberta, B.C. and California.

Hobbema man faces gun charges

Red Deer will get a little greener in the spirit of the centennial with the planting of the centennial grove on Saturday. The grove will consist of more than 100 trees, among them the city’s centennial tree — the hot wings tatarian maple. Other trees to be planted in the space southwest of Parkland Mall between Gaetz Avenue and 49th Avenue will be flowering crab apple and pear trees and 40 spruce trees donated by Appollo Landscaping and Melcor Developments. The grove is sponsored by Nova Chemicals. Volunteers will be planting the trees on Saturday, with Mayor Morris Flewwelling doing a ceremonial sod turning at the site at 9:30 a.m. Centennial trees are available for individual purchase at Parkland Nurseries. Coupons for the three centennial plants — the tatarian maple, ivory halo dogwood shrub and tiny hope lily flower — are available at the centennial office at 4816 Gaetz Ave.

A 27-year-old Hobbema man is facing several charges related to a home invasion in the County of Wetaskiwin. Wetaskiwin RCMP said a man allegedly entered a house and assaulted Dawne Gilchrist, 86, and Marion Gilchrist, 83, around 8 p.m. on May 21. The suspect then left the house in a vehicle belonging to the victims. Both victims were transported to a nearby hospital and have since been released. RCMP recovered the stolen vehicle a short distance from the house. The man, who was not in the stolen vehicle at the time it was recovered, was arrested later that night. Joshua Piche is charged with two counts of aggravated assault, one count of break and enter with intent to commit an offence, one count of theft of a motor vehicle and one count failing to comply with a probation order. Piche appeared in Wetaskiwin provincial court on June 6.

Council reviews transportation plans

Witnesses fail to show, trial dropped

Red Deer city council will take a final look at what’s in store for the future of transportation in the city. Following two months of public consultation, the draft Mobility Playbook comes to council for approval on Monday. The playbook is essentially a framework for transportation planning that includes all modes to move around the city. Council took a first look at the plan in March before it went out for public consultation. The main change is a new and final plan related to a balanced road network for drivers, transit riders, pedestrians and cyclists. The city will start work on a number of plans, should the draft be adopted. The trails, transit and transportation master plans will incorporate the ideas from the playbook and provide more detail to balance the needs of residents for mobility. The playbook stems from the Integrated Movement Study, a major transportation workplan.

A criminal trial did not go ahead on Wednesday for a man charged in connection with a six-hour standoff with Red Deer RCMP in December 2011. Crown prosecutor Tony Bell said that his witnesses did not show and therefore the charges of escaping lawful custody and resisting a police officer against Dixon Bergseth, 35, would be withdrawn. Bergseth was charged regarding an alleged domestic dispute on Dec. 22, 2011. Proceedings were previously stayed at the Crown’s request after it was learned that the alleged victim had changed her story. Bergseth pleaded guilty on Wednesday to failing to appear for a trial on June 18, 2012, regarding the incident. Defence lawyer Patty MacNaughton said her client has been in custody for 14 months already, so she suggested 60 days with time served. He was sentenced to five months, time served.

Standoff suspect back in court on May 29 A man charged with 18 offences in connection with an armed robbery and standoff with police in Highland Green made a brief appearance in Red Deer provincial court on Wednesday. David James Kertesz, 27, of no fixed address, stands charged with offences including kidnapping, extortion, and pointing a firearm following an incident on May 14. At about 2 a.m. that day, RCMP received a call of a robbery with a firearm outside an apartment building located on Parke Avenue in Red Deer. It was determined the suspects fled to a home on Halman Crescent. RCMP tried to contact the suspects in the home, but police say they refused to come out. The South emergency response team (ERT) was called and the people inside were subsequently removed. Neighbours who were evacuated were allowed to return home around 10 a.m. Kertesz will be back in court for election and plea on May 29. He is remanded in custody.

Innisfail seniors care workers join AUPE Approximately 100 seniors care employees in Innisfail will now be represented by the Alberta Union of Provincial Employees after voting to join the union last week. The workers at Sunset Manor and Innisfail Country Manor — a combined 102-suite supportive living facility and 57-suite independent living facility — are joining the union in response to what they say are unmet promises from their employer regarding wages and benefits, according to an AUPE press release. AUPE vice-president Jason Heistad said there is a trend among workers in rural centres to seek unionization as they are typically paid less than their urban counterparts. The bargaining unit includes all auxiliary nursing and support em-


Outdoor recreational opportunities offered Find out how you can get involved with Push to Open Nature Society on Sunday. The trail rider training and open house is slated for 1 to 3 p.m. at the Crimson Lake Day Use Area on Sunday. Push to Open Nature is a non-profit group that builds on local partnerships to reduce barriers for inclusion and opportunities for outdoor recreation for persons with disabilities in the community. For more information, contact Michelle Sharkey at 403-845-4080 ext. 115 or

Courtroom outburst leads to more time A Red Deer man who caused a courtroom ruckus a week ago has received more probation. Mark Bough, 39, was sentenced to 12 months of probation on Tuesday after pleading guilty to an assault that occurred on May 17. He was arrested on May 17 at the Red Deer courthouse after causing problems after pleading guilty to common assault involving his wife. He had pleaded guilty to common assault after trying to shoot his wife with an airsoft pellet gun while she was cooking dinner on April 3. He received a conditional discharge with one year of probation for that assault. Court was adjourned briefly after sentence was passed. Bough stepped out of the courtroom and then returned to retrieve belongings from the row of seats immediately behind the row in which his wife was still seated. He began shouting and swearing after having words with a sheriff who was blocking access to her and another sheriff who was warning him to back away. A struggle broke out, with three more sheriffs called in from other areas of the courthouse to help subdue him.

Photo by JEFF STOKOE/Advocate staff

Playing for a select group of VIP’s Paul Brandt performs prior to going on stage at the Cross Roads Church in Red Deer on Wednesday. During the pre concert session Brandt thanked his supporters and spoke about his Build It Forward Foundation. Funds raised during his current tour will go towards the campaign to build housing, soccer fields, playgrounds and a church in Haiti.

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Runaway train car takes free ride through town OKOTOKS — Police in a southern Alberta community had to respond to an unusual call Wednesday when a runaway train car rumbled through town. RCMP in Okotoks, just south of Calgary, say the wayward train car was empty and eventually stopped when it bounced off the tracks. No one was injured and there were no collisions as the rail car had activated safety barriers when it crossed intersections. CP Rail (TSX:CP) says it is investigating and considers what happened to be a case of vandalism. CP says the car travelled about 500 metres before it ran into a safety device called a derail, which stopped the train car.





▼ 12,658.09 -94.41


942.05 -0.04 3,459.42 -3.88



Dow Jones

▼ 15,294.50 -12.67

ENERGY NYMEX Crude $ 94.23 US ▲ + 0.62 NYMEX Ngas $ 4.32 US ▲ + 0.06

FINANCIAL Canadian dollar C 97.14 US ▲ +C 0.73 Prime rate 3.00 Bank of Canada rate 1.00 Gold $1,391.80US + 24.40 Silver $24.104 US -C16.6

▲ ▼

Number of EI recipients falls Statistics Canada says the number of people receiving regular employment insurance benefits continued to trend down for a fifth consecutive month in March. It says the number of recipients declined by 1.0 per cent or 5,200 people, to 523,700. The number of beneficiaries was down 8.1 per cent compared with a year earlier. All four Western provinces as well as Newfoundland and Labrador reported fewer beneficiaries in March, while there was little change in the other provinces. To receive EI benefits, individuals must first submit a claim and the number of claims provides an indication of the number of people who could become beneficiaries.



Friday, May 24, 2013

Harley Richards, Business Editor, 403-314-4337 E-mail

Retaliation threatened over meat labelling NEW REGULATIONS ON “COUNTRY-OF-ORIGIN LABELLING” WOULD TRACK CATTLE AND HOGS FROM THE FARM TO MEAT PROCESSING AND DISTRIBUTION will not bring the Americans into compliance with last year’s ruling by the World Trade Organization, which found the labelling system discriminated against foreign livestock and was not consistent with U.S. trade agreements. “Canada will consider all options at its disposal, including, if necessary, the use of retaliatory measures,” said the release.

forward with and we try to convince the WTO that it is completely off the mark.” In addition to fighting the U.S. move, Ritz said Canada must focus on finding new WASHINGTON — A Canada-U.S. trade markets for its meat products. war is apparently looming as Ottawa threat“As the Americans are making their marens “retaliatory measures” against the ket tougher for us to get into, then it is inUnited States in a continuing dispute over cumbent on governments to get out around meat labelling. the world and start putting more market The U.S. government anshare in other than the Amerinounced new regulations Thurscan market.” ‘CANADA IS EXTREMELY DISAPPOINTED WITH day on “country-of-origin labelThe NDP urged the governling” (COOL) that would track cat- THE REGULATORY CHANGES PUT FORWARD BY ment to stand firm on the issue. tle and hogs right from the farm to Democrats believe that THE UNITED STATES TODAY.... CANADA WILL fair,“New meat processing and distribution robust trade rules are critisystems. CONSIDER ALL OPTIONS AT ITS DISPOSAL, cal to the success of our indusTom Vilsack, U.S. agriculture tries,” Don Davies, the party’s INCLUDING, IF NECESSARY, THE USE OF secretary, said the new rules are trade critic, said in a news reaimed at resolving the tense trade RETALIATORY MEASURES.’ lease. dispute between Canada, the U.S. “The government must step — AGRICULTURE MINISTER GERRY RITZ up and protect these important and Mexico. AND TRADE MINISTER ED FAST sectors.” “USDA remains confident that these changes will improve the Under the new regulations, overall operation of the program the U.S. government now reand also bring the mandatory COOL reIndeed, Canadian officials were ru- quires even more detail on meat labels on quirements into compliance with U.S. in- moured to be drawing up a “retaliation the origins of beef, pork and chicken sold ternational trade obligations,” he said in a list” of U.S. products, setting the stage for a in American grocery stores. statement. full-fledged trade war. Labels will include such information But Canada sees little evidence in the Earlier Thursday, Ritz addressed the is- as “born, raised and slaughtered in the new rules of any serious attempt by Ameri- sue while on a trade mission in Kazakhstan. United States” for American meat. Cuts cans to resolve the issue. And one trade “Even their own industry has come for- of meat from other countries could carry expert suggests the USDA is actually esca- ward and said this is going to cost them labels such as “born in Canada, raised and lating the dispute. hundreds of millions of dollars as well to slaughtered in the United States.” “Canada is extremely disappointed with comply, so we are analyzing what they come Canada has long objected to the labelthe regulatory changes put forward by the forward with,” he said on a conference call. ling system on the grounds that it’s costly, United States today,” Agriculture Minister “Of course the next step is to go back to burdensome and is leading to the “disinGerry Ritz and Trade Minister Ed Fast said the WTO. That will take a month or two as tegration” of the North American supply in a joint release. the Americans try to sell what they come chain. The ministers said the U.S. regulations BY LEE-ANNE GOODMAN THE CANADIAN PRESS


Keystone learns to be more cautious BY THE CANADIAN PRESS

TD looks for cost savings TD Bank Group (TSX:TD) is looking to cut costs as low interest rates appear likely to put pressure on profit margins for at least another year. “Finding current-year cost savings is not enough,” president and chief executive Ed Clark said during a conference call Thursday. “We continue to focus on more permanent cost reductions. We are carefully reviewing all opportunities on this front.” The bank said it is heartened by improving economic conditions in the United States and expects that the economy south of the border to outperform Canada’s over the next few years. But Clark noted that the environment in the U.S. remains challenging. “The good news is that our strong volume growth has been able to offset most of this compression, leaving us in a very strong position,” he said. Ian Nakamoto, director of research at MacDougall, MacDougall & MacTier, said recovery south of the border means U.S. banks are also on the mend. — The Canadian Press


Prime Minister Stephen Harper walks past Columbian President Juan Manuel Santos and Peru’s President Ollanta Humala, right, as they take part in the official photo at the Pacific Alliance Summit in Cali, Columbia on Thursday, to take part in the Pacific Alliance summit.

Canada looking for ‘gateway’ to biggest trading blocs OBSERVING LATIN AMERICAN ECONOMIC INTEGRATION TALKS BY THE CANADIAN PRESS CALI, Colombia — Canada’s many forays into free-trade talks across the globe are not the ineffective scatter-gun approach described by critics, but an effort to set up “gateways” to the world’s biggest trading blocs, says International Trade Minister Ed Fast. “There’s a lot of misunderstanding of what we’re doing,” Fast said in an interview in a cool and quiet corridor at the lush country club where he and Prime Minister Stephen Harper are observing Latin American economic integration talks. Ottawa is negotiating with the Ukraine because it is a “gateway” for Canadian business into the surrounding region, Fast said. Similarly, that’s why Canada has a deal with Jordan, negotiations with Morocco, and is flirting with Thailand and now Latin America. “It’s a launching pad into the larger region,” Fast said. Canada is an observer of the Pacific Alliance discussions to allow for free movement of capital, labour, services and investment. The alliance, which groups Mexico, Colombia, Peru and Chile, has imposed an

aggressive agenda upon itself, pushing hard to break down barriers and deepen integration. “In less than two and a half years, we have made profound advances,” Juan Manuel Santos said in his opening statements to the one-day summit. “Let’s talk about the route forward, over the new few months, about how to deepen our integration,” Santos said, urging his counterparts to make history. “We have immense, immense potential.” Whether or not it becomes a full-fledged member is a decision for another day — both for Canada and also for the four founding members who need to decide if Canada is a good fit. There’s no doubt that Canada’s approach to economic growth is compatible with the Pacific Alliance at a high level, Fast said. “They are the most likeminded and trusted partners in the region.” Even though most of the alliance members have seen changes in government recently, their free-market approach to economic growth is well-entrenched, Fast added.

It’s that kind of statement that makes NDP international trade critic Don Davies believe Ottawa’s aims are more political than economic. Canada already has free trade agreements with all the Pacific Alliance members. So the federal Conservatives seem more interested in joining a right-wing club that would counter the left-wingers that are so powerful in Latin America, Davies said. The involvement with the Pacific Alliance “seems quite clear to be primarily a political initiative, not a trade one,” Davies said in an email. From a trade perspective, Canada is already stretched too thin, he added. “I have huge concerns about the Conservatives’ scatter-shot trade strategy. There appears to be no sense of prioritizing. Our trade negotiators are overstretched.” Given that almost all of Canada’s trade with the alliance countries is tariff-free, and that Canada is already talking to most of the members in the Trans-Pacific Partnership negotiations, “it seems clear that the Pacific Alliance is a waste of energy and unnecessary duplication of resources.”

CALGARY — A senior TransCanada Corp. executive says the resistance to the approval of the proposed Keystone XL oilsands pipeline has made the company more cautious about future cross-border endeavours. Alex Pourbaix, president of energy and oil pipelines at the Calgary-based pipeline and utility company (TSX:TRP), said the long delays getting Keystone approved in the U.S. has been an education. “When you’re involved in one of these cross-border projects you require a presidential permit. At any time in the process, especially one that goes four or five years, you get caught up in the election cycle,” Pourbaix said Thursday. “I think it’s not a surprise to anybody that this project, to some degree, has been caught up in election politics and it’s added to the time. We just have to be careful in thinking about that as we go forward with these kind of projects.” The future of Keystone is still fuelling battles in Washington, D.C. The $7 billion Keystone XL pipeline would bring 700,000 barrels of oilsands crude a day from Alberta through six states and to Gulf Coast refineries. Republicans in the House of Representatives made yet another attempt this week to take the decision out of U.S. President Barack Obama’s hands. Legislators voted 241-175 in favour of the Northern Route Approval Act, which would give Congress the power to green-light the pipeline and nix the need for a presidential permit. The bill, however, faces a far less certain future in the Democrat-controlled U.S. Senate. The White House has threatened to veto the bill, saying it “seeks to circumvent longstanding and proven processes for determining whether crossborder pipelines are in the national interest.” Pourbaix, who speaking to business leaders about getting Alberta’s oil and natural gas to market, said he expected Keystone to be a challenge, but not to this degree.

C4 RED DEER ADVOCATE Friday, May 24, 2013

As McDonald’s tries to evolve image, criticism over nutrition persists at annual meeting



Thursday’s stock prices supplied by RBC Dominion Securities of Red Deer. For information call 341-8883.

Diversified and Industrials Agrium Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . 92.34 ATCO Ltd.. . . . . . . . . . . . 96.50 BCE Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 48.04 Bombardier . . . . . . . . . . . . 4.66 Brookfield . . . . . . . . . . . . 37.65 Cdn. National Railway . 104.23 Cdn. Pacific Railway. . . 136.84 Cdn. Utilities . . . . . . . . . . 77.65 Capital Power Corp . . . . 21.42 Cervus Equipment Corp 19.70 Dow Chemical . . . . . . . . 35.10 Enbridge Inc. . . . . . . . . . 48.12 Finning Intl. Inc. . . . . . . . 23.12 Fortis Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . 33.65 General Motors Co. . . . . 32.85 Parkland Fuel Corp. . . . . 17.96 Research in Motion. . . . . 14.90 Sirius XM . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6.45 SNC Lavalin Group. . . . . 41.09 Stantec Inc. . . . . . . . . . . 44.82 Telus Corp. . . . . . . . . . . . 37.28 Transalta Corp.. . . . . . . . 15.36 Transcanada. . . . . . . . . . 49.78 Consumer Canadian Tire . . . . . . . . . 83.70 Gamehost . . . . . . . . . . . . 13.33 Leon’s Furniture . . . . . . . 12.75 Loblaw Ltd. . . . . . . . . . . . 49.14 Maple Leaf Foods. . . . . . 12.44 MARKETS CLOSE TORONTO — Toronto and U.S. stock markets racked up losses Thursday amid a contraction in Chinese manufacturing that drove Tokyo’s Nikkei index down to levels not seen in more than two years. The S&P/TSX composite index fell 94.14 points to 12,658.09, while the Canadian dollar rose 0.73 of a cent to 97.14 cents US. On Wall Street, the Dow Jones industrials fell 12.67 points to 15,269.93, the S&P 500 was down 4.84 points at 1,650.51 and the Nasdaq dipped 3.88 points to 3,459.42. The 7.3 per cent slide in the Nikkei to 14,483.93, which was also partly blamed on a spike in Japanese government bond yields, amounted to the biggest drop for the index since Japan was hit by a devastating earthquake and tsunami more than two years ago. The Nikkei has been the best-performing major index this year, having risen around 45 per cent to five-year highs before Thursday’s drop. The index has been buoyed by the announcement of aggressive monetary stimulus by the Bank of Japan, which has piled pressure on the yen. The weakness in markets could also be fallout from mixed messages from U.S. Federal Reserve chairman Ben Bernanke on Wednesday. Bernanke told the U.S. Congress that the Fed has no plans to end its $85-billion a month in bond purchases. But, when pressed, he said the Fed would consider stopping the program as early as Labour Day if the economy shows significant signs of improvement. Much of the recovery in global stock markets over the past few years has had its roots on the extra liquidity that has flowed into financial markets as a number of central banks, particularly the Fed, have pursued stimulus programs. Meanwhile, weaker-than-expected Chinese manufacturing data also resulted in concerns in the markets over the outlook for commodities. The July crude contract was down three cents to US$94.25 a barrel and the energy sector dropped 0.59 per cent. July copper fell eight cents to US$3.30 a pound, with the metals and mining sector leading decliners on the TSX with a drop of 2.89 per cent. Gold was the only advancer on the index, with an uptick of 0.42 per cent. June bullion surged $24.30 to US$1,391.70 an ounce. The markets had been much lower earlier in the day, but clawed back

Rona Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . 10.43 Shoppers . . . . . . . . . . . . 46.60 Tim Hortons . . . . . . . . . . 56.39 Wal-Mart . . . . . . . . . . . . . 76.33 WestJet Airlines . . . . . . . 23.35 Mining Barrick Gold . . . . . . . . . . 20.12 Cameco Corp. . . . . . . . . 22.42 First Quantum Minerals . 18.69 Goldcorp Inc. . . . . . . . . . 28.06 Hudbay Minerals. . . . . . . . 8.09 Kinross Gold Corp. . . . . . . 6.02 Potash Corp.. . . . . . . . . . 43.01 Sherritt Intl. . . . . . . . . . . . . 4.68 Teck Resources . . . . . . . 28.20 Energy Arc Energy . . . . . . . . . . . 28.05 Badger Daylighting Ltd. . 48.32 Baker Hughes. . . . . . . . . 47.07 Bonavista . . . . . . . . . . . . 16.43 Bonterra Energy . . . . . . . 50.43 Cdn. Nat. Res. . . . . . . . . 31.21 Cdn. Oil Sands Ltd. . . . . 20.25 Canyon Services Group. 11.26 Cenovous Energy Inc. . . 30.74 CWC Well Services . . . . 0.740 Encana Corp. . . . . . . . . . 20.42 Essential Energy. . . . . . . . 2.46 Exxon Mobil . . . . . . . . . . 91.79 some of the losses amid a 17 per cent, or US$3.63, boost in the shares of Hewlett-Packard (NYSE:HPQ) after the world’s largest personal computer maker released a positive outlook. Its shares closed at $24.86. The indexes were also helped by the release of encouraging unemployment benefits data in Canada and the United States. Statistics Canada said the number of people receiving regular employment insurance benefits declined by one per cent to 523,700 in March. The number of beneficiaries was down 8.1 per cent compared with a year earlier. In the U.S., unemployment benefits applications fell by 23,000 last week, while unemployment aid declined to a seasonally adjusted 340,000 in the week ended May 18. That’s down from 363,000 the previous week. The U.S. housing market also showed signs of improvement. Sales of new homes rose in April to the second highest level since the summer of 2008 while the median price for a new home hit a record high. New home sales rose to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 454,000 in April, up 2.3 per cent from March and just slightly below January’s 458,000. Both January and April had the highest sales rates since July 2008. In corporate news, TD Bank (TSX:TD), the first of Canada’s major banks to report its latest quarterly earnings, said profits were up two per cent from a year ago at $1.723 billion or $1.78 per share while adjusted earnings were $1.8 billion or $1.90 per common share. While the adjusted earnings were up six per cent from a year ago, they were just short of the $1.91 per share consensus estimate of analysts compiled by Thomson Reuters. The bank’s shares dropped 0.46 per cent, or 39 cents, to $83.65. Meanwhile, debtholders of struggling wireless carrier Mobilicity approved a plan to sell the company to Telus for $380 million, the first of several hurdles the deal faces before it can close. If the acquisition is approved, there will be continuing service for Mobilicity’s 250,000 cellphone customers and jobs for its 150 employees. Shares in Telus (TSX:T) were down 1.09 per cent, or 41 cents, to $37.28. TSX VENTURE EXCHANGE TORONTO — The TSX Venture Exchange closed on Thursday at 942.05, down 0.04 point. The volume

Halliburton Co. . . . . . . . . 43.52 High Arctic . . . . . . . . . . . . 2.15 Husky Energy . . . . . . . . . 30.54 Imperial Oil . . . . . . . . . . . 40.12 Pengrowth Energy . . . . . . 5.22 Penn West Energy . . . . . 10.14 Pinecrest Energy Inc. . . . 0.810 Precision Drilling Corp . . . 8.72 Suncor Energy . . . . . . . . 32.32 Talisman Energy . . . . . . . 12.13 Trican Ltd.. . . . . . . . . . . . 14.30 Trinidad Energy . . . . . . . . 7.09 Vermilion Energy . . . . . . 52.41 Financials Bank of Montreal . . . . . . 63.21 Bank of N.S. . . . . . . . . . . 59.23 CIBC . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 79.91 Cdn. Western . . . . . . . . . 29.02 Carfinco . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8.60 Great West Life. . . . . . . . 28.99 IGM Financial . . . . . . . . . 48.15 Intact Financial Corp. . . . 60.11 Manulife Corp. . . . . . . . . 16.02 National Bank . . . . . . . . . 75.56 Rifco Inc.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4.20 Royal Bank . . . . . . . . . . . 63.14 Sun Life Fin. Inc.. . . . . . . 30.58 TD Bank . . . . . . . . . . . . . 83.65

at 4:20 p.m. ET was 120.61 million shares. ICE FUTURES CANADA WINNIPEG — Closing prices: Canola: July ’13 $4.90 lower $642.40; Nov. ’13 $3.80 lower $555.60; Jan. ’14 $4.00 lower $556.80; March ’14 $4.40 lower $551.80; May ’14 $5.10 lower $544.80; July ’14 $5.10 lower $542.90; Nov. ’14 $5.10 lower $518.50; Jan ’15 $5.10 lower $518.50; March ’15 $5.10 lower $518.50; May ’15 $5.10 lower $518.50; July ’15 $5.10 lower $518.50. Barley (Western): July ’13 unchanged $244.00; Oct. ’13 unchanged $194.00; Dec ’13 unchanged $199.00; March ’14 unchanged $199.00; May ’14 unchanged $199.00; July ’14 unchanged $199.00; Oct. ’14 unchanged $199.00; Dec. ’14 unchanged $199.00; March ’15 unchanged $199.00; May ’15 unchanged $199.00. Thursday’s estimated volume of trade: 305,780 tonnes of canola; 0 tonnes of barley (Western Barley) Total: 305,780.

NEW YORK — McDonald’s once again faced criticism that it’s a purveyor of junk food that markets to children at its annual shareholder meeting Thursday. The world’s biggest hamburger chain has been looking to keep up with changing tastes as people increasingly opt for foods they feel are fresh or healthy. Customers can now order egg whites in its breakfast sandwiches, for example. McDonald’s also recently introduced chicken wraps to go after people in their 20s and 30s looking for better-for-you options. But on Thursday, McDonald’s was taken to task by speakers associated with an advocacy group about its menu and advertising toward kids. As with other shareholder meetings where critics are given the rare chance to face executives, McDonald’s Corp. allotted about a half-hour for attendees to ask CEO Don Thompson questions. Among those was a 9-year-old girl who asked Thompson to stop “tricking kids into eating your food.” The girl’s mother echoed the request later on, saying McDonald’s undermines parents by marketing to children. Another speaker asked that McDonald’s remove its locations from hospitals, while others asked it to stop targeting communities of colour by signing stars such as Olympic gymnast Gabby Douglas and the NBA’s LeBron James. Three of the individuals were members of Corporate Accountability, which has been critical of the compa-

ny’s marketing practices. Others were health professionals, parents or writers linked to the group. Thompson stood by the company’s menu, saying McDonald’s doesn’t sell “junk food,” pointing out items such as the yogurt parfait and side salad and noting that the company has been adding more fruits and vegetables. Thompson, who took over as CEO this past summer, also noted that his kids eat at McDonald’s and that many of its 1.8 million employees are parents. Still, he said at one point, “I do agree we have some issues, and we can be part of the solution.” Other fast-food chains such as Burger King, Wendy’s and Taco Bell aren’t exactly paragons of healthy eating, of course. And plenty of mom-and-pop restaurants sell food with just as many calories and fat as a Big Mac or Quarter Pounder. But with more than 14,000 U.S. locations, McDonald’s is an easy target because of its size, and for many it has become a symbol of processed foods. The criticism is far from new, but its persistence illustrates the uphill battle McDonald’s faces in trying to evolve its image and stay relevant. After years of outperforming its rivals, the company has been struggling to increase sales more recently. During the first quarter, global sales at restaurants open at least a year fell 1 per cent. That marked the first quarterly decline in a decade. McDonald’s has blamed its troubles in part on the broader economy, saying the restaurant industry was flat to declining in the past year.


MARKET HIGHLIGHTS Highlights at close Wednesday: Stocks: S&P/TSX Composite Index — 12,658.09 down 94.41 points TSX Venture Exchange — 942.05 down 0.04 point TSX 60 — 726.23 down 6.28 points Dow — 15,294.50 down 12.67 points S&P 500 — 1,650.51 down 4.84 points Nasdaq — 3,459.42 down 3.88 points Currencies at close: Cdn — 97.14 cents US, up 0.73 of a cent Pound — C$1.5553, down 0.57 of a cent Euro — C$1.3316, down 0.20 of a cent Euro — US$1.2936, up 0.78 of a cent Oil futures: US$94.25 per barrel, down three cents (July contract) Gold futures: US$1,391.80 per ounce, up $24.40 (June contract) Canadian Fine Silver Handy and Harman: $24.104 oz., down 16.6 cents $774.94 kg., down $5.34





This is your chance to acknowledge business excellence -customer service, community support and contribution to our prosperity. You do not need to be a Chamber member to nominate a business and the business or businesses you nominate do not need to be a Chamber member to win one of these prestigious awards. The Red Deer Chamber of Commerce is now accepting nominations for businesses with: 1-15 full time equivalent employees 16-49 full time equivalent employees 50 or more full time equivalent employees Online nominations can be completed at

Mobilicity takes first step in Telus takeover Struggling wireless carrier Mobilicity has taken the first step in the process of being acquired by Telus in a $380-million deal that will ultimately need federal government approval. Debtholders of Mobilicity approved a plan on Thursday to sell the company to Telus Corp., which will go to court for approval of the deal early next week. An acquisition by Telus would provide continuing service for Mobilicity’s 250,000 cellphone customers and jobs for its 150 employees, said Mobilicity president and chief operating officer Stewart Lyons. “This is a significant step towards final approval of the plan through which the business, combined with the financial strength of Telus, can be continued in a way that will benefit our customers and em-

ployees,” Lyons said in a news release. Mobilicity provides no-contract cellphone service in Toronto, Ottawa, Calgary, Edmonton and Vancouver. Industry Minister Christian Paradis has said he will take whatever times is necessary to review the acquisition carefully. Under current rules, Mobilicity’s spectrum licence cannot be sold to established carriers before 2014. However, Telus (TSX:T)has urged that the deal be approved sooner because Mobilicity is in dire financial straits. Mobilicity, as well as Wind Mobile, bought spectrum — radio waves over which cellphone networks operate — that was set aside for new players to bid on in order to bring more competition to the cellphone market. As a result, their licences can’t be sold and transferred to any of the



big carriers until next year. Telus said it welcomed the approval by Mobilicity’s debtholders.

Complete details and nominations forms are available online at or at the Chamber office, 3017 Gaetz Avenue Nominations close at 4:30pm on July 26, 2013.



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RED DEER ADVOCATE Friday, May 24, 2013 C5

Heating-cooling mats for pets recalled due to health risk


BY THE CANADIAN PRESS OTTAWA, Ont. — Health Canada says a line of heating-cooling mats for dogs and cats is being recalled due to a potential risk for children and pets. Royal Canin has determined its mats contain diethylene glycol. The potentially dangerous chemical can be released from the mat if it is damaged, and can cause illness to both kids and pets if ingested. The recalled mats consist of a plastic sheet made of nine gel pockets and an outer, removable red fabric cover with the Royal Canin logo on one corner. The mats were distributed from Jan. 27, 2011 to April 1, 2013. Around 465 of the Royal Canin-branded mats were distributed in Canada as promotional items at dog and cat shows. They were also made available to members of the Royal Canin Elite Breeders Club through the firm’s website. Consumers are asked to stop using the recalled mats immediately and return them to Royal Canin. Since it was a promotional item, they won’t receive a replacement. However, members of the Royal Canin Elite Breeder Club who redeemed points to purchase the mat online will have their points reimbursed upon its return. For more information, contact Royal Canin Customer Care by telephone at 1-800-527-2673, by email or through Facebook.

Rezoning Phase 2 of Laredo Land Use Bylaw Amendment 3357/K-2013

City Council is considering amending the Land Use Bylaw by rezoning the second quarter section of land in the Laredo neighbourhood included in the north half of the Lancaster/Vanier Neighbourhood Area Structure Plan. Land Use Bylaw Amendment 3357/K-2013 provides to rezone 11.43 hectares of land for a variety of residential lots and public open space. Rezoning of land will include: AG, Agriculture District to R1 (Residential, Low Density); R1A (Residential, Semi-Detached); R1G (Residential, Small Lot); R1N (Residential, Narrow Lot) and P1 (Parks and Recreation district). Approximately 156 residential lots will be created.

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Municipal Planning Commission Decisions On May 15, 2013 the Municipal Planning Commission issued the following decisions for development permit applications: Discretionary Use Approvals: West Park West Lloyd & Deborah Neufeld - discretionary use of a new secondary suite to be located within a single family dwelling at 5854 41 Street Crescent. You may appeal discretionary approvals to the Red Deer Subdivision & Development Appeal Board, Legislative & Governance Services, City Hall, prior to 4:30 p.m. on June 7, 2013. You may not appeal a Permitted Use unless it involves a relaxation, variation or misinterpretation of the Land Use Bylaw. Appeal forms (outlining appeal fees) are available at Legislative Services. For further information, please phone 403-342-8132.

Development Officer Approvals On May 21, 2013, the Development Officer issued approval for the following applications: Permitted Use Eastview 1. Proside Exteriors – area redevelopment for a new single family dwelling, to be located at 3842 46 Street. Kingsgate 2. J Muldowney - a 0.28 metre relaxation to the maximum height of a new detached garage, to be located at 428 Kingston Drive.

Is currently seeking a full time



BANK FINANCING experience an asset. We offer excellent wages and benefits. Please submit your resume to: 600-4911-51 Street Red Deer, Alberta T4N 6V4 Fax: 403-343-6069, or email:

Project Manager The Project Manager is responsible for the construction of building projects; from the start-up to the close-out. As a Project Manager you will: • Initiate construction, once a proposal is accepted, using the project start-up process • Utilize Camdon’s best practices to coordinate and manage construction: adequately resource projects; prevent problems, cost overruns, delays or lapses in communication and poor quality workmanship • Conclude projects to deliver a complete structure to a completely satisfied client Your ability to balance multiple demands and strong organization skills will ensure your success in this position. Other important qualities include: high proficiency in Microsoft Office Suite, Microsoft Project, excellent communication skills, and superior relationship management skills. Preference will be given to candidates with project management experience in the design-build industry. However, various combinations of education and construction experience will also be considered. Travel is a requirement for this position and therefore a valid driver’s license, access to reliable transportation, and an acceptable driver’s abstract are required. Please forward your resume, quoting competition number 130102, to:

Camdon Construction Ltd. Attention: Human Resources 6780 – 76th Street Red Deer, AB T4P 4G6 Fax: (403) 343-2648 Email:

The proposed bylaw may be inspected at Legislative Services, 2nd Floor City Hall during regular office hours or for more details, contact City of Red Deer Planning Services at 403-406-8700.

Queens Business Park

City Council will hear from any person claiming to be affected by the proposed bylaw at the Public Hearing on Monday, June 10, 2013 at 6:00 p.m. in Council Chambers, 2nd Floor at City Hall. If you want your letter or petition included on the Council agenda you must submit it to the Manager, Legislative Services by Monday, June 3, 2013. Otherwise, you may submit your letter or petition at the Council meeting or you can simply tell Council your views at the Public Hearing. Council’s Procedure Bylaw indicates that each presentation is limited to 10 minutes. Any submission will be public information. If you have any questions regarding the use of this information please contact the Manager, Legislative Services at 403-342-8132.

Oriole Park West

Municipal Development Plan Bylaw Amendment 3404/A-2013 East Hill Major Area Structure Plan Bylaw 3499/2013 Land Use Bylaw Amendment 3357/J-2013

City Council proposes to pass Municipal Development Plan Bylaw Amendment 3404/A-2013 which provides for revisions to the plan to include: the replacement of the Generalized Future Land Use Concept primarily to remove the Town Centre designation in the north east and to extend the land use concepts to the area annexed to the east in 2009; and to provide additional goals and objectives related to the principles to guide neighbourhood design. East Hill Major Area Structure Plan (MASP) Bylaw Amendment 3499/2013 replaces the current plan. The replacement East Hill MASP (Map shows the East Hill Plan Area) proposes to add the 2009 annexation area to the east; updated various policies and includes direction provided by Council’s adopted planning tools. Land Use Bylaw Amendment 3357/J-2013 provides for the rezoning or redistricting from AG (Agriculture, Red Deer County) District and R-1 (Country Residential) District (Red Deer County) to A1 (Future Urban Development District); Land Use Constraint Maps have been revised and the section on definitions has been added to reference the new Land Use Constraint Maps.

This competition will remain open until a suitable candidate is found. This competition may also be used to fill future vacancies. We wish to thank all applicants for their interest; however, only those under consideration will be contacted. Note: Camdon is a drug & alcohol testing company. 43824E24,25

3. Stuckey Construction (Red Deer) – site development for a new 17 bay industrial building, to be located at 17 Queensgate Crescent. 4. Snell & Oslund Surveys Ltd. – a 0.42 metre relaxation to the minimum rear yard for an existing deck, located at 28 6220 Orr Drive. Rosedale Meadows 5. Beta Surveys Ltd. – a 0.42 metre relaxation to the minimum rear yard for an existing rear deck, located at 40 Root Close. West Park North 6. Snell & Oslund Surveys Ltd. – a 0.68 metre relaxation to an existing side landing to the minimum side yard, located at 35 Warwick Drive. Discretionary Use Deer Park Village 7. L Abaya – a new 2 bedroom secondary suite, to be located within a single family dwelling at 40 Drever Close. You may appeal Discretionary approvals to the Red Deer Subdivision & Development Appeal Board, Legislative Services, City Hall, prior to 4:30 p.m. on June 7, 2013. You may not appeal a Permitted Use unless it involves a relaxation, variation or misinterpretation of the Land Use Bylaw. Appeal forms (outlining appeal fees) are available at Legislative Services. For further information, please phone 403-342-8399.

Pay your taxes today 2013 Property Tax Notices Mailed When are my property taxes due?

Payments are due Friday, June 28, 2013. Property owners are encouraged to pay early to ensure payments are processed on time and avoid penalties for late payment.The deadline for in-person payments at City Hall is Friday, June 28 by 4:30 p.m.

How do I pay my property taxes?  By mail: Box 5008 Red Deer, AB T4N 3T4 (must be postmarked by Canada Post by June 28) At City Hall: Main Floor, Cashiers (Monday – Friday, 8 a.m. to 4:30 pm) or through City Hall’s night depository At most financial institutions Online or telephone banking. It is the taxpayer’s responsibility to ensure their payment is processed by the deadline if they are using online or telephone banking. Please allow sufficient time for payment to reach the Revenue & Assessment department

The Canpro Gator Centre, an Agco agricultural equipment dealership specializing in self-propelled application equipment in Olds, AB, has an immediate opening for a full-time:

Through the TIP (Tax Installment Plan) program To find out how to enroll and make monthly payments, contact Revenue & Assessment Services at 403-342-8126.

FIELD SERVICE TECHNICIAN Duties included but not limited to:

• Diagnostics and repair of application equipment in shop and on-site. • Customer support on phone • Truck inventory control

What if I didn’t receive my property tax notice or have questions?

Skills & Qualifications:

• Preference given to Red Seal or journey status techs. • Must be able to work in a team environment. • Must have strong drive for customer support. • Must have the ability to work with limited to no supervision. • Good understanding of computer skills required • Ability to read and understand hydraulic and electrical schematics. • Must have a valid driver’s license.

The proposed bylaws may be inspected at Legislative Services, 2nd Floor City Hall during regular office hours or for more details, contact City of Red Deer Planning Services at 403-406-8700.

We offer competitive wages and are willing to setup remote techs to work from home for the right candidate. We service all of Manitoba and an Alberta territory. Compensation is dependent on qualifications. Closing date: May 31, 2013.

To apply, please fax resume to 204-727-6061 Attn: Service Manager or email to


Applications will be strictly confidential. Only those considered for an interview will be contacted. All other applicants are thanked for their submissions.

City Council will hear from any person claiming to be affected by the proposed bylaws at the Public Hearings on Monday, June 10, 2013 at 6:00 p.m. in Council Chambers, 2nd Floor at City Hall. If you want your letter or petition included on the Council agenda you must submit it to the Manager, Legislative Services by Monday, June 3, 2013. Otherwise, you may submit your letter or petition at the Council meeting or you can simply tell Council your views at the Public Hearing. Council’s Procedure Bylaw indicates that each presentation is limited to 10 minutes. Any submission will be public information. If you have any questions regarding the use of this information please contact the Manager, Legislative Services at 403-342-8132.

If you do not receive your notice by June 8, please call 403-342-8126 or come into Revenue & Assessment Services in City Hall, fourth floor, 4914 48 Avenue.

What happens if my payment is late?

Amounts left outstanding after the due date are charged a 6 per cent penalty. Pay early to ensure you avoid late penalties. New this year, the Seniors Property Tax Deferral Program (SPTDP) allows eligible senior homeowners to defer all or part of their property taxes through a low-interest home equity loan with the Alberta government. Call the Alberta Supports Contact line at 1-877-644-9992 for more information. Revenue & Assessment Services is located on the fourth floor of City Hall at 4914 48 Avenue. For more information about your property taxes, visit us online at or call Revenue & Services at 403-342-8126.




Friday, May 24, 2013

Tornado had power of many atomic bombs DWARFS POWER OF ATOMIC BOMB THAT LEVELLED HIROSHIMA BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON — Wind, humidity and rainfall combined precisely to create Monday’s massive killer tornado in Oklahoma. The awesome amount of energy released dwarfed the power of the atomic bomb that levelled Hiroshima. On Tuesday afternoon, the National Weather Service gave the tornado the top-of-the-scale rating of EF-5 for wind speed and breadth and severity of damage. Wind speeds were estimated at between 200 mph (320 kph) and 210 mph (337 kph). Several meteorologists contacted by The Associated Press used real-time measurements to calculate the energy released during the storm’s life span of almost an hour. Their estimates ranged from 8 times to more than 600 times the power of the Hiroshima bomb, with more experts at the high end. The tornado at some points was 1.3 miles (2 kilometres) wide, and its path went on for 17 miles (27 kilometres) and 40 minutes. That’s long for a regular tornado but not too unusual for such a violent one, said research meteorologist Harold Brooks at the National Severe Storms Laboratory. Less than 1 per cent of all U .S. tornadoes are this violent — only about 10 a year, he said. With the third strong storm hitting the suburb of Moore in 14 years, some people are wondering why. It’s a combination of geography, meteorology and lots of bad luck, experts said. If you look at the climate history of tornadoes in May, you will see they cluster in a spot — maybe 100 miles (160 kilometres) wide — in central Oklahoma “and there’s good reason for it,” said Adam Houston, meteorology professor at the University of Nebraska, Lincoln. That’s the spot where the weather conditions of warm, moist air and strong wind shear needed for tornadoes combine in just the right balance. Several meteorologists also offered this explanation for why the suburb seemed to be hit repeatedly by violent tornadoes: “bad luck.” Scientists know the key ingredients that go into a devastating tornado. But they are struggling to figure out why they develop in some big storms and not others. They also are still trying to determine what effects, if any, global warming has on tornadoes.


Jessica Leyton, right, pauses to look at the surrounding tornado-damaged area as she and Danny Reedy, left, help their friends, not pictured, recover undamaged items from their home in Moore, Okla.

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NEW YORK — Monday’s powerful tornado in suburban Oklahoma City loosely followed the path of a killer twister that slammed the region in May 1999. The National Weather Service estimated that the storm that struck Moore, Oklahoma, on Monday had wind speeds of up to 200 mph (320 kph), and was at least a half-mile (800 metres) wide. The 1999 storm had winds clocked at 300 mph (480 kph), according to the weather service website, and it destroyed or damaged more than 8,000 homes, killing at least two people. Kelsey Angle, a weather service meteorologist in Kansas City, Missouri, said it’s unusual for two such powerful tornadoes to track roughly the same path. The 1999 twister was part of a two-day outbreak sweeping mostly across central Oklahoma — similar to the past two days. The weather service has tentatively classified the Moore twister’s wind speeds as an EF4 on a 5-point scale. Angle said less than 1 per cent of all tornadoes reach EF4 or EF5. The thunderstorm developed in an area where warm moist air rose into cooler air. Winds in the area caused the storm to rotate, and that rotation promoted the development of a tornado. The most destructive and deadly tornadoes develop from rotating thunderstorms. The biggest known tornado was nearly 2 ½ miles (4 kilometres)

wide at its peak width, which the weather service describes as near the maximum size for a tornado. It struck Hallam, Nebraska, in May 2004. The deadliest tornado, which struck March 18, 1925, killed 695 people in Illinois, Missouri and Indiana. Deaths from twisters have been declining in recent years because of improved forecasts and increased awareness by people living in tornadoprone areas, especially in smaller and rural communities.

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LIFESTYLE ◆ D5 Friday, May 24, 2013

Fax 403-341-6560

Photo by JEFF STOKOE/Advocate staff

Rosalind the cow, played by Aidan Sullivan in the head end and Aidan Olley in the hind quarters, rehearses with Sydney Malyon, left, Alandra Power and Alexander Wozny at the Scott Block. The group were rehearsing their parts in Rosalind of Old Basing, which is part of the centennial production of Red Deer River Stories put on by Tree House Youth Theatre. The production opens on Thursday and runs to June 8.

Centennial play a rich local hodgepodge BY LANA MICHELIN ADVOCATE STAFF Question: How do you recreate 100 years of Red Deer’s history on stage? Answer: You don’t — not if you’re Tree House Youth Theatre’s artistic director Matt Gould and you’ve been tasked with writing the official centennial play to mark Red Deer’s big birthday. Gould couldn’t imagine writing a literal “A to Zed” history of the city that begins with Red Deer’s founder Leonard Gaetz wheeling and dealing to get the railroad to locate onto his land, thereby sparking the city’s growth, yadda, yadda. ... Instead, Gould admitted, “I cherry picked — I picked certain interesting stories and mixed it up and made it ridiculous.” He may have omitted Gaetz’s dry land negotiations, but included the thrilling true story of Red Deer Boy Scouts capturing the fugitive police shooter Arthur Kelly after finding him crouching in a field in 1911. There is also a colourful reference to Red Deer’s celebrity Jersey cow, Rosalind, who received a shiny silver trophy and inspired a celebratory (non-beef) dinner for being the world’s best milk producer. And there will be a brief appearance by the city’s conflicted first mayor, Francis Galbraith, who ran city hall while also reporting on his own performance there while publisher of the Red Deer Advocate. Gould describes his original stage play, Red Deer River Stories — a Tree House Youth Theatre production that will run from Thursday to June 8 at the Scott Block in downtown Red Deer — as a rich local hodgepodge of this and that.

But his mixed theatrical bag, which also celebrates Tree House’s 25th anniversary this year, will still encompass this community’s past, present and future. With a cast of 14 actors, aged 12 to 17 years, the play begins in 1913, when youngsters from the high school literary society are celebrating Red Deer becoming a city with a vaudeville-style stage show at the local Lyric Theatre. Gould admitted he “borrowed” some inspiration from old film footage of George Burns and Gracie Allen doing their comedy schtick. In the first act, actors from the literary society will perform a variety show that includes scenes from what was then Red Deer’s recent history — including the Scouts’ citizen’s arrest of Kelly, who fled after pumping two bullets into Police Chief Bell (who survived). Gould said back stage action at the theatre will also be shown. “Everything will be on stage.” The play’s second act jumps to the flower power early 1970s, when Red Deer is celebrating its 60th birthday. Gould chose to focus on the jubilee year of 1973 instead of the city’s 50th anniversary a decade earlier “because the ’60s were so uninteresting,” compared to the dynamic 1970s. That’s when society’s mores shifted, due to the Vietnam War, women’s and civil rights movements, the sexual revolution and other changes. The ’70s were also Gould’s formative years, “so I could relate to that time,” he added. The “complex” middle act will feature the Lindsay Thurber Comprehensive High School drama club putting on a groovy “Age of Aquarius” style show, and in the process, revealing changes the community is undergoing. Gould said some heavier “issues” will

be introduced — including one 13-year-old character, who is beaten and kicked out of the house for being gay by his alcoholic dad. “The (societal shift) is part of the fabric of the interactions between characters,” he added. The third act will show the audience various visions of the future — from the imaginative Jules Verne-like projections from 1913 (spaceships to the moon, golfing under the sea) to the bleak 1970s view (choking pollution, overpopulation), to some of the more optimistic forecasts being made today. Despite global warming, Gould said he’s been reading material lately that suggests “the future is not as bad as you might think. It’s really turned my thinking around.” He hopes the play will inspire audiences to envision how they would like Red Deer to be on its 200th birthday. The young Tree House actors have taken to his esoteric script “like ducks to water,” said Gould, who’s really pleased by the strong performances. Some of the young actors have now had five Tree House seasons under their belts and “they’re performing at a very high level.” He hopes Red Deer River Stories will not only highlight the city’s history, but will also showcase Tree House’s young performers. “They are an extremely dedicated cast, and it’s going to be really exciting.” The play runs from May 30 to June 8. Tickets to the opening night gala at the Scott Block (which includes the play as well as refreshments, a question and answer session, and a brief introduction by Gould), are $25. Otherwise, tickets for the rest of the 7:30 p.m. shows (and 2 p.m. Saturday matinees) are $15 from

The Wolf Pack ends with a whimper BY LINDA BARNARD SPECIAL TO THE ADVOCATE The Hangover Part III Two stars (out of four) Rated: 14A Sobriety is not Todd Phillips’s friend. In The Hangover Part III, the third and final instalment of his gold-plated franchise, the director chases the tale of the buddy groomsmen a final time, tying up loose ends and filling in plot holes we didn’t realize existed in a story of three clear-headed men and a psychotic. This makes for a more interesting movie storywise than 2011’s Hangover II, the lazy, unfunny retread of The Hangover spiced up in desperate fashion with a chain-smoking monkey. But don’t pop the champagne just yet. Those looking for hilarity and hijinks with episode three will find the party is indeed over. For The Hangover Part III, Phillips and writer Craig Mazin (Hangover Part II, Identity Thief) seem less concerned with laughs than they are with penning a freaky desert chase epic. A brave choice, but in so doing, Phillips has excised the plot points that once drew the biggest yuks: there’s no clock running out on a wedding, no bachelor party and no drunken blackouts. In fact, the most amusing part of the movie happens after the end credits start to roll, a gift to fans who may have been feeling unsatisfied and perhaps even ripped off by the previous 100 minutes. This time the story focuses on Alan (Zach Galifianakis), the creator and curator of the Wolf Pack. The three-bean salad of neurosis and psychotic be-

At the haviours is off his meds (exactly how he is different from Alan on his meds is debatable). He’s so out of control, he buys a giraffe, which he then gleefully drives into a highway bridge and decapitates. (This is hardly a spoiler; it’s the focal point of the trailer.) His Wolf Pack pals, handsome Phil (Bradley Cooper), worrywart Stu (Ed Helms) and disposable Doug (Justin Bartha) stage an intervention to convince Alan he needs to go to rehab. They’ll even drive him to Arizona for treatment. Road trip! A carload of masked thugs has other plans, forcing them off the road and into the waiting arms of mobster Marshall (John Goodman, hardly his finest hour) who is convinced Alan is in contact with his old nemesis, effeminate wild man gangster Leslie Chow (Ken Jeong). Turns out he is. Chow has skipped from a Thai prison and is sending Alan affectionate text messages. Seems there’s a large amount of Marshall’s gold missing, and disposable Doug will do nicely as a hostage until the Wolf Pack tracks down Chow and gets it back. Characters from previous installments return for

quick bits that serve as flashbacks, and there are glimpses of the originality that made this journey initially worth taking. But it’s short lived as Phil, Stu and Alan (and Chow) end up back in Las Vegas by way of Tijuana, where Chow and the lads show just how sad the whole business has become with a remarkably unfunny scene involving fighting cocks and a small room. Alan slips deeper into whatever nasty stuff is stewing in his melon, which occasionally leads to surreal moments and even some solid comic bits. His exchange with Bridesmaids’ Melissa McCarthy (fast emerging as a comic genius) as a horny Vegas pawnshop owner, barred from certain casinos for good reason, is sublimely funny. Back in Vegas, there’s no laughs jackpot, even with the aid of a crazed limo chase and some amusing business involving bed sheets and the roof of Caesar’s Palace. Lines that should be funny don’t hit the mark, making the events come with a sense of déjà vu punctuated with a nagging feeling that something is missing. What could it be? Oh yeah, humour. Initially a hilariously funny R-rated buddy flick wrapped around a missing-groom-in-Vegas yarn, The Hangover grossed an estimated $467.5 million, established the careers of its stars and earning a welldeserved place on my Top 10 movies list for 2009. Although it stumbled badly in the second instalment, Part II still earned more than $100 million more than the original. The Hangover Part III will likely set the box office aflame once again but it will be all thanks to the goodwill and good times of the original. The adventures of the Wolf Pack, we are told, ends here. And it brings to mind words about bangs and whimpers. Linda Barnard is a syndicated Toronto Star movie critic.

D2 RED DEER ADVOCATE Friday, May 24, 2013

In fan fiction, your favourite characters do what you want them to do



Photo by JEFF STOKOE/Advocate staff

Shane Young’s portrayal of the Michener Centre Administration building fire is one of many pieces on exhibit at the Red Deer Museum and Art Gallery. The display titled Reflections From a Century features the works of over 50 Central Alberta artists. The museum hosted an opening reception on Thursday and curator David Moor will give a talk on Sunday, June 23, at 2 p.m. Reflections From a Century will be on display until Aug. 5.

EXHIBITS RED DEER GALLERIES ● Rooted in the Arts celebrates the 2013 Lieutenant Governor of Alberta Distinguished Artists Awards and is open at Harris-Warke Gallery until June 22. Artists have considered and interpreted the exhibit’s theme both literally and metaphorically including ideas of being anchored, centred, grounded, founded, originated, established, settled and entrenched. The opening reception will be on June 7 from 6 to 8 in conjunction with First Fridays. Phone 403-597-9788. ● Reflections from a Century will be open until Aug. 5 at Red Deer Museum and Art Gallery. The exhibit celebrates Red Deer’s Centennial, and features over 50 works chosen from significant artists of Central Alberta. Dave More is curator. See, or phone 403-309-8405. ● Hang-ups and Insights: Fifth Annual IB and AP Art Show with Lindsay Thurber Comprehensive High School and Hunting Hills High School will be open at Kiwanis Gallery at Red Deer Public Library Downtown Branch from May 28 to June 22. ● Gallery on Main in Lacombe May Spring Gala Anniversary Art Show and Sale is happening May 24 to 26. On Friday, take in the wine and cheese reception from 5 to 8 p.m. On Saturday there will be art demonstrations by Dee Poisson doing colored pencil, Vivian Bennett doing people portraits acrylic on canvas from 1 to 4 p.m. On Sunday there will be demonstrations by Theresa Potter doing stained glass and Karoll Brinton doing acrylic on canvas, as well as easy listening music by Doug and John from 1 to 4 p.m. Friday and Saturday hours are 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., and Sunday from noon to 5 p.m. ● Middle Schools Awesome Art Show will be featured in the Kiwanis Gallery at Red Deer Public Library Downtown Branch from April 30 to May 26 and features artwork from Central, Gateway Christian, West Park and Glendale Middle Schools. ● Works by Sandy Proscilo will be featured at Café Pichinlingue until May 31. ● Down the Rabbit Hole with Mary: A selection of the strange, the diverse and the traditional will be featured until

May 31 at The Hub. ● Watercolour paintings circa 1937 by Frank L. Beebe will be on display at Marjorie Wood Gallery at Kerry Wood Nature Centre this month. These paintings are from the teaching collection of E.A. and Marjorie Wood, on loan from Red Deer Museum and Art Gallery. Phone 403-346-2010. ● Works by Danny Lake may be viewed at The Velvet Olive Lounge until May 31. ● Remarkable Red Deer: Stories from the Heart of the Parkland is now open at the Red Deer Museum and Art Gallery and will celebrate the centennial of the city of Red Deer. Phone 403-309-8405. ● The Alberta Sports Hall of Fame and Museum celebrates Red Deer Centennial with the opening of the exhibit Red Deer Sport History. Take a look at over 100 years Sports History and discover the impact that sport had on Red Deer and its citizens. For more information contact Debbie at or visit or call 403-3418614. To be included in this listing, please email event details to, fax to 403-341-6560, or phone 403-314-4325.


● East 40th Pub will have Dean Ray as entertainment on May 24 from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. ● The Centrium presents Dean Brody on July 20 as part of Westerner Days. Ticket price is $20 which does not include gate admission, service fees and taxes. Tickets may be purchased at, or phone 1-855-985-5000. Down With Webster will perform on July 19 as part of the Westerner Days Exposition. The concert is free with gate admission. Doors open at 7:30 p.m. and the concert begins at 8:30 p.m. Please arrive early as seating is in a first come, first served basis. All ages show. To have your establishment’s live bands included in this space, fax a list to Club Dates by 8 a.m. on Wednesday to 403-341-6560 or email

Summer tour season kicks off Rock is countering with $4 beer. That’s right, $4 beer. Taylor Swift versus Kenny Chesney: On the surface it seems like Swift and Chesney have little in common beyond format, but both have a gift for filling seats. At one time Swift was the pupil and Chesney the mentor out on the road, but these days they’re equals when it comes to touring. Both can fill stadiums with shrewd choices for opening acts and both have had so much success on the road, you wonder how they keep it up. Paul McCartney versus One Direction: This one reminds us that American teenage girls have been screaming their heads off at British boy bands for a half-century.

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS All anyone’s been talking about are those aged wonders The Rolling Stones and their 50th-anniversary tour, but there’s so much more happening on the road this summer. It’s a crowded tour market and everyone is competing for your entertainment dollar. The average concert-goer very rarely leaves that comfy chair to head to the arena or stadium, so there’s something of a battle royale out there for your attention. In that spirit, we paired some of the hottest acts on the road to compete for your attention: Kid Rock versus Justin Timberlake and Jay-Z: Ever the populist (and shrewd marketer), Kid Rock recently called high ticket prices for the TimberlakeHova Legends of the Summer Tour “garbage” and is countering with $20 tickets for his own Best Night Ever Tour. Timberlake and Jay-Z are playing at some of America’s most beloved ballparks and offer some of the hottest material going in music right now. Kid


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When J.J. Abrams took over the Star Trek franchise in 2009, he boldly went where the series hadn’t gone before — romantically — pairing Uhura with Spock. Many fans disliked the change. Some loved it. Others didn’t care, because they just wanted to see Kirk and Spock make out. This story is about that third category. For decades, Kirk/Spock has been one of the most popular couples in fan fiction, a genre in which fans write stories using characters from books, movies, TV shows and even real life. (Kirk/Spock spawned the subgenre “slash” — fan fiction about same-sex entanglements.) Fan fiction is having a moment right now, and not just because Star Trek Into Darkness has thrown a luscious new villain, played by Benedict Cumberbatch, into the mix. The success of Fifty Shades of Grey, originally written as Twilight fan fiction, has major publishing houses intrigued. In February, Simon & Schuster published Beautiful Bastard, a reworking of another Twilight fan fiction; the sequel is out May 28. Last fall, Penguin hired a 16-year-old to adapt her One Direction fan fiction into a young-adult novel. Maybe it’s about time. “Fan fiction is one of the great unsung popular literary movements of the past 50 years,” Time magazine book critic and author Lev Grossman wrote this month. His novel The Magicians and its sequel riff on the magical worlds of J.K. Rowling, J.R.R. Tolkien and others, so you know that dude reads fan fic. Fan fiction is like methadone to a heroin addict, offering a come-down from the high of the original creation. It’s a rebound relationship, filling the gaping hole left when a favorite series ends (or starts to decline). “It makes you realize that not all of what you love about the characters has to come from the original creators,” says an X-Files fan fiction author who writes under the pseudonym Jintian (she did not want her real name published). “It can come from people who love the characters just as much as you.” She discovered fan fiction while searching the Internet for information on The X-Files. Do that today, and you might stumble on Happy Generation, in which Mulder and Scully investigate the disappearance of Santa Claus, or The 13th Sign, a story envisioning Mulder and Scully living a quiet life with a baby and a Volvo. (“Scully would never believe it, but all he’d ever wanted to be was normal.”) Fan fiction goes much deeper than major franchises. The adventurous Googler will find stories set in the ‘verses (fan fic lingo for fictional worlds) of My Little Pony, The Adventures of Tom Sawye and Sonic the Hedgehog. Then there are crossovers, which merge two or more universes. Pride and Prejudice in Middle Earth exists, for instance. (Mr. Darcy is a hot elf.) So does a mash-up of Lord of the Flies and Legally Blonde: 6th CALGARY The Musical. Trekkers have been writing fan fiction since before the whir of a dialFFurniture it & CCollectables ll t bl up modem. They would type their stories up and Show & Sale share them at fan conventions. Sat. 10-5:30 & Sun. 10-4 “A lot of it was literGarrison Curling Rink ally handed under the table from one person to 2288-47 Ave.. S.W. another,” says Katherine Larsen, who teaches writCarswells ing at George Washington 403-343-1614 University and edits the Journal of Fandom Stud45499E24,31 ies.

RED DEER ADVOCATE Friday, May 24, 2013 D3

Heartbreaking yarn a great summer read The Light Between Oceans By M.L. Steadman $18.99 Scribner Publishing It will soon be time for summer holiday reading, so put this title at the top of your list. Be warned that at least four tissues will be needed to mop up. Tom Sherbourne came back from the war of 19141918 a changed man, as did all those lucky enough to come PEGGY back at all. FREEMAN He had seen friends blown apart in mid sentence. Many who came home were lost souls, who had seen too much, the “shell-shock” sidelining them for life. Tom wanted peace and quiet, and he found it as a lighthouse keeper on Janus Rock, half a day’s journey from Point Partageuese, South Western Australia. Tom is a salt-of-the-earth kind of guy. He has been


a brave soldier, much decorated, and he felt keenly the loss of his comrades. As a lighthouse keeper, he proved meticulous at record keeping, and making the place ship-shape. He saw no one but seabirds for months at a time; a healing time after the bitter war. In a rare trip to Partageuese, he meets Isabel and he can’t believe his good fortune. They marry and Isabel seems to thrive on their isolated island. When Isabel becomes pregnant, they are both excited. Isabel reads books and Tom worries over resources like any soon to be father. But Isabel miscarries and their dreams are curtailed. When the second pregnancy also ends in miscarriage, they are both shocked at the unfairness of life. Finally, she carries a baby almost full term, but one horrific night the child is stillborn. They are alone on Janus Rock and Isabel cannot bear to tell her parents of what she sees as yet another failure. Soon after, a small boat knocks against the shore of Janus Rock. On board are a dead man and a very much alive new baby girl. It is the baby’s cry that brings Isabel and Tom down to the boat.

Tom knows that his report must include the details of the landing and he sets out to do so. Isabel sees the arrival as a gift of God, after so much sorrow. The baby is anxious to be soothed and fed, and Isabel loves her on sight. The dead man must be buried and Tom does that, but Isabel prevails on him to “wait a bit” with his report. So the days pass. Tom is a man of principle and he warns Isabel that “somewhere there is a mother, missing her husband and child.” Isabel’s family knew she was due to give birth, and the men who come with the supply boat every few months, so they are not surprised that a baby has arrived. Time goes by and the little girl, Lucy, turns two years old. A visit is planned to the mainland to meet Isabel’s parents at last. On shore they hear of other’s losses and realize their actions have consequences. Their own dream must come to an end. It’s a heartbreaking yarn, and the author’s first book. Peggy Freeman is a local freelance books reviewer.

The sad saga of Amaranth Advisors MacArthur Genius

storms Princeton in Nigerian love story

BY ADVOCATE NEWS SERVICES In September 2006, hedge fund Amaranth Advisors collapsed after losing more than $6 billion in the natural-gas futures market. In Hedge Hogs, Barbara T. Dreyfuss tells the story of the math-whiz traders whose risky dance with deregulation led to the collapse. The star of Dreyfuss’s distressing tale is Brian Hunter, the Amaranth celebrity described by sycophants at the now- defunct Trader Monthly magazine as a top dog among a crop of “red-hot traders.” Dreyfuss, a former securities analyst, rehashes a lot that we know about Hunter’s antics. And despite admirable efforts to explain the arcana of futures trading, she may lose the lay reader when illustrating the Amaranth drama with details of widening or narrowing trading spreads. But she does a great job of putting Amaranth’s out-of- control trader into historical context, explaining the blitz of deregulation that set the stage for someone like Hunter to do maximum damage. Dreyfuss also captures the juvenile culture of trading luminaries who battle like enemies in some twisted fantasy. Hunter and futures trader John Arnold, founder of the hedge fund Centaurus Advisors, fight each other in trading duels more suited to the video game Halo than real life. “’If you want to succeed and make money, you want to destroy someone else,’ a trader tells Dreyfuss. “’That’s just how it works. If I want to be successful in this industry, I’m going to want to destroy five guys.’” Armed with degrees in physics and mathematics, Hunter started trading natural-gas futures at TransCanada in his native Calgary in 1998. He left for Deutsche Bank’s New York headquarters in 2001, where he worked in the global commodities markets division. By the time he left Deutsche Bank for Amaranth 2 ½ years later, he’d been demoted by a supervisor who would say later in a deposition that Hunter couldn’t be trusted to “do the right thing for the bank.” As is to be expected in the world Dreyfuss is describing, Hunter was “quickly scooped up” by Amaranth despite that rocky ending with Deutsche Bank. A year later, he parlayed an offer from SAC Capital Advisors’s Steven Cohen into a sweetened deal to stay at Amaranth. Money was a factor in the new agreement, but not the only one. Hunter demanded that he be allowed to move from Amaranth’s Connecticut headquarters to Calgary. He also wanted to be free from the oversight of a former Enron trader named Harry Arora who’d been keeping tabs on him. The star got what he wanted. Arora later quit, warning on his way out that Hunter “could blow up the entire firm.” By spring 2006, clients were seeing red flags in the sudden massive gains in Amaranth’s energy portfolio


— up $1 billion in April. What goes up in a dramatic spike, those clients correctly figured, must come down. BlackRock, the New York investment-management firm, was concerned enough that it paid a penalty to bail out. After that, Hunter’s bosses began making the first of several unheeded requests that he cut back on his positions. In May, Amaranth lost more than $1.1 billion, and a death spiral was in full force. The book describes traders who manipulate markets and eviscerate pension-fund portfolios but don’t have a clue about the destructive roles they play. In June 2006, when Amaranth was on its slide to oblivion, the clearly out-of-control Hunter observed to a colleague that other people in the markets “were getting out of control.” In another exchange, a trader who works with Hunter refers to the “fricken deviant market.” It becomes clear to the reader pretty quickly who the deviants are here. Hint: They do not include “the market.”

gotiations were handled by Robert Barnett, the Washington attorney whose clients have ranged from President Barack Obama to former Treasury Secretaries Henry Paulson and Timothy Geithner.



Backstreet Boy Nick Carter to release memoir about substance abuse

Publisher: Sen. Elizabeth Warren has book deal; release planned for 2014 NEW YORK — U.S. Sen. Elizabeth Warren, a favourite among liberals for her forceful advocacy for consumers and criticisms of the financial industry, has a book deal. The Massachusetts Democrat has an agreement with Henry Holt and Company for a book, currently untitled, to be released in spring 2014, the publisher announced Wednesday. Warren, a first-term senator elected last fall, will write about her childhood and early professional life, but the book will mostly be a “rousing call” for the middle class, according to Holt. She will describe her work on creating the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau and her opposition to powerful interests in Washington and on Wall Street. She will also provide an insider’s view of Congress. “For decades, America’s middle class has been chipped at, squeezed, and hammered,” Warren, 63, said in a statement issued by Holt. “I am eager to tell the story about my experiences on the frontlines of policymaking and to talk about what has happened to working families in this country and how we work together to rebuild the middle class.” “Elizabeth Warren is a rare person in today’s political world: a fiery advocate who believes that David can beat Goliath,” said Holt’s president and publisher, Stephen Rubin. “Her core belief in the power of everyday citizens, along with her front row seat in Washington and her invaluable experiences as a teacher, lawyer, senator, wife and mother, show a devotion and fearlessness that will come though on every page of an elegant and informative book.” Warren was well represented for her book. Ne-

NEW YORK — Nick Carter isn’t only writing songs — he’s written a book. The Backstreet Boys singer will release a memoir, Facing the Music and Living to Talk About It, on Sept. 24 via Bird Street Books. The 33-year-old is the first of the group to release a book. The autobiography and self-help book will include stories about Carter’s teenage years in the multiplatinum Backstreet Boys, his struggles with substance and alcohol abuse and the hardships of his family. His younger siblings include Aaron and Leslie Carter. Leslie, who battled with substance abuse, died last year. Carter is engaged to Lauren Kitt. The Backstreet Boys will release their eighth album, In a World Like This, on July 30.

Glee-ful: Lea Michele book Brunette Ambition scheduled for 2014 release NEW YORK — Lea Michele has stories to share about the many auditions she has passed. The Glee actress has a deal with Harmony Books, a Random House Inc. imprint. Harmony Books announced Thursday that Brunette Ambition will come out in the spring of 2014. The publisher is billing the book as a combination memoir, style guide and advice book. The 26-year-old Michele is best known as the everstriving Rachel Berry on Glee. 5402-47 St. Red Deer MOVIE LINE 346-1300 42





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Ifemelu and her boyfriend, Obinze, are middleclass Nigerians, hardly “starving, or raped, or from burned villages” but still “mired in dissatisfaction.” They consider Lagos a backwater and they want out. Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie’s fascinating, infuriating novel Americanah recounts their respective experience of the United States and Britain and, later, of the Nigeria they return to. At 35, Adichie is already distinguished. Her 2006 novel Half of a Yellow Sun, about the Biafran War, won the Orange Prize for Fiction, and in 2008 she received one of the MacArthur Foundation’s “genius” grants. She writes beautifully polished, semiformal prose with a slight English accent. And she likes to argue. Ifemelu could be speaking for the author when, told that one of her opinions is “pretty strong,” she shoots back, “I don’t know how to have any other kind.” Americanah jumps around in time and space, from Ifemelu’s present at Princeton to her past in Lagos, to her early American years in Philadelphia and Baltimore, to Obinze’s difficult period as a paperless foreigner in London, and finally back to Lagos, where, after many years, they meet again. Insofar as this big, baggy novel has a structure, it’s their love story. But the real action is in their sharp observations of the alien cultures they encounter and their equally withering takedowns of their native land. Adichie reserves a special viciousness for privileged liberals, like Ifemelu’s first American beau and his friends, “sunny and wealthy people who existed on the glimmering surface of things.” She has no patience with their kindhearted cluelessness and finds them grotesquely insensitive about race. “Racism should never have happened and so you don’t get a cookie for reducing it,” Ifemelu writes (or rants) on the blog that becomes her ticket to success. Um . . . you don’t? The white volunteers who lost their lives in Mississippi during the struggle for civil rights — don’t they at least deserve a pat on the back? Ifemelu is such a porcupine of racial resentments that I was stunned when her blog addressed the following advice to white Americans: “American Blacks are not telling you that you are to blame. They are just telling you what is. If you don’t understand, ask questions.” Not me. Ifemelu is about the last person to whom I’d address a possibly vexing question about race, given her alacrity for dressing people down. I had started to think Adichie simply dislikes white liberals when she supplied Ifemelu with a black liberal “He cooked organic vegetables and grains . . . He ran every morning and flossed every night.” A virtuous stiff, and an academic to boot. Ifemelu can hardly seem to bear any of the men she sleeps with after Obinze. I wouldn’t find Adichie’s generalized contempt so annoying if she didn’t exempt her protagonists. With very few exceptions, she reduces the other characters, white and black, Nigerian and American and British, to easily satirized types while granting Ifemelu and Obinze the dignity of complexity. That may be why blogging suits Ifemelu. “Americanah” often reads like a gorgeously written blog. And because Adichie is such an accomplished arguer, I enjoyed having my buttons pushed even when I was seething. But I kept wishing for a Comments section. I could have pointed out, for example, that the book has a disproportionately small number of gay characters, and that those it does have are unsympathetically depicted. In truth, I think that’s a silly if not ridiculous piece of literary criticism. Adichie is under no obligation to give equal time and attention to every minority. In the novel’s own prickly terms, though, it’s fair. Adichie/Ifemelu (often I couldn’t differentiate their opinions) is constantly harping on the insensitivity of the majority and the invisibility of the minority. Well, other minorities can play that game. That’s all it is, though — a game. And you don’t get a cookie if you win. — Americanah is published by Knopf in the United States and Fourth Estate in Britain).


SHOWTIMES FOR FRIDAY MAY 24, 2013 TO THURSDAY MAY 30, 2013 THE CROODS (G) FRI 3:05, 5:40; SAT-SUN 12:20, 3:05, 5:40 STAR TREK INTO DARKNESS (PG) (VIOLENCE,NOT REC. FOR YOUNG CHILDREN) NO PASSES FRI 3:20, 6:30, 8:30, 9:40; SATSUN 12:00, 3:20, 6:30, 8:30, 9:40; MON-WED 6:50, 8:00, 9:50; THURS 6:30, 8:00 STAR TREK INTO DARKNESS 3D (PG) (VIOLENCE,NOT REC. FOR YOUNG CHILDREN) NO PASSES FRI 3:50, 7:00, 10:10; SAT-SUN 12:30, 3:50, 7:00, 10:10; MON-THURS 7:20, 10:20 IRON MAN 3 (PG) (NOT REC. FOR YOUNG CHILDREN,VIOLENCE,FRIGHTENING SCENES) FRI 3:15, 6:20, 9:30; SAT-SUN 12:15, 3:15, 6:20, 9:30; MON-WED 6:45, 9:45 IRON MAN 3 3D (PG) (NOT REC. FOR YOUNG CHILDREN,FRIGHTENING SCENES,VIOLENCE) FRI 4:20, 7:20, 10:30; SAT-SUN 1:20, 4:20, 7:20, 10:30; MON-THURS 7:10, 10:15 AFTER EARTH (PG) (NOT REC. FOR YOUNG CHILDREN,VIOLENCE) THURS 9:30 FAST & FURIOUS 6 (14A) (VIOLENCE) NO PASSES FRI 3:40, 4:20, 6:50, 7:25, 10:00, 10:30; SAT-SUN 12:40, 1:20, 3:40, 4:20, 6:50, 7:25, 10:00, 10:30; MON-WED 6:30, 7:30, 9:30, 10:30; THURS 6:50, 7:30, 10:00, 10:30










LUANN May 24 1918 — Robert Laird Borden passes the Canada Elections Act, which gives all Canadian women over 21 the right to vote in federal elections only. 1990 — The Edmonton Oilers take Stanley Cup for the fifth time in seven years, beating Boston in five games. The win comes just two years after losing Wayne Gretzky to L.A. 1968 — FLQ terrorists bomb the U.S. Con-

sulate in Quebec City, damaging the building. 1967 — In Rocky Mountain House, the Voyageur canoe pageant begins, with eight provincial teams, two from Yukon and N.W.T. The centennial canoeists will arrive at Expo ’67 in Montreal on Sept. 4. 1902 — Victoria Day is first observed throughout Canada, 16 months after Queen Victoria’s death. 1881 —The excursion steamer Victoria, a flat-bottomed stern-wheeler, sinks in the Thames River near Riverside Park in London, Ont., with the loss of 181 lives.





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Friday, May 24, 2013

Teacher bullied by colleagues Dear Annie: My daughter has a master’s degree in teachers to set for the children? education and spent three years as a nanny when she They should be mentoring a new teacher, not oswas an undergraduate. tracizing her. She recently began her first teaching Any advice on how to deal with job with second-grade children. this situation? — Can’t Believe The principal is terrific. However, Adults Act This Way there is an older teacher who has been at Dear Can’t: Adult bullies are ofthis school for years, and she is making ten insecure, particularly if they my daughter’s life miserable. crave power and control and think This teacher runs the show. My daughyou are a threat. ter quit going to the teachers lounge, beWhile you can be a source of cause it was a place for gossiping about emotional support, this is your other teachers and parents and speaking daughter’s battle. negatively about the children. She can document instances of She was pulled into the principal’s ofbullying and present it to the prinfice and informed that the other teachers cipal, but that may not be effective. found her “cold” and unsociable because She can avoid the bullies altoshe wasn’t going to the teachers lounge. gether or try to cozy up to the main She tried again, but her colleagues bully, flattering her and telling her shunned her. She sometimes would walk how important she is. into the lounge and catch them talking She can attempt to make friends about her. with one other teacher and have For all other teachers’ birthdays, they an ally. And, if necessary, she can MITCHELL would bring desserts and food, but nothapply for a job with another school & SUGAR ing was done for hers. She brought in where they take such behavior snacks on her birthday to share, and not more seriously. a single teacher ate any of them. Dear Annie: It disappoints me She has tried asking other teachers when I see ticketed events offer a for advice and has inquired about their discount for being part of a couple. families, but they act disinterested and Why is it $50 per couple but $30 make snide comments. for a single ticket? Why are single My daughter is intelligent and has excellent social people asked to pay more? Shouldn’t everyone pay skills. the same amount? She can see the oldest teacher is the ringleader of Offering a discount to be part of a couple is senda group of bullies. What kind of example is this for ing the wrong message, especially to young people.


HOROSCOPE be a highly spiritual and intellectual journey. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Tax and insurance policies may become your main topics of discussion. Advantages concerning a combined income may finally show you positive results. You might come up with a feasible solution or an interesting plan that will benefit financially both parties. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21): Freedom and love can coexist for you. Knowing that you are on the same page as your significant other makes you feel quite soothing inside. A genuine heartto-heart communication can work wonders for you both. Bring out the fire in your union. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19): Your everyday tasks don’t seem as annoying as they would normally be. You willingly leave the mundane details aside while focusing on more artistic endeavours. Beautifying your environment can become a rewarding experience. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18): Loving gestures and sweet nothings sweep you off your feet. Charisma and romance get to you. You find it easy to express yourself and to show your adventurous side. Creativity and imagination are being offered to you plentifully. Create something beautiful. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): You might think about changing your living space. Redecorating is so tempting and you surely want your private space to be representative of your great aesthetics skills. You find great harmony and comfort close to your own home. Astro Doyna is an internationally syndicated astrologer/ columnist.


SUN SIGNS ful. CANCER (June 21-July 22): If you can get away from your familiar territory, hop into a plane and explore the unknown, then you might just enjoy this divine experience. Peace of mind sets a normal pace to your daily concerns. A calming atmosphere is just what the doctor prescribed. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Friendships and acquaintances increase in number. You find that they are quite supportive in helping you out pursue your goals and wishes. You are definitely not feeling alone these days. Accept the various invitations coming your way and enjoy yourself. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Career opportunities knock at your door. You are being presented with vast choices that will allow you to advance receive a promotion. Higher ups and authority figures give you more chances than usual. They seem to have a high opinion of you. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Legal negotiations are favourable at this time. Both parties are more compromising and willing to cooperate. Arguments seem nonexistent and agreements more frequent. Travel can prove to

WALMART CORRECTION NOTICE Our flyer distributed between May 15 – 17 and effective May 17 – 23, 2013. Page 4 : The photo of the Parent’s Choice Diaper Rash Cream is incorrect. It should be the 100g size. We apologize for any inconvenience this may have caused.


Friday, May 24 CELEBRITIES BORN ON THIS DATE: Will Sasso, 38; Kristin Scott Thomas, 53; Priscilla Presley, 68 THOUGHT OF THE DAY: The governor of all types of expressions, Mercury travels in close proximity to the goddess of love and beauty Venus. Communication flourishes about pleasing and light-hearted subjects such as friendships, love, recreational activities. Sharing a good time story will attract an engaging audience willing to participate and be part of the team. Tell someone how much you appreciate them being in your life. Words can have a mesmerizing effect among us. HAPPY BIRTHDAY: If today is your birthday, changes will likely occur in your daily errands. This will be an intense year where you won’t want to skip nor miss any steps along the way. Structure is really important to you and details do matter. This year you can implement constructive changes in your health area or at your job considering you start off with a rock-hard foundation. ARIES (March 21-April 19): You may receive pleasant news that will make your day. Social invitations abound from everywhere and you find yourself more engaged in your own community. Activities held in your neighbourhood are highly favourable. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Discussions about a potential financial windfall make you extremely excited. You may purchase or receive goods that make you feel pampered. Commercial dealings may prove pretty victorious. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Your popularity is on the rise. Everyone buzzes around you as they feel naturally attracted to your wits and charm. You exude great tact and poise which is greatly appreciated by your environment. A change in your look will prove truly success-

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I see this all the time for proms. Why aren’t advisers attuned to this subtle, hurtful discrimination against the student who doesn’t have a date? And please don’t suggest that two friends go together and get the discount. Why should they have to pair up to fit an antiquated pricing model? — One Price for All Dear One Price: This isn’t intended to punish single people. It’s intended to sell more tickets. If buying two tickets costs less per ticket, people are more likely to purchase two, even if it means asking your grandmother’s next-door neighbor’s uncle. And while we agree that school events should not favor couples, friends also buy these discounted tickets and go in a group. We are all in favor of that. Dear Annie: You told “Begging for Mummy and Daddy” to avoid the “culture that contributes to your drug use,” meaning he should stay away from his pusher and friends who encourage it. That hint is too subtle for a drug user. You should have told him that leaving drugs in the bathroom could get Mummy’s house confiscated. You should have told him to go to the library and use one of their computers to turn in his pusher anonymously. That is the only way for him to avoid drugs. — A Very Disillusioned Old Man Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to anniesmailbox@, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.

Wine cases recovered after sitting at bottom of harbour for three months BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS CHARLESTON, S.C. — A California winery on Tuesday recovered four cases of Cabernet Sauvignon that were submerged in Charleston Harbor three months ago in the first phase of an experiment to determine the effect of ocean aging on wine. Divers recovered four yellow steel cages containing the wine that was put in 60 feet of water back in February by the Mira Winery of St. Helena, Calif. Jim “Bear” Dyke Jr., the Charleston resident who owns the winery, says the wine will now be sampled and chemically analyzed. Later this year, he said, more wine will be submerged in the harbour for twice as long as the winery continues to experiment with ocean aging. Wine has been aged in the ocean before by wineries both in Europe and on the West Coast. Mira wants to do a systematic analysis of the effects of such aging, Dyke said. “There is no better place than in Charleston to make history and that is what we have done today,” he said. “Charleston is known as a food and wine destination for its innovation and we believe our southern roots and Napa grapes are adding another chapter

to this story.” Winemakers have long known that wine recovered from sunken ships has a unique taste. The ocean is thought to have something to do with that. “There are definite differences in temperature and pressure, motion and light that we don’t see on land,” said Gustavo Gonzalez, the winemaker for Mira Winery. Part of the initial experiment was to test the steel cages to make sure they would survive being in the ocean and also to protect the wine, he said. In the second phase, wine will be put into the water right at the beginning of the aging process. The wine that was submerged in February had already been aged for some time on land. “The idea is to have an even better comparison with wine that has never seen shore aging and has only had water aging,” he said. The winery bottles its wine in August and September. The next batch of ocean-aged wine will be submerged as soon as it is bottled and will likely remain in the harbour until May or June of 2014, he said. Gonzalez said he’s hopeful that the average wine drinker, not just the connoisseur, will be able to tell the difference in ocean-aged wine.

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Friday, May 24, 2013

Doctors save boy by laser-printing an airway tube so he can breathe BY MARILYNN MARCHIONE THE ASSOCIATED PRESS In a medical first, doctors used plastic particles and a 3-D laser printer to create an airway splint to save the life of a baby boy who used to stop breathing nearly every day. It’s the latest advance from the booming field of regenerative medicine, making body parts in the lab. In the case of Kaiba (KEYE’-buh) Gionfriddo, doctors didn’t have a moment to spare. Because of a birth defect, the little Ohio boy’s airway kept collapsing, causing his breathing to stop and often his heart, too. Doctors in Michigan had been researching artificial airway splints but had not implanted one in a patient yet. In a single day, they “printed out” 100 tiny tubes, using computer-guided lasers to stack and fuse thin layers of plastic instead of paper and ink to form various shapes and sizes. The next day, with special permission from the Food and Drug Administration, they implanted one of these tubes in Kaiba, the first time this has been done. Suddenly, a baby that doctors had said would probably not leave the hospital alive could breathe normally for the first time. He was 3 months old when the operation was done last year and is nearly 19 months old now. He is about to have his tracheotomy tube removed; it was placed when he was a couple months old and needed a breathing machine.

And he has not had a single breathing crisis since coming home a year ago. “He’s a pretty healthy kid right now,” said Dr. Glenn Green, a pediatric ear, nose and throat specialist at C.S. Mott Children’s Hospital of the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor, where the operation was done. It’s described in Thursday’s New England Journal of Medicine. Independent experts praised the work and the potential for 3-D printing to create more body parts to solve unmet medical needs. “It’s the wave of the future,” said Dr. Robert Weatherly, a pediatric specialist at the University of Missouri in Kansas City. “I’m impressed by what they were able to accomplish.” So far, only a few adults have had trachea, or windpipe transplants, usually to replace ones destroyed by cancer. The windpipes came from dead donors or were lab-made, sometimes using stem cells. Last month, a 2-year-old girl born without a windpipe received one grown from her own stem cells onto a plastic scaffold at a hospital in Peoria, Ill. Kaiba had a different problem — an incompletely formed bronchus, one of the two airways that branch off the windpipe like pant legs to the lungs. About 2,000 babies are born with such defects each year in the United States and most outgrow them by age 2 or 3, as more tissue develops. In severe cases, parents learn of the defect when the child suddenly stops breathing and dies. That almost happened when Kaiba


Kaiba Gionfriddo plays with the family’s dog, Bandit, outside his Youngstown, Ohio, home. Born with a birth defect that caused him to stop breathing every day, he can now breathe normally, with a first-of-a-kind biodegradable airway made by Michigan doctors using plastic particles and a 3-D laser printer. was six weeks old at a restaurant with his parents, April and Bryan Gionfriddo, who live in Youngstown, in northeast Ohio. “He turned blue and stopped breathing on us,” and his father did CPR to revive him, April Gionfriddo said. More episodes followed, and Kaiba had to go on a breathing machine when he was two months old. Doctors told the couple his condition was grave. “Quite a few of them said he had a good chance of not leaving the hospital alive. It was pretty scary,” his mother said. “We pretty much prayed every night, hoping that he would pull through.” Then a doctor at Akron Children’s Hospital, Marc Nelson, suggested the

experimental work in Michigan. Researchers there were testing airway splints made from biodegradable polyester that is sometimes used to repair bone and cartilage. Kaiba had the operation on Feb. 9, 2012. The splint was placed around his defective bronchus, which was stitched to the splint to keep it from collapsing. The splint has a slit along its length so it can expand and grow as the child does — something a permanent, artificial implant could not do. The plastic is designed to degrade and gradually be absorbed by the body over three years, as healthy tissue forms to replace it, said the biomedical engineer who led the work, Scott Hollister.

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America’s record-low teen birth rate stems from robust declines in nearly every state, but most dramatically in several Mountain States and among Hispanics, according to a new government report. All states but West Virginia and North Dakota showed significant drops over five years. But the Mountain States of Arizona, Colorado, Idaho, Nevada and Utah saw rates fall by 30 per cent or more. In 22 states, teen Hispanic birth rates plunged at least 40 per cent, which was described as “just amazing,” by the report’s lead author, Brady Hamilton of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. What’s driving the declines? No one can say for sure. Experts believe the explanation is complicated and probably varies a bit from state to state. The national figure has been falling since 1991, aside from a brief interruption in 2006 and 2007. The CDC report is based on birth certificates for 2007 through 2011. Last year, the CDC announced the overall improvement in teen births: a record low of 31 births per 1,000 teens ages 15 to 19. That compares to 42 births per 1,000 five years earlier. The new report focuses on state figures in 2011: ● Lowest rates are in New Hampshire, Massachusetts, Connecticut and Vermont, each with rates under 17 per 1,000. ● Highest rates overall continue to be in the South, led by Arkansas and Mississippi, each with rates of about 50 per 1,000. In Arkansas, the majority of teen births are to white moms. In Mississippi, the majority are black. ● White teens continue to have the lowest birth rate nationally — about 22 births per 1,000. Black teens saw a larger improvement, but their rate was still more than twice the white rate, at 47 per 1,000. ● Overall, the Hispanic rate plummeted from 75 to 49 per 1,000, now virtually a tie with the black rate. The teen drop in the last five years coincided with an overall decline in births.


403-309-3300 Office/Phone Hours: 8:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Mon - Fri Fax: 403-341-4772


CLASSIFIEDS Friday, May 24, 2013

2950 Bremner Ave. Red Deer, AB T4R 1M9







Circulation 403-314-4300








announcements BOSCH Albert Joseph Bosch (Al) passed away on May 20, 2013 at the Red Deer Regional Hospital after a long courageous battle with cancer. He is survived by his loving wife, Joan, of 39 years; son Shane and daughter-in-law, Lee; and two precious grandsons Cole and Hudson whom he loved dearly; as well as numerous family and friends. Out of respect for Al’s wishes there will be no funeral service. A private family memorial will be held at a later date. The family wishes to thank Dr. Jeff Mulder and Dr. Rudolph as well as staff on Units 22, 32 and the Cancer Centre at the RDRH for all the excellent care he had received. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to the Cancer Centre at the RDRH.

HERMAN 1954 - 2013 On May 14th we lost our beloved wife, mom, grammie, s i s t e r, c o u s i n , a u n t a n d friend, Linda Herman. She leaves behind her husband, Gary; daughters Jackie (Mike) and Jenna (Darcy); sons Shane (Gemma) and Shawn (Charity); grandkids Kyler, Katie, Josh, Kayleigh, Dominik, Levi, Cameron, Shelby and Rochelle; sister Lori (Dan); brothers Chub (Karen) and Willie (Hennie); and numerous friends, co-workers and extended family. We will always miss her humor, her laughter, and her spirit. A memorial gathering will be held at the Brennen Funeral Home Chapel in Stettler on Monday, May 27th, 2013 at 7:00 p.m.

SHARPE Harold March 16, 1930 - May 20, 2013 Harold Sharpe of Red Deer passed away in the presence of loving family at Red Deer Regional Hospital on the afternoon of May 20 at the age of 83. Harold is survived and deeply missed and loved by his wife of 55 years Rosemary; children Colleen, Kevin, Niall and Sean; grandchildren Ciara, Katie and Erich; 4 great grandchildren and his sister Marie, brother Tom and nephew Barry. Harold was predeceased by his mother Emily Sharpe, father Axel Hanson, his brothers Ed and John and his sister Betty. In his youth, Harold worked in Calgary with CP Rail. After a brief time in the army, Harold worked as a meteorological technician with the Canadian Air Force, stationed across Canada between 1958 and 1974. Following this, he moved to Red Deer and worked with the Alberta Research Council Hail Project, and later with the City of Red Deer until he retired, at age 70. Harold loved spending time around the house and yard with his family and was a loving husband, father and friend. He rode his bike and walked daily well into his mid 70’s and occasionally worked with the core of Commissionaires after retirement. He was a handyman, able mechanic and skilled artist. Harold had a lifelong love of hockey, playing recreational, commercial and no-hit hockey for almost 50 years and in his 20’s was recruited by the NHL Detroit farm team. Harold struggled with Parkinson-plus syndrome over the past 2 years. We thank the nurses and doctors at palliative care and the Red Deer hospital for their care and compassion and to home care for their assistance during the last months. Harold is being cremated, followed by a private family service. We will have a remembrance and celebration of Harold’s life later this summer. Condolences and visits by friends are welcome at the family home.

Announcements Daily Classifieds 309-3300


KULIK On May 13, 2013 Katarzyna Kulik of Red Deer passed away peacefully at the age of 78. She is lovingly remembered by three daughters, four treasured grandsons, as well as the rest of her family in Poland. A celebration to honour Katarzynas life will be held on Friday, May 24th at 1 pm at St. Mary’s Parish of Red Deer with a lunch to follow. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to the Red Deer Cancer Centre.

MINARIK (Mlynarczyk) Adeline Mary Dec. 23, 1942 - May 21, 2013 On May 21, 2013, Adeline Minarik of Red Deer, AB, passed away peacefully after a sudden and brief battle with cancer. She was predeceased by her mother and f a t h e r, N e l l i e a n d B i l l Mlynarczyk. She is survived by her husband and best friend, Leonard, her daughter, Michelle (Stanley) Foster, and her grandchildren; Ta s h a w n a n d N a v a y a . Adeline was born in Punnichy, and grew up on the family farm near Punnichy where her parents farmed in the Kutawa district. Adeline moved to Regina where she initially worked at the Saskatchewan Wheat Pool. Adeline and Leonard were married on October 24, 1964, following which they moved to Alberta. For several years she ran a successful hatchery business before taking a job with Woody’s RV World where she worked for 23 years until her retirement in 2012. There she not only earned the respect of her coworkers but also formed strong friendships. Adeline had a zest for life and loved to laugh and show her keen wit and humor. She welcomed the company of family and friends and was always a warm and gracious hostess. Adeline’s family was her passion and pride and she cherished spending time with her grandchildren. Fulfilling her life as a wife, mother, grandmother, sister, aunt and friend, she will always be remembered and forever missed. The family wishes to thank the caring and dedicated staff at the Red Deer Hospice Society. A Memorial Service will be held at Eventide Funeral Chapel, 4820 - 45 Street, Red Deer, on Tuesday, May 28, 2013 at 1:00 p.m. Interment will occur at a later date in Punnichy, SK. Donations in lieu of flowers may be made to the Red Deer Hospice Society, 99 Arnot Avenue, Red Deer, Alberta, T4R 3S6. Condolences may be forwarded to the family by visiting Arrangements entrusted to EVENTIDE FUNERAL CHAPEL 4820 - 45 Street, Red Deer. Phone (403) 347-2222

Obituaries NAPESIS Crystal 1988 - 2013 Crystal Ann Marie Napesis of Red Deer passed away suddenly on Saturday, May 18, 2013 at the age of 25 years. She will be missed by her children, Teagan and Tiana, as well as by her loving family. Viewing will take place on Monday, May 27, 2013 from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at Potter’s Hands Church, 5202 53 Ave., Red Deer; with the funeral service at 1:00 p.m. In lieu of flowers donations may be made in trust to her children. Condolences may be sent or viewed at


STOCK DODD Raymond Arthur Tracey Dodd and Juan Jorquera It is with heavy hearts that are thrilled to announce the the family of Raymond Arthur birth of their daughter Stock announce his passing Jazzlynne Rosalie Dodd on May 21, 2013. Raymond Born February 11, 2013 was born April 8, 1964 in at 6:22 a.m., weighing 8 lbs, Lacombe Alberta. He passed and 20.5 inches. peacefully after a short illness at the Peter Lougheed Hospital i n C a l g a r y. R a y m o n d i s survived by his loving family; his Father Noel Stock (Jean) Card Of Thanks of Lacombe, brothers Kelly HOVLAND Stock of Red Deer, Calvin The family would like to Stock (Barb) of Lacombe, thank the staff on Unit 33 sister and best friend Elana for the care Glen received Enns of Calgary, nephews during his recent stay. Tanner Stock (Kaylee) and Dr. Johann Viljoen and Landon Stock both of pharmacist Doug Higham for Lacombe and good friend all their help and support. Kevin Enns of Calgary. He Thanks to Bruce and staff at will also be missed by Meaningful Memorials and to close friends, relatives and all friends and relatives who co-workers. Raymond was attended Glen’s recent service. predeceased by his Mother All the donations, flowers and cards Marjorie Stock. Raymond was were very much appreciated. passionate and proud of his ~ Helen and family job at the Peter Lougheed Hospital in Calgary where he worked until his passing. He was very involved with the Union which gave him Celebrations opportunities to travel throughout Canada. He will Congratulations always be remembered for Papa / Clarence Torgerson his sense of humour and his Clarence made his first great love for sports. A hole in one on May 18th celebration of Raymond’s life at the Sundre Golf Course will be held in the form of a after 40 years of practicing! social gathering at the This was achieved because he Lacombe Legion (5138 49 wasn’t giving Nana her lessons. Street), Saturday, May 25, 2013 from 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. Go Papa! Expressions of sympathy Love Emily & Zachery maybe made by visiting WILSON’S FUNERAL CHAPEL & CREMATORIUM, Funeral Directors & Services of Lacombe and Rimbey in charge of the arrangements. 403-782-3366 403-843-3388 “A Caring Family, Caring For Families” “In Your Time of Need....

ROSE Gordon Earle 1927 - 2013 Gordon E. Rose of Red Deer, Alberta passed away at Red Deer Regional Hospital Centre on Wednesday, May 22, 2013 at the age of 86 years. Gordon was born on the home farm near Manson, Manitoba, where he also graduated from grade 11. Gordon continued his education, receiving a diploma in Agriculture from the University of Manitoba in Winnipeg. His employment took him from the farm to Moosomin, SK, and on to High River, Innisfail and Red Deer. Gordon took great pride in coaching his sons in the sports he once participated in, hockey and baseball; an avid fan of the Red Deer Riggers, attending as many games as he was able to. Gordon will be lovingly remembered by his wife Lavina (Viney) Rose, and children Ron (Rita) Rose of Red Deer, AB, Brian (Val) Rose of Moosomin, SK, Sherry (Eric) Shire of Moosomin, SK and Richard (Deb) Rose of Red Deer; ten grandchildren and six greatgrandchildren. Gordon will also be missed by his sisters Marion Ferri of Rockport, TX and Kay Logan of Virden, MB. Gordon was predeceased by his parents Percy and Helen Rose, brother Lorne and sisters Shirley (in infancy) and Verna Leinweber. At a later date, a private Memorial Service will be held at Red Deer, AB and interment In Memoriam will be held in Manson, MB. In honour of Gordon, donations may be made to a charity of one’s choice. Condolences may be sent or viewed at Arrangements in care of Rhian Solecki, Funeral Director at PARKLAND FUNERAL HOME AND CREMATORIUM, 6287 - 67 A Street (Taylor Drive), Red Deer. 403.340.4040

YAUCH Donald Wayne (Donnie) D o n a l d W a y n e Ya u c h passed away on May 22, 2013 at the Red Deer Regional Hospital after a brief stay in hospital, at the age of 55 years. He was born on October 16, 1957 in Grande Prairie, where he lived with his family until they moved to Red Deer in 1972. He was predeceased by his parents Donald and Francis. He is survived by his sister Bonnie of Red Deer, along with many aunts, uncles, cousins and friends. Funeral services will be held at 11 am on Saturday, May 25, 2013 in Killam,AB. Arrangements in care of Fee & Sons Funeral Services of Killam, AB. (780) 385-3642


Gerald Fidler 1937 - May 26, 2012 A year has slipped away since we lost you, we think of you in silence, we often speak your name. Now all we have are memories and your picture in a frame. Your life was of Love and Labor. Your love for a family true. And you did your best for all of us. We will always remember and love you. Miss you very much Mom, Bruce, Darrell, Deb Blake, Cheryl, Bradley and Families

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AMER Robert (Bob) William June 5, 1955 to April 8, 2013 Tribute to a Gentleman with a Great Big Heart. Bob, we your friends and your neighbors alike wonder why you have left us so soon. There were many more campfires and fishing trips, holidays and visits, gardening and woodworking projects to enjoy. You were the type of friend and neighbor that few have the honor to know in their lives and we all feel blessed to have had you as part of ours. We will miss your warm greetings, childlike enthusiasm, unselfish helping hands, and the small gifts you brought that added a little special to an ordinary day. You spoke highly of all your friends and neighbors, and you touched the hearts of us all. Without close family by your side we all felt for you. Your dogs, BJ, Scooter and Elmo, brought cheer to your days and they were the only family you had in these recent years. You loved them so much and they loved you in return. They were your “boys”! Now you return to rest with your parents, Evelene (Ev) and Albert (Bert) (Amer’s Radiator Ltd.), and your “boys” at your side. Bob we are the ones you loved and left behind but we are all here to take care of your wishes now that you have left this world. We will do right by you Bob. You left your footprint on this world and we will remember you always and miss you dearly for the rest of our lives. Please join us for a celebration of Bob’s life at the Red Deer Legion, Alberta Room on June 8, 2013 from 1-4:00 pm. Donations to the Alzheimer Society of Alberta are appreciated.


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E2 RED DEER ADVOCATE Friday, May 24, 2013






Arts & Crafts Shows

FOUND: 26’, 21 Speed Bike. Identify to claim. Call Leo at 403-348-0488 FOUND: iPhone at the Farmer’s Market on May 18th. Call 403-347-5616 to identify. FOUND: NINTENDO 3DS at McKenzie Trail. Identify to claim. 403-396-0289



ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS 403-347-8650 COCAINE ANONYMOUS 403-304-1207 (Pager)



Show & Sale

June 1 & 2

Garrison Curling Rink 2288-47 Ave. SW Carswell’s 403-343-1614



Something for Everyone Everyday in Classifieds


Coming Events

EAST 40TH PUB presents

Acoustic Friday’s


Caregivers/ Aides


P/T F. caregiver wanted for F quad. Must be reliable and have own vehicle. 403-348-5456 or 403-505-7846

Various Artists

EAST 40th PUB BLUES JAM Sunday’s 5-9 p.m.

Friday May 24th Come Celebrate at East 40th Pub

with the Senior Men’s World Curling Champions. Starting at 6 p.m. Featuring Dean Ray from 9 p.m. - 1 a.m. GOOD MUSIC ALL NIGHT, OPEN JAM & DJ MUSIC. TUESDAYS & SATURDAYS @


MONDAYS AT EAST 40th PUB “Name That Tune” Play to win East 40th Bucks 7-10:30 p.m.


presents its annual SPRING CONCERT “Songs For You” Sunnybrook United Church, June 2, 2013, 2:30 pm Admission: $10.00 (tickets at the door or from choir members)




Accounting firm requires a F/T receptionist/bookkeeper. You must be a highly organized individual with a professional and courteous manner. Good communication skills and proficiency in MS Office applications are essential. Bookkeeping using QuickBooks will also be required. Please email your resume to jerilyn@ or fax to 403-346-3367.


Dental RDA

SOUTHPOINTE DENTAL looking for new team member. Please email resume to: or apply in person. Great wages for right person.


F/T RDA II with Ortho Module an asset. Position open in a busy family dental practice in Rocky Mountain House. Competitive salary, benefit package & uniform allowance & 4 day work wk. If you are willing to work in a team environment and are pleasant and ambitious we look forward to your resume. Fax resume to 403-845-7610 F/T RDA REQUIRED AT HERITAGE FAMILY DENTAL. Fax 403-340-2272 or visit F/T RECEPTIONIST needed for busy general dental office in Red Deer. Must be a self-motivated team player with good communication skills. Dental reception experience req’d. Please send resume with cover letter to (888) 815-9839 or:

Hair Stylists


ADAM & EVE UNISEX REQ’S F/T HAIR CUTTING PERSONNEL. Above average earnings. Submit resume in person at Parkland Mall.


LPN & RN Positions Available! Both positions are part time with no evenings or weekends. Please bring in your resume to 215-5201-43rd Street or fax to 403-341-3599.


for a busy dermatology office. This is a 6 mo. F/T position w/possible extension. 8:30-5, Mon.-Fri. Applicant must have knowledge of EMR programs. Duties include taking patients history, patient counseling & assisting with procedures. Fax resume to 403-314-0552


for a busy dermatology office. This is a 6 mo. F/T position w/possible extension. 8:30-5, Mon.-Fri. Applicant must have knowledge of EMR programs. Duties include answering phone, booking & checking in patients, processing faxes and requisitions. Fax resume to 403-314-0552


JUST CUTS is looking for F/T HAIRSTYLIST No clientele necessary. Call Jen at 403-340-1447 or Christie 403-309-2494


requires stylist, commission & chair rental. Call 403-314-4288 Classifieds Your place to SELL Your place to BUY


ARAMARK at (Dow Prentiss Plant) about 20-25 minutes out of Red Deer needs hardworking, reliable, honest person w/drivers license, to work 40/hrs. per week w/some weekends, daytime hrs. Fax resume w/ref’s to 403-885-7006 Attn: Val Black You can sell your guitar for a song... or put it in CLASSIFIEDS and we’ll sell it for you!



Alstar Oilfield is looking for a highly motivated individual to join our Team. Alstar has been serving the oil and gas construction industry since 1969. •



• • • •




1ST RATE ENERGY SERVICES INC., a growing Production Testing company, based out of Sylvan Lake, is currently accepting resumes for the following positions:






Join Our Fast Growing Team and Secure Your Future with our Optimum Benefit Package & RRSP’s!!



Experienced Oilfield Construction Lead Hands Experienced Oilfield Construction Labourers

* Experienced JOIN OUR FAST Production Testing GROWING TEAM!! Production Testing Industrial Painters * Day Supervisors Personnel in Minot, ND: * Night Operators Qualifications Alstar Oilfield is looking for a Day & Night * Experienced highly motivated individuals Include: Supervisors Production Testing • 5-10 yrs experience in to join our Team in both & Field Operators Hinton and Fox Creek. Assistants the Production Testing If you are a team player interested in the oil and gas industry, please submit your resume, current driver’s abstract and current safety certificates to the following: Fax 403-887-4750 Please specify position when replying to this ad. We would like to thank all those candidates who apply, however only qualified personnel will be contacted. Buying or Selling your home? Check out Homes for Sale in Classifieds


is hiring for the positions of Winch Tractor, Bed Truck, Picker Operator, & Swampers. Email resume If you have…. & drivers abstract to: Minimum 5 Years with Class 1 Low Bed Experience hauling Cats, Excavators, and Side Booms Oilfield Clean Abstract Winch Tractor Experience Off Road Oilfield Experience

• • • •

• • • •

Industry • Valid Driver’s License Business Management Skills Organizational Skills Project Management • Experience

Duties required:

Coordinating field Operations Manage crew and personnel Flexible work schedule - after hours on call rotation Financial Management - Cost control

Please visit our website at: www. or apply by email to: pnieman@ wtopp@ Your application will be kept strictly confidential. Looking for a new pet? Check out Classifieds to find the purrfect pet.

Alstar has been serving the Qualified Day & Night oil and gas construction Supervisors industry since 1969. - (Must be able to provide own work truck.) If you have a Desire to be Field Operators Part of a Growing Company - Valid First Aid, H2S, Please email your resume driver’s license required! to: Please Quote Please see your website Job # 72095 on Resume @ or contact us at For detailed job description 1-877-926-5837 Please email Your application will be Or visit our Career Section kept strictly confidential at:

Fluid Experts Ltd.

Fluid Experts of Red Deer is seeking experienced

Class 1 Operators

to haul clean fluids for the Oil & Gas Industry. Home every night, company benefits with exceptional pay structure. Must be able to work on their own with minimal supervision. Compensation based on experience. Fax resume w/all tickets and current drivers abstract to: 403-346-3112 or email to:

“Committed to enriching the lives of our workforce, while providing quality energy construction solutions” LOCAL Testing company seeking experienced Well Testers. Positions available immediately. Day/Night Supervisors & Assistants. MUST HAVE valid H2S and First Aid. Competitive wages and health benefits. Email resumes and tickets to: welltesting365@gmail. com


If you Desire to be Part of a Growing Company Please email your resume to: Or fax to 780-865-5829 Please Quote Job # 72096 on Resume “Committed to enriching the lives of our workforce, while providing quality energy construction solutions”


! n o t n u can co

Canyon is the fastest growing fracturing company in North America. We deliver quality customized pressure pumping and service solutions to the oil and gas industry, improving our industry one job at a time. If you’re looking for a career with a leading organization that promotes Integrity, Relationships, Innovation and Success, then we’re looking for you. Now hiring Canyon Champions for the following positions:

that knows g in ic rv riority! ell Se y is a p il m Eagle W fa r sive ing you ds prehen m o l orhan c Flo support ll fu tching ffers a and ma Eagle o s e d n te. g a a h k k pac start da Derric t fi n e o n p e u b bution rig job P contri with a S g R rs n R e ll ro ri w D n’t go rvicing! You ca rs e g Well Se a n le a g M a E Rig with

Class 1 Driver / Operators: Hydraulic Fracturing, Coiled Tubing, Nitrogen, Cement and Acid Apprentice Heavy Equipment Technician Supervisor - Cement and Acid

today! y l p p A to:

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Applicant Requirements: f Self-motivated f Willing to work flexible hours f Safety—focused

f Team orientated f Clean Class 1 drivers abstract f Oil and Gas experience an asset

Why Canyon? f Dynamic and rapidly growing company f Premium compensation package f New equipment

f f f

Paid technical and leadership training Career advancement opportunities RRSP Matching Program

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





How to apply: lerigjo g a e . www

Well Servicing


email: fax: (403) 356-1146 website:


Anders on the Lake LAKESIDE VILLAS Multi-Family Sale. 173 Austin Drive May 24th 1-7, May 25th 10-5 Furniture, collectibles, craft supplies, books, tools, huge variety of household, etc. MULTI-FAMILY SALE 10 ATKINS CLOSE Fri. 24th 3-8 & Sat 25th 9-3 Household items, clothes, etc.



SIERRA GRAND CONDO PARKING LOT. 4805 - 45 Street Saturday 25th, 9-2 p.m. Antiques, crafts & much more

23 ISBISTER CLOSE Thurs. 23rd 4-8, Fri. 24th 12-7, Sat. 25th 8-2. Kids toys, & clothes, furn. exercise bike, camp stools, household, etc. 52 ISHERWOOD CLOSE May 24 & 25 Fri. 4 - 9, Sat. 10 - 4 Baby clothes, toys, sports equip. solid oak kitchen set

Eastview Estates 93 EASTMAN CRES. Sat. May 25th 10-4 MOVING SALE

Lancaster Green MULTI-FAMILY 50 LANGFORD CRES May 24th 12-6 & 25th 9-12 Patio set, household, baby/childrens items, etc.

Highland Green 56 HILL CRES. May 25 & 26, Sat. & Sun. 9 - 4 HIGH END ITEMS TOO MUCH TO LIST





22 INGLIS CRES Fri. 24th 4-8, Sat. 25th 9-6 Sun. 26th 9-4 Elec. BBQ, yard tools, misc. items.

GIANT KNIGHTS of COLUMBUS Garage Sale Saturday, May 25, starting at 8:30 am St. Mary’s Catholic Church Parking Lot. 6 McMillan Ave. R.D. A large assortment of household items.




GARAGE SALE 10 am-8 pm 9 am-6 pm 9 am-6 pm

75 Tables of Items - 4 Raffle Baskets RED DEER CURLING CENTRE 4725 43 Street


Friday, May 24 Saturday, May 25 Sunday, May 26

17 RALSTON CRES. MAY 24 & 25, Fri. 2 - 8 & Sat. 9 - 4 MULTI FAMILY, crafts, wedding, freezer, items too numerous to list. 72 REEVES CRESCENT May 24 & 25 Fri. 4 - 7 & Sat. 8 - 4 LARGE 3 FAMILY SALE Baby clothes, toys, drafting table, 4 dr. filing cabinet, telescope, t.v. stands, household misc. etc....

Rosedale 92 RAMAGE CR. May 23 & 24 Thurs & Fri. 5 - 8. Dressers, t.v., household misc. decor, girls toys. Looking for a place to live? Take a tour through the CLASSIFIEDS

Sunnybrook Multi-Table Garage Sale at Sunnybrook Farm Museum 4701 - 30 Street, Red Deer Saturday, May 25, 2013 8:00 am - 4:00 pm Donations of gently used items gratefully accepted. No furniture please. Information: (403) 340-3511

West Park 3814 58 AVE (Back Yard) May 24th, 25th, 26th, 10-5 Weather Permitting Household, tools & everything in between. Start your career! See Help Wanted

Sylvan Lake HUGE SALE! Rain or Shine Furniture to fishing & everything in between. Even antiques. Worth the drive. 29 PALMER CLOSE Fri. 24th 2-7, Sat. 25th 10-6, & Sun. 26th 10-1


Anders Park

RED DEER ADVOCATE Friday, May 24, 2013 E3

* Preparation of monthly consolidated financial WHO WE LOOKING FOR ? statements Applications * Preparation of semiEngineer monthly payroll, monthly Integrated Production payroll remittances, Services is looking for an record of employment experienced Applications forms and T4s. Engineer to provide pre-job * Administration of payroll planning, real time monibenefits toring, post job follow up * Preparation and filing of and technical support to monthly GST returns. our Open Hole * Preparation of annual Completions Group. WCB return Candidate must be a * Preparation of subcontractor highly motivated self T5018s starter with a strong * Previous exp. in the operational and technical construction industry background. Candidates would be an asset. must have an Engineering * Preparation of April 30th Degree or industry related year-end working paper Technologist Degree. files for external This position can be based accountants out of Calgary or Red * Attention to detail Deer, Alberta. * Exc. communication skills * Approx. 55 hrs. per month with the ability to Field Service provide additional hours Representative as needed. Integrated Production Fax resume to 403-309-1944 Services is seeking highly motivated, experienced SUPPORT WORKER individuals who are able We are looking for a to work un-supervised support worker to become installing Open Hole a member of our team Completion Systems in which supports a 28 year Western Canada. This old young man in his home position is based out of in the community. This Red Deer, Alberta. young man is autistic and has complex behavioral IPS offers industry needs. The ideal candidate competitive salaries, will have exp. working with incentive/commission challenging behaviors. plans, and benefits for all They will also believe in field employees. We are inclusion & be passionate proud of our reputation as about supporting an india Safety leader within the industry and we continually vidual with a developmental disability to have an inclustrive to improve the sive & full life. Provide delivery of our services. direct care & participate in the development of personalInterested candidates for ized goals. You will be the above positions should employed directly by his forward their resume to family. Team” tion is key to supporting JAGARE ENERGY the success of this young PRODUCTION TESTING man so you must have now hiring Day Supervisors, excellent written & verbal Night Operators, and communication skills. Helpers. Must have valid F/T & P/T positions avail. Class 5 drivers license. Apply to: RSP’s and benefits pkg. incentives. Email resumes to: or Restaurant/ Hotel


Central Alberta’s Largest Car Lot in Classifieds

LOCAL SERVICE CO. REQ’S EXP. VACUUM TRUCK OPERATOR Must have Class 3 licence w/air & all oilfield tickets. Fax resume w/drivers abstract to 403-886-4475

CALKINS CONSULTING o/a Tim Hortons FOOD SERVICE SUPERVIISORS $13/hr. 4 positions. Apply at 6620 Orr Drive. Red Deer Fax: 403-782-9685 Call 403-341-3561 or apply in person JOSE JOSE LATIN RESTAURANT IS HIRING!! Looking for a WAITRESS/WAITER Please drop off your resume at #9 7110-50 Ave or call 403-986-5673


Oilfield Equipment Operator/Mechanic

- Class 3Q Driver license w/clean abstract required - Diesel mechanic experience or ticket req’d. - Picker & Rig experience preferred - Drug testing required - Competitive pay w/ benefits Fax or Email resume only: or fax: 403-343-3626 Suitable applicants will be contacted.

PROFLO is currently seeking qualified PRODUCTION TESTING ASSISTANTS All candidates must have a valid driver’s licence, transportation, H2S, first aid & PST or CSTS. Email resume to: or fax to: 403-341-4588 Tired of Standing? Find something to sit on in Classifieds


Currently accepting resumes for the following: Assistant Manager Senior Safety Supervisors Health & Safety Manager Shop Labourers All applicants must have current safety tickets for position applied for. Email resume and Safety Tickets to: No phone calls please. Classifieds...costs so little Saves you so much!



LUCKY’S LOUNGE located in Jackpot Casino, requires Experienced P/T Servers. Please apply in person at 4950 47 Ave. No phone calls please POST-TIME LOUNGE is now accepting resumes for Bartender/Waitress Apply w/resume 3731 50 TH AVE. No phone calls please.




Heavy Duty Mechanic

1511018 Alberta Ltd. O/A Micabella Cosmetics req’s sales people F/T, P/T for women’s cosmetics in Red Deer Malls $15/hr. Shift. 1693338 Alberta LTD o/a Extreme Energy Hiring Salespersons Parkland Mall, Red Deer, AB. Good English and communication skills, Customer service oriented. F/Time, Perm, Shifts, Weekends. Salary $14./hr E-mail:

You can sell your guitar for a song... or put it in CLASSIFIEDS and we’ll sell it for you!

Celebrate your life with a Classified ANNOUNCEMENT


Red Deer Shop req’s Journeyman or 4th yr. apprentice with CVIP license. Manufacturing and Hydraulic system experience an asset. Good hours, competitive wage & benefit package. Fax resume to: 403-309-3360.




Carpenters & Labourers for work in Red Deer

Apply at: Email: careers@ Fax: 1-888-403-3051

C & C COATINGS in Innisfail is seeking F/T Laborers, sandblasters, powder coaters, and painters. Competitive wages and benefits. Fax resume to: 403-227-1165.

JEETS PLUMBING & HEATING Service Plumbers. Journeyman, w/service exp. Competitive wages. Fax resume: 403-356-0244 NEEDED F/T Service Person for after sales service and set up of manufactured and modular home. Must have exp. in roofing, siding, flooring, drywall, paint etc., Competitive wages and health plan avail. Apply to James at M & K Homes, 403-346-6116

Newcart Contracting (1993) is looking for

Safety Supervisors & Safety Watch People for the Plant Turnaround Season. Must have valid H2S, CSTS/PST, First Aid/CPR, Confined Space, and WHIMIS Safety Tickets. Fax resume to 403-729-2396 or email: resumes No phone inquiries please.


2nd & 3rd Year Welding Apprentices

Carpenters Helpers & Labourers

Requires Full Time

For local work. Competitive Wages & Benefits. Fax resumes & ref’s to: 403-343-1248 or email to:





F/T GROCERY CLERK Competitive wages. Apply in person or fax resume to 403-885-5231.

Western Masonry Structures

Truckers/ Drivers


CLASS 1 driver with fluid hauling experience, local runs. 403-373-3285 or fax resume and copies of all valid tickets to 403-986-2819 TOO MUCH STUFF? Let Classifieds help you sell it.

• 10 years minimum experience • Ticket preferred • Valid & Clean Drivers’ License • Must be able to travel

We offer paid benefits

DRIVER with clean Class 1 or Class.2. Bus driver or semi driver exp. preferred Must be availl eves. and wknds. Looking for both P/T & F/T Fax resume to 347-4999 or email to:

Apply be email or fax only.

Classifieds Your place to SELL Your place to BUY

Email- Fax – 403-224-3430


Misc. Help

GED classes days/evening

Fall Start

Community Support Worker

Call Jamie 403-314-4306 For more information


Gov’t of Alberta Funding may be available.

in the town of Bowden, Innisfail, and Olds.




EASTVIEW 84 Papers $441/month $5292/yr.

Anders St. Addinell Close/ Allan St. Abbott Close/ Allan St. Allan Close/Allan St. Allsop Cres.

WESTPARK 81 Papers $425/month $5103/yr. WESTLAKE 81 Papers $420/month $5040/yr.

LANCASTER East half of Lampard Cres. ALSO Landry Bend Lacey Close & Lenon Close area. ALSO Leonard Cres. & 1 Block of Lancaster Ave. ALSO Part of Lanterman Cres. ALSO Lamont Close


GRANDVIEW MORRISROE MOUNTVIEW WEST PARK Call Karen for more info 403-314-4317

Misc. Help

NEWSPAPER CARRIERS REQUIRED For afternoon delivery once per week In the towns of:

Springfield Ave. Savoy Cres./ Selkirk Blvd. Sherwood Cres.

NO EXP. NECESSARY!! F.T. position available IMMEDIATELY in hog assembly yard in Red Deer. Starting wage $12/hr. Call Rich or Paul 403-346-6934 Looking for a place to live? Take a tour through the CLASSIFIEDS

Career Opportunity

$18.36/hr. + bonuses. Red Deer distribution company beginning 2nd. successful year of growth in the Red Deer area. We are currently seeking energetic individuals looking to get ahead. Positions include: Water quality advisers, customer service and general labor. P/T & F/T positions avail. Rapid advancement avail. Please call between 10 am -6 pm 403-356-0330

EARN EXTRA CASH!!! The Red Deer Advocate is looking for friendly and outgoing telephone sales people to join our team. Work 3-4 days per week 4:00 - 8 :00 p.m Great earning potential for the right person. If this is for you please drop off your resume at: The Red Deer Advocate 2950 Bremner Avenue Red Deer or email to: dsibbet@ or


flexible summer schedules, $16 base/appt. cust. sales/service, conditions apply, will train. Call Now! 403-755-6711 www. DISPATCHER req’d. Knowledge of Red Deer and area is essential. Verbal and written communication skills are req’d. Send resume by fax to 403-346-0295


looking for laborers, in the Innisfail area. Salary is $14.75/hr. Fax resume to: 403-314-0676.



Blackfalds Lacombe Ponoka Stettler

Vanson Close/ Visser St.

Call Rick for more info 403-314-4303

Call Prodie @ 403- 314-4301 for more info ********************** TO ORDER HOME DELIVERY OF THE ADVOCATE CALL OUR CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT 314-4300 Something for Everyone Everyday in Classifieds

Fluid Experts Ltd.

Is seeking to hire Shop Hand for our Red Deer location. This position is a fulltime and is a salary based position with company benefits. Duties include maintain shop and inventories, loading of trucks with fluid products and blending of KCl products in shop. This is a 24 hr on call basis position when on duty. Ideal candidate will have a mechanical aptitude with a class 1 license with fluid hauling experience. Fax resume w/all tickets and current drivers abstract to: 403-346-3112 or email to: GRAYSON EXCAVATING LTD. requires experienced foremen, pipelayers, equipment operators, Class 1 drivers, topmen and general labourers for installation of deep utilities (water and sewer). Fax resume to (403)782-6846 or e-mail to: info@


Red Deer’s most modern 5 pin bowling center req’s F/T kitchen staff, servers and front counter staff. Must be avail. eves and wknds. Please send resume to: htglanes@ or apply in person IN SERVICE SHOP, exp’d with farm equipment and the ability to weld. Apply fax 403-341-5622



Noise Solutions Delburne, AB accepting Resumes for Welders, Assemblers, Parts & Field Crew. Email to lgoddard@ Fax 403-749-2259 Attn. Lorna RESIDENTIAL APT MANAGER 23 suite apt. complex. Live-in role. Responsibilities incl. cleaning, maintenance, yard care, administration. Bondable. Reply to Box 1043, c/o R. D. Advocate, 2950 Bremner Ave., Red Deer, AB T4R 1M9

Trail Appliances has always offered excellence in sales, delivery, customer service, and after-sales support. The Company is currently looking to fill the following positions at our Red Deer locations.†

CONTRACT SALES ADMINISTRATOR P/T CUSTOMER SERVICE REP APPLIANCE DELIVERY DRIVER Trail offers excellent training and a competitive compensation and benefit package. Start your career with a well known and respected company, become a member of the successful Trail team by applying in person to: Chris Sturdy in person at 2823 Bremner Avenue Delivery Driver applicants apply to Colin Parsons at #6 4622 61 St. Riverside Industrial District. Security checks will be conducted on successful candidates.




Tired of Standing? Find something to sit on in Classifieds


Misc. Help



Call Karen for more info 403-314-4317



in DEER PARK AREA Dawson St. & 1 Block of Davison Dr. ALSO Dandell Close Davison Dr. & 2 blocks of Dowler St. ALSO Dunham Close ALSO Duncan Cres. ALSO 3 blocks of West Duston St. & Dale Close ALSO Densmore Cres. & East part of Donnelly Cres.

Broughton/ Brooks Cres. Bettenson St./ Baines Cres. Brown Cl./Baird St Barrett Dr./Baird St

Lewis Close/ Law Close

Please call Quitcy 403-314-4316


NEWS PAPER CARRIERS REQUIRED for early morning delivery by 6:30 am


Packages come ready to deliver. No collecting!

ADULT or YOUTH CARRIERS NEEDED For delivery of Flyers, Express and Sunday Life

ADULT & YOUTH CARRIERS NEEDED for delivery of Flyers Red Deer Express & Red Deer Life Sunday in

F/T bricklayers and Laborers. Must have own transportation. Fax resume to 403-340-0762 or email resume to

for a pre-eng. steel erecting company

DEERPARK Dowler & Douglas St. Area $605.00/mo

Misc. Help


Call Jamie 403-314-4306 info

With Residential roughin exp. Competitive wages & benefits. Fax resume to: 403-314-5599



6 days per week Vehicle needed


“B” Pressure & Journeyman Welders


ADULT CARRIERS NEEDED To deliver the Morning Advocate.


Misc. Help

Spring Start

†is looking for: †

3rd or 4th yr. Must have Residential experience. Fax resume to 403-347-5745 EXP’D SIDER, must have truck and tools. We pay compensation & top dollar. Call 403-347-2522 PAINTERS NEEDED!! Min. 5 yrs. exp. in new homes, own vehicle req’d, 403-304-4964


Adult Education and Training

CAPE Manufacturing Ltd.

CURRENTLY HIRING operators on various types of Construction equipment. Also seeking Gravel truck drivers with Class 1 license. Fax: 346-8490 or email lclark@ DRYWALL CREW req’d immediately for huge project in Blackfalds. Must have all tools & own trans. Exp.’d only. 403-872-1686



REQ’D IMMED. Tire Hand/Lube Tech. Apprenticeship opportunity avail. for right individual. Exp. preferred. Apply in person at OK Tire South 3218 49 Ave. Red Deer

Profit Sharing Plan & Group Benefits † CARPENTERS HELPER and P/T (could turn into F/T) mature hot shot driver. Must be able to work on own, and clean drivers abstract. Fax resume to 403-986-0020

NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY THIS BBQ ON 17’ TRAILER to cook steaks, etc. or use for pancake breakfasts - 7 booked for July = > $5000 profit. Comes with 1997 Dodge van, stoves, teflon grills, propane bottles, absolutely everything needed to get started + many extras. Lots of potential for steady seasonal work. View in Red Deer. Phone: 403-347-9767 Email: Start your career! See Help Wanted

Misc. Help

WEST 285 Ltd. o/a Perfume from the Ocean & Cosmetics in Red Deer, req’s F/T Shift Supervisor w/1 - 2 yrs. exp. $17.50/hr. Email:



Duties include:

Rental Department/ Delivery Driver

- Service Writing - Warranty Administration - Service Scheduling - Maintaining Paper Flow

• Class 5 Drivers Licence. *abstract may be required • Must be able to tow trailers/5th wheels • Cleaning of units • Some evenings & weekends may be required • Full time seasonal position (May 01-Sept. 30)


Apply by: Email: Fax: 403-346-1055 or drop off resume at reception Attn: Charles (rental manager)

If you have already applied for this position, please re-send resume due to error in email address. We apologize for the inconvenience.

- Outgoing - Organized - Mechanically Inclined - Computer Proficient - Previous Experience A Must

• This is a career position. • Salary based on experience and ability. • Profit sharing and company benefits. Apply by: Email: Fax: (403) 346-1055 or drop off resume, Attn: Bill/Service


CONTRACT Financial Controller for family-owned construction company. Proficient with Simply Accounting, Excel, and Word Software. Responsible for monthly account reconciliations including: * bank * Accounts Receivable * Accounts Payable * GST * Capital assets * Inter company accounts * Loans/capital leases * Prepaid Expenses


Misc. Help




Rahr Malting Canada Ltd., a leading manufacturer of Brewer’s Malt,

We currently require a


is now accepting applications for a full time Operator 2 position. The position includes Plant Operations and Sanitation duties.

For work in and around the Red Deer area

This successful individual will possess the following quali¿cations: • Minimum 3 – 5 years running crews • Have blueprint knowledge and experience • Various types of construction project experience an asset • Understand Alberta Transportation Speci¿cations • Must be a team player

Applicants must have a minimum Grade 12 diploma and must be available for shift work. Experience in manufacturing or factory environment is preferred. Application Closing Date: March 21, 2013. Applicants should include a resume and apply in writing to:

Pidherney’s offers competitive wages based on experience & bene¿t packages.

Please fax resume to 403-845-5370 or email to



This position involves all internal reconditioning of Innisfail & Sylvan Truck Ranch vehicles for resale. No retail work. We have a great shop, with great equipment. If you want to work great hours and earn an excellent income with an excellent benefits package, apply now. To apply, contact Wayne or Daryl at 403-227-4456 for an interview. Or send your resume to

Rahr Malting Canada Ltd. Attn: Human Resources Box 113, Alix, Alberta T0C 0B0 FAX: (403) 747-2660 email: NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE


is a leading Oil & Gas Service Company providing Production Enhancement solutions for many of the top producers throughout Canada and the USA.


Business Opportunities


Integrated Production Services (IPS)






Sales & Distributors

E4 RED DEER ADVOCATE Friday, May 24, 2013

WEED SPRAYER required. No exp. necessary. Must have valid Class 5 Driver’s License. Fax resume to 403-2275099, e-mail to cdsprung@ or call Cory @403-304-8201

Antiques & Art


ANTIQUE ARMIOR $275 obo. 403-747-2597





Misc. for Sale


Houses/ Duplexes


BUD HAYNES SPECIAL NEW BAUSCH CHOP Gun Auction SAW, non-slide. $150. Sat. June 1, 2013 @ 9 am 403-346-3708 Bay 4, 7429 49 Ave. PREVIEW: Fri. 31st, 3-8 pm & Sat. 1st 8-9 a.m. Reinhold Stolle Collection, Firewood Marcien Caron’s Mountie Memorabilia; 200 12-6 AFFORDABLE Prohibs, varied antiques, Homestead Firewood modern Military, blk. Spruce, Pine, Spilt, Dry. powder & ammo, 600+ lots. 7 days/wk. 403-304-6472 Ph: 403-347-5855 FIREWOOD. Pine, Spruce, Poplar. Can deliver 1-4 cords. 403-844-0227

20 QUART roasting oven 3 BDRM, 3 bath home , $20; 19.2 volt cordless nice deck, new paint & carpet, variable spd. reversible for over 40 couple with no TOO MUCH STUFF? pets at 7316-59 Ave. drill, $35; Craftsman spiral cutting saw $50, 6 cu. ft. Rent $1500/Sec. $1500. Let Classifieds Ph: 403-341-4627 steel wheel barrow $40, help you sell it. Coleman propane lantern SYLVAN, avail. now until $10 403-347-2603 Jun 25. 2 bdrm. + hide-aGENERATOR, 2500 Watt bed. $1400. neg. Fully Auctions Coleman, $175. equipped Just bring your Employment 403-347-1637 suitcase!! 403-880-0210 Training ANNUAL GOLF carry bag $25 obo; WEST PARK lower half Action Spy books, 4 boxes duplex, 2 bdrm., 1 bath, 4 POLICE SEIZURE $60 obo 403-782-3847 appls., great location. New & BIKE AUCTION reno’s. No pets, n/s. Rent PAINTED PICKET FENCE Sunday May 26 OILFIELD SERVICES INC. $1050. incld’s utils. CHEAP! 403-347-5354 LOGS 10 am Sharp * Viewing 9 am offers a variety of **RENTED** Semi loads of pine, spruce, Location: Ridgewood TOOL Box, “TUFF BOX”, tamarack, poplar. Community Hall fits small truck. $30. Price depends on location. Partial List only Condos/ to meet your needs. 403-347-1637 Lil Mule Logging Police Bikes (Approx. 200 Standard First Aid , Confined 403-318-4346 TWO 24” standards/brack- Townhouses Space Entry, H2S Alive and Fire 300) - 2002 Monaco Diplomat ets $2; extendable fishing Motor Home, Diesel, 40 ft, Unreserved Real Now Offering Hotter, Cleaner Training are courses that we rod $5; bike hanger $5; 2 ALIX: 2 bdrm. 1 bath, 5 2 Slides, (Subject to owners BC Birch. All Types. P.U. / Estate Acreage Sale offer on a regular basis. step stools $3/ea; 3 shelf appls, shows like new. approval) - Local Artist del. Lyle 403-783-2275 As well, we offer a selection of for Barrie Wilson urethane cabinet $18; 2 $1000 + utils. Avail. June Robert Magee Framed Pine Lake, Alberta nylon braided rugs $15/ea; 1, 403-341-9974 online Training Courses. Prints - Gum Ball Machine Sunday, June 16, 2013 4 battery operated wall - Wood File Cabinet - #2 Garden For more information check us out online at SOUTHWOOD PARK Time: 1:00 p.m. clocks $4/ea; 3 white corCobalt Blue Lincoln Drape 3110-47TH Avenue, Supplies n e r s h e l v e s ( w o o d e n ) Oil Lamp 1990 Opee-Gee 2 & 3 bdrm. townhouses, or call us at 403 342 7500. Selling by $3/ea; queen mattress Bozooka, 1 Full Sheet of generously sized, 1 1/2 You also can find us on Facebook or Totally Unreserved Auction 15’ LAUREL LEAF WILLOW c o v e r , p a d d e d $ 3 ; 4 Uncut Hockey Cards baths, fenced yards, follow us on Twitter @firemasterofs. 6-8’ NORTHWEST POPLAR dishes, 3 cereal bows, 2 Unit #43 being a Park Model Autographed Hockey Stick full bsmts. 403-347-7473, & BROOK POPLAR Mobile Home & Lot coffee mugs $/all; 4 glass - Antique Radio - Collector Sorry no pets. Beautiful trees. You dig. canisters $8/all; e-zee Coin Stamps & Bills Please phone 403-302-1919 wrap under counter mount, Located in Phase 2 Antique Scale - Furniture TRAINING CENTRE of the Gated Community 1000 ft. roll $15; two 26” Leather Recliners & Love PET FRIENDLY OILFIELD TICKETS of Whispering Pines at long decorative spoon/fork Seat - Dining Suites Household Industries #1 Choice! TOWNHOUSE Pine Lake, Alberta which wall hanging $10; lg. wall Dressers Bedroom Suite “Low Cost” Quality Training Appliances is adjacent to the Golf clock /2 candles and hold- IN TERRACE PARK - Miscellaneous - King 17” 403.341.4544 Course, Club House, ers $15; quilt multi colors Spacious 3 bdrms, 2 bath, Western Saddle - Chase 24 Hours APPLS. reconditioned lrg. $30; short Wrangler jacket 4 appls, Small PETS only, Restaurant and Several 16” Western Saddle - Gas N/S. Avail NOW $1225 selection, $150 + up, 6 mo. (med) $12; carving set in Toll Free 1.888.533.4544 Other Amenities. Welding Outfit - Chop Saw & UTIL, SD $1225 warr. Riverside Appliances case $7; assorted dollies RH2S Alive (ENFORM) - Pressure Washers - Tool Hearthstone 403-314-0099 403-342-1042 Open House: June 1st & 8th $4/all; older Sony colored Cabinet - TOOLS - Delta RFirst Aid/CPR or 403-396-9554 or by Appointment from tv $5; 2 flower vases 2000 Table Saw - Dust ELECTROLUX Double RConfined Space 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. Collector - Radial Arm Saw Convection wall oven, new $3/ea. 403-314-2026 RWHMIS & TDG - Belt Sander - Disk Sander in box. Retail $3599. Sell Manufactured Real Estate Transaction Hardware Bins Hand $3000. 403-347-4902 RGround Disturbance Pets & Homes are being Handled by & Power Tools - Grinders R(ENFORM) B.O.P. FRIDGE $75 Morrison Realty Supplies - & More Marilee 403-341-9990 (403) 783-0556 Newly Reno’d Mobile #204, 7819 - 50 Ave. For a complete list leave msg. (across from Totem) FREE Shaw Cable + more OUTDOOR FISH POND, and Directions visit $950/month 30 Gallon, For More Information, Photos KENMORE DRYER & the Terms & Conditions, Mauricia 403-340-0225 Wooden Frame. $50. Terms of Sale: Electric. Excellent cond. Career please view our website at TWO 15 Gallon Aquariums, Classifieds...costs so little Cash, Cheque, C/C, $100. 403-347-5873 Planning $15/each. Everything must be paid Saves you so much! MEDIUM SIZE DEEP 403-343-6785 for & removed on sale day FREEZER. $100. Sale Conducted by: (NO EXCEPTIONS), RED DEER WORKS SMALL DOG KENNEL 403-346-7375 15% buyer’s premium. Build A Resume That 4 Plexes/ $50. 403-346-7375 ALLEN B. OLSON Sale subject to Additions, Works! 6 Plexes AUCTION SERVICE LTD. Deletions, Errors APPLY ONLINE Household Rimbey, Alberta and Omissions. Sporting License No. 165690 Furnishings CHERRY HILL AUCTION GLENDALE Call: 403-348-8561 Goods (403) 843-2747 Sale Site & APPRAISALS 2 Bdrm. 4-plex, 4 appls., Email 1-855-783-0556 Toll Free ANTIQUE DINING ROOM Phone 403-342-2514 $950 incl. sewer, water & Career Programs are GOLF CLUB SET E-mail: TABLE. Exc. cond. 2 leafs. or 403-347-8988 garbage. D.D. $650, Avail. FREE RIGHT HAND. 6 chairs $800. 403-782-5770 July 1. 403-304-5337 for all Albertans Cleveland Launcher Driver Homepage: CELEBRATIONS DOWNSIZING/MOVING Srixon 3 Wood. Bazooka GREAT FAMILY HOME Central Alberta’s Largest HAPPEN EVERY DAY Antique tea trollie, $150 Tour Edge Cavity Back In Riverside Meadows IN CLASSIFIEDS Car Lot in Classifieds 403-887-8785 (Sylvan) Irons. 3-PW, Regular Flex Bi-level 2 bdrms, 1 bath, Graphite Shafts. Bag. $75. w/balcony, 2 appls. No DOWNSIZING/MOVING Very good condition. Bicycles Bud Haynes & pets. N/S. $835& UTIL; Misc. Furniture 403-346-0093 SD $835. Avail JUNE 1st. TV unit $75 Co. Auctioneers Hearthstone 403-314-0099 Couch table $25 STEVENS Model 200 17 BIKE, blue, child’s, Certified Appraisers 1966 or 403-396-9554 Coffee Table $25 HMR Rifle w/ 2.5-10x42 20” wheels. great cond. Estates, Antiques, Loveseat $30 adjustable scope, w/carry 1 owner only. $50. Firearms. NEWLY reno’d 3 bdrm. 4 403-887-8785 (Sylvan) sling & a Tikka travel case. 403-347-0024 Bay 5, 7429-49 Ave. plex., 6 appls, Glendale Incld’s 75 rounds of varment 347-5855 area, $1300/mo. DOWNSIZING/MOVING POLICE ammo from Hornady. 403-302-0488 Teak office desk $100. BIKE AUCTION $350. 403-318-5726 403-887-8785 (Sylvan) CLASSIFICATIONS Employment Sunday, May 26 USED SET OF LADIES 10 am Sharp NEW KING SIZE Training 1500-1990 R.H. GOLF CLUBS. For directions visit BOX SPRINGS. 3 graphite woods, 5 irons, Suites Sealy Posturepedic. $90. bag, Callaway shoes: size 403-347-8988 403-343-0745 6.5, easy pull cart. $135. ADULT ONLY APT 403-346-3581 after 6 p.m. SINGLE BED FRAME. in Highland Green Forest green, all metal. 2 bright bdrms, 1 bath, $30. 403-346-3708 Clothing w/balcony, 2 appls. Coin-op Travel laundry. No pets. N/S. Packages WANTED – CPR/First Aid Certification $895 & Power; SD $895. NEW ladies Power Walk, Antiques, furniture and Avail NOW. made by Natural Sport estates. 342-2514 TRAVEL ALBERTA – Advanced First Aid Courses Hearthstone 403-314-0099 runners size 9 Alberta offers or 403-396-9554 $20 403-340-1120 – Heart & Stroke Instructor Training SOMETHING Stereos for everyone. CITY VIEW APTS. – Mobile Service for Groups of 8 or more EquipmentTV's, VCRs Make your travel Clean, quiet, newly reno’d plans now. adult building. Rent $850, Our training center is located in Red Deer Heavy SPEAKER w/Ipod hookup S.D. $700. Avail. June 1. $30 obo; Ipod docking staFor more information on courses, dates, Near hospital. No pets TRAILERS for sale or rent tion stereo $30; X box with 403-340-1032 or 318-3679 and mobile bookings call Job site, office, well site or 6 games $60 obo; PS 2 Murray @ 403-740-5316 storage. Skidded or w/6 games $60 obo LARGE 2 bdrm. bsmt. wheeled. Call 347-7721. 403-782-3847 suite in Blackfalds, own To register call Tina @ 403-348-0687 entrance, washer, dryer, fridge, stove, utils. incld, AGRICULTURAL 403-782-7745






























Legal Administrative Assistant Marketing Coordinator Insurance Advisor Business Administration Hotel & Tourism Management


Saturday, June 1, 2013 @ 11AM


Selling Playhouses, Cabins & Gazebo, Infrared Saunas, Steam Soak Showers/Soak Tubs, Hot Tubs & Pool, Pool Tables & Poker Table, Tanning Bed, Patio Furniture, Umbrellas, Washer/Dryer, T/A Utility Trailer, 1989 GMC C3500 Flatdeck Truck & Misc . AUCTIONEEERS NOTE: This auction consists of good quality Used & New inventory. See photos of inventory @ REMOVAL: BY June 5th @ 3PM 10% BUYERS FEE TERMS: Cash/C/Card/ Company Cheques w/Letter of Credit LUNCH AVAILABLE SUBJECT TO ADDITIONS & DELETIONS

Auctioneers & Sales Management DON MONTGOMERY ICCA Auctioneer 403-885-5149 • 1-800-371-6963 Box 939, Blackfalds, AB

2965 Bremner Avenue, Red Deer


Call Today (403) 347-6676


WANTED: all types of horses. Processing locally in Lacombe weekly. 403-651-5912


Financial Assistance available to qualified applicants.


rentals CLASSIFICATIONS FOR RENT • 3000-3200 WANTED • 3250-3390

Acreages/ Farms


EXECUTIVE BUNGALOW ON ACREAGE IN RED DEER. 4 bdrms, 2 baths, rent $2000 + DD Avail. now. 403-346-5885

wegotservices CLASSIFICATIONS 1000-1430

To Advertise Your Business or Service Here

Call Classifieds 403-309-3300 Accounting




INDIVIDUAL & BUSINESS GUTTERS CLEANED & Accounting, 30 yrs. of exp. REPAIRED. 403-391-2169 with oilfield service companies, other small businesses and individuals Escorts RW Smith, 346-9351




Housecleaning. Free up time in your schedule. I have 20 yrs experience, honest and reliable. Call for an appointment. Janet 250-489-8889.



BLACK CAT CONCRETE Garage/patios/rv pads sidewalks/driveways Dean 403-505-2542 DALE’S Home Reno’s Free estimates for all your reno needs. 403-506-4301 MAMMA MIA !! Soffit, Fascia & Eaves. 403-391-2169 SIDING, Soffit, Fascia preferring non- combustible fibre cement, canexel & smart board, Call Dean @ 403-302-9210.

ASIAN MZ. REIKO 587-377-1298 Avail. days

EDEN 587-877-7399 10am-midnight

Massage Therapy


International ladies

Now Open

Specials. 11 a.m.-3 a.m. Private back entry. 403-341-4445 MASSAGE ABOVE ALL WALK-INS WELCOME 4709 Gaetz Ave. 346-1161



ASIAN Executive Touch Exclusive for men. Open 9 am - 6 pm. Mon. - Fri. 5003-50 St. 403-348-5650



VII MASSAGE Feeling over LEXUS 392-0891 *BUSTY* whelmed? INDEPENDENT w/own car Hard work day? Pampering at its Handyman best. #7 7464 Gaetz Services Ave. www. BUSY B’S HANDYMAN In/Out Calls to SERVICES LTD. Hotels. 403-986-6686

Massage Therapy

Misc. Services


EROTICAS PLAYMATES Girls of all ages 598-3049

Spring & summer bookings. Res./com. Your full service handyman. Brian 403-598-3857


2 ROOMS furnished Highland Green. 403-342-4604 FURN. room, all utils. and cable incld, $425/mo. Text any time or call between 5 pm - 9 pm 403-598-6467 Celebrate your life with a Classified ANNOUNCEMENT

ROOM $600. Blackfalds. All incld’d, furn. 588-2564 ROOM for rent. $450 rent, d.d. $350. 403-343-0421 ROOMS FOR RENT, close to uptown. Employed gentleman Rent $350/mo, s.d. $250, 403-350-4712



PASTURE LAND Avail. for 10 cow/calves, in North Red Deer. 403-346-5885

Mobile Lot


MOBILE HOME PAD, in Red Deer Close to Gaetz, 2 car park, Shaw cable incl. Mauricia 403-340-0225

Misc. For Rent


LARGE GARDEN PLOT near Dawe School for rent. Call John 403-318-9750


homes CLASSIFICATIONS 4000-4190

Houses For Sale


1308 SQ.FT. Modified Bi-Level


IRONMAN Scrap Metal Recovery is picking up scrap again! Farm machinery, vehicles and industrial. Serving central Alberta. 403-318-4346

Moving & Storage



Painters/ Decorators


PAINTING BY DAVE Interior, Exterior, New Construction. Comm/Indust. 2 Journeyman w/over 50 yrs exp. %15 discount for seniors. Free estimates. All work guaranteed. We carry WCB & Liability Insurance. 403-307-4798


PAINTING SERVICE Res./Com. Celebrating 25 years. 25% off paint. 403-358-8384


PRO-PAINTING at reasonable rates. 304-0379

Misc. Services

Property clean up 340-8666

Seniors’ Services


ATT’N: SENIORS Are you looking for help on small jobs, around the house such as roof snow removal, bathroom fixtures, painting or flooring Call James 403- 341-0617 SENIORS need a HELPING HAND? Cleaning, cooking companionship - in home or in facility. Call 403-346-7777 or visit for info.

Yard Care

486 WISHART STREET, RED DEER 6 yr old 3 bdrm + office/den 1300 sq. ft. bi-level. Maple hardwood, 5 piece ensuite with jetted tub, fireplace, wet bar, finished oversized garage, underground sprinklers, central vac, in-floor heat, water softener. Kitchen has maple cabinets, stainless appls, breakfast bar & pantry. Fenced yard, deck & ground level stone patio. All appls. & window coverings incl. $ 478,000. Call 403-597-1149 or 403-304-8002

LUXURIOUS 1 1/2 DUPLEX in gated community in Red Deer. 2 bdrm. + den, 3 bath. Phone 403-506-9491

PENHOLD 1 bdrm., incl. heat/ water. $685 avail. June 1, no pets 403-348-6594 PONOKA, lrg. 1 bdrm apt. incld’s, laundry & all utils. $750. Avail. immed. 403-993-3441, 637-2591

MASON MARTIN HOMES New bi-level, 1320 sq.ft. 3 bdrm., 2 bath. $367,900. Dbl. att. garage. 403-588-2550 MASON MARTIN HOMES New bi-level, 1400 sq.ft. Dbl. att. garage. $409,900. 403-588-2550 MASON MARTIN HOMES New bungalow 1350 sq.ft. Dbl. att. garage. 403-588-2550


MUST SELL New 2 Storey 1550 sq.ft 3 bdrm, bonus room, 2.5 bath, $379,900. Dbl. att. garage. 403-588-2550


MASON MARTIN HOMES 1-5, Sat. 25th & Sun. 26th 639 Oak St. Springbrook 403-588-2231

1 bdrm. apt. avail. May 15 Water & heat incld, clean and quiet, great location, no pets. 403-346-6686

1 & 2 bdrm. adult building, N/S. No pets. 403-596-2444


Manufactured Homes

MUST SELL By Owner. Mauricia 403-340-0225

NEW DUPLEX, 2 suites, for $389,900. 2000 sq.ft. 2 bdrm., 2 bath. Mason Martin Homes 403-588-2550 NEWLY renovated, 1/2 block south of hospital, legal suites, park. revenue $358K Imperial Land Services Inc. 403-346-4438


Cottages/Resort Property

GOLF, SKI, HIKE, WATER SPORTS, etc. WHITEFISH, MT. Townhouse in Mountain Park subdivision. Over 3700 sq.ft., 4 bedrooms & 3.5 baths. Features include 22’ vaulted ceiling in Great Room with floor-to-ceiling stone fireplace, hardwood floors, Dacor stainless steel appliances, in-floor radiant heat, walk-out lower level & more. Slate spa shower & large walk-in closets with built-in cabinetry. House is fully wired for surround sound, security smart home. $599,900 For more information call 403-396-5516.

Businesses For Sale

GARDEN ROTOTILLING & Yard Prep. 403-597-3957 GARDENS ROTOTILLED 304-7250 LAWN AERATING Call 403-304-0678 ROTOTILLING, power raking, aerating & grass cutting. Reasonable rates. 403-341-4745



Walk-out view lot (.40 acres) overlooking pond, backing W. at Wolf Creek Village. Power, municipal water & sewer to be connected. 10 yr. Golf membership avail. valued $30,000. Controls in place to protect your investment. 403-782-4599

Out Of Town Property


OPEN HOUSE Sun., May 26 10-4 pm

Medicine River Frontage Just East of Markerville, watch for signs. 1.87 Acres with 1,695 sq. ft. well-kept 1996 Mobile GET the BEST in the WEST


OPEN HOUSE Laebon Homes 346-7273




Rent Spot

Your Rental Key to Houses, Condos, Suites & More


ADULT ONLY APT In Highland Green


2 bright bdrms, 1 bath, w/balcony, 2 appls. Coin-op laundry. No pets. N/S. $895 & Power; SD $895. Avail NOW.

Spacious 3 bdrms, 2 bath, 4 appls, Small PETS only, N/S. Avail NOW $1225 & UTIL, SD $1225

Hearthstone 403-314-0099 or 403-396-9554

Hearthstone 403-314-0099 or 403-396-9554

GREAT FAMILY HOME In Riverside Meadows



BEYOND THE HEDGE. Weekly/Bi-weekly & holiday mows still avail. Call 403-596-6856


Income Property

FULLY SERVICED res & duplex lots in Lacombe. Builders terms or owner will J.V. with investors or subtrades who wish to become home builders. Great returns. Call 403-588-8820


Large adult 2 bdrm. apt., balcony, No pets. $800 rent/SD, heat/water incld., 403-346-5885

MASON MARTIN HOMES New condo, 1000 sq.ft. 2 bdrm., 2 bath, 5 appls., $189,800. 403-588-2231


LARGE, 1, 2 & 3 BDRM. SUITES. 25+, adults only n/s, no pets 403-346-7111



FAMILY BUSINESS P r i c e d a t $ 3 5 4 , 9 0 0 . 5 - GAS BAR & CONVIENCE bdrms. 3 baths, mature STORE FOR SALE/LEASE yard, dble. attach. garage, Email: walk-out entrance in bsmt, covered deck. Call MARGARET COMEAU Lots For Remax Real Estate Sale Central AB. 403-391-3399

FREE Weekly list of properties for sale w/details, prices, address, owner’s phone #, etc. 342-7355 Help-U-Sell of Red Deer

1 & 2 bdrm., Avail. immed. Adult bldg. N/S No pets 403-755-9852

Condos/ Townhouses

LACOMBE new park, animal friendly. Your mobile or ours. 2 or 3 bdrm. Excellent 1st time home buyers. 403-588-8820




Rooms For Rent



Misc. Help

Bi-level 2 bdrms, 1 bath, w/balcony, 2 appls. No pets. N/S. $835& UTIL; SD $835. Avail JUNE 1st. Hearthstone 403-314-0099 or 403-396-9554



RED DEER ADVOCATE Friday, May 24, 2013 E5

Money To Loan




MORTGAGES AVAIL.on all types of real estate including raw land and acreages. Bruised credit and self employed welcome. Fast approvals Ron Lewis 403-819-2436


wheels CLASSIFICATIONS 5000-5300



Holiday Trailers

2003 WESTWIND model 22.9, well built, front bdrm. good cond. $5500. 403-342-2509, 896-8516

2004 Saturn VUE AWD loaded w/sun roof 4, cyl. very nice shape, $5400. 403-746-5541, 550-0372 2001 DODGE Durango 4x4, $5000 o.b.o. 403-348-1634



2002 KOMFORT 27TS w/hitch. Clean, exc. shape. Lrg. slide & awning, TV antenna, stereo, Queen bed, couch/hideabed, table & 4 chairs. Sleeps 4. Priced to sell at $9500. 403-340-6733 2002 29’ BOBCAT hardwall, a/c, awning, sleeps 9 $11,500 obo 403-346-1569

Boats & Marine 2009 Cadillac STS Platinum AWD, 42,750 Kms. Fully loaded like new. 2 sets of rims & tires. $35,000 403 348 3762



WANTED TO RENT, boat 2007 HONDA Ridgeline EX-L. slip at Sylvan Lake Marina. Exc. cond. loaded, 96,000 km, 1-403-975-5755 Calgary $18,900. 403-318-5747 1992 DODGE Dakota needs trans, sell for parts or as is 403-318-7625 Photo by THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Vans Buses


2007 MERCEDES BENZ B 200 5 speed, $8,888. 348-8788 Sport & Import 2005 BUICK MINIVAN. Loaded, excellent cond. 166,000 kms. $6,295 obo 403-343-7437.

2006 HONDA Civic Coupe LX Exc cond. Loaded, 84,000 km $10,900, 403-318-5747

2000 FORD WIndstar for parts or repair. (front end damage only). New trans., tires and brakes. Open to offers. 403-749-2073



Sea Doo Wake 430 Boat 430 H.P. twin Rotax motors & jet pumps, low hours, like new. Priced to sell $24,900 O.B.O. 403-350-1007 782-3617

Tires, Parts Acces.

1997 FORD whole or parts $450. 403-391-4144

Auto Wreckers

2006 KAWASAKI Ninja, 10,300 kms. $5,400. 403-597-5972



2005 PORSCHE Boxster 5 speed $26,888 **SOLD** Sport & Import

2008 WINNEBAGO Sightseer 34’ Class A 3 slides, every option, mint cond, workhorse chassis, 8.1gas 2005 FORD 500, 4 dr. sedan 15,885 miles, $87,500 87,871 kms., clean. $5900. 403-227-8414 350-5099 403-347-2660

Locally owned and family operated



Fifth Wheels


1999 35’ DUTCHMEN pulled 600 kms., a.t., heat & air, full bath w/tub in main bdrm, 1/2 bath w/dbl. bunks at rear, 14’ pushout kitchen/living, sleeps 8, exc. cond., n/s, no pets, clean, lots of storage, stove and fridge, $9500 403-227-6442 304-5894

1997 TRAVELLAIRE Prestige 265, clean, well kept, back kitchen w/sunshine ceiling, electric front jacks, back tow hitch $8000. 887-6295 1994 TERRY 21.5’, a/c, sleeps 6, solar panel, self contained, good cond. $5000. obo 403-877-5206 1994 OKANAGAN 25.5’, 1 owner, $9,900. 403-340-3149

Holiday Trailers


2010 BMW X3 AWD, panoroof, 25821 kms., $36,888 348-8788 Sport & Import

2005 INFINITI FX 35 AWD sunroof, leather, $18,888. 348-8788 Sport & Import


A1 RED’S AUTO. Free scrap vehicle & metal removal. We travel. AMVIC approved. 403-396-7519

2005 PORSCHE Cayenne S AWD, leather, Lexani wheels, $23,888 348-8788 Sport & Import



RED’S AUTO. Free Scrap Vehicle & Metal Removal. We travel. May pay cash for vehicle. 403-396-7519

Vehicles Wanted To Buy



2008 PUMA 27’ w/slide. On site at River Ridge RV Park. Incld’s deck, gazebo, shed & BBQ. $18,500 on location or $17,000 if r e m o v i n g t r a i l e r o n l y. 403-342-6252, 352-6063

REMOVAL of unwanted cars, may pay cash for complete cars. 304-7585 WANTED FREE REMOVAL of unwanted cars and trucks, also wanted to buy lead batteries, call 403-396-8629

Red Deer ADVOCATE CLASSIFIEDS 403-309-3300


Public Notices


Notice To Creditors And Claimants Estate of Edna Karen Bruce also known as Karen Bruce who died on April 11, 2013 If you have a claim against this estate, by July 2, 2013 and provide details of your claim with: Glen D. Capeling, Solicitor for the Personal Representative at: Capeling Mulder LLP Barristers & Solicitors #110, 4711 - 51 Avenue Red Deer, Alberta. T4N 6H8 If you do not file by the date above, the estate property can lawfully be distributed without regard to any claim you may have. 301443E24,31


Estate of Frank Thompson HOLMAN (deceased) Notice is given to hereby given to creditors and others having claims against the estate of Frank Thompson Holman, formerly of Red Deer. All claims should be sent, on or before June 15, 2013 to Tara McCullough 1613 6 Ave. N.W. Calgary, AB. T2N 0W1

Use our unique Attention Getters and make your ad a winner. Call: Classifieds

309-3300 to place your ad in the


Police and forensic officers search the scene of a terror attack in Woolwich, southeast London, Thursday. The British government’s emergency committee met Thursday after two attackers killed a man in a daylight attack in London that raised fears terrorism had returned to the English capital.

Muslim hard-liners ID suspect of London terror slaying BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS LONDON — A man seen with bloody hands wielding a butcher knife after the killing of a British soldier on the streets of London was described as a convert to Islam who took part in demonstrations with a banned radical group, two Muslim hard-liners said Thursday. Police raided houses in connection with the brazen slaying of the off-duty soldier, identified as Lee Rigby, of the 2nd Battalion The Royal Regiment of Fusiliers, who served in Afghanistan. In addition to the two suspects who were hospitalized after being shot by police, authorities said they had arrested a man and a woman, both 29, on suspicion of conspiracy to murder. Police would not say whether it appeared Rigby had been targeted specifically because of his military service. Although he was not in uniform at the time he was killed, he was said by witnesses to be wearing a T-shirt for a British veterans’ charity. Authorities have not identified either of the two wounded suspects and have not said when they would do so. Officials in Britain usually wait to name suspects until charges have been filed. Anjem Choudary, the former head of the radical group al-Muhajiroun, told The Associated Press that the man depicted in startling video that emerged after Rigby’s death was named Michael Adebolajo, a Christian who converted to Islam around 2003 and took part in several demonstrations by the group in London. The BBC broadcast video from 2007 showing Adebolajo standing near Choudary at a rally. Omar Bakri Muhammad, who now lives in Lebanon but had been a radical Muslim preacher in London, also said he recognized the man seen on TV as Adebolajo and said he attended his London lectures in the early 2000s. Bakri, speaking from Lebanon, said he remembers Adebolajo as a “shy person” who was keen to learn about Islam and asked interesting questions. “He used to listen more than he spoke,” Bakri said. “I was very surprised to learn that he is the suspect in the attack.” Mary Warder, who has lived in the Woolwich area for more than 30 years, told the AP said she had seen both of the suspects preaching on the streets. Shopkeepers, however, said they couldn’t remember seeing them. The two men suspected of killing the 25-yearold Rigby had been part of previous investigations by security services, a British official said Thursday, as investigators searched several locations and tried to determine whether the men were part of a wider terrorist plot. There also was no clear indication on when or where the suspects may have been radicalized. Rigby, the father of a 2-year-old boy, was slain Wednesday afternoon outside the Royal Artillery Barracks in the Woolwich area of south London while horrified bystanders watched in the busy city known for its decorum. The bizarre scene was recorded on witnesses’ cellphones, with one of the two suspects boasting of their exploits and warning of more violence as the soldier lay on the ground. Holding bloody knives and a meat cleaver, they waited for the arrival of police, who shot them in the legs, according to a passerby who tried to save the dying soldier. A British government official said one of the two men tried to go to Somalia to train or fight with the terror group al-Shabab. The official, who spoke on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to speak about the police investigation, would not say if the suspect had been arrested or whether he had made any other trips to the country. Citing unidentified sources described as having “knowledge of British jihadis,” the BBC’s “Newsnight” program reported that one of the suspects in the attack was arrested last year on his way to joining al-Shabab. Prime Minister David Cameron vowed that Britain would not be cowed by the horrific bloodshed, and that it would reject “the poisonous narrative of extremism on which this violence feeds.” In Washington, President Barack Obama said the U.S. “stands resolute with the United Kingdom” in the fight against violent extremism. There were few signs of alarm on the streets of London, which has been hit by terrorist attacks during a long confrontation with the Irish Republican Army and more recently, in July 2005, by al-Qaida-inspired suicide bombings that killed 52 commuters. “It’s hateful, it’s horrific and upsetting. But it doesn’t seem to have made much of a difference,” Christian White, 43, said at King’s Cross station, close to the site of one of the 2005 bombings. “Londoners are used to living in a city where life is complicated.” Even so, security was increased at military

barracks and installations in the capital, with extra armed guards added in many cases. Police said extra patrols were added at sensitive areas, including places of worship, transport hubs and congested areas. Both of the hospitalized suspects had been part of previous terrorism investigations by Britain’s security services, according to a British official who spoke on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to speak about the police inquiry and cautioned that details could jeopardize future trials. It was unclear how recent the investigations were, whether the men were loosely tied to other suspects being investigated, or whether they themselves had been put under surveillance, which could have included being watched by undercover investigators or having their phone calls and emails intercepted. Dramatic video showed a black man — animated, hands stained with blood and holding a meat cleaver — criticizing the British government and the presence of U.K. troops in foreign lands. Maajid Nawaz, a former Islamist now with the London-based Quilliam anti-extremism thinktank in London, said the video and emerging details indicated the men had been inspired by al-Qaida even though they may not have been directed by any specific affiliate to attack the soldier. “There is always mood music playing before these attacks happen,” Nawaz told the AP. “In this instance, I’m not saying they are operationally linked to al-Qaida, but these men clearly felt an affinity to this global jihadist zeitgeist. And they wouldn’t have had to have visited any foreign countries for this ideology to have resonated with them.” Security officials have been worried over the recent increase of men seeking training and fighting opportunities in countries such as Syria, Somalia and Yemen. Dozens of British men and women are said to have been radicalized by U.S.-born militant cleric Anwar al-Awlaki, the militant leader who was killed in a 2011 U.S. drone strike in Yemen. A Twitter account used by members of Somalia’s al-Shabab militant group made a lengthy post Thursday about the attack in Woolwich. The Twitter account referenced the video in which the bloodied suspect called the attack “an eye for an eye.” The tweet said the British army had a “woeful record of abuses” against Muslims worldwide. “We swear by almighty Allah we will never stop fighting you,” the man in the video declared, complaining about British troops fighting Muslims. “We must fight them as they fight us.” The camera then panned away to show a body lying on the ground. This video, with its venomous threats, may provide the lasting image of the tragedy. Police in the eastern England county of Lincolnshire said a property was searched in connection to the Woolwich attack. Police said a search warrant had been obtained but would not provide details. Police were also scouring the attack site for further clues. There also was a police raid on a public housing complex in east Greenwich just outside of London thought to be related to the investigation. One man was arrested Wednesday outside a mosque in Essex after he threw a smoke bomb, police said. He was also found to be carrying knives and is expected in court Friday. No one was injured. Separately, police in Kent said they charged a 45-year-old man with religiously aggravated criminal damage and burglary. The man, Andrew John Grindlay, was arrested Wednesday night. There were no incidents reported at London mosques. Police called for calm and said there were 1,200 officers deployed on the streets. Britain’s security threat remained the same since the killing, but security officials said they were reviewing preparations for the June 1718 Group of Eight summit in Northern Ireland. Obama and other world leaders are expected to attend. Police defended the speed of the department’s response to the Woolwich attack. Assistant Commissioner Simon Byrne said police were on the scene nine minutes after receiving the first emergency call. Once it became clear that guns were involved, firearms officers were called and arrived 14 minutes after the first call to police, he said. The Ministry of Defence said Rigby, who joined the army in 2006, was a machine-gunner posted in Cyprus, Afghanistan and Germany before becoming a recruiter who assisted with duties in the Tower of London. Nicknamed “Riggers,” he was an important member of the Corps of Drums who was known for his good nature and wit, and his love of his hometown soccer team, Manchester United, according to fellow soldiers.

E6 RED DEER ADVOCATE Friday, May 24, 2013

what makes us different Supporting local and regional Canadian producers. positive difference ifference in the

health & wellness


bra • reformulated 208 existing control brand processed products, reducing sodium by an average of 19% • redesigned Blue Menu® packaging to t make produc it easier for customers to see a product’s nutritional attributes products are • 93% of PC® and Blue Menu® produ free of artificial colours and artificial flav avours, 100% by the end of 2013

• since 1989 over er $86 million has been granted to more than 1.3 3 million children accross Canada ildren’s Charity through PC® Children’s • PC® Children’s Charity supports children with disabilities and fights fights childhood hunger through utrition programs our support of nutrition cal food banks through the • supporting local bi-annual Extra Helping Food Drive • ensuring that all kids can play through the support of KidSport




our exclusive brands

respecting g the th




6,"  /‡, 9Ê*," 1 /-ÊÒ


• greatly reduced d the number of shopping bags from rom our stores proving product packaging; • continually improving nd materials to be changing size and ntally friendly more environmentally • converting the store light fixtures to fluorescent technology resulting in energy savings • sourcing sustainable seafood • placing a priority on local and regional fresh products

Spend $250 and receive

FINANCIAL® • PC F - PC FFinancial® MasterCard® - no fee daily banking - earn PC® points - mortgages mortg ..... and more


Spend $250 or more before applicable taxes at any Real Canadian Superstore location and receive a free

u Swiffer WetJET Starter Kit with Bonus Refill Pack.


Excludes purchase of tobacco, alcohol products, prescriptions, gift cards, phone cards, lottery tickets, all third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners, etc.) and any other products which are provincially regulated. The retail value of up to $29.99 SwifferWetJET will be deducted from the total amount of your purchase before sales taxes are applied. Limit one Starter Kit coupon per family and/or customer account. No cash with Bonus Refill Pack value. No copies. Coupon must be presented to the $29.99 value cashier at time of purchase. Valid from Friday, May 24th until closing Thursday, May 30th, 2013. Cannot be combined with any other coupons or promotional offers. No substitutions, refunds or exchanges on free item. 485137


• President’s Choice® • no name® • Joe Fresh® • Blue Menu® • PC C® Organicss™ • PC® GREEN™ • exact™ • Teddy’s Choice


10000 03630


PC® loads of ice cream or ice cream bars



Enfamil A+, GentleaseA+, or Enfapro A+ powder







selected varieties, 425 mL











selected varieties, 56-72’s








Huggies wipes tubs

refill box, 942-992g


PC® barbecue sauce

refrigerated, 1.75 L



product of Canada




200g PACK fresh whole white mushrooms

frozen, 1.13kg, box of 8

PC® Florida orange juice

frozen, selected varieties, 6’s or 1.65 L


PC® Sirloin beef burgers





PC® multipack batteries


AA8 or AAA4











Prices are in effect until Sunday, May 26, 2013 or while stock lasts.


*Price Matched Look for the symbol in store. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES (note that our major supermarket competitors may not). Due to the fact that product is ordered prior to the time of our Ad Match checks, quantities may be limited. We match select items in our major supermarket competitors’ fl yers throughout the week. Major supermarket competitors are determined solely by us based on a number of factors which can vary by store location. We match identical items (defined as same brand, size, and attributes, and carried at this store location) and for fresh produce, meat and bakery, we match a comparable item (as determined solely by us).Guaranteed Lowest Prices applies only to our major supermarket competitors’ print advertisements (i.e. flyer, newspaper). We will match the competitor’s advertised price only during the effective date of the competitor’s print advertisement. We will not match competitors’ “multi-buys” (eg. 2 for $4), “spend x get x”, “Free”, “clearance”, discounts obtained through loyalty programs, or offers related to our third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners etc.). We reserve the right to cancel or change the terms of this promise at any time. Quantities and/or selection of items may be limited and may not be available in all stores. NO RAINCHECKS OR SUBSTITUTIONS on clearance items or where quantities are advertised as limited. Advertised pricing and product selection (flavour, colour, pattern, style) may vary by store location. We reserve the right to limit quantities to reasonable family requirements. We are not obligated to sell items based on errors or misprints in typography or photography. Applicable taxes, deposits, or environmental surcharges are extra. No sales to retail outlets. Some items may have “plus deposit and environmental charge” where applicable. ®/TM The trademarks, service marks and logos displayed in this newspaper ad are trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. All rights reserved. © 2013 Loblaws Inc. Customer Relations: 1-866-999-9890.

Red Deer Advocate, May 24, 2013  

May 24, 2013 edition of the Red Deer Advocate