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Red Deer 1913 — 2013 Create Celebrate Commemorate


LIONS ROAR Lulay shines in victory over Blue Bombers




TUESDAY, AUG. 6, 2013

Public market keeps growing BY SUSAN ZIELINSKI ADVOCATE STAFF It was a record day at Saturday’s Red Deer public market with 230 vendors. Dennis Moffat, mar- BIKE CORRAL ket manager, said the CATCHING biggest public market CYCLISTS BY in the province just SURPRISE A2 got bigger. “There are other places that advertise they’re the biggest farmers’ market. We don’t have the restrictions of a farmers’ market. We allow everybody in as long as it’s legal,” said Moffat about the Red Deer Market that has run for 43 years. This season the number of vendors has been steady in the low 200s. He estimated about 15,000 people visit each week. Some people come to Red Deer just for the market and it’s attracted some bus tours from Calgary. “We do about $2.5 million worth of business in the 88 hours that we’re open. “That’s an amazing amount of commerce.” Moffat said so far only one Saturday this season was rained out and the variety of food vendors is one of the reasons people attend.

Please see MARKET on Page A2

Photo by SUSAN ZIELINSKI/Advocate staff

Nineteen-month old Keeley MacDiarmid, of Calgary, didn’t want to leave her sandy spot at Sylvan Lake on Sunday.

Families dig beachfront sand BY SUSAN ZIELINSKI ADVOCATE STAFF


New sand on a small piece of Sylvan Lake’s beachfront was a magnet for young families on the weekend. Bruce MacDiarmid, of Calgary, said the last time he was in Sylvan lake five years ago sand was hard to find. “It is beautiful. The sand is nice. The kids need an area where they can play and this is perfect,” said MacDiarmid who was at the beach with his young family on Sunday.

Chris Trevors, of Edmonton, was also impressed. “I just know everyone is having a pretty good time. Kids just love to run in the sand and play, right,” said Trevors near a sand pit his young family helped fill with water, perfect for splashing around to keep cool. The town added sand to the existing sandy area near the southeast corner of the pier on July 10 and 11 to improve the beach area.

A post barrier system will be installed to ensure vehicles do not have access to the area. Removable bollards will create a drive lane in the winter months for lake access. The area will be monitored and protected from runoff. The project, located on provincial land, cost $25,000. In the 1970s and ’80s, the town dredged up sand to restore the beach each spring. Alberta Environment does not allow that practice anymore.

Please see SAND on Page A2

Vanderschaeghe building relationships, one person at a time BY SUSAN ZIELINSKI ADVOCATE STAFF

Photo by JEFF STOKOE/Advocate staff

Executive director Jennifer Vanderschaeghe has been executive director of the Central Alberta AIDS Network Society for the past nine years.




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As a former health-care aid, Jennifer Vanderschaeghe built one-on-one relationships with those in her charge. When she switched to the field of AIDS and HIV 20 years ago, cultivating relationships remained her focus. “The only way we can do what we do is that we work to build relationships with all the people we come across. People who are having terrible days. People who are having great days. People who work in office buildings. People who live outside,” said Vanderschaeghe, executive director of Central Alberta AIDS Network Society (CAANS). Then come the difficult, but necessary, conversations. “It would be very simple if our job was just to cut flowers and sell flowers to people who wanted flowers. Our job is to talk about sex and drugs to people who don’t want to talk about sex and drugs, and certainly don’t want to disclose what is happening during those very intimate times,” said Vander-

schaeghe, 41. In 1993 when she began her career as a volunteer with Lethbridge AIDS Connection, now Lethbridge HIV Connection, she attended 12 funerals in about a year. Eleven of those who died were gay men at a time when there wasn’t medication to stop the reproduction of HIV and the disease progressed quickly. “Now when I go to funerals it’s more likely to be people who are street-involved and folks who are part of our harm reduction programs, so people who use drugs. Their deaths are everything from violence to overdose to cardiovascular disease. It’s not one thing that’s killing them.” Now people receiving HIV medication, which is available free in Alberta, can expect to live almost a normal lifespan, she said. “You might lose 15 years rather than losing 60 years. Having said that, if you don’t know you have HIV, if you don’t have access to medications, than you don’t have the luxury of a longer lifespan.”

Please see AIDS on Page A2





Days after a deadly shooting in Toronto sparked a debate over police use of force, Alberta’s police watchdog is looking into three separate incidents that saw officers use their firearms or a Taser. A3

Defiant until the end, Alex Rodriguez is intent on evading baseball’s most sweeping punishment since the Black Sox scandal. B1

A2 RED DEER ADVOCATE Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2013


Falling steel kills male pedestrian, 32, in downtown Montreal MONTREAL — A huge slab of steel broke free from a front-end payloader in downtown Montreal on Monday, fatally slamming into a 32-year-old pedestrian. ”He was hit by a big metal plate, he was severely

injured and he was quickly taken to hospital where he was pronounced dead shortly after his arrival,“ said Montreal police spokeswoman Anie Lemieux. Lemieux confirmed the plate was being moved at the time. She also added that the workplace accident near the Bell Centre is being investigated by Quebec’s health and safety board. According to a safety board official, the mishap occurred while an excavation company was operating a mechanical shovel that was transporting a steel plate. “The hook that was preventing the plate from sliding opened,” Fanny Geoffrion said in an interview.

“Something happened to the hook . .and the plate fell on the pedestrian.” She said the board will continue its investigation and make public its report in six months. The tragedy occurred as thousands of Quebec’s construction workers began returning to their jobs following their traditional two-week summer vacation period. Coincidentally, the health and safety board had issued a statement just a few hours before the death to remind some 160,000 construction workers to be vigilant on the job.


MARKET: Lineups common at food vendors Stan and Myrna Klepach, of Red Deer, said they always stop at Flippin Good Crepes. “Actually it’s our first stop to fortify ourselves for the rest of the farmers’ market,” said Stan Klepach with a Clubhouse Twist crepe in his hand. Myrna Klepach said there’s a certain skill to making crepes and it’s not something they can do at home. Thinking about going crepe-less when the market ends for the season makes her sad, she said with a laugh. Soren Hansen, of Red Deer, said he sticks with his favourite, a bacon egger at Yoland’s Breakfast Nook whenever he comes to the market. “It’s really a shame the season is so short in this country. People love this. Look at the people. It’s awesome,” said Hansen about the continuous crowd, many munching away before, after or during their shopping. Lineups were common at the food vendors, including people waiting for something sweet at Get Stuffed Churros. “We were down in Brazil in 2007 and they have one of these almost on every corner selling stuffed Churros. Fresh is so much different. You just can’t beat it,” said owner Ryan Mennear working the booth with his wife Paula, of Wetaskiwin. When his family got back from their vacation, his craving for a fresh churro was so strong he decided to build the equipment to make the South American-style churro. Mennear, a teacher, said he is contemplating franchising Get Stuffed Churros. Chedda’ Heads has only been in business for seven weeks. Owner Richard Dowling, of Red Deer, said he’d been thinking about joining the food truck scene after seeing the popularity first-hand in New York City in 2009. He decided to offer gourmet grilled cheese sandwiches. Dowling said coming up with his sandwiches took some trial and error, burnt bread, and testing with friends, family and even strangers. For those market visitors who prefer to do their own cooking, crisp and colourful produce was available from local growers. Shelley Bradshaw, of Beck Farms at the Innisfail Growers booth, said farmers have had some surprises, as usual, this season. “Field cucumbers are two to three weeks earlier than normal. We had warm nights. They continue to grow at night,” Bradshaw said. “We should have been harvesting beets three weeks ago. We tried yesterday. They’re too wet. They don’t like water so they’re struggling.” She said kohlrabi is 10 days early. About half of the carrot crop harvested last week were small because wind and hail knocked them flat. “Every year is an interesting year for a different reason.” Red Deer Market, located at 4751 43rd St. in the

Market’s bike corral still catching cyclists by surprise Red Deer Primary Care Network’s bike corral at the Saturday public market is still catching cyclists by surprise. “We have ridden before but we didn’t realize there was an actual corral,” said Rebekah McDonald who cycled to the market with her children Ethan, 12 Kade, 11 and Nyah, 9. “A lot of the time we’ll forget our bike locks and then we either have to walk them through or we

MONDAY Extra: 2821621 Pick 3: 112


Photo by SUSAN ZIELINSKI/Advocate staff

Red Deer Market was awash with visitors on Saturday during the August long weekend. Red Deer Arena parking lot, will run from 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. every Saturday until the Thanksgiving weekend in October.

AIDS: Stigma continues in society In Canada, statistics say between 25 and 33 per cent of people infected with HIV don’t know it. “More than 50 per cent of people getting HIV are getting it from people who don’t know they have HIV. You have 25 per cent of the people living with HIV transmitting over 50 per cent of the infections, which is a frightening statistic,” Vanderschaeghe said about the research out of British Columbia. She said people with HIV aren’t as isolated by their families, friends or church nowadays. But the stigma continues in society. “People are still very mean to people living with HIV, which is too bad. I think the good news is people are living with HIV longer which means as we move throughout the years, we’ll see more people being open about their HIV status which will help dispel some of the bad stigma and ultimately the behaviour.” Twenty years ago, Vanderschaeghe said she wanted to do something “interesting and provocative” in Lethbridge. That led to a stint as interim executive director at Living Positive in inner city Edmonton. She’s just can’t stay. It’s nice to have the option.” The corral, located on the north east corner of the curling rink, is a free service to encourage people to use their bikes to travel to the market. “It’s like a coat check for bikes,” said network staff member Sarah Bourne who keeps bikes safe at the corral. By 11 a.m., 30 cyclists had used the corral. Cyclist Ed Varty, of Red Deer, who usually doesn’t visit the market, was also happy to see the corral. “I didn’t know this was here. It’s great idea,” said Varty as he parked his bike by his wife’s bike






LOW 12




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60% chance of showers.

Periods of rain.

70% chance of showers. Low 9.

Cloudy. Low 10.


Olds, Sundre: today, chance of showers. High 21. Low 9. Rocky, Nordegg: today, chance of showers. High 19. Low 10. Banff: today, chance of showers. High 22. Low 7. Jasper: today, chance of showers.

“We restored what was there and washed away,” said Joanne Gaudet, communications officer with the Town of Sylvan Lake, about the freshly sanded area. “It’s by no means a solution for those who are looking for a sandy beach. But it’s a start and what was available to us as far as minimal impact on the environment as well as budget.” This summer beach ambassadors will be surveying beach-goers to find out what they think of the sand upgrade. Gaudet said feedback will let the town if people appreciate the new sand and help determine if more sand should be added to other areas along the lake with the permission of the province. who arrived earlier. “I would hope this would encourage more people to ride and be active as opposed to driving down.” Lorna Milkovich, network executive director, said the corral gets a lot of repeat customers. “People can go down there worry-free. It’s so convenient. You just drop your bike off and you get a ticket. We also provide some educational pieces on cycling, community activities and health,” Milkovich said. For next Saturday’s market, she challenges 100 cyclists to get out and use the corral.





High 21. Low 9. Lethbridge: today, chance of showers. High 25. Low 12. Edmonton: today, sun and cloud. High 21. Low 11. Grande Prairie: today, chance of showers. High 23. Low 12. Fort McMurray: today, mainy sunny. High 23. Low 10.






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SAND: Restored what was there and washed away


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been executive director at CAANS for the last nine years and a past chair of the Alberta Community Council on HIV. Last week Vanderschaeghe ran into a former CAANS client whom she barely recognized despite his frequent visits to her office. “The reason he looks different is because he’s really healthy, and has a job, and isn’t using drugs anymore.” It was chance meeting she wants to remember.




Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2013

Governments, industry team up on pipeline research



Contributed photo by the RCMP

A Red Deer man involved in a serious collision near Sylvan Lake on Saturday morning has been charged with dangerous driving causing bodily harm and transporting liquor in an open container. Sylvan Lake RCMP say the man’s eastbound pickup truck crossed the centre line on Hwy 11, about one and a half km west of Sylvan Lake, and collided a westbound Jeep at about 9:33 a.m. The Jeep flipped over in the north ditch and was heavily damaged. The driver and lone occupant of the Jeep, an 80-year-old woman from Red Deer, was injured and transported by ambulance to Red Deer Regional Hospital. She was released from hospital on Saturday. The truck ended up on the highway’s south shoulder. A third vehicle following the Jeep was struck with debris from the truck. The occupants were not injured. Anthony Richard Watts, 35, was charged and released from police custody on bail by a justice of the peace to appear in Red Deer provincial court on Aug. 23. Police say alcohol was a factor in the collision. Traffic in both directions was re-routed from Hwy 11 for about two hours during the investigation.

Mounties fire guns during roadside stop WETASKIWIN — Days after a deadly shooting in Toronto sparked a debate over police use of force, Alberta’s police watchdog is looking into three separate incidents that saw officers use their firearms or a Taser. The latest incident in Alberta happened Saturday night when police say an officer with the Wetaskiwin RCMP detachment pulled over a suspected impaired driver near Ma Me O Beach, south of Edmonton. RCMP say there was an altercation and the officer shot two men who were in the car. A 30-year-old man from Pigeon Lake, Alta., died and a 41-year-old man, also from Pigeon Lake, was transported to hospital in Edmonton. On Friday, RCMP used a Taser on a 27-year-old man during an arrest in Leduc, Alta. The man died Sunday morning. On Thursday, RCMP in Grande Cache shot and wounded a man who has since been identified by family as Curtis Hallock, a regular character on the reality TV show “Mantracker.” The Alberta Serious Incident Response Team, which reviews incidents involving police that result in death or serious injury, is conducting independent investigations into all three incidents. The head of the agency cautioned about reading too much into the incidents when asked by a reporter whether the public should question its confidence in police. “I don’t think generally speaking the public needs to be concerned about being stopped,” Clifton Purvis told a news conference on Sunday. “In fact, I think probably in Canada we’re one of the very few jurisdictions worldwide where your first reaction when you get pulled over by police isn’t fear, it’s ’Oh gosh, I got a ticket.”’ The debate over how much force police should use was propelled into the national spotlight last week after the fatal shooting of Sammy Yatim, 18, in Toronto last month. Yatim died after being shot by police aboard an empty Toronto streetcar he had cleared out by brandishing a knife. Video of the incident has been viewed by many people online and his death has sparked protests and prompted an online petition calling for criminal charges to be filed against the officer who fired the shots. The officer was suspended and the case is being reviewed by an independent agency. Purvis said Saturday’s incident began when an RCMP officer who was alone in a marked police cruiser pulled over a vehicle with five males inside on suspicion the driver might be impaired.

Purvis said that while the officer while arresting one of the males, an altercation occurred with the other four, and that the officer shot two members of the group. One male was pronounced dead at the scene and the other was taken to hospital. The remaining males were taken into custody. “Because this is an ongoing investigation, and it is still in its very early stages, I cannot comment further at this time in relation to the circumstances of that incident,” Purvis said. RCMP said the man who they used a Taser on during the arrest Friday was a suspect in a series of assaults, theft of automobiles, driving complaints and hit-and-runs. They said they stopped him at a gas station, but they said there was a physical confrontation and that’s when the Taser was used. Mounties said he was then handcuffed but went into medical distress and was transported to hospital in Edmonton in life-threatening condition before dying on Sunday. Purvis said his team isn’t linking the use of the weapon with the man’s death. “There will be an autopsy conducted on that male later this week, and it’s hoped the results of the autopsy will confirm the cause of death,” Purvis said. The identities of the men who died have not been released. Purvis also said he couldn’t provide much detail about the shooting Thursday near Grande Cache, since he said a suspect is facing charges, though he didn’t know if they have been formally laid. RCMP have released few details about the shooting, but they have said two officers were trying to pull over a suspected impaired driver when a confrontation ensued and a man was shot. He fled, but was caught a short time later and taken to the local hospital. A relative said Friday that Curtis Hallock was shot in the leg and arm. “Mantracker” airs on the Outdoor Life Network (OLN) and features an expert tracker and his sidekick on horseback who pursue two contestants in the remote wilderness. Purvis said the police vehicle at the shooting Saturday was equipped with a video camera and his investigators hoped the recording would assist them. Purvis also said there was cellphone video and a number of witnesses to the incident with the Taser in Leduc and is hoping they will contact his team, and he noted that forensic investigators with his team were at the location of Thursday’s shooting near Grande Cache.




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EDMONTON — At least three governments and two energy industry groups are leading what they hope will be a “pan-Canadian” approach to find ways to improve the country’s pipelines. As three controversial megaprojects generate headlines across the country, the Canadian Pipeline Technology Collaborative is to look for ways to make the system safer and more efficient, said industry spokeswoman Brenda Kenny. “The program objective is, number one, technology development,” said Kenny, who is with the Canadian Energy Pipeline Association. “We think we can do better on the technology innovation curve. “(But) if we achieved nothing but leverage, clear priorities, replace duplication with going harder and faster on things that matter, that sort of opportunity would itself boost the outcome.” Alberta, British Columbia and Natural Resources Canada, as well as the Canadian Association of Petroleum Producers and the pipeline association are setting up the collaborative, which is expected to be operational by late fall. Universities, environmental and aboriginal groups are likely to be invited to the table eventually, said Kenny. The Saskatchewan government has also been approached. “We’re hoping this will be a pan-Canadian approach,” said Richard Wayken, vice-president of Alberta Innovates, the provincial agency that first proposed the idea. “This is something that everybody feels is needed and it feels like the right time.” The group’s goal is to sponsor “targeted” research at universities and other institutions using public and private dollars. “If we can get a clear organizing framework with clear players involved and clear strategies and priorities, the money will follow,” Kenny said. “Industry is investing heavily already. Next-generation breakthrough improvements that maybe have a longer lead time are maybe better done in a public setting.” The new group also plans to spread information about current research. Kenny notes one Alberta program is spending more than $4 million on better leak detection methods. “What we need to change is the fact that that project has happened in a three- or four-way conversation and other folks across the country don’t even know it’s going on.” The group could also help develop new regulatory standards. Wayken said the ultimate goal is to bring together everyone from scientists to suppliers to improve the pipeline industry’s performance. “To bring technology to market and to use, you need to engage across a broad spectrum.” He said competitive pressures will impel industry to adopt good ideas. “Technologies will naturally have an uptake.” Kenny acknowledges controversy around pipeline proposals such as the Northern Gateway to the B.C. coast, the Keystone XL into the U.S. and the recently announced Energy East project has had a part in the collaboration’s formation. “This does play in to the fact that as Canada moves to increase the movement of energy, we need to redouble efforts to ensure there is no stone left unturned,” she said. “There’s clearly a whole new conversation happening about energy and environment and economy in Canada today. Our central duty in that is to do everything we can to assure a safe and socially and environmentally responsible pipeline industry for Canadians.” Keith Stewart of Greenpeace said it’s telling that no environmental or aboriginal groups have been invited to help determine the group’s goals and objectives. “Industry says, ’Oh yes, of course we’ll engage people — after we’ve set everything up.’ The people who have been expressing concerns aren’t getting any say on setting terms of reference, the types of things that are going to be looked at, how it’s going to operate.” Wayken, who’s been working on the proposal for almost a year, said broader involvement will come. “We’re just not there yet. We need to start somewhere.”




Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2013

Solving the mystery of dying bees When a swarm of bees landed on U.S. and hundreds of millions in Cana tree in their yard a few years ago, a ada. David Suzuki Foundation staffer and Bees are good pollinators because her husband became accidental bee- — unlike some birds and other insects keepers. that are after nectar alone They called an apiarist — they also seek out pollen, relative who came over which they use along with and helped them capture nectar to feed the hive. In the bees, build hives and the process, they transfer round up equipment. Now pollen from the male part they’re enjoying fresh honof one flower to the female ey and wax and have depart of another, fertilizing veloped a fascination for plants so they can develop the amazing insects. Staff seed-carrying fruits. Wild shared that wonderment bees and domesticated honwhen she brought honeyeybees are both important combs and tools to the ofpollinators. fice for an impromptu lesIn fact, research indiDAVID son on beekeeping and bee cates wild bees may be more SUZUKI behaviour. important for food-crop polBees are endlessly lination than honeybees. intriguing, and incredThat’s in part because a ibly useful to us — and not single species, such as honjust for honey and wax. If bees dis- eybees, is vulnerable to mass disease appeared, it would be difficult, if not outbreaks. Wild bees also use a wider impossible, to grow much of what we range of pollination techniques and eat. Bees pollinate crops ranging from visit more plants, and so increase apples to zucchini. Blueberries and al- chances of cross-pollination, according monds are almost entirely dependent to an article in the Guardian. on them. Some experts say they’re reSadly, both wild and domesticated sponsible for one of every three bites bees are in trouble, and that means we of food we eat. The economic value of could be, too. Causes of phenomena pollination services from honeybees such as colony collapse disorder and alone is estimated at $14 billion in the other declines in bee populations are


not entirely understood, but scientists are getting closer to knowing why bees are dying. Ironically, much of it relates to agricultural practices. Modern methods of growing food are killing one of our biggest helpers in food production. Wild bees also face threats from climate change and habitat loss. A recent study published in Science found half the wild bee species in the U.S. were wiped out during the 20th century. That’s been partly attributed to “an increasing mismatch between when plants flowered and when bees were active, a finding consistent with climate change,” according to the Guardian. Causes of honeybee deaths are more complicated. Colony collapse disorder has wiped out millions of hives over the past decade, with pesticide use, parasites and poor nutrition eyed as likely culprits. Scientists from the University of Maryland and U.S. Department of Agriculture recently found pollen collected by honeybees was contaminated with a toxic mix of pesticides and fungicides. It appears the toxins make the bees more vulnerable to a parasite called Nosema ceranae, which is believed to cause colony collapse disorder. Pollen samples contained an average of nine

different agricultural pesticides and fungicides, and as many as 21 in one case. The European Union has imposed a two-year ban on three neonicotinoids, a class of pesticides thought to be responsible for the dramatic declines in Europe’s bee populations, but only for use on ‘crops attractive to bees’. However, according to the Maryland study’s lead author, Dennis vanEngelsdorp, quoted in the online news outlet Quartz, “It’s a lot more complicated than just one product, which means of course the solution does not lie in just banning one class of product.” We need to get a handle on the toxic chemicals we use to grow food. If our practices kill insects and birds that make it possible to grow crops, we’re defeating their purpose and putting ourselves and the rest of nature at risk. As individuals, we can help bees. Stop using pesticides and join the call to ban the worst ones. Plant beefriendly plants and gardens, make wild bee ‘houses’ and learn more about our fuzzy, buzzing friends. Like our DSF staffer, you could even adopt a hive. Scientist, author and broadcaster David Suzuki wrote this column with Ian Hanington. Learn more at

New dog park lacks facilities Yesterday, I got a phone call from a Red Deer resident with a concern. He and his wife took their dog to the new off-leash park on the south side. Although pleased with having the park available, he had a question. Why did this mayor and council spend thousands of dollars having a monument built to put a brass plaque on to honor themselves for putting an off-leash park on a landfill site that could be used for very little else? It will be years before anything like housing etc. can be built there. Their concern? No washroom facility, not even a porta-potty. As a grandparent, I wouldn’t want my grandkids heading off into the bush on a landfill site on the edge of town to answer a nature call. I also

Advocate letters policy The Advocate welcomes letters on public issues from readers. Letters must be signed with the writer’s first and last name, plus address and phone number. Pen names may not be used. Letters will be published with the writer’s name. Addresses and phone numbers won’t be published. Letters should be brief and deal with a single topic; try to keep them under 300 words. The Advocate will not interfere with the free expression of opinion on public issues submitted by readers, but reserves the right to refuse publication and to edit all letters for public interest, length, clarity, legality, personal abuse or good taste. The Advocate will not publish statements that indicate unlawful dis-

LETTER don’t know very many, if any, women who would be comfortable answering a nature call in such a public area. This is just another example of how little leadership quality this mayor and council have. Thankfully this mayor knows he would never get re-elected and is not running again. But how many of these idiots are we going to re-elect? None, I hope. They haven’t given us any true return on the investment we’ve already wasted on them. Jerry Anderson Red Deer

crimination or intent to discriminate against a person or class of persons, or are likely to expose people to hatred or contempt because of race, colour, religious beliefs, physical disability, mental disability, age, ancestry, place of origin, source of income, marital status, family status or sexual orientation. To ensure that single issues and select authors do not dominate Letters to the Editor, no author will be published more than once a month except in extraordinary circumstances. Due to the volume of letters we receive, some submissions may not be published. Mail submissions or drop them off to Letters to the Editor, Red Deer Advocate, 2950 Bremner Ave., T4R 1M9; fax us at 341-6560, or e-mail to

Consumers’ ability to buy Canadian wine stomped on As vacationers travel around Canada this summer, here is a question to ponder for those who sip fine Canadian wine: why do so many provincial politicians oppose free trade in wine among the provinces? Before last year, it was illegal for Canadian wineries to ship direct to consumers in another province. That was unlike, say, how a Quebec dairy producer can sell cheese to a grocery store chain based anywhere in Canada. You may recall that Dan Albas, a federal Member of Parliament, tried to help consumers and Canadian wineries bust through interprovincial blockages with the introduction of his Private Member’s Bill C-311. Passed last year by Parliament, the bill amended a 1928 federal law that prohibited transporting ‘intoxicating liquors’, i.e., wine, across provincial borders. That law, the Importation of Intoxicating Liquors Act, resulted from post-Prohibition era requests from the provinces to gain more control over alcohol sales. But because of Bill C-311, which struck down the prohibition, there is no longer any federal reason for not ordering a case of wine from a Canadian winery regardless of where you live. Alas. Some provincial politicians oppose free trade in wine. That is because they might lose some revenue from lost mark-ups and taxes if consumers buy direct from another province; and retailers might lose a few sales. Thus, some provinces continue to try and block now federally freed-up wine shipments. They do this by retaining bans on transporting wine not bought at the government-approved stores

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

(Quebec), or by just pretending consumers cannot import wine unless they personally drive it across a provincial border. For example, last year, Alberta Finance Minister Doug Horner told the Alberta Liquor Industry conference his government would not allow “a separate liquor retail channel, an out-of-province one for that matter, directly selling to Albertans. Or ponder the Liquor Control Board of Ontario’s (LCBO) nanny-like ‘policy statement’ forbidding Ontarians from importing wine except where they personally bring it back themselves. Both Ontario and Alberta are short-sighted. Freedom to buy direct from wineries in other provinces would be helpful to domestic wineries, especially smaller ones. If they can ship directly to consumers, wineries could both keep more of the final price while at the same time cutting prices — by cutting out the middlemen, including the cost of dealing with government wholesalers such as the LCBO or Alberta wine wholesalers — for consumers. Some provinces are more sensible. In conjunction with Albas’ push for open wine markets, the New Democratic government in Manitoba has already jumped on board and passed legislation to explicitly allow consumers in that province to buy wine direct; the Nova Scotia NDP government recently introduced legislation to the same end. Even Alberta and Ontario, despite their bluster, do not actually legally bans consumers from having wine shipped direct from wineries in other provinces. In Alberta, ‘An adult may import from another province liquor for the adult’s personal use or consumption’ is how section 89 of the Gaming and

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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

Liquor Regulation reads, with no mention of the specify the method of importing, whether by planes, trains, automobiles or Canada Post. In Ontario, a legal opinion from the Alliance of Canadian Wine Consumers points out that the LCBO policy directive that forbids Ontarians from importing wine, ‘probably has no legal effect as it is not supported by statute or regulation.’ Ontario and Alberta cannot prevent residents from buying wine directly from wineries in other provinces, not unless they change the law to explicitly restrict shipment methods. (As for other provinces, the laws are either murky or set low limits on wine imports no matter the method, and this includes, bizarrely, British Columbia.) Wineries and consumers might well be tempted to ignore the anti-free trade rhetoric from their protectionist-minded provincial governments, and do direct business anyway. To make sure all Canadians have a cross-country open market though, the federal government could go one step further than the 2012 Albas bill. It could amend the 1928 legislation even further, and strip the provinces of control over imports of beer, wine and spirits from other provinces. Ottawa could even get creative and use its constitutional power of disallowance and enforce free trade in wine, beer and spirits among the provinces. After all, striking down protectionist provincial actions is something federal governments once regularly did and still possesses the constitutional power to do. Maybe Ottawa should resurrect the practice, starting with free trade in Canadian wine. Mark Milke is a Senior Fellow with the Fraser Institute.

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.




Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2013

Sleeping boys killed by snake PYTHON ESCAPES FROM SHOP, TWO BOYS BELIEVED STRANGLED BY THE CANADIAN PRESS CAMPBELLTON, N.B. — Two young boys were killed by a python snake as they slept in an apartment above an exotic pet store in northern New Brunswick, the RCMP said Monday. Const. Jullie Rogers-Marsh said the boys, aged five and seven, were visiting the apartment of a friend above Reptile Ocean Inc. in Campbellton when the incident occurred. Rogers-Marsh said police arrived at the apartment around 6:30 a.m., at which point officers found the two dead boys. “It (the snake) had escaped its enclosure at the store sometime through the night, got into the ventilation system and into the upstairs apartment,” said Rogers-Marsh. “It’s believed the two boys were strangled by the snake.” She said the snake was later captured and is in the possession of police.

Rogers-Marsh said autopsies were to be performed on the two victims today. She couldn’t confirm whether the two boys were related. She said the owner of the reptile store lived in the apartment above. Calls to the pet store were not returned on Monday but deputy mayor Ian Comeau said Reptile Ocean was licensed to operate and “everything was according to our bylaws, to the provincial guidelines.” The deaths of the boys have been “a shock ... it is unbelievable,” Comeau said Monday evening. “Some still don’t believe it,” said Comeau, who toured the shop with the fire department about two years ago. Firefighters had to “know where these animals were — alligators, crocodiles and snakes,” he said. “They were there,” he said, adding “I’m not a fan of snakes.”


RCMP work at the scene of a fatal Python attack on Monday, at Reptile Ocean in Campbellton, N.B. Two young boys were killed by a python snake as they slept in an apartment above an exotic pet store.

Decision to withdraw from NATO programs costs Canada GOVERNMENT CANCELS PARTICIPATION IN TWO NATO SURVEILLANCE PROGRAMS space industry was reluctant to comment about the impending end of the arrangement. “This is something our members have been aware of for quite some time,” Kristen VanderHoek, of the Aerospace Industries Association of Canada, said in an email. “At this point we don’t have anything new to add.” Participation in the joint program goes back over 30 years. The air force contributes pilots and maintainers to a NATO pool. As airborne early warning and control aircraft, the E-3A AWACS were used to great effect during the Libya bombing campaign and have

done long-standing service in the skies over Afghanistan, as well as on other operations. Until recently, a Canadian headed up AWACS operations wing at the air base in Geilenkirchen, Germany. It was left to a U.S. air force general to not only sum up departing Col. John Backstrom’s contribution, but the entire Canadian involvement, which

has been instrumental in transforming the converted Boeing 707 fleet from a straightforward radar platform into an airborne command centre. “It was under Canadian leadership that the Operations Wing transformed the operation of the E-3A aircraft from largely an airborne early warning and surveillance platform to a mod-

ern-day airborne (command) force equipped and ready to provide command and control to the NATO commanders of the 21st century,” U.S. Maj. Gen. Andrew Mueller during a change of command in June. The withdrawal smacks of thoughtlessness, and a desperate attempt to cut the budget without looking, said McKay.

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OTTAWA — The Harper government’s decision to cancel Canadian participation in two NATO surveillance programs will cost contracts in the country’s aerospace industry, newly released documents show. National Defence was hoping to save as much as $90 million per year by withdrawing from the jointly owned and operated Airborne Warning and Control System (AWACS) and the Alliance Ground Surveillance (AGS), a fairly new program meant to utilize drones to monitor the battlefield. Yet, documents released to The Canadian Press under access to information legislation show that taking part has meant a bonanza of tens of millions of dollars worth of work annually for at least half a dozen high-tech Canadian companies. With the Canadian military no longer part of the sharing arrangement, those companies will be shut out of further bidding and not allowed to renew their existing contracts. “Canadian industry will be affected by our withdrawal from AWACS” operations and service agreement, said a Jan. 12, 2012 memo to former defence minister Peter MacKay. The notice of withdrawal was penned in 2011 in a letter sent by Prime Minister Stephen Harper to NATO’s secretary general. It’s a curious decision, especially in light of a blue-ribbon panel report prepared last spring for former public works minister Rona Ambrose, which essentially suggested Canada be smarter at how it leverages defence spending for the benefit of the country’s industry. The country’s military representative at NATO, Vice-Admiral Bob Davidson, said the move makes strategic sense because Canada is looking to develop its own systems, especially when it comes to drones. “Fundamentally, it is about a better way for the government to focus our defence spending,” Davidson said in a recent interview from Brussels. “And we’re trying to put more of our defence spending towards Canadian capabilities.” Liberal defence critic John McKay is flummoxed, especially since the Conservatives tried to sell their multi-billiondollar plan to buy F-35s on the basis the stealth fighter meant jobs for the aerospace sector. Between 1992 and 2010, Canada contributed $161 million towards so-called depot level maintenance of NATO’s

AWACS fleet, but Canadian companies received $180 million in contracts as part of the service package. Since 2010, the country’s aerospace industry has pocketed roughly $12.9 million annually in AWACS service. Similarly, when it came time to overhaul and upgrade the giant domed-aircraft, whose powerful radar detects enemy aircraft at great distances, Canadian companies were among the first in line to benefit. They received $146 million of the work — or a 115 per cent return on the defence department’s investment. The group representing the country’s aero-



A6 RED DEER ADVOCATE Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2013

Legion happy Bell of Batoche returned, but it wants its medals back BY THE CANADIAN PRESS


A backhoe is seen after it was swallowed by a sinkhole in Montreal on Monday.

Huge sinkhole swallows backhoe BY THE CANADIAN PRESS MONTREAL — A section of a downtown commercial street swallowed a backhoe on Monday as city crews were getting ready to repair a leaky water main. The backhoe had started to chip at asphalt near the corner of Ste-Catherine and Guy streets when the ground crumbled beneath it and the heavy machine tumbled in. The driver of the backhoe was not injured but was taken to hospital to be checked out as a precaution, city officials said. Emilie Miskdjian, a spokeswoman for the VilleMarie borough, said the city was alerted to the possible water leak on the weekend. She said preliminary indications were that the leak caused the problem but more inspections needed to be done to find the exact cause. “We think that the water leak was because of the sewer pipe,” she told reporters. “It’s a broken sewer pipe. That’s what we think but we have to do inspections to see what is really the cause.” Montreal police quickly blocked off streets around the sinkhole and rerouted traffic away from the

stretch of street which is dotted with restaurants and stores. Metal fences were erected around the hole, where the backhoe remained at an angle as crews figured out how to eventually remove it safely. Firefighters and gas company workers also milled around the scene, which drew a horde of lunchtime gawkers who snapped pictures of it with their cellphones. Rahman Esmaili, owner of the Sharx pool bar, was instead assessing damage to his basement-level bar where he says water had been leaking in for more than a week. He says the city was warned about the problem but replied there were no reports of low water pressure. “The city completely ignored (it),” he said. “This morning, they decided to come and look at it.” Esmaili said workers hadn’t been there long before the street caved in. He wondered aloud what would have happened if heavy traffic had been passing over the spot at the moment it collapsed. “It’s very disturbing,” he said. Esmaili said he will have to close his business for several days to replace soaked carpeting.

MILLBROOK, Ont. — Members of a Royal Canadian Legion branch in Ontario say they don’t want to press charges against a Métis man who admitted to stealing the Bell of Batoche over 20 years ago, but they still want returned medals which they say disappeared at the same time. “The bell is back where it rightfully belongs,” said Dan Maebrae, who was the sergeant-at-arms at the Millbrook legion when the bell was stolen in 1991. “It belongs to the Métis.” The historic bell was originally looted in 1885 from a church in Batoche, Sask., by troops suppressing the Northwest Rebellion led by Louis Riel. It was brought east to the town of Millbrook and was in the community’s fire hall for decades before ending up at the legion. After the theft in 1991, the bell’s whereabouts remained a mystery until Billyjoe Delaronde, a Métis man from Manitoba, confessed to taking it and presented it to the bishop of the Catholic Diocese of Prince Albert in Batoche last month. Maebrae, who recalls drinking with Delaronde and other Métis men at the Millbrook legion before the theft, said three medals were with the bell. Known as the McCorry medals after Millbrook man and former sergeant Fred McCorry, they had been presented to residents who were soldiers in the campaign to suppress the Northwest Rebellion. Those medals belong in Millbrook, Maebrae said. “They’re part of the legion history. This man was a military man and it’s military history. That’s what the legion is about.” Nobody admits to having the medals and police do not appear to be investigating the 1991 robbery any longer. Mounties in red serge were present when Delaronde presented the bell in Batoche, but a spokesman for RCMP in Saskatchewan said that since the case originated in Ontario, it would be up to police there to decide whether they wanted charges to be laid. The Ontario Provincial Police investigated the original robbery, but charges appear unlikely. “There is no active investigation,” OPP spokesman Craig White said recently.

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Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2013

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

HEART HEALTH INFO People who want to learn how to manage their cholesterol and blood pressure are invited to three heart health information sessions. Heart Wise is a free, three-hour group session offered by Alberta Health Services. Participants will learn about cause and factors affecting high blood pressure; cause, risk factors and complications of high cholesterol; heart healthy diets and lifestyles; how to measure blood pressure; and how to set goals to live better. Nutrition and food services professionals will share their expertise. Heart Wise is open to anyone with high blood pressure, high cholesterol, as well as those who have been diagnosed with risk factors for heart disease such as family history or diabetes. The sessions are Aug. 23, Sept. 6 and Sept. 27 from 1 to 4 p.m. at Bethany Collegeside at 99 College Circle. For more information or to register call 1-877-3146997.

FRIENDSHIP CENTRE SESSION People who are curious about the Red Deer Native Friendship can learn more at an information session Wednesday from 11 a.m. to noon. Information about the centre and aboriginal culture will be available. The centre can also provide information about searches for housing, budgeting, and fun free family activities. The centre is located at 4808- 51st Ave. Red Deer. For more information call 403340-0020.

WATERSHED EXPERIENCE TO BE SHARED A Lacombe school teacher who collaborated with the Red Deer Rivershed Alliance Outreach will share the impact on students at a breakfast meeting Aug. 16. Teacher Laurie Phillips will highlight some of the experiences students and teachers at Terrace Ridge School noted when students learned about watersheds. Phillips speaks at the breakfast which runs from 7:30 to 8:45 a.m. at the Quality North Hill Inn at 7150 50th Ave. Cost is $15 per person. Pre-register at or call Kelly at 403-340-7369 by noon on Aug. 14.

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.

Photo by JEFF STOKOE/Advocate staff

Birder and photographer Murray MacKay of Ponoka checks a nest box on his land east of Ponoka.

Ponoka’s best bird man HAS NESTING BOXES ON HIS OWN LAND SPECIFICALLY SET ASIDE FOR WILDLIFE BY SUSAN ZIELINSKI ADVOCATE STAFF Murray Mackay is a bluebird’s best friend. Who else would make the time to build, stake, and maintain as many as 40 nesting boxes on 63 acres of his own land specifically set aside for wildlife, as well as 100 nesting boxes dotting Ponoka’s countryside. “At one time I had a trail of 600 through the whole area,” said Mackay, 75, of Ponoka. His boxes attract both mountain bluebirds and tree swallows. Mackay also has a licence to band bluebirds to help track behaviours like migration and longevity. “I had one occasion where I had one male come back to the same box seven years in a row which is really, really rare.” “You’d be lucky to get maybe two return out of 100 that you band.” He said bluebirds were in trouble a few years ago, but


have rebounded. But bird populations in general have declined over the years. “We don’t have near the birds on our window feeder we used to have 20 some years ago. Ponoka hasn’t grown. It’s not like they’ve been pushed out,” said Mackay who also attracts birds to his house. Mackay, whose wildlife photos regularly appear in the Advocate, is rarely without a camera to take pictures of birds who drop by. Just last week, he spotted some young woodpeckers sitting on a nearby fence waiting for their mother. “The sun was just right,” said Mackay who snapped about a dozen photos. His favourite birds to photograph are raptors, especially

saw-whet owls, that also nest on his land outside town. A retired owner of a Massey Ferguson dealership, Mackay has owned the acreage that has turned into his own private sanctuary for about 30 years. During the winter, he fills bird feeders on the property for the chickadees, nuthatches and woodpeckers. The mostly wooded area, with a small meadow, is a calm oasis that also attracts small critters and bigger wildlife. Mackay regularly visits his acreage and checks on the nesting boxes on scattered around Ponoka County. “The biggest hardship is every year you get some vandalism. Somebody will steal your box. Shooting the boxes up. Some people, they don’t care.”

In 2002, Mackay received the Order of the Bighorn, the highest honour the provincial government bestows on conservationists for helping to preserve land near Centennial Centre for Mental Health and Brain Injury that was slated for housing. He was also recognized for countless volunteer hours enhancing fish and wildlife habitat through the years in the Ponoka area. “It’s never ending. You just have to keep working for wildlife because they get the rough end of the stick all the time.” He likes to remind people about all the natural beauty around them with his photography. “I’ve got a couple of nice letters from people because of my pictures being in the Advocate. It makes you feel good. They enjoy them and that’s why I put them in. I want people to get out and enjoy nature.” szielinski@reddeeradvocate. com


Students check out science possibilities BY SUSAN ZIELINSKI ADVOCATE STAFF Three Red Deer students are donning lab coats for their summer jobs as research assistants. Hillary Wilson from Notre Dame High School is spending six weeks with the Heritage Youth Researcher Summer (HYRS) Program at the University of Calgary. Emilee Anderson and Shawna Dawson, both from Lindsay Thurber Comprehensive High School, are at the University of Alberta for six weeks for the Women in Scholarship, Engineering, Science and Technology (WISEST) Summer Research Program. Both programs introduce students to research studies to help them make career decisions. Wilson is conducting research in the area of knee surgery and osteoarthritis. Anderson is studying a class of drugs used in cancer chemotherapy and Dawson is analyzing songbird vocalizations for the psychology department. “I was interested in fitness and nutrition,” said Wilson, 17, who started her

research on July 4. “I know lots of people who complain about arthritis. It is a very common issue and affects a lot of Canadians. ACL (anterior cruciate ligament) reconstructions are common among athletes.” Her lab work has included examining tissue samples under the microscope. “You image them, take them from the microscope to the computer, and then we do what we call grading. There is a scoring system and you basically analyze the tissue and see how bad the damage is.” She said lab staff give students as real an experience as possible. “I never really considered (research) before but I’m definitely thinking it might be an option,” Wilson said. Dawson, 16, said working in a lab has been awesome. Part of her time was spent isolating notes in songbird calls that will be used in teaching them to learn a task. Another one of her jobs is to feed the research chickadees. She also had the opportunity to visit different

university labs and speak to both university students and graduates which has opened her eyes to postsecondary possibilities. “I’ve known for about a year that I probably want to pursue science in university. But trying choose a particular area has been kind of difficult,” Dawson said. Forty students were chosen to participate in the WISEST program at the U of A, and a total of 49 students are with the HYRS program at the U of A, the U of C and the University of Lethbridge. “A lot of people think they won’t be able to get into the program because so many people apply for it and it’s a high level of competition, but you should definitely take the opportunity. There are so many experiences you get here that you couldn’t get anywhere else,” Wilson said.

Contributed photos

Above, Shawna Dawson, and below Hillary Wilson are spending six weeks with the Heritage Youth Researcher Summer (HYRS) Program at the University of Calgary.


TAKE STOCK OPEN FOR BUSINESS RED DEER SHOOTING CENTRE 486 McCoy Dr. McKenzie Industrial Business Park Red Deer County 403-347-2232 ● Operating owner Derek Bostock ● Type of business Indoor shooting facility, with 25-yard and 50-yard ranges, as well as firearms training, retail sales and gun rentals. ● Opening date Aug. 1 MUCHO BURRITO No. 6, 69 Dunlop St. (Deer Park Centre) Red Deer ● Franchisees Karan Seth and Aman Buttar ● Type of business Fast-food restaurant serving burritos, quesadillas, tacos and other Mexican food, with natural ingredients and products hand-rolled to order. ● Opening date July 31



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

Airline merger approved EUROPEAN AUTHORITIES CLEAR US AIRWAYS GROUP INC.’S PROPOSED MERGER WITH AMERICAN AIRLINES BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS AMSTERDAM, Netherlands — European authorities have cleared US Airways Group Inc.’s proposed merger with American Airlines’ parent company, AMR Corp. — on the condition that they give up one slot at London’s Heathrow airport and take steps to foster competition on the LondonPhiladelphia route. The merger and restructuring plan, which would create the world’s biggest airline, must still be approved by a U.S. federal judge before AMR can emerge from bankruptcy, with a hearing expected Aug. 15. “This represents one of the final milestones on our path to becoming the new American Airlines,” said AMR CEO Tom Horton. Meanwhile, the U.S. Department of Justice is still review-

ing the deal amid complaints that it could lead to reduced competition and higher fares in the U.S. Joaquin Almunia, the top competition official at the European Commission, the EU’s executive branch, said in a statement that the Philadelphia route would have been monopolized without concessions agreed to provisionally by the two airlines. “On all other trans-Atlantic routes affected by the merger the combined entity will continue to face competition from other strong competitors,” including groups led by Delta, United, and Virgin, he said. European approval for the deal has long been expected, but in the U.S. the situation may be more complicated, despite approval for the deal last week by US Airways shareholders. In addition to the Justice


American Airlines and US Airways jets prepare for flight at a gate at the Philadelphia International Airport in Philadelphia. European authorities cleared US Airways Group Inc.’s proposed merger with American Airlines’ parent company, AMR Corp., Monday. Department, a number of states have asked for insight into the deal’s details, presumably to ensure that hubs and routes touching their



Ownership change for Hub Ownership of the insurance broker Hub International is being passed from one private equity firm to another. Funds advised by Hellman & Friedman will buy a majority stake of the Chicago company in a deal that values Hub at $4.4 billion. Hub has been owned since 2007 by Apax Partners, which expanded company operations through acquisitions, including deals in Brazil and Puerto Rico. Hub said Monday that new ownership will allow for continued growth.

Horse slaughter case postponed A federal judge in Albuquerque has postponed until Thursday a bond hearing for the animal rights groups who won a temporary ban on domestic horse slaughter. The Humane Society of the United States, Front Range Equine Rescue and others on Friday won a temporary restraining order that blocked plans by companies in Roswell, N.M., and Sigourney, Iowa, to start slaughtering horses this week. But before their lawsuit can proceed, a bond must be posted to cover the companies’ losses should the animal groups lose. — The Associated Press

regional interests are being preserved. The companies have said they expect to close the deal by the end of September.

Tablet shipments slow in Q2

NUTS FOR BOLTS ETC. Red Deer County (4 km south of Hwy 11 on Hwy 781, turn right on Twp. Rd. 381) http://www. 403-887-5467 ● Owners Jackie Swainson, Jessica Swainson and Jen Davis ● Type of business Retail sales of high-end fabrics, as well as other products like blankets, quilts and jewelry. ● Opening date July 10 New businesses that have opened in Central Alberta within the past three months and wish to be listed here can send their information to Harley Richards by email ( or fax (403-341-6560).

Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2013

A man walks past the HSBC’s Hong Kong headquarters in central district of Hong Kong. HSBC PLC, Europe’s biggest bank by market value, said Monday, that its first half profit rose 22 percent as it reaped the benefits of restructuring measures and reduced loan losses in the United States. Its shares fell, however, on concern about growth in China, a key market.

HSBC profits reap benefits of restructuring, reduced loan losses in the U.S. SHARES FALL ON CONCERNS ABOUT CHINA BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS LONDON — HSBC PLC, Europe’s biggest bank by market value, said Monday that its first half profit rose 22 per cent as it reaped the benefits of restructuring measures and reduced loan losses in the United States. Its shares fell, however, on concern about growth in China, a key market. The bank, which gets more than 60 per cent of its income from Asia, said Monday that its net income rose to $10.3 billion in the first half of the year from $8.4 billion in the same period of 2012. Vancouver-based HSBC Bank Canada’s profit dropped 35 per cent to $130 million in the second quarter on lower operating income due to a series of impairment charges and lower values from investments to be sold. The bank said profits attributable to common shareholders was $113 million, down 39 per cent or $71 million from a year ago. The lower profit was mainly due a reduction in fair value of an investment property held for sale, higher loan impairment charges and lower gains on the disposal of availablefor-sale financial investments. HSBC also experienced lower net interest income, partially offset by lower operating expenses. President and CEO Paulo Maia said the bank nonetheless continues to report “a good level of profitability amid a challenging interest rate environment” by building its core businesses,

deepening client relationships and continuing to improve the efficiency of its Canadian operations. “The growth of commercial credit facilities and funds under management in the first half of 2013, in a low growth economy, demonstrates the value our customers place on our ability to connect internationally-minded Canadians to opportunities around the world,” he stated. In the United States, loan impairment charges were down to $1.3 billion, or 29 per cent, compared with the first half of 2012. The decrease reflected improvements in the housing market and lower delinquency levels. The bank sold a $3.7 billion non-real estate loan portfolio. It also announced 11 disposals or closures of non-strategic businesses since the start of the year — efforts that the bank said would “continue to reshape HSBC.” At the same time, the bank said it cut costs by $800 million during the period — taking annual savings to $4.1 billion since the start of 2011, Chief Executive Stuart Gulliver said the bank’s priority is to implement a global standard of conduct and compliance. The focus on ethics comes after the group agreed to pay almost $2 billion last year to settle a money-laundering case involving illicit drug money from Mexico. It also handled assets belonging to Iran and to Libya. The bank has struggled to clear its name and restore its reputation.

Please see HSBC on Page A9

NEW YORK — Worldwide shipments of tablet computers slowed down in the second quarter because Apple didn’t release a new model of its trendsetting iPad, research firm IDC said Monday. Shipments totalled 45.1 million units in the AprilJune period, down nearly 10 per cent from the first three months of the year. Still the second-quarter total is up nearly 60 per cent from a year ago, a sign that the market continues to grow. “A new iPad launch always piques consumer interest in the tablet category and traditionally that has helped both Apple and its competitors,” said Tom Mainelli, a research director at IDC. “With no new iPads, the market slowed for many vendors.” Apple normally releases a new iPad in the spring, but it has moved to fall launches to take advantage of the lucrative holiday shopping season. That means people who want iPads may be holding out for a new model. Samsung and other rivals have released new tablet models this spring, but IDC says those launches didn’t get the spillover boost that a new iPad would have provided. Mainelli said he expects weakness to continue in the July-September period, but tablet shipments should pick up again in the holiday quarter, when Apple and others are expected to release new products. Besides a new iPad, Inc. is likely to refresh its Kindle Fire line, while Google Inc. is expected to come out with a new 10-inch Nexus model. Google released a new 7-inch Nexus last week. Apple remains the leading maker of tablets, with 14.6 million shipped in the April-June period. But as disclosed in the company’s earnings report last month, shipments fell 14 per cent from a year ago. IDC says Apple’s market share fell to 32 per cent in the second quarter, compared with 60 per cent in the same period in 2012. Samsung Electronics Co., maker of the Galaxy line of phones and tablets, saw shipments nearly quadruple to 8.1 million in the second quarter. That gave Samsung a market share of 18 per cent, up from 7.6 per cent a year earlier. Mainelli said Samsung “is certainly gearing up to be Apple’s biggest competitor in tablets, but I think it will still be some time before they catch them.” Meanwhile, makers of Android tablets, in general, are benefiting from the introduction of smaller, cheaper tablets with screen sizes of about 7 inches diagonally. Apple didn’t come out with its iPad Mini until the fall. Mainelli said the smaller screens “made it possible to have a decent experience running Android smartphone apps on the tablets. This helped Android overcome the lack of tablet-specific apps in the market.” AsusTek Computer Inc., which makes the Nexus 7 for Google along with its own branded Android tablets, was No. 3 with 2 million tablets. It was followed by Lenovo Group with 1.5 million and Acer Inc. with 1.4 million. Microsoft Corp., maker of the Surface tablets, dropped out of the top five after coming in at No. 5 in the first quarter, according to IDC. Amazon also lost its top-five status. It had been No. 4 in the first quarter.

Canadians travelling without health insurance



Summer is a very popular time for Canadians to travel to other parts of the country, the United States or abroad. A recent study on summer travel by BMO Insurance found that 83 per cent of Canadians plan to take a vacation this summer and spend an average of $3,073 on travel, the most popular destinations being the United States, Europe and Central and South America. However, only half of Canadians who travel purchase medical in-

surance before heading off, potentially leaving themselves and their families financially vulnerable to high costs, should they get sick or have an accident while travelling. “While it’s great news that so many Canadians will be taking advantage of the great weather to hit the road and get some rest and relaxation this summer, it’s a concern that so few will be protecting themselves against the unexpected by purchasing travel medical insurance,” said Julie Barker-Merz,

vice-president and chief operating officer of BMO Insurance. Getting sick while out of the country can be very expensive. The cost of a broken leg in the United States, for example, can cost up to $20,000, while an air ambulance from Florida to Ontario can run up to $15,000. Even within the country, Canadians may not be covered for all required medical care when travelling to another province.

Please see INSURANCE on Page A9

RED DEER ADVOCATE Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2013 A9


INSURANCE: Should check out-of-country coverage According to the Canadian Life and Health Insurance Association, group health insurance through your employer, union or professional association may cover out-of-country hospital and/or medical expenses, but you should check to see what is covered and what is excluded. For example, will your policy cover you for the entire length of your absence from Canada or your home province? If you extend your stay, can your policy be extended? What types of restrictions does your policy have? Does it deny benefits if your emergency arises because of a pre-existing condition and are there exclusion that pertain to specific activities or events, such as sports, war, suicide or substance abuse? Does your policy pay for an emergency return home. If you’re travelling with others, does each person need a separate policy or does one cover all? Are there certain countries or locations not covered and does your policy provide for trip cancellation, baggage loss and other damages? Some policies will not provide coverage for conditions that don’t exist before your departure. This includes conditions for which you have seen a doctor or received other treatment recently. Other policies may provide coverage for these conditions, but on a limited basis. If you currently have a condition that is stable or under control by medication and you are medically fit to travel, check your policy to see if you would be covered if there were an emergency — for example, if you are on anti-hypertension medication and suffer a heart attack, if you have a mental disorder or if you are in the latter stages of pregnancy. When completing the health portion of your travel insurance application form, make sure you list all medication that you take. If you are not completely sure, contact your doctor or your insurance provider for advice on how to proceed. BMO suggests you look for a travel medical policy that includes medical and dental coverage, air ambulance, private duty nurse expenses, and airfare and lodging for a family member to be by your side. As well, be sure you understand who pays. Some insurers pay the doctor directly, while others require the traveller to pay up front and get reimbursed later. And read the fine print. Make sure your policy covers you for all trip activities and is valid for the duration of your trip. “Unless you and your family are covered through other means, it’s critical to make sure you have travel medical insurance because emergencies can happen anytime, anywhere,” said Barker-Merz. “Making sure you have travel medical insurance should be a high priority item on any traveller’s vacation to-do list.” Talbot Boggs is a Toronto-based business communications professional who has worked with national news organizations, magazines and corporations in the finance, retail, manufacturing and other industrial sectors.

HSBC: ‘Global standards’ “Our values are to be dependable, open to different ideas and cultures, and connected to customers, communities, regulators and each other; they form a key part of the annual performance review for everyone who works at HSBC,” Gulliver wrote in his statement. “By implementing global standards we are reinforcing the expectation that our employees will do the right thing, act with courageous integrity and maintain the most effective financial crime controls everywhere that we operate.” One of the more recent consequences of this strategy has been the decision to close the accounts of dozens of foreign missions in London — a move that sent diplomats across the capital scrambling. Foreign missions traditionally deal in large amounts of cash, something which may have raised uncomfortable questions at a bank that has been buffeted by money laundering scandals. The bank declined to comment on “individual customer relationships.”

Metal exchange, Goldman named in class-action suit over aluminum storage THE ASSOCIATED PRESS HONG KONG — The London Metal Exchange and Goldman Sachs are being sued in a U.S. court over alleged anticompetitive and monopolistic behaviour in aluminum storage. The metal exchange will fight the class-action lawsuit, which its management believes is without merit, the LME’s owner, Hong Kong Exchanges and Clearing Ltd., said in a statement late Sunday. Wall Street banks are facing increased scrutiny of their involvement in businesses that store and transport commodities such as oil and aluminum. The LME and Goldman Sachs Group Inc. are named as co-defendants in the suit alleging “anti-competitive and monopolistic behaviour in the warehousing market in connection with aluminum prices.” The lawsuit was filed Aug. 1 by lead plaintiff Superior Extrusion Inc., a maker of aluminum tubing and beams,

A GROWING NUMBER OF BUYERS HAVE COMPLAINED ABOUT RISING METAL PRICES STEMMING FROM LONG WAITING TIMES AT WAREHOUSES. in U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Michigan. A growing number of buyers have complained about rising metal prices stemming from long waiting times at warehouses. To address those concerns, Goldman said last week that it is taking measures to make more aluminum immediately available to customers at its metal storage business, Metro International Trade Services, which operates under LME regulations. The bank pointed out last week that “the overall delivered price of aluminum is down nearly 40 per cent since its 2006 peak levels.” Hong Kong Exchanges, which operates the southern Chinese city’s stock exchange, last year bought the LME, which approves and

Online: LME: Follow Kelvin Chan at

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WASHINGTON — founder Jeff Bezos is buying The Washington Post and other newspapers for $250 million. The longtime publisher, The Washington Post Co., announced the deal Monday. Bezos is buying the paper as an individual. Inc. is not involved. Washington Post chairman and CEO Donald Graham called Bezos a “uniquely good new owner.” He said the decision was made after years of newspaper industry challenges. The company, which owns the Kaplan education business and several TV stations, will change its name but didn’t say what the new name will be. Bezos said in a statement that he understands the Post’s “critical role” in Washington and said its values won’t change.

licenses a network of more than 700 metal storage facilities in 40 locations across the U.S., Europe and Asia. Last month a U.S. Senate committee held a hearing into whether banks should be allowed to control power plants, warehouses and oil refineries.

JPMorgan Chase & Co. said last week that the possibility of new regulations was a factor behind its decision to consider selling some of its physical commodities business, which includes metals and energy. It has agreed to pay $410 million to settle accusations by U.S. regulators that it manipulated electricity prices.

All applications will be carefully reviewed, however we will only contact candidates who are selected for interviews..


Amazon founder buying paper


A trader works in the Goldman Sachs booth on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange. On Monday, it was announced that the London Metal Exchange and Goldman Sachs are being sued in a U.S. court over alleged anti-competitive and monopolistic behavior in aluminum storage.




Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2013

This isn’t camping The treasure chest Our first RV as a young couple was a tent. of the toilet facilities. When it rained—and it It came with a gazillion interlocking poles always rained—we could ignite the singular that had to fit together just so. propane light, gather around the table and Setting it up was like putting together a play cards. jigsaw puzzle. We could stand up without hitting our If we were late arriving at the heads or accidentally dismantling campsite we had to put it together the tent. It was bliss. by flashlight. It was a good thing we Unfortunately, after we moved were still starry eyed newlyweds or to our current home camping kind we would never have got through it. of fizzled out. Looking back, putting together a “Why would we want to go tent should be part of pre-marriage camping when we live in the counboot camp. try?” Darcy would say. “We’re alIf you can get through it withready camping every day, except out casting wayward glances at the we have hot water and a televiax or jumping in the car and leavsion set.” ing your significant other stranded “That’s precisely why it isn’t in a pile of canvas and poles, then camping,” I would reply. chances are you have what it takes A couple weeks ago we found SHANNON to stick it out together. ourselves at a dealership checkMCKINNON A few years later we started ing out the latest in RV’s for some camping out in the bed of the truck. friends. I felt like a cavewoman We would unroll our sleeping stumbling out from behind a rock bags, look up at the stars and think and suddenly finding herself in we had it made. the suburbs. When we got a canopy for the truck we “This unit has a hideaway television in the were spoiled. No more rushing for the cab living room area,” the salesman said, casuduring a downpour or waking up in the morn- ally pushing a button causing a huge screen ing coated with dew—or frost. And best of all, to rise up out of a ledge like something out of no interlocking tent poles. Star Trek. I’m pretty sure I squealed. When the kids came along we bought our “And of course there’s another television first genuine RV…a 10 foot bumper trailer set in the master bedroom as well as in the that weighed as much as our house. kids bedroom in the back,” he added, tactWith the nose of our pickup truck sniffing fully ignoring my bulging eyes and gaping pie the stars we would grind along the backcoun- hole. try roads at a breakneck pace of 30 km an “Of course,” I stammered. hour. Master bedroom? Living room area? Kids’ No matter how well we packed things or bedroom…in the back? Then with a deft click how slow we drove, when we arrived the trail- of a remote control he lit up a propane fireer was in shambles. Cupboard doors had fall- place under the island in the kitchen. I was en open spilling contents from one end of the speechless. trailer to the other. There were two bathrooms—one at either The trailer had an icebox fridge, which end--complete with showers, tubs and yes, means it is was basically an upended cooler hot water, all available with a twist of the with a swing out door. tap. There was air conditioning and a heated To get water from the holding tank into the floor. sink you had to pump a lever ten hard pulls When I discovered the closet in the master for every pathetic squirt. bedroom was bigger than the one we had at The faucet was the size of a sipping straw. home I felt myself undergoing an Incredible You didn’t waste water. Hulk-like metamorphosis. We had a propane stove, but only one burnIn my case the transformation went from a er worked and sometimes even that was iffy. friendly, supportive friend to a shirt tearing, I’d flip on the burner and the clicking and enraged old geezer. hissing noise would go on and on while I fran“You call this camping?” I yelled. tically tried to light it with a match. “This isn’t camping. When we were young, I can remember sending the kids outside that was camping. for fear of the fumes or an imminent explo“We didn’t need three television sets and sion. a fireplace neither. We slept in the box of the Come nightfall you folded down the couch truck and we were grateful to be off the damp and the table to make beds. ground. And…and…when we drove to the We had a bathroom that measured two feet lake it was uphill, both ways.” square. The toilet, sink and cupboard left When we returned home to our single teleapproximately three square inches of floor vision set, zero built in fireplaces and lack of space. closet space, I finally had to admit Darcy was In other words, we had landed in the lap of right. We had been camping all along. luxury. No more sleeping under a canopy or cooking on the tailgate. Shannon McKinnon is a humour columnist No more stumbling through the camp- from northern B.C. You can catch up on past colground in the middle of the night in search umns by visiting


“Empty yourself and let the universe fill you.” — Yogi Bhajan, spiritual leader who introduced Kundalini Yoga to the United States

ideas crafted to keep us safe, along with beliefs and values held in high regard by those who were important to us. Certainly, many of these items are worthy of the term “I can’t find it!” “treasure,” while others are litWhen I was a kid, I kept two tle more than obsolete notions. small cardboard boxes hidden If you haven’t already done under my bed. One a little investigative box was for “stuff,” work, then start towhile the other was day. for “treasure.” Stuff Think of your curincluded items like rent belief system bottle caps, bubble as that box marked gum cards, paper “stuff.” It is filled matches and penwith the items you knives. Only the best acquired during stuff ended up in the your formative years treasure box. I reand beyond. Start membered as a child sorting through your spreading items out beliefs, scrutinizon the bed and scrutiing each carefully, nizing each carefully. turning each over in Some items had obyour mind. vious value like old Your belief sysMURRAY coins, jewellery or a tem is far too preFUHRER cool Hot Wheels car, cious to be filled while others held with anything but emotional value – retreasure: loving minding me of a spethoughts and empowcial time or person. ering concepts, ideas (My wife considers this the ori- that you have personally chosen gin of a mild tendency I have for inclusion that build confito hoard things.) It was now 30 dence and personal power. Sit years later and I was scouring down and start sorting — keep the old family farm home for only that which is truly valuthe box of treasure. able. Our belief system is a lot like The individual who chooses that old box of “stuff” with one self-awareness and esteemexception: we didn’t choose building as goals will welcome many of the items that comprise the task of sorting through his our belief system. box of beliefs — emptying himWhen we arrived on this self of the unwanted and unwarearth, well-meaning individu- ranted. als like our parents, teachers It’s not a simple process or and the like began to fill us up one that we move through once with all sorts of “stuff” that we and then never revisit. Situaaccepted as true without exami- tions change and a set of beliefs nation. and values that once served to We had little option, as we protect us can actually harm us were initially dependent on if left unexamined for years. those around us to survive. Think of an abusive famUnfortunately, once we were ily situation where we come to able to think and reason for our- believe that keeping our head selves, many of us never looked down and mouth shut is the best back through our box of beliefs. way to ensure survival. Without awareness, we built a Once removed from the situlife on a borrowed foundation ation, such a belief could easily made up (in part) of fear, guilt, become counter-productive and envy, greed, regret, and count- life-limiting. Ongoing assessless other self-defeating ideas. ment is required. Over the years, we continued Here’s one way to start. to build upon this false reality. Choose a belief statement such What might we discover if we as, “I’m not deserving of happispent some time today sorting ness and success.” through the contents of our beAsk yourself, “Is the statelief system? ment true or just someone’s This box of stuff would likely opinion?” contain family traditions and cultural leanings, insights and Please see BELIEF on Page A11



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RED DEER ADVOCATE Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2013 A11

Teen’s marijuana use upsets family Question: What can we do about our teen’s use of marijuana? When we confronted him, he said that it’s now socially acceptable and on the verge of being legalized. He’s refused to stop, and we’re not sure how to respond. Jim: Sadly, your son is correct in some respects. The social stigma against marijuana is diminishing rapidly, and some states — including my home state of Colorado — have legalized it for even non-medicinal purposes. Nevertheless, marijuana remains off-limits to anyone under 21 in every state, and is still JIM illegal at the federal DALY level. Legalities aside, the fact remains that cannabis is a mind-altering and addictive drug. Your son needs to know that his physical and mental health is being compromised. If you’ve noticed recent changes in his personality, you can strengthen your case by describing these behavioral shifts in specific terms. Once you’ve covered the science, don’t hesitate to draw a line in the sand. Let your son know that, as long as he’s living with you, the weed has to go. The permissive attitudes of society have nothing to do with the standards governing your home. Set firm and consistent boundaries, and enforce them by imposing swift and powerful consequences — for example, the loss of cellphone or driving privileges. If he refuses to cooperate, our counseling team recommends that you seek professional help together, as a family. The most successful treatment programs take a family systems approach that involves intensive evaluation and a series of counseling sessions offered in an environment of community and accountability. Question: How can couples achieve intimacy with a newborn in the house? How can we keep


the spark going? Dr. Greg Smalley, executive director of Marriage and Family Formation: After the birth of a baby, interest in sex can be very different for each person. Some want to resume intimacy as soon as possible. Others experience a decrease in desire. There can be many reasons for this: postpartum depression, fatigue, preoccupation with the baby, fear of discomfort during intercourse (due to temporary physiological changes following the birth), tension or anxiety about new responsibilities, and hormonal changes. Before you and your spouse resume your sexual relationship, talk with your doctor. Ask specific questions about how long you should wait before intercourse and what you might expect physically. Medical considerations aside, the key to a couple’s sexual relationship after childbirth is not how active their sex life is. Instead, it is tied to their understanding of one another’s needs. Ask each other questions like, “What would make our intimate relationship a ‘10’ to you?” “What do you need from me sexually right now?” It’s important to really listen to how your mate responds to these questions. Don’t diminish his or her responses. Remember, this is what your mate needs from you sexually right now. There is no right or wrong answer. If you receive an answer that is below your expectations, honor your spouse, even though you may not agree. And don’t forget, a wife will respond sexually after she feels emotionally connected to her husband. Make sure you’re focusing on meeting each other’s emotional and relational needs. Talking about your day, praying together, setting relationship goals and having regular date nights will help build your emotional relationship. A positive sexual relationship stems from a positive relationship first. Once your spouse feels like you’re honoring his or her needs, then he or she can better respond to yours, too. Catch up with Jim Daly at www.jimdalyblog. com or at


BELIEF: Does it help to lear? Push further, asking, “Does this belief help me to learn, grow, and succeed?” and, “Who would I be without this belief?” Finally, “What would I do if I weren’t afraid?” We must empty ourselves of old self-limiting beliefs in order to grasp new and healthy, life-affirming concepts. It’s the only path to permanent change. I spent most of one afternoon searching the old farm house for my two boxes. I had found the box of stuff but not the treasure. Eventually, my mother and wife became frustrated and told me to stop. I felt dejected – convinced that the box of treasures had either been tossed out by accident or ransacked by neighbourhood kids. “Is this what you’re looking for?” I looked up to see my wife holding a small cardboard box. I have always marveled at how most women can find things in five minutes that most men will have looked for all afternoon and not found. When I compared the contents of the two boxes, I made an interesting discovery. While the “stuff” box was filled primarily with an assortment of low-value, practical things not worthy of the treasure classification, there were a few things that I would now (as an adult) consider truly valuable. In the treasure box I found the coins and cars and even a note from a teacher complimenting me on a short story I had written — treasure in the eyes of a small boy. There were other items, however, that left me pondering why they had been considered worthy of inclusion. It struck me that as we grow older and have more life experiences to draw upon, our concept of what is of value changes. Again, reassessment is necessary. “The world we see that seems so insane is the result of a belief system that is not working.” T hese words were written by American philosopher and psychologist William James, who went on to say, “To perceive the world differently, we must be willing to change our belief system, let the past slip away, expand our sense of now and dissolve the fear in our minds.” We had little choice as to what initially went into our belief system. Choose now to empty yourself out and open yourself up to what is true and beneficial to you. Murray M. Fuhrer – The Self-Esteem Guy

Monkey removed from adoptive family THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

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When two police officers tore little Chico from the arms of Elizete Carmona, they said it was for his own good. After all, 71-year-old women aren’t meant to live with endangered tufted capuchin monkeys. But the case has upset many in Brazil, where thousands of people have signed an online petition calling on Sao Paulo state environmental officials to return Chico to the only home he’s known for the past 37 years. It’s illegal to keep wild animals as pets in Brazil, especially those classified as endangered on the International Union for the Conservation of Nature’s Red List of threatened species, as the tufted capuchin monkey has been. But the Carmona family contends Chico is completely domesticated and might not survive the stress of separation. When the officers came to their house in the city of San Carlos on Saturday, Chico grabbed onto Carmona and hugged her tight, one of the woman’s sons, Everaldo Furlan, told the Globo television network. Carmona said she was devastated when he was pulled away. “I don’t know if I will be able to bear it,” she told Globo. “For me, I’ve lost a son. They’ve taken my son away.” Multiple calls to Sao Paulo’s environmental police went unanswered on Monday and officials at the Sao Carlos City Hall said they were unable to comment on the case. The Carmonas adopted Chico in 1976, decades before a 1998 law that banned the acquisition and possession of wild animals. Chico was brought from central Brazil by a truck driver, who gave it away after the monkey bit one of his children. “The father wanted to kill the monkey. His wife intervened and because she liked me, she ended up giving him to me,” Carmona told Globo earlier this year. “I started taking care of him. He never once bit me.” The cat-sized monkey, with expressive, honeycolored eyes, golden fur and a black Mohawk atop his head, liked to spend most of his waking hours outside in the yard he shared with a pet cat and chicken, relaxing beneath a shady tree or atop a little plywood monkey house.

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**Earn 19 Bonus AIR MILES® reward miles and 1 Base reward mile for every $20 spent on eligible groceries. Prices effective at your Red Deer Safeway stores Tuesday, August 6, 2013 only. We reserve the right to limit sales to retail quantities. Some items may not be available at all stores. All items while stocks last. Actual items may vary slightly fro m illustrations. Some illustrations are serving suggestions only. Advertised prices do not include GST. ®™ Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne, Inc. and Canada Safeway Limited. Extreme Specials are prices that are so low they are limited to a one time purchase to Safeway Club Card Members within a household. Each household can purchase the limited items one time during the effective dates. A household is defined by all Safeway Club Cards that are linked by the same address and phone number. Each household can purchase the EXTREME SPECIALS during the specified advertisement dates. For purchases over the household limits, regular pricing applies to overlimit purchases. On BUY ONE GET ONE FREE items, both items must be purchased. Lowest priced item is then free. Online and in-store prices, discounts, and offers may differ.

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LOCAL◆ B5 Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2013

Greg Meachem, Sports Editor, 403-314-4363 Sports line 403-343-2244 Fax 403-341-6560


MANZIEL WATCHED Johnny Football is practicing with Texas A&M. Whether he starts the season opener is another question. Coach Kevin Sumlin on Monday said he would not speculate when asked if Johnny Manziel will be his starter on Aug. 31 against Rice following an ESPN report that the NCAA is investigating whether the Heisman Trophy winner was paid for signing hundreds of autographs last January. If Manziel was paid for his autograph on memorabilia, it could potentially violate NCAA amateurism rules and put his eligibility in question a year after his jaw-dropping performance on the field made him the first freshman to win the Heisman as college football’s top player. For now, Manziel will lead the Aggies. But his coach is clearly thinking of backups, too. “He’ll get as many reps as he was going to get yesterday,” Sumlin said of Manziel, before adding: “We’ve got to develop a backup quarterback no matter what.” The report is just the latest in a string of off-the-field distractions caused by Manziel. He’s made headlines for tweeting that he “can’t wait to leave College Station,” despite having three years of eligibility remaining, he allegedly overslept at a football camp run by the Manning family and was supposedly kicked out of a University of Texas fraternity party in the past couple of months. — The Associated Press

BY RONALD BLUM THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NEW YORK — Defiant till the end, Alex Rodriguez is intent on evading baseball’s most sweeping punishment since the Black Sox scandal. Rodriguez was suspended through 2014 and All-Stars Nelson Cruz, Jhonny Peralta and Everth Cabrera were banned 50 games apiece Monday when Major League Baseball disciplined 13 players for their relationship to Biogenesis of America, a Florida anti-aging clinic accused of distributing banned performance-enhancing drugs. The harshest penalty was reserved for Rodriguez, the New York Yankees slugger, a three-time Most Valuable Player and baseball’s highest-paid star. He said he will appeal his suspension, which covers 211 games, by Thursday’s


Alex Rodriguez has a news conference before the Yankees play the Chicago White Sox on Monday. He was suspended through 2014 when Major League Baseball disciplined 13 players in a drug case. deadline. And since arbitrator Fredric Horowitz isn’t expected to rule until November or December at the earliest, Rodriguez was free to make his season debut Monday night and play the rest of this year.

Sidelined since hip surgery in January, Rodriguez rejoined the Yankees five hours after the suspension in a series opener at the Chicago White Sox, playing third base and batting fourth. Booed loudly when he walked to the plate, Rodriguez blooped a single to left field in the second inning and was stranded on third base. “The last seven months has been a nightmare, has been probably the worst time of my life for sure,” Rodriguez said. The other 12 players agreed to their 50-game penalties, giving them a chance to return for the playoffs. Ryan Braun’s 65-game suspension last month and previous penalties bring to 18 the total number of players sanctioned for their connection with Biogenesis. At the centre of it all was Rodriguez, once the greatest player of his time, reduced Monday night to saying that he was humbled, at 38, just to “have the opportunity to put on this uniform again.”

Please see MLB on Page B2

Lulay shines as Lions claw past Bombers BY THE CANADIAN PRESS


B.C. 27 Winnipeg 20 VANCOUVER — Travis Lulay’s touchdown-passing drought did not last long. One game, to be exact. Lulay passed for three touchdowns as the B.C. Lions beat the Winnipeg Blue Bombers 27-20 in CFL action Monday. The Lions improved to 4-2 while the Bombers (1-5) suffered their fourth consecutive loss. The Lions quarterback got his team back in the end zone after it was held without a TD for the time since 2005 — a span of 131 games — in a loss to Toronto last week. He rebounded strongly six days after seeing a 36-game touchdown-passing streak come to an end. “It feels great to get a win,” said Lulay. “To come home and bounce back was important for us. As a group, any time you’re coming off a tough loss, (and) you’re coming home, you need to find a way to win those games, because it’s a long season. “Mentally, there are some ebbs and flows. To go into the bye week with a win, to overcome the red-zone demons that we’ve been talking about all week, and find a way to put some sevens on the board this week, those are important things for us.” The Lions extended their

red-zone woes early as they failed to score for the fifth straight time after advancing within their opponent’s 10-yard line, dating back to last week. But the Lions quarterback, who was hurried much of the game, still managed to hit paydirt. “I don’t care how we score the touchdowns as long as we score the touchdowns,” said Lulay. “Last week was the first time in a long time that this offence hasn’t scored an offensive touchdown. It’s important to us. We take pride in being better than we were a week ago.” Lulay’s third touchdown pass of the game, to Courtney Taylor with just over six minutes left in the game, clinched the win for B.C. as it staked the Lions to an insurmountable 26-17 lead. The scoring drive was aided by Winnipeg coach Tim Burke’s decision to have punter Mike Renaud concede a safety with 10:36 left in the game, giving the Lions a 19-17 lead and putting B.C. in good field position after an ensuing kick-off. Shawn Gore and Korey Taylor also scored touchdowns for the Lions. Paul McCallum produced B.C.’s other points on a field goal and single off a miss. Lulay completed 28 of 39 passes for 268 yards. Chad Simpson and quarter-


B.C. Lions’ Tim Brown, right, is tackled by Winnipeg Blue Bombers’ Rene Stephan, left, and Alex Suber during the first half of a CFL football game in Vancouver, B.C., on Monday. back Justin Goltz ran for Winnipeg touchdowns. Justin Palardy provided a field goal and a single off a missed field goal, while Renaud’s two singles accounted for the Bombers’ other points. While Lulay was excelling on offence, Lions middle linebacker Solomon Elimimian stood out on defence. Elimimian forced a fumble on the opening kickoff that led to an early field goal. His second-quarter interception set up Williams’ touchdown, which was the first of the rookie’s CFL career, staking the Lions to a 17-9 advantage and enabling them to lead 17-16 at half-time.

“We have to understand that people really get themselves up to play us,” said Elimimian, referring to Winnipeg’s struggles. “It was a good overall win. Sometimes, wins like this are better than blowouts.” Elimimian, selected by his team as its best special teams and defensive player, said he felt good about the fumble and interception, because he wanted to make a statement for himself and show that the Lions have the best linebacking corps in the league. He and his defensive mates limited the Bombers to just 207 yards in net offence.


● Senior men’s baseball: Lacombe Stone and Granite vs. North Star Sports, 7 p.m., Great Chief Park 2.

Wednesday ● Major women’s soccer: Edmonton Angels at Red Deer Renegades, 7:30 p.m., Edgar Industrial Park.

GIVE US A CALL The Advocate invites its readers to help cover the sporting 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 403-343-2244 with information and results, or email to sports@

Flames’ pick Monahan scores twice in scrimmage BY THE CANADIAN PRESS BROSSARD, Que. — It was one thing for Sean Monahan to star in an intra-squad game, but now the interesting part of the Canadian junior hockey team’s summer camp is about to begin. Monahan had a goal in regulation time and the game-winner in a shootout to lead his Red team over the Whites 3-2 in a controlled scrimmage on Monday at the Centre Sportif Bell. The real chance for players to show team management they deserve a spot on the world junior championship team will come this week when Canada plays exhibition games against Finland, Sweden and the United States in Lake Placid, N.Y. “What’s so neat about this process is we get to play three games against teams that we’re going to be playing against in the tournament,” said coach Brent Sutter. “It’s an evaluation for those teams too. “We’ll have a better idea of where we’re at after those three games, and then we’ll know what our needs and wants are and start forming a team, to some degree.” The camp is the first step toward selecting a team to play at the world juniors Dec. 26 to Jan. 5 in Malmo, Sweden. A lot will depend on how players perform in the first half of the regular season with their club teams, but the summer development camp is a chance to leave an impression. “It’s important when you leave here to have a feel for what your core group might be,” said Sutter. “The unknown is



Team Canada hockey junior prospect Nathan MacKinnon skates in on goaltender Zach Fucale during Canada’s National Junior Team training camp in Brossard, Que., Sunday. which kids could be starting the season in the NHL, but you still move forward. “You have to have a plan in place, and I’ll certainly have that discussion with the coaching staff and the management staff and we’ll come to a conclusion in December.” Sutter estimates there could be up to a dozen of the 37 players in camp who could start the season in the NHL, although some of them could also be sent back to their junior teams and be available for the world juniors. Among them is Monahan, who was picked sixth overall in the draft by the Calgary Flames. General manager Jay Feaster,

whose team is thin down the middle, has said the six-foottwo centre will be given a good chance to make the NHL club. “That’s my goal, so I’m going to do whatever I can, but it’s not up to me,” said Monahan. The Ottawa 67s star was among those who stood out in the scrimmage along with linemates Bo Horvat of the London Knights and Curtis Lazar of the Edmonton Oil Kings. Horvat slid a nifty pass across the crease to Monahan, who waited a split second and then roofed a shot over Saginaw goalie Jake Paterson for the opening goal. Horvat gave the credit to Monahan.

“I saw him driving to the net and I just tried to get it over as quickly as I could, and put a little sauce on it to get it over the stick,” said Horvat, picked ninth overall by the Vancouver Canucks. “He made a great delay, great shot and put it up in the top corner.” The game was divided into two, 30-minute halves, and another Flames’ first-rounder, Emile Poirier of the Gatineau Olympiques, gave the Reds a two-goal lead early in the second half from a scramble in front of Montreal Canadiens’ pick Zachary Fucale. But then 16-year-old Connor McDavid went to work for the Whites. First, the Erie Otters’ centre scored on a penalty shot after he was slashed. Then he picked up an assist as Guelph defenseman Matt Finn tied the game with a blast from the high slot. “He’s a very good hockey player,” Horvat said of McDavid, the favourite to go first overall in the 2015 draft. “I’m rooming with him here in Montreal and he’s a great kid on and off the ice. “He has tremendous skill around the net. His quick thinking, quick hands and his ability to make plays is unbelievable for his age.” McDavid is widely considered the best prospect since Sidney Crosby, and Sutter said this week he will be given every chance to become one of the rare 16-year-olds to make the Canadian world junior team, following the likes of Crosby, Eric Lindros and Wayne Gretzky.

B2 RED DEER ADVOCATE Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2013

Edwards leads Riggers to quick win over ‘Sox

Soley nabs amateur title




Central Alberta Amateur 2013 champion Dan Soley of the host club putts on the fourth hole of Monday’s third and final round at the Red Deer Golf and Country Club.


MLB: A-Rod will fight

Second: Robert Laycock, Springbank Links, 79-79-81—239;Randy Harrison, RDG&CC, 80-8483—247; Brad Romans, RDG&CC, 87-79-83—249. Third: Chris Schille, Innisfail, 82-79-80—241; Dale Bingham, RDG&CC, 7783-86—246; Mike Kooman, RDG&CC, 84-84-83—251. Fourth: Dennis Lesyk, RDG&CC, 76-82-83—241; Russ Hall, Calgary Country Hills, 78-75-91—244; Luc Vienna, RDG&CC, 83-7988—250. Fifth: Al Rausch, RDG&CC, 82-89-82—253; Ron Olney, Lacombe, 8188-88—257; Lynn Booth, RDG&CC, 80-85-93—258. Sixth: Don Schumacher, RDG&CC, 82-91-83—256; Nathan Mah, RDG&CC, 8687-84—257; Monty Carter, Sirocco Golf Club, 94-8887—269. Seventh: Jim Cramer, RDG&CC, 82-92-91—265; Al Fiske, RDG&CC, 94-8591—270; Bob Thompson, RDG&CC, 86-91-94—271. Eighth: Spencer Hutton, River Bend, 94-89-89—272; Jay Jokisch, 103-90-92— 285; Kevin Clarke River Bend, 98-93-95—286.

“The main thing is we won that first game and Josh did a great job going the distance, which leaves us with several fresh arms for tomorrow.” The second game goes tonight in Spruce Grove with the third, if necessary, Friday at 7:30p.m. at Great Chief Park. Matt Davis will likely start tonight with Joel Peterman and Sean Maquire available for relief. Brant Stickel won’t be available as he rests a sore arm. Jaret Chatwood had a pair of singles, a walk and was hit once while Curtis Mazurkewich had a single and a double and Shayne Court a single, a walk and was also hit once. Bailey was hit as well and lined a tworun single. Defensively the Riggers were solid with Jaret Chatwood making a great diving catch at third and Mark Fay coming in and making a diving grab in centre field. Both catches were off Brandon Strocki. Brad Micheleski had two hits for the White Sox. The Fort Saskatchewan Athletics and St. Albert Tigers are in the other semifinal. The final will be a best-of-five affair.

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Runners finish 13th GRANDE CACHE — A pair of Red Deer runners finished the 13th annual 126-kilometre Great Canadian Death Race. Rick Gosselin and Chris Morrison of Red Deer, along with former Red Deer Rebel and Red Deer native Jonathan Zukiwsky, were among the 126 athletes, who completed the run by themselves under the 24 hours allotment. Some 396 athletes started the race.

had been acquitted of criminal charges. As for the modern-day All-Stars, Cruz, an outfielder, leads Texas in RBIs and Peralta has been a top hitter and shortstop for Detroit, a pair of teams in the midst of pennant races. They will be eligible to return for the post-season. Others agreeing to 50-game bans included Yankees catcher Francisco Cervelli and outfielder Fernando Martinez; Philadelphia pitcher Antonio Bastardo; Seattle catcher Jesus Montero; New York Mets infielder Jordany Valdespin and outfielder Cesar Puello; Houston pitcher Sergio Escalona; and free agent pitchers Fautino De Los Santos and Jordan Norberto. While the players’ association has fought many drug penalties in the past three decades, attitudes of its membership have shifted sharply and union staff encouraged settlements in the Biogenesis probe. “The accepted suspensions announced today are consistent with the punishments set forth in the Joint Drug Agreement, and were arrived at only after hours of intense negotiations between the bargaining parties, the players and their representatives,” union head Michael Weiner said. “For the player appealing, Alex Rodriguez, we agree with his decision to fight his suspension. We believe that the commissioner has not acted appropriately ... The union, consistent with its history, will defend his rights vigorously.” Fighting a brain tumour diagnosed a year ago, Weiner spoke in a raspy voice during a conference call and said the union’s executive board will consider stiffer drug penalties when players meet in December. But the union will fight Rodriguez’s discipline. “We’ve never had a 200-plus (game) penalty for a player who may have used drugs,” he said. “And among other things, I just think that’s way out of line.”

He added if he didn’t fight for his career, no one else would. A-Rod’s drug penalty was for “his use and possession of numerous forms of prohibited performance-enhancing substances, including testosterone and human growth hormone over the course of multiple years,” MLB said. His punishment under the labour contract was “for attempting to cover up his violations of the program by engaging in a course of conduct intended to obstruct and frustrate the office of the commissioner’s investigation.” In Chicago, Rodriguez wouldn’t deny using PEDs, saying “when the time is right, there will be an opportunity to do all of that. I don’t think that time is right now.” He added: “It’s been the toughest fight of my life. By any means, am I out of the woods? This is probably just phase two just starting. It’s not going to get easier. It’s probably going to get harder.” Rodriguez admitted four years ago that he used PEDs while with Texas from 2001-03 but has repeatedly denied using them since. His penalty was more than double the previous high for a PED suspension, a 100-game ban given last year to San Francisco pitcher Guillermo Mota for a second offence. “What we’ve always fought for was for the process, and I think we have that,” Rodriguez said. “At some point we’ll sit in front of an arbiter and give our case.” Yankees manager Joe Girardi, minutes after losing captain Derek Jeter for the third time this year, was ready to welcome A-Rod back. “I’m not here to judge people. That’s not my job,” Girardi said. “He’s a player as long as he’s in our clubhouse.” Girardi called the suspensions “another black eye for us, but we’re trying to clean this game up.” The suspensions are thought to be the most at once for off-field conduct since 1921, when Commissioner Kenesaw Mountain Landis banned In office bleaching in 60 minutes eight White Sox players for life for throwing the 1919 World Series Call us today! against Cincinnati: Shoeless Joe Jackson, Eddie Cicotte, Happy Felsh, Chick Gandil, Fred McMullen, Charles “Swede” Risberg, Buck Weaver and Claude “Lefty” Williams. They had been suspended by the team the previous year and were penalized by baseball even though they

that can come in if you need them.” Edwards is from Drayton Valley and attended college in Colby College in Kansas before playing with the University of Buffalo. Last season he played in the Czech Republic. “That was a great experience . . . it’s certainly different than playing in Canada,” he said. “But it as awesome.” The Riggers didn’t swing the bats with authority, but still managed to get a pair of runs in the third on four hits. “That helped, it gives me a little breathing room and kept me going,” said Edwards, who gave up a run in the fourth and two in the eighth. The Riggers also added three runs in the fifth against starter Myles Ethier, who was replaced by Tyler Ulrich with one on and none out in the seventh. Ethier allowed nine hits and also hit six batters. “Overall we didn’t have real good at bats,” said Bailey. “But we seem to have problems with him. We seem to do a good job of getting ourselves out. I think we were a little overanxious as we haven’t played in a week and we wanted to get the playoffs started.


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ship to Scottsville fellow employee Garrett Scott on the 18th hole, but didn’t suffer the same meltdown Monday. Senan Foley of Calgary turned in a finalround score of 73 and finished third with a 229 total that included earlier postings of 77-73. Meanwhile, Levi McDermott of Forestburg came in fourth with a 230 total (73-78-79) and Darren Windle (83-7474—231) and Eric Brodie (78-78-80—231) of the host club tied for fifth. Rounding out the top 10 and ties in the championship flight were Jesse Teron of the RDG&CC (76-78-78—232), Tom Skinner of the host club (8274-76—232), Kyle Morrison (78-79-75—232), Ross Andras of the RDG&CC (80-75-78—233), Chad Cargill of Lacombe (7576-82—233), Merv Dusyk of the RDG&CC (80-80-73) 233 and Scott (79-74-80— 233). The top three placings and ties in the first to eighth flights: First: Ken Evanecz, RDG&CC, 82-75-73—230; Rob McWilliam, RDG&CC, 75-80-79—234; Cody Mast, 78-78-79—235.

Riggers 5 White Sox 3 Josh Edwards gave the Red Deer Riggers exactly what they needed as they opened the best-ofthree Sunburst League and provincial senior AAA baseball semifinal series against the Parkland White Sox. Edwards tossed a complete game eight hitter, leading the Riggers to a 5-3 victory in a fastpaced two-hour game Monday at Great Chief Park. “I was able to keep it going and the I felt good the last few innings,” said Edwards, who finished with 120 pitches. He didn’t walk a batter, hit one and struck out nine. “He battled and is hard to hit when he’s consistently around the zone,” said Riggers manager Curtis Bailey. “His cutter is tough.” Edwards is in his first season with the Riggers, after playing for the Red Deer Stags in the past. “I like pitching for Red Deer,” he said. “I know some of the guys and when a couple of guys moved from the Stags (when they folded) I was glad to jump ship and move over.” Although Edwards lives in Edmonton he’s been able to throw a lot in the last month for the Riggers. “I’ve been pitching a lot and it’s nice,” he said. “And the nice thing is we have a lot of depth this year and there’s five or six guys on the bench


Always a bridesmaid, never a bride . . . Dan Soley shed that label Monday at the Red Deer Golf and Country Club. Five times a runnerup in the Central Alberta Amateur, Soley finally broke through and nailed down the elusive title with a final-round score of one-over 73. Soley finished with a 54-hole score of 223 that included earlier rounds of 75-75, four strokes better than Tom McKinlay Jr. of Lacombe, who came in with a 74 and finished at 227. McKinlay fired an opening-round 79 and carded a 74 Sunday. “I had a one-shot lead going into the final round today, which is not a safe place to be, but then again who knows?” said Soley, a member of the host club. “The golf course was tough today, the greens were very fast. But it was good.” The 2013 champion was satisfied with his overall play during the three rounds, but suggested it could have been better. “I think it could have been a lot better,” he said. “For example, I was five-over on the ninth hole for the weekend, with two double bogeys and a bogey. “At the same time I made some putts I probably shouldn’t have made, but also made some bogeys that shouldn’t have happened. So I guess it all evens out.” Soley, as he stated, was clinging to a singleshot margin at the first tee of the final round. He posted a bogey at No. 9, but recorded birdies at the 10th and 12th holes to take charge. “I was pretty steady from there,” he said. “I was in a bit of trouble at the 17th hole, but I was able to scramble to within four feet and made my par putt.” Soley recently lost the RDG&CC club champion-





Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2013

Baseball Atlanta Washington Philadelphia New York Miami

Pittsburgh St. Louis Cincinnati Chicago Milwaukee

Los Angeles Arizona San Diego Colorado San Francisco


NATIONAL LEAGUE Early standings East Division W L Pct 68 45 .602 54 58 .482 50 61 .450 49 60 .450 43 67 .391

GB — 13 1/2 17 17 23 1/2

Central Division W L Pct 67 44 .604 65 46 .586 61 51 .545 49 62 .441 47 64 .423

GB — 2 6 1/2 18 20

West Division W L 62 49 56 55 52 60 52 61 49 61

Pct .559 .505 .464 .460 .445

Carroll (8) and Mauer, C.Herrmann; Guthrie and Kottaras. W—Guthrie 12-7. L—Correia 7-8. HRs— Kansas City, Hosmer (12).

GB — 6 10 1/2 11 12 1/2

Sunday’s Results Cleveland 2, Miami 0 Kansas City 6, N.Y. Mets 2 St. Louis 15, Cincinnati 2 Boston 4, Arizona 0 Pittsburgh 5, Colorado 1 Tampa Bay 4, San Francisco 3 Milwaukee 8, Washington 5 L.A. Dodgers 1, Chicago Cubs 0 San Diego 6, N.Y. Yankees 3 Atlanta 4, Philadelphia 1 Monday’s Results Atlanta 3, Washington 2 L.A. Dodgers 3, St. Louis 2 Milwaukee at San Francisco late

Atlanta 001 010 010 — 3 8 0 Washington 100 001 000 — 2 9 1 Minor, D.Carpenter (7), Avilan (8), Walden (9) and McCann; Strasburg, Clippard (8), Mattheus (9) and W.Ramos. W—D.Carpenter 3-0. L—Clippard 6-2. Sv—Walden (1). HRs—Atlanta, J.Upton (20).


Boston Tampa Bay Baltimore New York Toronto

GB — 1/2 6 9 1/2 15 1/2

Detroit Cleveland Kansas City Minnesota Chicago

Central Division W L Pct 65 45 .591 62 50 .554 57 52 .523 48 61 .440 41 69 .373

GB — 4 7 1/2 16 1/2 24

Pct .577 .554 .468 .464 .333

Los Ang 000 200 100 — 3 7 1 St. Louis 100 000 100 — 2 8 0 Greinke, Belisario (7), P.Rodriguez (8) and A.Ellis; Wainwright, Siegrist (8), Maness (9) and T.Cruz. W—Greinke 9-3. L—Wainwright 13-7. Sv— P.Rodriguez (2).

Chicago 000 100 001 000— 2 10 0 Detroit 000 000 200 001— 3 9 0 (12 innings) Rienzo, N.Jones (7), Purcey (8), A.Reed (8), Veal (10), Axelrod (11) and Flowers; Porcello, Smyly (8), Veras (9), B.Rondon (11) and Avila. W—B.Rondon 1-1. L—Axelrod 3-8. HRs—Chicago, A.Dunn (26), Konerko (8).

AMERICAN LEAGUE Early standings East Division W L Pct 68 46 .596 66 45 .595 61 51 .545 57 54 .514 51 60 .459

West Division W L 64 47 62 50 52 59 51 59 37 74



Today’s Games Atlanta (Teheran 8-5) at Washington (G.Gonzalez 7-4), 5:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 7-11) at Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 9-8), 5:05 p.m. Miami (H.Alvarez 2-1) at Pittsburgh (Locke 9-3), 5:05 p.m. Colorado (Chatwood 7-4) at N.Y. Mets (Mejia 1-1), 5:10 p.m. Oakland (Straily 6-5) at Cincinnati (Latos 10-3), 5:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 10-6) at St. Louis (J.Kelly 2-3), 6:15 p.m. Tampa Bay (Hellickson 10-4) at Arizona (Miley 8-8), 7:40 p.m. Baltimore (B.Norris 7-9) at San Diego (Volquez 8-8), 8:10 p.m. Milwaukee (W.Peralta 7-11) at San Francisco (M.Cain 7-6), 8:15 p.m.

Oakland Texas Seattle Los Angeles Houston

Boston 000 000 000 — 0 5 0 Houston 000 010 10x — 2 8 1 Lackey, Tazawa (7), Breslow (8) and Saltalamacchia; Oberholtzer, W.Wright (8), Fields (8) and J.Castro. W—Oberholtzer 2-0. L—Lackey 7-9. Sv—Fields (1).

GB — 2 1/2 12 12 1/2 27

Sunday’s Results Detroit 3, Chicago White Sox 2, 12 innings Cleveland 2, Miami 0 Kansas City 6, N.Y. Mets 2 Boston 4, Arizona 0 Seattle 3, Baltimore 2 Tampa Bay 4, San Francisco 3 Minnesota 3, Houston 2 Toronto 6, L.A. Angels 5 Texas 4, Oakland 0 San Diego 6, N.Y. Yankees 3 Monday’s Results Detroit 4, Cleveland 2 Houston 2, Boston 0 Kansas City 13, Minnesota 0 Chicago White Sox 8, N.Y. Yankees 1 Texas at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m. Toronto at Seattle, 10:10 p.m. Today’s Games Detroit (Verlander 11-8) at Cleveland (Masterson 13-7), 5:05 p.m. Oakland (Straily 6-5) at Cincinnati (Latos 10-3), 5:10 p.m. Boston (S.Wright 2-0) at Houston (Lyles 4-5), 6:10 p.m. Minnesota (Albers 0-0) at Kansas City (Shields 6-7), 6:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 10-6) at Chicago White Sox (Sale 6-11),6:10 p.m. Tampa Bay (Hellickson 10-4) at Arizona (Miley 8-8), 7:40 p.m. Texas (Darvish 10-5) at L.A. Angels (Richards 3-4), 8:05 p.m. Baltimore (B.Norris 7-9) at San Diego (Volquez 8-8), 8:10 p.m. Toronto (Jo.Johnson 1-8) at Seattle (F.Hernandez 11-4), 18:10 p.m. LINESCORES MONDAY AMERICAN LEAGUE Detroit 000 000 004 — 4 12 0 Cleveland 010 100 000 — 2 5 1 Ani.Sanchez, Coke (8), Alburquerque (8), Benoit (9) and Avila; Kluber, J.Smith (8), C.Perez (9), Allen (9), Rzepczynski (9) and C.Santana. W— Alburquerque 2-2. L—C.Perez 4-2. Sv—Benoit (13). HRs—Detroit, Avila (9). New York 000 000 100 — 1 9 0 Chicago 322 001 00x — 8 14 0 Pettitte, Claiborne (3), Kelley (5), Chamberlain (7), Logan (8) and C.Stewart; Quintana, Lindstrom (7), Purcey (9) and Phegley. W—Quintana 6-3. L—Pettitte 7-9. Minnesota 000 000 000 — 0 4 0 Kan City 060 003 40x — 13 16 0 Correia, Duensing (3), Pressly (6), Thielbar (7),

Seattle 010 000 200 — 3 6 0 Baltimore 000 002 000 — 2 8 0 J.Saunders, Medina (7), Farquhar (9) and H.Blanco; W.Chen, Patton (8), Tom.Hunter (8) and Teagarden. W—J.Saunders 10-10. L—W.Chen 6-4. Sv—Farquhar (2). HRs—Seattle, H.Blanco (3). Baltimore, Valencia (5). Houston 000 020 000 — 2 9 0 Minnesota 200 000 10x — 3 5 0 Peacock, Fields (8), W.Wright (8) and J.Castro; Pelfrey, Roenicke (6), Thielbar (7), Burton (8), Perkins (9) and Doumit. W—Thielbar 2-1. L—Peacock 1-4. Sv—Perkins (27). HRs—Minnesota, Morneau (10), Arcia (7). Toronto 002 000 022 — 6 12 0 Los Angeles 100 400 000 — 5 9 3 Buehrle, Wagner (7), Cecil (8), Janssen (9) and Arencibia; C.Wilson, J.Gutierrez (8), Maronde (8), Kohn (8), Frieri (8), D.De La Rosa (9), Stange (9) and Iannetta. W—Cecil 5-1. L—Frieri 0-4. Sv—Janssen (19). HRs—Los Angeles, Trout (18), Trumbo (25). Texas 110 000 200 — 4 6 0 Oakland 000 000 000 — 0 5 2 D.Holland, Nathan (9) and Pierzynski; Griffin, Blevins (7), Neshek (8), Scribner (9) and D.Norris. W—D.Holland 9-6. L—Griffin 10-8. HRs—Texas, N.Cruz (27), Moreland (16). INTERLEAGUE Kansas City 000 132 000 — 6 11 0 New York 000 010 010 — 2 8 2 E.Santana, Collins (7), Coleman (8), G.Holland (9) and Kottaras; Z.Wheeler, Germen (6), Rice (7), C.Torres (8), Hawkins (9) and Buck. W—E.Santana 8-6. L—Z.Wheeler 4-2. HRs—Kansas City, Moustakas (10). Cleveland 010 000 010 — 2 11 0 Miami 000 000 000 — 0 4 0 Kazmir, Shaw (7), J.Smith (8), C.Perez (9) and Y.Gomes; Eovaldi, Qualls (8), A.Ramos (9) and Mathis. W—Kazmir 7-4. L—Eovaldi 2-2. Sv—C. Perez (17). Arizona 000 000 000 — 0 8 1 Boston 000 022 00x — 4 9 1 McCarthy, W.Harris (5), Collmenter (6), Thatcher (6), Bell (7) and Gosewisch; Doubront, Thornton (8), D.Britton (8), Uehara (9) and Saltalamacchia. W— Doubront 8-5. L—McCarthy 2-5. San Francisco 100 200 000 — 3 9 0 Tampa Bay 200 011 00x — 4 6 0 Moscoso, Mijares (5), S.Rosario (7) and Quiroz; Ro.Hernandez, Al.Torres (5), McGee (7), Jo.Peralta (8), Rodney (9) and J.Molina. W—Al.Torres 4-0. L— Mijares 0-3. Sv—Rodney (27). HRs—Tampa Bay, W.Myers (8). New York 000 002 100 — 3 6 0 San Diego 032 100 00x — 6 9 0 P.Hughes, Claiborne (3), Warren (5), Logan (7), Chamberlain (8) and Au.Romine; Kennedy, Vincent (6), Thayer (7), Hynes (8), Street (9) and Hundley. W—Kennedy 4-8. L—P.Hughes 4-10. Sv—Street (21). HRs—New York, Au.Romine (1). NATIONAL LEAGUE St. Louis 400 005 114 — 15 19 0 Cincinnati 020 000 000 — 2 4 2 Lynn, Rosenthal (9) and T.Cruz, Ro.Johnson; Leake, Ondrusek (6), Simon (6), P.Villarreal (7), LeCure (9) and Mesoraco. W—Lynn 13-5. L— Leake 10-5. HRs—St. Louis, Ma.Adams (8), Freese (6), T.Cruz (1). Cincinnati, Cozart (9). Colorado 000 000 100 — 1 8 1 Pittsburgh 101 030 00x — 5 8 1 Nicasio, Corpas (5), Outman (7), Belisle (8) and Torrealba; A.J.Burnett and R.Martin. W— A.J.Burnett 5-7. L—Nicasio 6-6. HRs—Pittsburgh, R.Martin (10). Washington 030 001 100 — 5 8 1 Milwaukee 010 005 11x — 8 8 1 Jordan, Abad (6), Stammen (7) and K.Suzuki; Lohse, Axford (6), Mic.Gonzalez (7), Kintzler (7), Henderson (9) and Lucroy. W—Axford 5-4. L— Abad 0-3. Sv—Henderson (15). HRs—Washington, Ad.LaRoche (16), Rendon (5). Los Angeles 010 000 000 — 1 2 0 Chicago 000 000 000 — 0 7 1 Fife, Withrow (6), Howell (8), Jansen (9) and A.Ellis; Villanueva, Russell (7), Strop (8) and D.Navarro. W—Fife 4-3. L—Villanueva 2-8. Sv— Jansen (17). Atlanta 200 200 000 — 4 9 1 Philadelphia 001 000 000 — 1 4 0 A.Wood, Ayala (7), S.Downs (8), Kimbrel (9) and McCann; Cl.Lee, Valdes (6), Papelbon (9) and Ruiz. W—A.Wood 2-2. L—Cl.Lee 10-5. Sv—Kimbrel (34).

Sprint Car driver dies day after weekend crash BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ABBOTTSTOWN, Pa. — Veteran Sprint Car driver Kramer Williamson died from injuries suffered during a qualifying race at Lincoln Speedway in central Pennsylvania, according to race organizers and the coroner’s office. Williamson, 63, of Palmyra, was pronounced dead at York Hospital at about 1:15 p.m. Sunday, the York County coroner’s office said. He had suffered serious injuries in a crash that occurred Saturday night during the United Racing Company 358/360 Sprint Car Challenge. Investigators said Williamson’s pink No. 73 car was on the fourth lap of a 10-lap qualifying round when it climbed onto another car and crashed into a retaining wall on the second turn, climbing the fence before returning to the track and flipping over several times. He was extricated from the car and flown to the hospital, where he underwent surgery. United Racing Company coowner John Zimmerman said the team is mourning the loss

of a popular and accomplished driver. “URC lost the most popular driver and accomplished driver in our storied history,” Zimmerman said in a statement. “We are so saddened by the loss of an unforgettable member of our URC Family.” Williamson was inducted into the National Sprint Car Hall of Fame in 2008 and had been racing for more than 40 years. He shared the 1971 rookie of the year title at Williams Grove Speedway in Mechanicsburg. The last driver fatality at Lincoln was in 1975. In June, NASCAR driver Jason Leffler died from injuries suffered in a Sprint Car crash at Bridgeport Speedway in Swedesboro, N.J. About two weeks before Leffler’s death, Josh Burton died of injuries sustained in a crash at Bloomington Speedway in Indiana. In late May, at a dirt track in Nevada, two drivers were killed in a race. And in March in California, two people were killed when a car careened off a dirt track and crashed on pit road.



Saskatchewan Calgary B.C. Edmonton

WEST DIVISION W L T Pts 5 0 0 10 4 1 0 8 4 2 0 8 1 5 0 2

PF PA 183 87 162 133 143 142 128 169

Toronto Montreal Hamilton Winnipeg

EAST DIVISION W L T Pts 3 2 0 6 2 3 0 4 2 4 0 4 1 5 0 2

PF 156 122 129 135

PA 128 139 187 173

Monday Result B.C. 27, Winnipeg 20 Thursday, Aug. 8 Toronto at Montreal, 5:30 p.m. Friday, Aug. 9 Saskatchewan at Calgary, 7 p.m. SUMMARY MONDAY B.C. Lions 27, Blue Bombers 20 First Quarter B.C. — FG McCallum 27 3:44 Wpg — Single Palardy 54 10:36 Wpg — TD Simpson 2 run (Palardy convert) 13:41 Second Quarter Wpg — Single Renaud 68 4:28 B.C. — TD Gore 20 pass from Lulay (McCallum convert) 7:37 B.C. — TD Williams 14 pass from Lulay (McCallum convert) 10:43 Wpg — TD Goltz 5 run (Palardy convert) 13:10 Third Quarter Wpg — Single Renaud 59 9:33 Fourth Quarter B.C. — Safety 4:24 B.C. — TD Taylor 11 pass from Lulay (McCallum convert) 8:41 Wpg — FG Palardy 39 10:19 B.C. — Single McCallum 47 13:21 Winnipeg 8 8 1 3 — 20 BC Lions 3 14 0 10 — 27 Attendance — 26,856 at Vancouver. TEAM STATISTICS BC First downs Yards rushing Yards passing Total offence Passes tried-made Returns yards Interceptions-yards by Fumbles-Lost Sacks by Punts-average Penalties-Yards Time of Possession

Lions Winnipeg 21 17 69 115 268 112 337 227 39-28 28-13 116 165 1-17 0-0 2-2 1-1 2 4 6-34 5-31 8-87 8-73 32:22 27:38

INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Rushing Winnipeg: Simpson 19-83, Goltz 7-32. BC Lions: Harris 13-56, Lulay 2-13. Receiving Winnipeg: Matthews 7-51, Edwards 2-32, Kohlert 2-20, Simpson 1-7, Denmark 1-2. BC Lions: Arceneaux 7-72, Taylor 6-58, Gore 4-44, Williams 3-38, Iannuzzi 3-32, Harris 4-25, Lumbala 1-(-1.) Passing Winnipeg: Goltz 13-27-112-0-1. BC Lions: Lulay 28-39-268-3-0. Unofficial CFL scoring leaders following Week Five (x—scored two-point convert): TD C FG S Pt Parades, Cal 0 14 16 0 62 Whyte, Mtl 0 11 14 3 56 Milo, Sask 0 18 12 0 54 Congi, Ham 0 13 11 3 49 Prefontaine, Tor 0 13 8 2 39 Shaw, Edm 0 11 10 3 44 Palardy, Wpg 0 10 8 0 34 Harris, BC 5 0 0 0 30 x-Sheets, Sask 4 2 0 0 26

Cornish, Cal Gable, Ham Green, Mtl Simpson, Wpg O’Neill, BC x-Dressler, Sask McCallum, BC Arceneaux, BC Bagg, Sask Barnes, Tor Ellingson, Ham Getzlaf, Sask Goltz, Wpg T.Smith, Sask Stamps, Edm West, Cal Watt, Tor Charles, Edm Collaros, Tor Etienne, Wpg Kackert, Tor Koch, Edm Lamar, Ham Lewis, Cal McDaniel, Cal Ray, Tor Steele, Tor C.Taylor, BC Whitaker, Mtl Waters, Tor Carr, Cal Carrier, Mtl Chiles, Tor Clark, Sask Cote, Cal Delahunt, Ham Denmark, Wpg Durie, Tor Fantuz, Ham Gainey, Mtl Gant, Ham Giguere, Ham Gore, BC Inman, Tor Jennings, Mtl Joseph, Edm London, Mtl Matthews, Wpg McCarty, Edm McHenry, Sask Messam, Mtl Owens, Tor Parker, Cal Parks, BC Price, Cal Reilly, Edm Simon, Sask St. Pierre, Cal Washington, Wpg R.Williams, Sask Renaud, Wpg Schmitt, Sask x-I.Anderson, Wpg x-Moore, BC Bartel, Ham Maver, Cal

4 4 4 4 0 3 0 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 2 3 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0

0 0 0 0 6 2 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 0 0

0 0 0 0 4 0 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 3 0 0 2 2

24 24 24 24 21 20 19 18 18 18 18 18 18 18 18 18 13 18 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 8 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 12 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 3 3 2 2 2 2

NFL PRESEASON PGA Tour Statistics Times EDT Sunday Result Dallas 24, Miami 20 Thursday, Aug. 8 Baltimore at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. Washington at Tennessee, 8 p.m. Cincinnati at Atlanta, 8 p.m. St. Louis at Cleveland, 8 p.m. Denver at San Francisco, 9 p.m. Seattle at San Diego, 10 p.m. Friday, Aug. 9 N.Y. Jets at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Miami at Jacksonville, 7:30 p.m. New England at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m. Houston at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Kansas City at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Arizona at Green Bay, 8 p.m. Chicago at Carolina, 8 p.m. Dallas at Oakland, 10 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 10 N.Y. Giants at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 11 Buffalo at Indianapolis, 1:30 p.m.

Transactions Monday’s Sports Transactions BASEBALL Major League Baseball MLB—Suspended New York Yankees 3B Alex Rodriguez for 211 games from Aug. 8 through the remainder of the 2013 season and for the 2014 season for violations of the major league Joint Drug Prevention and Treatment Program and the Basic Agreement. Suspended Philadelphia LHP Antonio Bastardo, San Diego SS Everth Cabrera, New York Yankees C Francisco Cervelli, Texas OF Nelson Cruz, San Diego RHP Fautino De Los Santos (San Antonio-Texas), Houston LHP Sergio Escalona (Corpus Christi-Texas), New York Yankees OF Fernando Martinez (Scranton/Wilkes-IL), Seattle C Jesus Montero, free agent LHP Jordan Norberto, Detroit SS Jhonny Peralta, New York Mets OF Cesar Puello (Binghamton-Eastern) and New York Mets INF Jordany Valdespin (on option to Las Vegas-PCL), 50 games each for violations of the major league Joint Drug Prevention and Treatment Program. Suspended Milwaukee minor league LHP William West (Arizona Brewers) 50 games after a second violation of the Minor League Drug Prevention and Treatment Program for a drug of abuse.

Through Aug. 4 1. Tiger Woods USA14.19 2. Phil Mickelson USA 8.56 3. Rory McIlroy NIR 8.32 4. Justin Rose ENG 7.60 5. Adam Scott AUS 7.44 6. Matt Kuchar USA 6.64 7. Brandt Snedeker USA 6.59 8. Graeme McDowell NIR 5.94 9. Luke Donald ENG 5.40 10. Keegan Bradley USA 5.10 11. Henrik Stenson SWE 5.09 12. Lee Westwood ENG 5.07 13. Steve Stricker USA 4.92 14. Charl Schwartzel SAF 4.72 15. Ernie Els SAF 4.65 16. Louis Oosthuizen SAF 4.65 17. Ian Poulter ENG 4.61 18. Sergio Garcia ESP 4.59 19. Bubba Watson USA 4.31 20. Jason Day AUS 4.26 21. Jason Dufner USA 4.24 22. Webb Simpson USA 4.11 23. Dustin Johnson USA 4.07 24. Bill Haas USA 4.07 25. Hunter Mahan USA 4.01 26. Zach Johnson USA 3.84 27. Jim Furyk USA 3.35 28. Matteo Manassero ITA 3.34 29. Branden Grace SAF 3.29 30. Peter Hanson SWE 3.25 31. Nick Watney USA 3.23 32. Bo Van Pelt USA 3.22 33. Hideki Matsuyama JPN 3.13 34. Richard Sterne SAF 3.13 35. Martin Kaymer GER 2.99 36. Rickie Fowler USA 2.93 37. Jamie Donaldson WAL 2.91 38. Billy Horschel USA 2.84 39. Francesco Molinari ITA 2.81 40. Kevin Streelman USA 2.72 41. Thorbjorn Olesen DEN 2.64 42. Nicolas Colsaerts BEL 2.62 43. Angel Cabrera ARG 2.59 44. Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano ESP 2.59 45. Ryan Moore USA 2.56 46. Scott Piercy USA 2.50 47. Jonas Blixt SWE 2.43 48. Carl Pettersson SWE 2.41 49. David Lynn ENG 2.39 50. Martin Laird SCO 2.38 51. Michael Thompson USA 2.36 52. Paul Lawrie SCO 2.35 53. Jordan Spieth USA 2.35 54. Robert Garrigus USA 2.32 55. D.A. Points USA 2.31 56. Tim Clark SAF 2.30 57. Miguel Angel Jimenez ESP 2.30 58. Russell Henley USA 2.28 59. Boo Weekley USA 2.27 60. Thongchai Jaidee THA 2.26 61. Bernd Wiesberger AUT 2.26 62. Thomas Bjorn DEN 2.25 63. Chris Wood ENG 2.24 64. Marcel Siem GER 2.23 65. Jimmy Walker USA 2.16

American League BOSTON RED SOX—Placed OF Daniel Nava on the paternity leave list. Recalled RHP Brandon Workman from Pawtucket (IL). LOS ANGELES ANGELS—Released RHP Ryan Madson. NEW YORK YANKEES—Placed SS Derek Jeter on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Aug. 3. Recalled INF Dave Adams from Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL). Designated INF Brent Lillibridge for assignment. Activated 3B Alex Rodriguez from the 60-day DL. TEXAS RANGERS—Selected the contract of OF Joey Butler from Round Rock (PCL). Recalled OF Engel Beltre from Round Rock. Designated INF Adam Rosales for assignment. National League CHICAGO CUBS—Claimed OF Thomas Neal off waivers from the New York Yankees. Transferred RHP Rafael Dolis to the 60-day DL. LOS ANGELES DODGERS—Recalled SS Dee Gordon from Albuquerque (PCL). Optioned RHP Stephen Fife to Albuquerque. South Atlantic League KANNAPOLIS INTIMIDATORS—Added OF Adam Heisler to the roster from Winston-Salem (Carolina).

Rosa’s pinch-hit single lifts Jays to 3-1 win over Mariners BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Toronto 3 Seattle 1 SEATTLE — Mark DeRosa’s pinch-hit, two-run single in the eighth inning gave the Toronto Blue Jays and R.A. Dickey a 3-1 victory over the Seattle Mariners on Monday night. Dickey (9-11) went 7 2-3 innings, allowing one run on eight hits. The knuckleballer struck out five and walked two to earn his first win since July 1. Casey Janssen worked the ninth for his 20th save in 22 opportunities. Hisashi Iwakuma (10-5), who pitched 7 1-3 innings, took the loss. He allowed two runs on four hits, striking out two and walked a season-high three. Justin Smoak hit his 11th home run in the seventh to give the Mariners a 1-0 lead at the time. Since July 1, Smoak is batting .327 with 16 runs, eight doubles, five homers and 13 RBI. After Smoak’s home run, the Jays responded with their three-run eighth-inning rally. Brett Lawrie opened with a triple into the right-centre gap. With one out, Jose Reyes lined a RBI single to centre, ending Iwakuma’s outing. Yoervis Medina then complicated the situation for the Mariners, giving up a single to Jose Bautista. Both runners advanced on Medina’s wild pitch. Edward Encarnacion walked to load the bases. Oliver Perez entered as did DeRosa, who lined his go-ahead single to left on an 0-2 pitch. DeRosa is 5-of-14 as a pinch hitter this season with six RBI. The Mariners put together a rally in the third. Humberto Quintero opened with a ground-rule double that bounced over the left-field wall. With one out, Kyle Seager singled to right, with Quintero holding at third. Kendrys Morales then hit a two-hopper to third baseman Lowrie, who dived to his left to stop it. From his knees, he started a 5-4-3 double play to end the threat. The Blue Jays walked into a Iwakuma-induced rally in the fourth. With two outs, Iwakuma issued a base on balls to Bautista. Iwakuma is third in the league with the fewest walks per inning at 1.44. He then walked Encarnacion, the first time he has walked two batters in an inning this season. He then induced Adam Lind to bounce out to second. The Mariners have had 51 of their 112 games decided by two runs over fewer. NOTES: Dustin Ackley started at his old position, second base. He had been the team’s regular at that spot but a batting slump and Nick Franklin’s emergence pushed him to the outfield. “They always told me to be ready, just in case. I see why now,” Ackley said. Acting manager Robby Thompson said, “I don’t hesitate for a minute to put him out there.” . manager Eric Wedge, who suffered a mild stroke July 22 and has missed 13 games, will miss more. There was hope that he could rejoin the team by this homestand but as Thompson said, “he’s doing well.”

Through Aug. 4 Scoring Average 1, Tiger Woods, 68.61. 2, Justin Rose, 69.26. 3, Adam Scott, 69.34. 4, Charl Schwartzel, 69.46. 5, Matt Kuchar, 69.59. 6, Sergio Garcia, 69.61. 7, Henrik Stenson, 69.63. 8, Phil Mickelson, 69.63. 9, Brandt Snedeker, 69.66. 10, Luke Donald, 69.77. Driving Distance 1, Nicolas Colsaerts, 306.7. 2, Luke List, 306.5. 3, Gary Woodland, 305.6. 4, Bubba Watson, 305.4. 5, Dustin Johnson, 304.8. 6, Jason Kokrak, 304.2. 7, Keegan Bradley, 303.6. 8, Robert Garrigus, 303.5. 9, Ryan Palmer, 302.4. 10, Eric Meierdierks, 301.5. Driving Accuracy Percentage 1, Russell Knox, 73.68%. 2, Tim Clark, 70.47%. 3, Ken Duke, 70.46%. 4, Jerry Kelly, 70.43%. 5, Mark Wilson, 70.24%. 6, Henrik Stenson, 70.13%. 7, Justin Hicks, 69.93%. 8, Jim Furyk, 69.89%. 9, Chez Reavie, 69.80%. 10, Jeff Maggert, 69.18%. Greens in Regulation Pct. 1, Graham DeLaet, 71.27%. 2, Henrik Stenson, 71.09%. 3, Ricky Barnes, 69.87%. 4, Bubba Watson, 69.77%. 5, Boo Weekley, 69.74%. 6, Ross Fisher, 69.44%. 7, Vijay Singh, 69.19%. 8, Kevin Stadler, 69.14%. 9, Justin Hicks, 69.06%. 10, Nick Watney, 69.02%. Total Driving 1, Graham DeLaet, 57. 2, Justin Rose, 66. 3, Keegan Bradley, 77. 4, Henrik Stenson, 78. 5, Matt Jones, 86. 6, Boo Weekley, 89. 7, D.J. Trahan, 94. 8, Tiger Woods, 97. 9, Hunter Mahan, 98. 10, Jim Herman, 101. Putting Average 1, Phil Mickelson, 1.710. 2, David Hearn, 1.716. 3, Greg Chalmers, 1.720. 4, Aaron Baddeley, 1.721. 5, Charlie Wi, 1.725. 6, Charley Hoffman, 1.727. 7 (tie), Brandt Snedeker and Chris Kirk, 1.728. 9 (tie), Bryce Molder and Tiger Woods, 1.729. Birdie Average 1, Phil Mickelson, 4.33. 2, Tiger Woods, 4.15. 3, Billy Horschel, 4.14. 4, Brandt Snedeker, 4.10. 5 (tie), Charl Schwartzel, Charley Hoffman and Ryan Palmer, 4.04. 8, Rory Sabbatini, 4.03. 9, Chris Kirk, 3.97. 10, Bubba Watson, 3.93. Eagles (Holes per) 1, Dustin Johnson, 78.0. 2, Tiger Woods, 90.0. 3, Ernie Els, 103.5. 4, Robert Garrigus, 106.0. 5, Chris Kirk, 106.5. 6, Andres Gonzales, 108.0. 7, Jason Kokrak, 111.6. 8, Patrick Reed, 112.9. 9, Henrik Stenson, 113.1. 10, Kevin Stadler, 113.4. Sand Save Percentage 1, K.J. Choi, 70.48%. 2, Justin Rose, 67.92%. 3, Steven Bowditch, 66.07%. 4, Matt Kuchar, 65.29%. 5, Lee Williams, 64.29%. 6, Casey Wittenberg, 63.89%. 7, Stuart Appleby, 62.62%. 8, Tiger Woods, 62.50%. 9, Tom Gillis, 62.28%. 10, Rickie Fowler, 62.11%. All-Around Ranking 1, Tiger Woods, 140. 2, Brandt Snedeker, 333. 3, Keegan Bradley, 352. 4, Jordan Spieth, 355. 5, Chris Kirk, 368. 6, Charley Hoffman, 376. 7, Justin Rose, 380. 8, Brendon de Jonge, 396. 9, Kevin Stadler, 399. 10, Matt Jones, 400. PGA TOUR Official Money Leaders 1, Tiger Woods, (11), $7,659,119. 2, Phil Mickelson, (16), $4,941,977. 3, Matt Kuchar, (18), $4,931,408. 4, Brandt Snedeker, (17), $4,897,911. 5, Justin Rose, (12), $3,125,310. 6, Billy Horschel, (21), $3,117,543. 7, Bill Haas, (19), $3,107,296. 8, Keegan Bradley, (20), $3,043,446. 9, Adam Scott, (11), $2,902,513. 10, Henrik Stenson, (13), $2,896,003. FedExCup Leaders 1, Tiger Woods, 3031. 2, Matt Kuchar, 2245. 3, Brandt Snedeker, 2214. 4, Phil Mickelson, 2165. 5, Billy Horschel, 1487. 6, Bill Haas, 1412. 7, Justin Rose, 1412. 8, Keegan Bradley, 1365. 9, Kevin Streelman, 1270. 10, Boo Weekley, 1242. CHAMPIONS TOUR STATISTICS Through Aug. 4 Charles Schwab Cup 1, Kenny Perry, 2,561 Points. 2, Bernhard Langer, 1,713. 3, David Frost, 1,613. 4, Fred Couples, 1,301. 5, Duffy Waldorf, 1,104. 6, Michael Allen, 1,062. 7, Tom Pernice Jr., 922. 8, Corey Pavin, 920. 9, Jeff Sluman, 845. 10, Fred Funk, 828. Scoring Average (Actual) 1, Fred Couples, 68.46. 2, Bernhard Langer, 69.06. 3, Kenny Perry, 69.08. 4, Corey Pavin, 69.60. 5, David Frost, 69.61. 6, Tom Pernice Jr., 69.74. 7, Tom Lehman, 69.75. 8, Peter Senior, 69.91. 9, Jay Haas, 70.02. 10, Russ Cochran, 70.07. Driving Distance 1, John Huston, 294.4. 2, Fred Couples, 292.1. 3, Kenny Perry, 287.9. 4, Steve Elkington, 282.2. 5, Duffy Waldorf, 281.7. 6, Chie-Hsiang Lin, 281.0. 7, Steve Lowery, 280.8. 8 (tie), Russ Cochran and Tom Lehman, 279.7. 10, Bernhard Langer, 278.9. Driving Accuracy Percentage 1, Jeff Hart, 84.14%. 2, Fred Funk, 82.37%. 3, Bart Bryant, 80.40%. 4, Corey Pavin, 78.80%. 5, Hale Irwin, 78.00%. 6, Wayne Levi, 77.94%. 7, Mark McNulty, 77.68%. 8, Tom Jenkins, 76.92%. 9, Peter Jacobsen, 76.79%. 10, Tom Lehman, 75.80%. Greens in Regulation Percentage 1, Tom Lehman, 77.01%. 2, Fred Couples, 76.16%. 3, Gene Sauers, 75.42%. 4, Bernhard Langer, 74.36%. 5, Bart Bryant, 73.77%. 6, John Cook, 73.41%. 7, David Frost, 72.88%. 8, Mike Goodes, 72.67%. 9, Duffy Waldorf, 72.65%. 10, Jeff Sluman, 72.49%. Total Driving 1, Tom Lehman, 18. 2, Russ Cochran, 20. 3, Bernhard Langer, 23. 4, Kenny Perry, 31. 5 (tie), Kirk Triplett and Tom Watson, 43. 7, Fred Funk, 50. 8, Bart Bryant , 53. 9, Jeff Sluman, 54. 10, Two Tied With 55. Putting Average 1, Kenny Perry, 1.710. 2, David Frost, 1.728. 3, Tom Pernice Jr., 1.730. 4, Corey Pavin, 1.733. 5, Michael Allen, 1.740. 6, Bernhard Langer, 1.743. 7, Fred Couples, 1.745. 8, Esteban Toledo, 1.747. 9, Chien Soon Lu, 1.754. 10, Craig Stadler, 1.755. Birdie Average 1, Fred Couples, 4.64. 2, Kenny Perry, 4.51. 3, Bernhard Langer, 4.30. 4, David Frost, 4.28. 5, Corey Pavin, 4.15. 6, Michael Allen, 4.06. 7, Tom Pernice Jr., 4.02. 8, Tom Lehman, 3.80. 9, Gene Sauers, 3.78. 10, John Huston, 3.76. Eagles (Holes per) 1, John Huston, 74.6. 2, Mark O’Meara, 76.9. 3, Kenny Perry, 95.1. 4, Duffy Waldorf, 120.9. 5 (tie), Russ Cochran and Bill Glasson, 123.0. 7, Kirk Triplett, 129.0. 8 (tie), Tommy Armour III and Jay Don Blake, 144.0. 10, Two Tied With 150.0. Sand Save Percentage 1, Fred Couples, 67.50%. 2, Jeff Hart, 66.67%. 3, Tom Pernice Jr., 64.44%. 4, Corey Pavin, 62.50%. 5, Michael Allen, 57.63%. 6, Kirk Triplett, 57.14%. 7, Gary Hallberg, 56.92%. 8, David Frost, 56.36%. 9, Morris Hatalsky, 55.17%. 10, Gene Jones, 54.90%. All-Around Ranking 1, Fred Couples, 95. 2, Kenny Perry, 108. 3, Russ Cochran, 115. 4, Bernhard Langer, 120. 5, David Frost, 125. 6, Kirk Triplett, 141. 7, Tom Lehman , 148. 8, Mark O’Meara, 164. 9, Tom Pernice Jr., 175. 10, Two Tied With 179.

B4 RED DEER ADVOCATE Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2013

Woods parlays big lead into victory BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


AKRON, Ohio — They say par is a good score in a major. If that’s true next week at the PGA Championship, then Tiger Woods has already done his share of preparation. Woods played safe and smart with a big lead, parring 16 holes in an even-par 70 Sunday to coast to a seven-shot victory at the Bridgestone Invitational for his eighth win at the event — matching the PGA Tour record he already shared for victories in a single tournament. “As blustery as it was, it was going to be really hard for someone to shoot 62 or 63,” Woods said. “If I didn’t give any shots away and played my game and shot even par or better, I’d force these guys to go and shoot something super low on a golf course that wasn’t going to give it up under these conditions.” As he walked to the scorer’s trailer to finalize his score, he scooped up 4-year-old son Charlie, who hugged him tightly as his father strode past the large gallery wildly cheering his landslide victory. “This is the first win he’s ever been at,” Woods said. “That’s what makes it special for both of us.” Daughter Sam was on hand when Woods, won the U.S. Open in 2008, before his personal life imploded. Now Charlie will have some memories of dad in the winner’s circle. “They always say, Daddy, when are you going to win the tournament?’ It was a few years there, or a couple years, I hadn’t won anything,” Woods said, smiling. “‘Are you leading or not? That’s a stock question. ‘Not leading.’ ‘Well, are you going to start leading?’ ‘Well, I’m trying.”’ After a second-round 61 in which he flirted with 59, Woods ended up at 15-under 265 to easily beat defending champ Keegan Bradley and Henrik Stenson. Bradley, a huge fan of Tiger’s when he was a youngster, was asked if he liked to see Woods dominate like he did a decade or so ago. “When I was younger, I did,” Bradley said. “You know, I hate to sit here and go on and on about how good he is, but he is. It’s difficult because I really want to get up there and contend with him. But he’s just ... this week he’s playing really well.” Woods’ mastery at Firestone Country Club allowed him to again match Sam Snead’s PGA Tour

record for wins in an event. Snead won the Greater Greensboro Open eight times. Earlier this year, Woods won at Bay Hill for the eighth time. As if he weren’t already the favourite next week in the PGA Championship at Oak Hill, the lopsided victory reinforced it. No one ever got within six shots all day of the world’s No. 1. When he had a good shot at a pin, he took it. Otherwise, he took few, if any, risks. He birdied the 10th hole, then offset that with a three-putt bogey at the 14th hole. But by then most of the field was thinking about catching flights to Rochester instead of catching Woods. Bradley, who won a year ago when Jim Furyk double-bogeyed the 72nd hole, shot a 67 to get to 8 under along with Stenson, who had a 70 while playing with Woods. “He kind of punctured this tournament on Friday,” Stenson said. “He did what he needed to do today.” Tied for fourth were Cleveland-born Jason Dufner (71), Miguel Angel Jimenez (69) and Zach Johnson (67) at 6 under. Bill Haas and Chris Wood each shot a 71 and were at 5 under, with Martin Kaymer, who matched the day’s best round with a 66, at 4 under along with Furyk, Richard Sterne and Luke Donald. For those betting Woods won’t win next week at Oak Hill, keep in mind that he has already won both the Bridgestone and the PGA Championship in the same year three times in his career (2000, 2006, 2007). Still, the odds do not favour him coming right back with another win. In the 19 times in which he has won his last start before a major, he’s only followed up with a win four times: 2000 U.S. Open (after winning The Memorial), 2001 Masters (Players), 2006 PGA (Buick) and 2007 PGA (Bridgestone). The victory was Woods’ 79th on the PGA Tour, drawing him within three of Snead’s record 82 triumphs. “The total body of work is pretty good,” Woods said. “One of the things I’m proud of, obviously, is how many times I’ve won, plus won World Golf Championships and how many years I’ve won five or more tournaments in a season. What is it, like eight or nine


Tiger Woods holds the trophy after winning the Bridgestone Invitational golf tournament Sunday, at Firestone Country Club in Akron, Ohio. times? Ten? That’s not bad, either.” Lest anyone think he’ll have difficulty surpassing Snead’s total, consider that Woods is over 10 years younger (he’s 37 ½) than Snead was when he won his 82nd and final event, the 1965 Greater Greensboro.

Lewis wins at St. Andrews with another big week BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

“It all happened so fast at the end. You’re afraid for every shot, and all of a sudden you make a couple of birdies and it’s over.” On the par-4 17th, the famous Road Hole, Lewis drilled a 5-iron that tumbled onto the green and settled 3 feet below the cup for a birdie to reach 7-under and give her a share of the lead when Choi three-putted the 14th hole from about 80 feet. Walking off the green, Lewis said she told her caddie, “One more.” A driver left her some 40 yards short of the green, and the Texan used a putter to whack the next shot through the Valley of Sin about 25 feet past the hole. She made that for another birdie to post a score at 8-under 280 and see if anyone could catch her. Choi, who won the U.S. Women’s Open last year, was trying to salvage pars to give her a reasonable shot at birdie on the final hole. It all came undone on the 17th.

Coyotes staying in the desert After years of wondering in the desert, the Phoenix Coyotes’ ownership saga appears to be over. An arena lease out clause could bring into question where they’re playing five years from now, but on Monday the NHL finalized the sale of the Coyotes to the IceArizona group led by Renaissance Sports & Entertainment’s George Gosbee and Anthony LeBlanc. Approval of the US$170-million sale came from the board of governors, which ended the league’s ownership of the beleaguered franchise. “This was an incredibly complicated deal that didn’t get wrapped up quite literally until 8 o’clock this morning after pretty much a full weekend of working on it going through the night,” LeBlanc said on a conference call. “No rest for the weary, as they say, and we’re jumping right in now.” LeBlanc, Gosbee and nine other owners - the vast majority of whom are Canadian businessmen with connections to Arizona — are jumping in to a long process that includes adding staff on the business side and trying to sell tickets to

12 years is they’ve never had that combination that I think you need to be successful in the majority of sports markets,” LeBlanc said. “That is strong, stable ownership combined with at least the understanding that you have the potential of your franchise winning.” The Coyotes missed the playoffs during the lockout-shortened 2013 season but made it the three previous years under coach Dave Tippett. Before bankruptcy, the team most recently made the playoffs in 2001-02. LeBlanc had tried to

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purchase the team before as part of IceEdge. He teamed up with Gosbee last year, bringing in Daryl Jones, Avik Dey and others before securing NHL approval and financing. “I think it’s every Canadian boy’s dream to own a hockey team,” Gosbee said. “I’ve always wanted to. But it had to be the right deal. When I started talking with Anthony and Daryl over the years, I think the right deal was in the making here in January. I wanted to own the team because I thought, at the end of the day, it’s a sound investment.”



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grow the Coyotes’ reach. Part of the effort includes a name change to the Arizona Coyotes, likely effective for the 2014-15 season. The NHL had owned the Coyotes for the past four years, shortly after Jerry Moyes put the team into bankruptcy and through failed attempts by Ice Edge Holdings led by White Sox and Bulls owner Jerry Reinsdorf and then Chicago investor Matt Hulsizer to buy it. With IceArizona now officially in charge, the next step is strengthening the fan base. “What this franchise has not had over the past

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2013 City of Red Deer Dog Licenses are available at SPCA! Support Red Deer & District SPCA at no additional cost: Our organization receives $7.50 for each license we sell. Open 7 days a week! License renewals also available via our website.

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Choi’s hybrid from the fairway was too strong and settled in a clump of rough, just inches from going down the slope onto the road. She chipped to 6 feet, but pulled the par putt. When she failed to holed out from the fairway, Lewis had the title. Inbee Park’s bid to become the first pro golfer to win four straight majors in one season ended early — very early. Park returned to the Old Course first thing in the morning to resume the third round, which was suspended Saturday because of 40 mph gusts. In calm conditions, Park couldn’t cut into a large deficit and shot 74 to fall nine shots behind. Then, she began the final round by four-putting for double bogey. Park closed with rounds of 74-78 and finished 14 shots behind. “I’ve done something amazing this season,” Park said. “I won three straight majors. I don’t know if I can do that again.”

Moved to: Gasoline Alley South EastSide Red Deer 403-340-2224 Gasoline Alley South EastSide Red Deer 403-348-8882 Gaetz Ave. North Red Deer 403-350-3000 Gasoline Alley South WestSide Red Deer 403-342-2923




Stacy Lewis of the US poses with the trophy after winning the Women’s British Open golf championship on the Old Course at St Andrews, Scotland, Sunday.

ST. ANDREWS — Stacy Lewis had another big week at St. Andrews and left with an even bigger prize — a major championship at the home of golf. Lewis finished a marathon Sunday with exquisite birdies on the last two holes of the Old Course to close with an even-par 72 and win the Women’s British Open by two shots. It was her second major on the LPGA Tour, ending a record streak of 10 straight majors won by Asian players. The last time the 28-year-old Lewis was at St. Andrews was in 2008 for the Curtis Cup, and she went 5-0 to lead the Americans to victory. This was even sweeter, and it required no less than her best golf in conditions so blustery that Lewis was the only player at par or better in the last 21 groups. Three shots behind on the back nine, Na Yeon Choi gave her a chance with consecutive bogeys, and Lewis took it from there. “It’s unbelievable,” Lewis said.







Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2013

Braves make strong last stand OUSTED FROM AA PLAYOFFS REBECCA SMITH

ATHLETE OF WEEK Rebecca Smith of the Red Deer Catalina Swim Club turned in an impressive performance at the recent Canada Age Group nationals in Quebec, winning the aggregate title in the 13-year-old girls division while capturing three gold, three silver and three bronze medals. Smith struck gold in the 200- and 400-metre individual medley events and the 2.5 km open water swim, settled for silver in the 100m and 200m backstroke and 50m freestyle, and placed third in each of the 100m, 200m and 400m freestyle swims.


● Senior men’s baseball: Lacombe Stone and Granite vs. North Star Sports, 7 p.m., Great Chief Park 2.

Wednesday ● Major women’s soccer: Edmonton Angels at Red Deer Renegades, 7:30 p.m., Edgar Industrial Park.

Thursday ● Senior men’s baseball: Gary Moe Volkswagen Legends vs. Printing Place Padres, doubleheader starting at 7 p.m., Great Chief Park 1; North Star Sports vs. The Hideout Rays, 7 p.m., Great Chief Park 2.

Friday ● Sunburst/Provincial senior AAA baseball: Parkland White Sox at Red Deer Riggers, third game of best-of-three semifinal, if necessary, 7:30 p.m., Great Chief Park.

Saturday ● Rugby: Calgary Knights at Red Deer Titans, men’s third division, noon, Titans Park; Lethbridge at Red Deer Titans, men’s second division, 2 p.m., Titans Park.

Sunday ● Alberta Football League: Semifinal — St. Albert Stars at Central Alberta Buccaneers, 2 p.m., Lacombe MEGlobal Athletic Park.

50 AND OVER The Red Deer Gary Moe Volkswagen Legends fell 5-4 to the Spruce Grove Eagles in a playoff game of the Canadian 50 and over baseball championship Sunday at Edmonton. The Legends had the go-ahead run in scoring position in the ninth inning, but failed to come through and gave up the winning run in the bottom of the frame. After posting a pair of wins in their opening round-robin games Friday, the Legends hammered the Slave Lake Cats 14-4 Saturday with Fred Fernandes, Kevin Hankins and Lyle Lorenz sharing pitching duties. Fernandes, Brian Laughlin and Terry Tweedy then shared mound duties for the Red Deer squad in a 4-3 loss to the Spring Lake

BY DANNY RODE ADVOCATE STAFF The provincial peewee AAA baseball championships didn’t finish the way the Red Deer Dairy Queen Braves would have liked, but head coach Kelly Jones was still proud of his troops. “It would have been nice to have won and went to the Western Canadians, but unfortunately it wasn’t in the cards,” he said, after the Braves were eliminated from the playoffs Saturday. “But I’m proud of the kids and the job they did for us.” The Braves put themselves in playoff contention with a 9-7 win over the Calgary Cubs Saturday morning, but were eliminated with a 14-6 loss to the St. Albert Cardinals in the evening. The Braves can look back at a 7-6 loss to the Edmonton Cardinals Friday as a game they needed to win. “A slow start to that game cost us,” said Jones. “We win that game and it’s a different story.” As it turned out the Braves finished at 1-2 with Calgary sitting 0-3, Edmonton 2-1 and St. Albert 3-0. The top two teams from each pool advanced to the semifinals. “Overall the kids worked hard, but our bats fell asleep this weekend,” added Jones. “We were never able to string together rallies. We’d scored one or two runs and then come up short. That’s not good, especially against a team like St. Albert. They came out hitting the ball and once we settled down we were fine, but it was too late. “Plus they played well defensively and made a couple of big outs when it could have made a difference. But they made them and put us back on defence.” Adam Junck started on the mound against St. Albert, allowing seven runs over four innings on 10 hits. Zach Baker came on and gave up six runs over two innings with Ty Moline going the final inning. Rylan Eberle had a pair of RBIs for the Braves while Baker and Moline had two hits each. Cooper Jones started against Calgary and went 5 2/3 innings and Brett Porter going the final 1 1/3 innings.

Photo by GREG MEACHEM/Advocate sports editor

MacGregor Manyluk of the Red Deer Servus Credit Union Braves slides safely into second base in front of St. Albert Cardinals infielders Rhys Mazur and David Pratt during a peewee AAA baseball provincial championship game Saturday at Great Chief Park. The Cardinals won the game 14-6. Moline had a pair of singles and a double while Porter added three hits and Baker and Eberle two each. Overall Jones felt the pitching was fine. “Overall we came together as a team this season and this weekend I thought we let our pitchers down a bit on defence and our hitting wasn’t there.” The Sherwood Park A’s won the title with a 9-6 win over St. Albert in the final. The A’s beat Edmonton 12-5 in the semifinal while St. Albert came from behind to down Fort McMurray 10-8. The A’s were 3-0 in their pool while Fort

McMurray, East Central and Spruce Grove were all 1-2. Spruce Grove will host the Western Canadian finals with both Sherwood Park and St. Albert also playing. There’s a good chance several members of the Braves will be added to teams for the Westerns. Two members of the Braves — Cooper Jones and Hunter Leslie — will compete for Team, Canada at the Cal Ripken World Series, beginning this weekend in Maryland.

Servus Braves roll to provincial title BY DANNY RODE ADVOCATE STAFF


Once the Red Deer Servus Credit Union Braves got on a roll they were impossible to stop. The Braves went into the final of the provincial bantam AAA tier II baseball championships Sunday afternoon at Great Chief Park needing to defeat the Okotoks Dawgs Red twice to win the title. They jumped on the Dawgs for 11 runs in the first three innings of the first game and then never looked back as they won 11-0 and 9-3 to capture the provincial crown.

“We told the kids going into last night’s game against them we needed to win two of three and we convinced them it didn’t matter what order,” said Braves head coach Dwayne Lalor. The Braves lost their final round-robin game to the Dawgs 5-4 Saturday to leave Okotoks with a 3-0 record while Red Deer was 2-1. “The thing is we got some momentum in the first game when we scored early and went on to shut them out and that carried on,” said Lalor. “We only allowed them to

score in one of 12 innings, which was real solid.” The Braves got outstanding pitching from Ethan Ropcean, who tossed a two-hitter over five innings in the opening game, and Carter O’Donnell, who went the distance in the nightcap. Ropcean also walked a pair and struck out five while O’Donnell gave up six hits while walking three and fanning six. “Our pitching was great and our defence was real solid,” said Lalor. “We turned a couple of double plays and the outfielders ran down some balls.

Please see BRAVES on Page B6


Help from ‘Vegas nearly nabs title BY GREG MEACHEM ADVOCATE SPORTS EDITOR After friend Don Seibel had made the trek to Las Vegas on numerous occasions, Mary Lynn Weber thought it was only right that she return the favour. Weber, from Las Vegas, teamed up with Seibel during the Play Tennis 3.0/4.0/5.0 provincials at the Red Deer Tennis Club during the weekend and nearly took top honours in the 4.0 mixed doubles. Seibel, of Red Deer, and Weber came out on the short end of a 5-7, 6-4, 10-3 score in Sunday’s championship final versus the Calgary duo of Will Hotomanie and Dawn Redmond. “Don comes to Vegas a lot and we’ve played in some tournaments down there,” said Weber. Added Seibel: “We’ve played numerous tournaments there and actually made it to sectionals one year. We’re good friends and she thought she’d come up and try a tournament here in Canada. It was tough, but we’re pretty proud of ourselves. “It’s always good to make it to a final, but you don’t always get to win.” Seibel and Weber, seeded second in the 4.0 mixed doubles, won the first game of the final before dropping the second game and then losing the thirdset tie-breaker to the top-seeded Hotomanie and Redmond. “We were seeded second and there’s no shame in losing in a third-set tie-breaker,” said Seibel. “We were right there. We were three all (in the tiebreaker) and we lost our serve.

They held their serve and it was pretty much lights out.” Weber was impressed with the Calgary team. “Making it to a tie-breaker is pretty good,” she said. “We just didn’t have the third gear that guy (Hotomanie) had. He had a good last gear. He was ripping it.” Weber and Seibel ran off three victories prior to the final, posting respective 6-4, 6-3; 6-2, 6-4; and 6-1, 6-2 wins over Herb and Anonn Wiebe, Zachary Macdonald and Jill Groves, and Jeff Lewis and Michelle Lee, all of Edmonton. Meanwhile, fourth seed Tereza Simonova of the host club captured the 4.0 women’s singles title with a 6-3, 6-0 victory over Katie Johnson. “That was probably my toughest match of the weekend,” said Simonova, the daughter of Red Deer Tennis Club head pro Rene Simon. “I had never played her (Johnson) before. I didn’t know anything about her.” The 13-year-old Simonova, who won the provincial under-14 girls title two months ago in Edmonton, opened the Play Tennis provincials with a 6-0, 6-1 win over Redmond, then reached the final with successive 6-2, 6-0 and 6-1, 6-1 defeats of Michelle Rodriguez of Airdrie and Kerry Macpherson of Calgary. Simonova also played with Tyler Begg of Red Deer in the 5.0 mixed doubles. Evan Hardy of Red Deer and Kyle Runzer of Edmonton teamed up to claim top honours in the 4.0 men’s doubles, knocking off the top-seeded Edmon-

Photo by GREG MEACHEM/Advocate sports editor

Don Seibel of Red Deer returns a serve during Sunday’s 4.0 mixed doubles final of the provincial Play Tennis 3.0/4.0/5.0 championships at the Red Deer Tennis Club. Seibel and partner Mary Lynn Weber of Las Vegas fell 5-7, 6-4, 10-3 to the Calgary duo of Will Hotomanie and Dawn Redmond. ton pair of Bradley and Dan Townsend 6-1, 6-1 in the final. Earlier, Hardy and Runzer defeated Douglas Begg and Kamil Krulis of Calgary 6-2, 6-1, downed Vincent Leong and Mark Ward of Edmonton 6-1, 6-0 and advanced to the final by beating Victor Dias and Rob Gravells of Red Deer 6-1, 6-4. Simon was runner-up in the men’s 5.0 singles, losing 6-3, 6-4 to fourth-seeded Francis Del Rosario of Calgary in the final. The Red Deer tennis instructor, seeded second, opened with a 6-4, 1-1 (retire) win over Alvin Caro of Calgary, then beat Matthew Ormandy of Edmonton 6-4, 6-2 and knocked off sixthseeded Herman Chaves Posse

6-2, 6-0. Simon and Begg had to settle for third place in the men’s 5.0 doubles. The pair downed Hyancinthe Fallu and Jeff Lewis of Edmonton 3-6, 6-3, 10-4, defeated Stuart Perkins and Tobias Strozyk of Calgary 6-1, 6-0 and fell 6-3, 6-0 to the top-seeded Edmonton pair of Carson Bell and Jordan Sluchinksi. “It was a good weekend for Red Deer players. I’m very happy,” said Simon. “I played well, but I’m at age 43 and everybody is 20 years younger.” Simon will compete in the 40-and-over nationals in Vancouver in two weeks. gmeachem@reddeeradvocate. com

B6 RED DEER ADVOCATE Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2013



CANTON, Ohio — Sometimes, when youth is served, it pays off. Ask Dallas Cowboys coach Jason Garrett about that and see him smile. Rookie Devonte Holloman’s 75-yard interception return with a tipped pass keyed the Cowboys’ 24-20 victory over the Miami Dolphins in the Hall of Fame game Sunday night that opened the NFL’s preseason. Dallas also got a strong effort from its relatively inexperienced running backs, from some youngsters on the offensive line, and by a defence making the switch to the 4-3 alignment under new co-ordinator Monte Kiffin. “Any time you can give young players an extra chance to play in a game, they grow,” Garrett said. “With an extra preseason game, it makes sense to give those young guys an opportunity to play.” Hollomon, a sixth-round pick from South Carolina was perfectly situated when rookie Chad Bumphis had Matt Moore’s pass go off his hands in the second quarter. “I thought about it the whole way here and it actually happened,” he said of making a big play, after which he got his “first handshake from coach Garrett.” The linebacker sped toward the end zone with a group of blockers escorting him, and after he scored he tightly clutched the ball as he headed to the Dallas sideline. “I had a celebration in my mind, but I was overwhelmed and decided


BRAVES: Good win “The big thing was we didn’t give them a lot of extra outs, which is big in baseball. If you hold a team to three outs it works much better.” The Braves may have qualified for the tier I provincials, but Lalor was more than pleased to play in tier II. “We could have possibly been in tier I if I did a few things differently during the season, but I made sure everyone played and they played a variety of positions. We needed that this weekend as we had a couple of people with nicks and bruises and we went with some people in different spots yesterday (Saturday). Everyone handled it well and that carried on to today against a team that’s very similar to ourselves. “This was a good win for the team. They deserve to enjoy this and I hope we see all those kids playing baseball next year.” The Braves scored twice in the first, six times in the second and three times in the third in the opening game. Austin Hammond had a pair of singles, three RBIs and a pair of stolen bases. Ropcean also had two singles and three RBIs and Zach Olson a pair of singles and two stolen bases. Jordan Muirhead added a triple and two walks and Kobe Scott a walk and a double. The Braves jumped into a 3-0 lead in the second inning of the nightcap and added three runs in the third and two in the fourth. “Those runs in the second were

to celebrate with my teammates,” he said. “It was fantastic, a really great play from him,” Garrett said. “We were swarming to the football, had a lot of guys around the quarterback, and then the ball pops in the air and he makes a great play and great run.” Bumphis otherwise had a strong game with five receptions for 85 yards. “I feel like I can create mismatches in the slot,” said Bumphis, who was undrafted out of Mississippi State. “Just get open. I’m a good receiver when it comes to getting in and out of my breaks, and that’s where I feel like I’m my best.” The Cowboys controlled most of the game one night after their former offensive lineman, Larry Allen, and former coach, Bill Parcells, were inducted into the hall. Quarterback Tony Romo, coming off back surgery to remove a cyst, sat out for Dallas. So the Cowboys turned to their ground game — and ground down Miami as few regulars got onto the field. Miami’s mistakes were decisive. They struggled most of the night against Dallas’ new defence masterminded by Kiffin, the man who designed the Tampa 2 scheme so prevalent throughout the NFL. Although top running back DeMarco Murray was held out, the Cowboys were dominant on the ground. big as it gave everyone some confidence that we were carrying over from the first game,” said Lalor. The Dawgs managed to get to O’Donnell for three runs in the fifth, but he shut the door the rest of the way. Kelsey Lalor had a single and a triple and scored two runs while Muirhead, who was named the team’s tournament MVP, had two singles, scored twice and stole two bases. Brad Pope had two singles, a walk and two runs while Ropcean added a double. On Saturday the Braves also defeated Calgary 11-4, which put them into the final. Griffin Moline started on the mound, going 4 2/3 innings, allowing four runs on six hits, two walks and two strike outs. Ropcean went 1 2/3 innings and Lalor 2/3 of an inning. Muirhead had a single, triple, home run and three runs batted in while Hammond had two singles and a walk and Lalor a single and a walk. In the round-robin game against Okotoks, Olson started and went five innings, allowing four runs on four hits and three walks. Pope went the final two innings, allowing a run on one hit and three walks. O’Donnell had an RBI double while Olson added two singles and Ropcean scored twice. Both Kelsey and Hayley Lalor will play for Team Alberta at the Canadian U16 (bantam) girls’ baseball championship. There’s a possibility several members of the Braves will be added to teams competing in the Canadian and Western bantam finals.

Those uneven lies

Addictive may be the best way to de- ally one of the most common mistakes scribe the game of golf. For those of and will cause a mishit shot. you that have been bitten by the golf The next step is to ensure that your bug, you know exactly what I mean. This ball position is correct. When you are game knows no boundaries, has no prej- hitting a shot from a level lie, your ball udices, few physical limitations and no position should be approximately two age restrictions. In short, it is inches inside your front truly the greatest game in the heel. On uneven lies, the world! ball position will change Compare this to virtually all depending on the severother sports, its no wonder why ity of the slope. On an upgolf is the number one growing hill lie the ball position game in the world. This game is will be forward in your unique in many different ways, stance and on a downhill but the one that stands out in lie it will be further back my mind is that we all can play in your stance. Take two the game the way it best suits practice swings and wherour personality. Some enjoy the ever the club grounds out, walk, others enjoy the social aschoose this for your ball pect while others are there to position. SCOTT test their skills and compete to Finally, swinging in BERGDAHL the highest level possible. balance will help ensure Golf is one of the few games if INSTRUCTION you make good contact. It not the only that there is no refis difficult to swing into eree. You are the referee. Yes, a full finish position on there are rules that we play the game uneven lies, therefore make a shorter by, but you are the one that will gov- backswing and ensure you swing smooth ern this throughout the round. Calling a and in balance. penalty on yourself would never happen SIDEHILL LIES in any other sport because we are trying First of all you want to address the to create an edge . . . to win the game. In ball as if you were standing on a level golf, for those of you that know the rules, lie. Swinging in balance is critical for happen quite frequently. This is called any shot and is no different when hitintegrity, which is the foundation of this ting a shot from a sidehill lie. Therefore, game. when on a sidehill lie make a shorter Golf differs in many other ways com- backswing and swing through to your pared to all other sports, but the most finish position. noticeable one is the playing surface. What is important to remember Virtually all other sports play on the whenever you are hitting a shot from a same surface, day in and day out. Sure sidehill lie is that the ball will either be the location may change and for the out- below your feet or above your feet. door sports the weather may change, but When it is above your feet you need the playing surface is always the same. to choke down on the club to ensure that Golf is very different. If you travel you do not hit behind the ball. This is from course to course you will notice a very common mistake golfers make. that the playing surface is different at When the ball is below your feet you each location and most noticeably is the need to ensure you bend your knees slopes of the terrain. Being consistent more in your address position. This will from shot to shot is a daunting task, but assist you in getting closer to the ball, when you add an uneven playing surface therefore making consistent and solid it becomes even more difficult. contact. Learning to hit shots when you are Ball position is also important. The standing on uneven ground will assist ball should be in the centre of your you in becoming more confident, there- stance for both of these sidehill lies. fore lowering your overall scores and Moving the ball in the middle of your having more fun when you are on the stance will assist in consistent contact, course. but can affect the direction the ball travWhen it comes to uneven lies, there els. are four different situations you can When the ball is above your feet the run into. There are uphill, downhill and tendency is for the ball to draw or hook side hill lies. When faced with these (move to the left for right-handed golfdifferent situations there are a few fun- ers). When the ball is below your feet damentals that you must apply to ensure the tendency is for it fade or slice (move your contact is consistent. These fun- right for right-handed golfers). Keep this damentals include: ball position, setup, in mind when you are setting up to hit swing tempo and club selection. this shot and aim properly. UPHILL AND DOWNHILL LIES Finally, you must be sure to take a To properly hit an uphill or downhill smooth swing. Balance is critical for all lie you have to start in the proper setup shots and especially important for the position. The setup is the same as if sidehill shot. Due to the uneven nature you were hitting from a level lie, with of this lie, the body can easily be thrown the exception of your weight distribu- off balance as you swing the golf club. tion. When hitting off of a level lie, the Therefore, you must ensure that you proper weight distribution should start take a three-quarter backswing and 50/50 (50 per cent of your body weight on swing smooth to your finish position to both the front and back foot). Due to the assist you in staying in good balance. slope, when hitting an uphill shot your Too many players tend to swing too weight will be positioned primarily on hard when faced with this type of shot, the back foot, and on a downhill lie your therefore causing inconsistent ball conweight will be positioned on your front tact. foot. How much of your weight will be Club selection is an important part of on the back foot depends on the severity this process. Whenever you are making of the slope. a smaller swing than normal, club selecNow that you have addressed the tion is important. Be sure to take one ball you need to ensure that your shoul- more club than normal for the distance ders are parallel to the slope that you you are traveling to ensure you hit the are standing on. Most golfers will po- ball the distance you are intending to sition themselves in such a way that go. their shoulders are level, as if they were Scott Bergdahl is the teaching professtanding on flat ground. This is gener- sional at Lakewood Golf Resory


Canada cruises past Czechs BRECLAV, Czech Republic — Canada’s men’s under-18 team opened the Ivan Hlinka Memorial tournament with a 4-0 victory over the Czech Republic on Monday. Spencer Watson scored on a penalty shot for Canada, which also got goals from Michael Dal Colle, Red Deer Rebels defenceman Haydn Fleury and Daniel Audette. Goaltender Julio Billia earned a shutout stopping 13 shots, while Czech goaltender Vitek Vanecek was far busier with 38 saves. Billia was named Canada’s player of the game, but head coach Dale Hunter pointed to defenceman Aaron Ekblad as key to the team’s win. Ekblad, the team’s captain who Hunter calls “a big horse,” finished the game with three assists. Hunter said Ekblad is versatile as both an offensive and defensive blue-liner, and that his locker-room influence is invaluable. “He’s a leader on and off the ice. He’s got a presence about himself,” said Hunter. “He cares about the kids and takes care of them. He’s one of these leaders that talks to them. He doesn’t yell and scream at them. They look up to him and he’s got a presence about himself.” Dal Colle started Canada’s attack with a power-play goal just 2:24 into the first period, and Fleury added another on the power play with three seconds left in the

period. Canada next plays Sweden today. The Swedes opened the tournament with a 3-2 loss to

Switzerland on Monday. Elsewhere, Finland edges the United States 3-2 in overtime and Russia beat Slovakia 2-1.

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Jay Z performs at the Wireless Festival at the Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park in London in England on Saturday, July. 13, 2013. trodden) didn’t get that invitation, which caused the two worlds to separate. If you loved hip-hop and were a have-not, could you love the arts, or at the very least, develop an appreciation? On the flipside, if you had a penchant for the arts, could you embrace hip-hop’s gritty street messages openly? New York magazine art critic Jerry Saltz — who was surprisingly impressed by Jay Z’s gallery performance — encapsulated this idea in Vulture, writing: “The thought that this might entice kids, intimidated by museums, to give them a visit? Come on! Whether it was going to be weird, cringe-worthy, or what: I was there.” Larry Ossei-Mensah, a co-curator of the Crossing the Line exhibit at the Mixed Greens gallery in New York, echoes Saltz’s idea that Jay Z injects the cool factor into the art space for young people. “A kid who might have feared going to a gallery to see and learn about art is encouraged because Jay Z has validated participating in this space,” he said. But while Ossei-Mensah hat-tips Jay Z’s efforts to pull back the curtains of the art world to an urban audience, he said he would be remiss if he didn’t



Singer Marla Torgerson will provide listeners on the Ross Street Patio with a musical feast on Wednesday evening. The pop-soul-folk artist will perform original music as well as some well-known favourites when she entertains from 4:15 to 6:30 p.m. while the Red Deer downtown market takes place. Torgerson will return to the Patio for a noon hour gig on Thursday from 11:45 a.m. to 1:15 p.m.

Metal band West of Hell coming West of Hell will swoop down on Red Deer for an ear-drum-shattering concert during its cross-Canada Demon Sent tour. The B.C.-based metal band, which will play Thursday, Aug. 15, at The Vat, recently decided to celebrate its music video for the tune Water for Sorcery with a zombie-themed concert in Vancouver in September. Fright makeup might not be part of the deal in Red Deer, but the band will come armed with its alarmingly brash attitude. West of Hell was originally formed in New Zealand with the objective of creating a sound that preserves legendary influences, while mixing in modern elements to boldly usher in the future of metal. For more information about the show, please call 403-346-5636.

Vat, penned most of the songs on his latest self-titled album from the passenger side of a van parked along the seashore. Kathryn Calder of The New Pornographers was one of many guest artists who joined Northcote on the release, contributing lead vocals on the latenight kitchen party track, Only One Who Knows My Name. Northcote has also worked with Calgary singer Francis Gerrard and We Are The City’s guitarist Blake Enemark. For more information about the show, please call 403-346-5636.

Groove to the sounds of “steampunk” swing when Punch Drunk Cabaret performs a free concert at Red Deer’s Bower Ponds outdoor stage on Sunday. The Central Alberta band describes its music as a mix of “rockabilly, honky tonk and steampunk swing, with a high energy Johnny Cash-meets-AC/ DC live show.” Punch Drunk Cabaret has been gaining fans and momentum since performing at the Big Valley Jamboree earlier this summer. The “one-of-a-kind show” is from 2 to 4 p.m. Everyone is welcome.

FUTURE SHOP – Correction Notice In the August 2 flyer on page 21, the Virgin Mobile terms associated with the LG Nexus 4 (WebCode: 1024516) were advertised incorrectly. Please be advised that the CORRECT promotion is $149.99 on a $150 Virgin SuperTab, NOT $49.99 on a 2-year plan


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Ozemebhoya Eromosele is an editorial fellow at The Root and the founder and executive producer of Lectures to Beats, a nonscripted Web show that examines culture.


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When Jay Z performed Picasso Baby in a swanky New York City art gallery last month, he looked polished in a crisp white button-up, and he wore one of hip-hop’s most iconic symbols: a gold chain. Just one week prior, exhibits ranging in price from $10,000 to $500,000 filled the same Chelsea ground-floor space that hosted his six-hour rap performance. It’s a nice juxtaposition, given the history of hiphop and art. The rapper-turned-business mogul’s chronicled the event in a documentary short, Picasso Baby: A Performance Art Film that made its debut on HBO on Aug. 2 and now is available on YouTube ( That it’s called a performance art film is fitting since the project seems to represent a watershed moment for hip-hop and the arts re-emerging as parallel crafts. In a voiceover for the film’s trailer Jay Z says, “Rap is painting out loud; concerts are pretty much performance art.” In recent years, musical artists such as Jay Z, Beyoncé, Kanye West and Swizz Beatz have made attempts to bridge the gap between urban music and the art world. They are all prominent art collectors, and their grand purchases make news. Acclaimed New York City artist Jean-Michel Basquiat (who rose to fame in the 1980s before his untimely death) is becoming a more familiar name to black youths because Jay Z brags about his Basquiats in his verses. With Jay Z’s performance at the Pace Gallery, West projecting his New Slaves music video on buildings across the globe in May and singer Solange Knowles recently performing inside a laundromat in Brooklyn, N.Y., it is becoming increasingly clear that the leading artists in urban music view their craft as performance art. During a recent interview on his Life+Times website, Jay Z bemoaned the estrangement between hiphop and the arts and described how rappers and artists in the 1980s had a symbiotic relationship. “When art and music were one,” Jay Z reminisced, “When Basquiat was hanging out with Madonna and Fab 5 Freddy and all those worlds were colliding.” The rappers rapped, he said, and their artist friends worked alongside them with spray cans in hand to create the most elaborate graffiti displays in inner cities. But somewhere along the line, the artists were placed on a bourgeoisie track. “They made it inside the galleries,” Jay Z said, and were embraced by a chic, upscale crowd. Hip-hop (a voice for the low-income and the down-

give credit to the artists who preceded Jay Z, primarily West and music producer Pharrell Williams. West tapped Japanese contemporary artist Takashi Murakami to design the cover art for his 2007 release, Graduation, and then teamed up with American contemporary artist George Condo in 2010 for his My Beautiful, Dark, Twisted Fantasy album cover. Williams collaborated with Murakami for an Art Basel piece in 2009. While Jay Z’s lyrics in the past five years and his recent gallery performance connect the dots between hip-hop and the arts, “there are so many other people that have laid the groundwork,” explained Ossei-Mensah. “It’s been a constant thing that is always percolating — that is, musicians cultivating relationships and collaborations with artists.” However, Jay Z’s influence on pop culture is akin to the pull Ohio has on swing states during presidential elections — as Jay Z goes, so goes the nation. Ossei-Mensah was at Pace the day of Jay Z’s performance and described how the rapper “had the whole art world converging in one space. To his credit, he’s one of the few people who can create this cultural happening at this moment.” Some artists wish he would use that power to shine more light on the entire community of creators. There’s the gripe that Jay Z will have a difficult time making the arts more relevant to a broader, contemporary community if he keeps referencing dead artists. “Some people in the art world, particularly people of color, are concerned that the only artist of color Jay references is Basquiat,” Ossei-Mensah said. “If he is trying to bridge the worlds, he needs to broaden the conversation and include folks that are shaping the space now. There are a lot of young, established artists who are outside that 1980s heyday of the art world like Kara Walker, Rashid Johnson and Kehinde Wiley — and not just a Francis Bacon, who is dead.” Art curator Amani Olu, who heads an exhibition at the Gallery at Eponymy in New York, believes there is a “romanticization of Basquiat” that doesn’t quite jibe with reality. The idea that in the 1980s there was a “melting pot” and black rappers and artists came together in harmony as Jay Z describes is not exactly accurate, Olu said. The hard-core founding members of hip-hop music in the Bronx “didn’t really mess with Basquiat back then,” Olu said. “From what I understand by reading his biography, he was this artist weirdo dude, and he wasn’t someone that was accepted,” which isn’t far-fetched when you consider that the values that hip-hop espouses today‚ especially about masculinity — were similar to those prevalent in the 1980s. Hip-hop’s homophobia comes to mind. “I don’t think [hip-hop] has always been accepting of people who are different, let alone anyone who is gay,” Olu said. “Art has always been this sort of effeminate thing, especially if you’re coming from a very black masculine background.” But there’s an educational benefit to Jay Z’s efforts that Andrea Glimcher, head of communications and special events at Pace Gallery, thinks is particularly important in addressing accusations that the art world is not accessible to people from lowincome backgrounds.

B8 D1



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How & When to†Invest In Oil Why are US†oil prices higher than ours? RRSP and TFSA eligible. Red Deer, Aug 12, 7:30 AM RSVP 250.765.6412


Neil John McDonald May 19, 1966 - Aug. 6, 2007 Always lovingly remembered. ~Hilary, Mary, Greg, Clinton and Ryan


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FOUND: Ray Ban Prescription Sunglasses. Found on Dunning Close. 403-896-3219 PRESCRIPTION Glasses, Ray Ban, found on road on Sifton Ave. Please call 343-1806 to claim.


LOST set of keys between Personals ASHLEY & FRIENDS Southbrook and Collicutt PLAYSCHOOL on July 26. Please phone ALCOHOLICS Accepting Fall Registrations 403-396-9244 ANONYMOUS 403-347-8650 3-5 yr. olds. Limited Space avail. 403-343-7420 Classifieds...costs so little COCAINE ANONYMOUS 403-304-1207 (Pager) Saves you so much! Celebrate your life with a Classified LOST: yearling black Fitness ANNOUNCEMENT Heifer and yearling black & Sports bull, in Donalda area Country, Ballroom, Latin, 403-883-2284 or Salsa, Swing & Line Dance PITCHERS/PLAYERS 403-740-6772 Instruction. Groups, Wanted. RD men’s hardball Privates, Weddings, DJ league. Age 30+ 403-302-7778 Services. View all at 403-396-2821 Found Start your career! See Help Wanted CHAINSAW JOIN EXELTA’S Found in Red Deer on GYMNASTICS’ CHEER TEAM! road at 59 ST and 53 Ave Our cheer team is focused about 12:40 PM on Friday on safety & skill development! July 26, you tell me what Athletes ages 8-14, type it is and what you CLASSIFICATIONS no experience necessary. were driving, it’s yours again! 700-920 Call 403-342-4940 to register! 403-309-5580




ROLOFF ODELL Clemence Annabelle Norah Joanne (Jo) Roloff of Red (‘Biddy’) Odell died peacefully Deer passed away peacefully, on July 30, 2013, in the Red surrounded by her loving Deer hospice. Biddy was born family, on July 30, 2013 at in Daysland, Alberta on August the age of 68. Jo was an avid 20, 1924, but moved at the pool player and a passionate age of four to Wetaskiwin, sports fan. She will always w h i c h w a s h e r h o m e f o r be remembered for her zest Queen of Hearts nearly all of her life. She for life and wonderful sense of MARY FLEURY graduated from Wetaskiwin humor. She was a generous 1907 - 2002 High School and joined the and loving friend, mother, Miss you Mom and grandmother (“Grams”). RCAF a year later. After Jack, Jeanne and Cecilia training in Montreal as a She will be dearly missed by wireless operator, she was her three daughters Mona posted to Patricia Bay, near McArthur (Rob) of Sylvan Victoria, BC. After the war, Lake, Jody Roloff (Brent) of Funeral Directors she worked in Edmonton before Leslieville, Mandy Roloff of returning to Wetaskiwin to Red Deer; her five grandchildren & Services marry William Henry (Bill) Kane, Piper, Emmi, Robbi and Odell in 1951. They celebrated Stevie. She was predeceased 50 loving years of marriage. by her daughter Angie Smith She was an active volunteer in 1994 and grandson D.J. in in Wetaskiwin, working with 1 9 9 3 . P l e a s e j o i n u s t o “In Your Time of Need.... Girl Guides, delivering meals c e l e b r a t e M o m ’ s l i f e o n We Keep it Simple” on wheels, designing and Wednesday, August 7, 2013 at creating costumes for local 3:00 p.m. at the Black Knight #3, 4664 Riverside Dr., drama productions, parades Inn, Red Deer. Charitable Red Deer donations can be made to and carnivals, decorating more than 60 wedding cakes, and Whisker’s Rescue Foundation, helping to organize community Box 27138, Red Deer, AB events including the Alexandra T4N 6X8, School Reunion, and Wetaskiwin’s 75th and 100th anniversary celebrations. After being a researcher for the city’s history Over 2,000,000 book, Siding 16, she helped to establish the Wetaskiwin Funeral Chapel hours Archives, serving first as & Crematorium the sole archivist and then St. John Ambulance continuing on the archives committee. She was a life 4820-45 Street volunteers provide member of the Wetaskiwin Red Deer, AB Art Club and Anglican Church Canadians with more Women. She belonged to the 403-347-2222 Royal Canadian Legion for 68 than 2 million hours years, marching in Remembrance Day parades until 2011. Biddy of community service was predeceased by her each year. husband Bill Odell, parents Eventide Tom and Kay Palfrey, brothers Funeral Chapel & Crematorium by Arbor Memorial Tom (Pip) and Bill Palfrey, Arbor Memorial Inc. sister Betty Braden and by her great-grandchild, Stephen Trusted Since 1929 James Swainson junior. She will be lovingly remembered by her children, David Odell (Wetaskiwin), Don and Noreen Odell (Red Deer), Liz and Julian Births Matthews (New Zealand), grandchildren Andrea and Dr Steve Swainson (Sylvan Lake), Erin Odell (Red Deer), Robert, Ian and Douglas Matthews (New Zealand), and great-grandchildren Anne and Spencer Swainson. A celebration of Biddy’s life will take place at Immanuel Anglican Church, 5103-46 Avenue, Wetaskiwin at 2:00 pm on Wednesday, August 7, 2013. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Wetaskiwin Health Foundation, Immanuel Anglican Church, or the Red Deer Hospice. BAKER FUNERAL CHAPEL, WETASKIWIN Condolences: WILLIAMSON Scott and Liesha are overjoyed to announce the birth of their son Augustus Albert on July 26, 2013 weighing 4 lbs 14 ozs. Proud grandparents are Brian and Cora Williamson and Marc and Diana Bouchard. Many thanks to the GRANT awesome nurses and staff on the NICU ward. Peter 1941 - 2013 Mr. Peter Grant passed away at the Lacombe Community Health Centre on Thursday, August 1, 2013. Information for Peter’s funeral service to follow. Condolences may be forwarded to the family by emailing Arrangements entrusted to EVENTIDE FUNERAL CHAPEL 4820 - 45th Street, Red Deer Phone (403) 347-2222




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must have all necessary valid tickets for the position being applied for. Bearspaw offers a very competitive salary and benefits package along with a steady work schedule. Please submit resumes: Attn: Human Resources Email: Fax: (403) 258-3197 or Mail to: Suite 5309, 333-96 Ave. NE Calgary, AB T3K 0S3 TEAM Snubbing Services now hiring experienced operators Email: janderson@ fax 403-844-2148



WELL TESTING: Supervisors Night Operators Operators • • • •

PRODUCTION TESTING PERSONNEL REQ’D Day Supervisors (5- 10yrs experience)

Night Supervisors (2-4yrs experience)

Have current Safety certificates including H2S Be prepared to work in remote locations for extended periods of time Must be physically fit Competitive wages, benefits and RRSP offered


Competitive Wages, Benefits, Retirement and Saving Plan!

Please email resume with • current driver’s abstract to: • Under Career Opportunities

CORE LABORATORIES • • Technical Field Service Sales Representative • Core Laboratories Petroleum Services Division is the world’s most recognized and highly respected rock and fluid analysis laboratory serving the oil and gas industry. Our Calgary location has an entry level opening for an energetic Technical Field Sales Representative to serve our clients in Central Alberta.

• •

Has Opening for all positions! Immediately. All applicants must have current H2S, Class 5 with Q Endorsement, (No GDL licenses) and First Aid. We offer competitive wages & excellent benefits. Please include 2 work reference names and numbers. Please fax resume to: 403-264-6725 Or email to: No phone calls please.



Carpenters & Labourers for work in Red Deer

Central AB based trucking company requires

Owner Operators

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

APPLY NOW NOW HIRING G.M. Tech or ASEP. With good communications skill and work ethics to work with award winning G.M. dealership in Lacombe Alberta. Good hrs & bonus. for production. Training provided . Apply to confidential email:

Busy road construction company looking for

UFA Rocky Mountain House Currently FINISHING seeking Full & Part Time HOE & DOZER QUALIFICATIONS: Truck Drivers OPERATORS Benefits Offered Fax M u s t b e a b l e t o Resume to 403-845-7903 Minimum 5 yrs. exp, work Provide own work truck 7 days a week at least 12 OR Email to Leadership and Super- hrs. a day, overtime and visory skills- mentor subsided pay. Please and train crew Fax: resume to Strong Computer Skills 403-309-1944 or email to: O p e r a t e 5 0 0 0 p s i - Professionals 10,000 psi (sweet and Drywall BOARDER only. Sour wells) LOOKING for massage Collect Data - pressure, therapist to work within a Must have 3 yrs experience. $30-35/hour depending on rates, temperatures Chiropractic Clinic in exp. (403) 358-6701 Assist in Rig in and Rig Lacombe. Call 782-7771 out of equipment Tr a v e l t o a n d f r o m locations across Western Restaurant/ Canada Hotel

& Company Drivers in AB. Home the odd night. Weekends off. Late model tractor pref. 403-586-4558

Va l i d 1 s t A i d , H 2 S , Driver’s License required! Must be willing to submit pre access fit for duty test, as well as drug and alcohol Travel & be away from home for periods of time 21/7 Ability to work in changing climate conditions

Reporting to the Sales • Supervisor, you will be an integral part of the Sales • Team and be responsible for building client relationships and pursuing the Reservoir Fluid Services needs of website: existing and prospective oil and gas clients in Central Methods to Apply: Alberta. As a Technical HRCanada@ Field Sales Representative you must have strong pnieman@ interpersonal skills and be driven to provide Your application will be exceptional customer service kept strictly confidential. in a team environment. A technical diploma or degree in chemical or petroleum technology is desired. Related sales, PROFLO Production laboratory or industry Seperators is currently experience would be an taking applications for asset for this position. PRODUCTION TESTERS Candidates must have When submitting resume, oilfield experience, enthuplease reference siasm, willingness to work ‘34 Sales’. hard and be on call 24/7. Deadline August 16, 2013 H2S, First Aid, PST and/or CSTS. and a valid drivers Interested applicants license are the basic should forward their training req’d for the resume and cover letter position. We are a small indicating this position to: busy testing company with Core Laboratories, big standards. Please send 2810 - 12th Street N.E., a resume via email to Calgary, AB T2E 7P7, fax to (403) 250-4048 or or fax to: 403-341-4588 email: ps.calgary. Successful candidates will be called and put to work as soon as possible. We thank all applicants for their interest in Core Laboratories but we can only respond to those we wish to interview. No phone calls please.

Needed Immediately “Project Estimator”

F/T & P/T COCKTAIL WAITER /WAITRESS Apply in Person w/resume to: BLACKJACK LOUNGE #1, 6350 - 67 St.

FRATTERS Speakeasy Venue is looking for an experienced chef/cook & front end mgr. Competitive wages,great atmosphere. Stop in 1-5 weekdays or email at 5114 - 48 ST. LUAU Investments Ltd. (O/A Tim Hortons) FOOD SERVICE SUPERVISOR 1 yr previous experience. F/T shift work (open 24 hrs) Must be avail. weekends $13.00 per hour 4217 - 50 Ave. 6721 - 50 Ave. 7111 - 50 Ave. LUAU Investments Ltd. (O/A Tim Hortons) Food Counter Attendant F/T shift work (open 24 hrs) Must be avail. weekends $11.00 per hour. 4217 - 50 Ave. 6721 - 50 Ave. 7111 - 50 Ave. THE RUSTY PELICAN is now accepting resumes for F/T Exp’d LINE COOKS must be avail. nights and weekends. Must have:

Timbrmart located in Lacombe Alberta, is presently seeking a qualified person to fill one of our full time Building & Project - Estimator positions. Candidates must possess strong computer skills with a background in both building and estimating, including the ability to read blueprints, estimate projects from buildings to decks, sheds, fences, etc. Good customer service skills, reliable transportation, punctual, and able to work closely with customers, deliver under deadlines, and work independently on multiple projects. Competitive compensation package including benefits, to be negotiated depending on knowledge and experience. Please e-mail your Resume’s and Cover letters including experience and references to or fax Attention Carey @ 403-782-1766 Subject to our requirements, only those persons meeting or exceeding our qualifications for this position, will be contacted for an interview.

CLASS 1drivers req’d for road construction. Truck and pup exp. Living allowance incld. Fax 403-309-0489 DRIVERS for furniture moving company, class 5 required (5 tons), local & long distance. Competitive wages. Apply in person. 6630 71 St. Bay 7 Red Deer. 403-347-8841 F/T TRUCK drivers req’d. Minimum Class 5 with air and clean abstract. Exp. preferred. In person to Key Towing 4083-78 St. Cres. Red Deer. MEGA CRANES is looking for a ticketed crane and boom truck operator. Must have Class 1. Good wages, benefits, 10% holiday pay, RRSP’s, and most evenings and weekends off. Fax resume to 885-4269 or email


Misc. Help

Academic Express

Carpentry experience, • 2-3 yrs. post secondary window & door R&R, education. siding replacement, small Fluid Experts Ltd. • 2-5 yrs. training projects, decks, fences, Fluid Experts of Red Deer • 2-5 yrs. on-the-job exp. sheds ext. Own transportais seeking experienced • Provide references tion to and from work. Class 1 Operators Clean class 5 Drivers PROVIDENCE to haul clean fluids for the The hourly rate will be License for company work Trucking Inc Oil & Gas Industry. Home $13.10. truck. Located in Lacombe Is now hiring experienced every night, company Call 403-347-1414 and serving Red Deer and benefits with exceptional or Fax to: 403-347-1161 Central Alberta. Punctual, pay structure. Must be able Winch truck operator good customer service WE are looking for a F/T to work on their own with skills, able to work (heavy haul) Assistant Cook, wage minimal supervision. independently and $13.50 hr/ 40 hrs./wk. Mail Swamper Compensation based on efficiently. Wages (with Class 1 license) resume to: House of Eka experience. Fax resume depended on experience 502, 4747 - 67 St.T4N 6H3 All candidates must be w/all tickets and current and excellent benefit able to pass a pre-employdrivers abstract to: program after 6 Months. ment drug screen. We 403-346-3112 or email to: Please e-mail resumes’ Sales & offer exceptional wages including experience & and benefits for exceptional Distributors references to LOCAL SERVICE CO. people. Fax resume and or REQ’S EXP. VACUUM CUSTOM Energized Air is abstract to 403-314-2340 Fax: Attention Carey to TRUCK OPERATOR a leader in compressed air or email to safety@ 403-782-1766. Must have Class 3 licence technology and requires an w/air & all oilfield tickets. Outside Sales Rep SHUNDA Start your career! Fax resume w/drivers for our solutions driven abstract to 403-886-4475 CONSTRUCTION See Help Wanted sales team. Experience in Requires Full Time air compressors and Carpenters pneumatics a definite asset. Base + commission Carpenters Helpers Oilfield + mileage + benefits. For & Site Foreman Red Deer & area. Apply: For local work. Competitive Wages & Benefits. LOOKING for Liquor store Fax resumes & ref’s to: sales clerk, full time jobs, $11/hour ,must be able to 403-343-1248 or email to: work night and weekends to pass criminal check, SHUNDA drop off resume in person, CONSTRUCTION 112 5th St. SE Sundre AB. WELLHEAD ISOLATION SERVICE Requires Full Time

TECHNICIANS AND TRAINEES ISOLATION Equipment Services Inc., an expanding Oil Service & Supply Company is seeking quality

Service Technicians and Trainees. Previous experience with service rigs, fracturing, or similar industry experience with oilfield tickets is an asset. Class 1 or 3 driver’s License applicants will get primacy. (Drivers with Class 5 & 5Q will be considered if Applicant has relevant oilfield experience) A current driver’s abstract required. Off-road driving experience is an asset. MUST HAVE valid H2S and AB/BC First Aid Tickets BENEFITS * Excellent monthly guarantee * Excellent job bonus * Northern Allowance Program * Excellent Benefit Plan and Travel Expenses. * Retirement Plan. * Lucrative Quarterly Safety Bonus Program. * Christmas Bonus Fax or email your resume and driver’s abstract to: Fax: (403) 347-3406 Email: or drop off at 239 Clearview Drive, Red Deer County ATTN: Lori Enzie

Teachers/ Tutors


DANCE INSTRUCTOR Join our dynamic team and share your passion and love of dance with students of all ages and abilities. Now Hiring for Fall 2013. Submit resume and cover letter to: office@ GUITAR INSTRUCTOR: Are you a musician looking to share your passion for music with those in your community? Join our dynamic team and share your talents & love of music with students of all ages and abilities. Now Hiring for Fall 2013. Submit resume & cover letter to: office



F/T SATELLITE INSTALLERS - Good hours, home every night, $4000-$6000/mo. Contractor must have truck or van. Tools, supplies & ladders required. Training provided, no experience needed. Apply to:

Equipment Operators

For local work. Competitive Wages & Benefits. Fax resumes & ref’s to: 403-343-1248 or email to: SIGN FABRICATOR/ INSTALLER NEEDED Must have min. 3 years exp. & Class 5 license. Computer/design skills an asset. Please apply by fax only to: 403-341-4014

TIMBERLANDS AREA Turner Cres., Timothy Dr., Towers Cl., Tobin Gt. $113.00/mo. ALSO Timberstone Way, Talson Pl., Thomas Pl., Thompson Cl., Trimble Cl., Traptow Cl. $200.00/mo. Call Jamie 403-314-4306

ADULT CARRIERS NEEDED For delivery of the morning ADVOCATE in Red Deer, by 6:30 a.m. 6 days/wk (Reliable vehicle needed)

• • • •

CLEARVIEW AREA 83 papers daily $444.00/mo. Community Support FALL START

Worker Women in Trades Math and Science in the Trades GED classes days/ evening Gov’t of Alberta Funding may be available. 403-340-1930

TOO MUCH STUFF? Let Classifieds help you sell it.

ADULT or YOUTH CARRIERS NEEDED For delivery of Flyers, Express and Sunday Life ONLY 4 DAYS A WEEK

in MUSTANG ACRES Mobile Home Park & KENTWOOD Kingston Dr. Kendall Cres. & Kane Cl. ALSO Kelloway Cres. Kensington Cl. Kyte Cres. ORIOLE PARK WEST Oswald Cl.

CRYSTAL GLASS is seeking MOBILE REPAIR OPERATOR. Must have vehicle, pay is hourly and commission. Will train. Drop off resume at: 4706-51 Avenue or fax 346-5390 or email:

EASTVIEW AREA 110 papers daily $589.00/mo. GRANDVIEW AREA 71 papers daily $420.00/mo. MOUNTVIEW AREA 75 papers daily $402.00/mo. Call Jamie 403-314-4306 for more information COMMERCIAL LAUNDRY WORKER fast-paced, physical workplace. $11/ hour. Bring resume to Mustang Laundry, 6830-59 Avenue or email mustanglaundry@airenet. com.


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

For afternoon delivery once per week In the towns of: Blackfalds Lacombe Ponoka Stettler

Looking for a new pet? Check out Classifieds to find the purrfect pet.

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@

Call Rick for more info 403-314-4303


Kauns Seed Farm

Now hiring for full time/part time position. Applicant must have Ag experience. Duties would include Seed Plant, Farm Equipment, and Truck Operation. Must have Class 1 license. Seed Cleaning experience would be an asset. Phone 403-886-4562

To deliver 1 day a week in OLDS BOWDEN RIMBEY Please call Debbie at 403-314-4307

LOOKING FOR A P/T CUSTOMER SERVICE REP in a green drycleaning plant. Must be able to work some evenings until 7 p.m. & some Saturdays. Call Shannon 403-550-7440

SUBWAY All Red Deer Locations Hiring Immediately

Food Counter Attendants Are you looking for a career opportunity with excellent benefits, a mature working environment and opportunity to advance? If so, Subway has a position for you! Please apply online @ or Drop resume off in person at 180, 6900 Taylor Drive Or email to or Call us at 403-342-0203

Looking for reliable newspaper carrier for 1 day per week delivery of the Central Alberta Life in the town of



INNISFAIL Packages come ready for delivery. No collecting.


Contact Quitcy at 403-314-4316 SOURCE ADULT VIDEO requires mature P/T help 3 pm-11 pm. weekends Fax resume to: 403-346-9099 or drop off to: 3301-Gaetz Avenue

Employment Training



Bud Haynes & Co. Auctioneers

Certified Appraisers 1966 Estates, Antiques, Firearms. Bay 5, 7429-49 Ave. 347-5855 Something for Everyone Everyday in Classifieds


YOUR CAREER IN Currently seeking reliable newspaper carrier for the


Health Care Aide Medical Office Assistant Health Unit Coordinator Veterinary Administrative Assistant Dental Administrative Assistant and more!

BOWER AREA WESTPARK AREA Delivery is 4 times per week, no collecting.

Financial Assistance available to qualified applicants.

Perfect for anyone looking to make some extra $. Please reply by email: qmacaulay or phone Quitcy at 403-314-4316 Tired of Standing? Find something to sit on in Classifieds

Call Today (403) 347-6676 2965 Bremner Avenue, Red Deer


To Advertise Your Business or Service Here

Call Classifieds 403-309-3300 Accounting


INDIVIDUAL & BUSINESS Accounting, 30 yrs. of exp. with oilfield service companies, other small businesses and individuals RW Smith, 346-9351





MAMMA MIA !! Soffit, Fascia & Eaves. 403-391-2169 RMD RENOVATIONS Bsmt’s, flooring, decks, etc. Call Roger 403-348-1060 SIDING, Soffit, Fascia and custom cladding. Call Dean @ 403-302-9210.


HOUSECLEANING Weekly or bi-wkly service. Eavestroughing Experienced & Reliable. call Jan 403-392-3609 VINYL SIDING CLEANING EVESTROUGH / WINDOW CLEANING. 403-506-4822 Eaves Trough Cleaned, Windows Cleaned. Pckg. GUTTERS CLEANED & Pricing. 403-506-4822 REPAIRED. 403-391-2169



VELOX EAVESTROUGH Cleaning & Repairs. Reasonable rates. 340-9368


VALVE TRAINEES WANTED Advantage Valve in Sylvan Lake is moving into a new facility and expanding. We are looking for valve trainees. Knowledge in API, ANSI and Actuated Valves with ability to deal with customers in service would be an asset. We offer competitive wages & benefit package. EMAIL: cliff@ or FAX: 403-887-1463

CUSTOMER SERVICE A locally owned industrial supply company is looking for an energetic person for inside sales. E-mail resume to mark@

LOOKING for laborers and flaggers for road construction. Fax 403-309-0489


Misc. Help




in CLEARVIEW AREA Cole St. & 1 Block of Cornett Dr. $62.00/mo.


Misc. Help


Call Joanne 403-314-4308 info Renovation Specialist Needed Immediately.


GRANDVIEW 40A Ave & 47 St. area & N. side of Ross St.

810 820


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




Misc. Help





Truckers/ Drivers

BLACK CAT CONCRETE Garage/patios/rv pads Escorts sidewalks/driveways Dean 403-505-2542 LEXUS 392-0891 *BUSTY* BOBCAT & sodding services, 14 Years Exper. INDEPENDENT w/own car 403-588-4503 BRIAN’S DRYWALL Framing, drywall, taping, Flooring textured & t-bar ceilings, 36 yrs exp. Ref’s. 392-1980 LAMINATE and hardwood installers, com/res, CONCRETE??? professional, reliable, 30 We’ll do it all... yrs. experience 403-358-0091 Call E.J. Construction Jim 403-358-8197 or Ron 403-318-3804 Handyman Services DALE’S Home Reno’s Free estimates for all your reno needs. 403-506-4301 GREYSTONE Handyman FENCES & DECKS Services. Reasonable 403-352-4034 rates. Ron, 403-396-6089



Handyman Services


ATT’N: Looking for a new sidewalk, help on small jobs around the house, such as small tree cutting, landscaping, painting or flooring? Call James 403-341-0617

Massage Therapy


Misc. Services



Property clean up 340-8666

Ironman Scrap Metal Recovery picking up scrap again! Farm machinery, vehicles & industrial. Serv-

ing central AB. 403-318-4346 Executive Touch Massage (newly reno’d) Painters/ (FOR MEN)STUDIO

5003A-50 st. Downtown 9 am - 6 pm. Mon. - Fri. 403-348-5650

FANTASY MASSAGE 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 TCM Massage Therapy Insurance avail. 8 am-9 pm 4606 48 Ave. 403-986-1691



JG PAINTING, 25 yrs. exp. Free Est. 403-872-8888 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

Seniors’ Services


HELPING HANDS Home Support Ltd. for SENIORS. Companionship, cleaning, cooking - in home, in facility. We are BETTER for CHEAPER! Call 403-346-7777

VII MASSAGE #7,7464 Gaetz Ave. Pampering at its BEST! 403-986-6686 Window Come in and see Cleaning why we are the talk of the town. WINDOW / EVESTROUGH CLEANING. 403-506-4822


B10 RED DEER ADVOCATE Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2013

Yemen releases names of 25 al-Qaida figures, says were planning attacks THE ASSOCIATED PRESS SANAA, Yemen — Yemeni authorities released the names of 25 wanted al-Qaida suspects on Monday, saying they were planning terrorist attacks in the capital, Sanaa, and other cities across the country. The development came as Washington ordered the closure of 20 U.S. diplomatic missions in the Muslim world through the week, following warnings of a possible al-Qaida attack. A statement from Yemen’s Interior Ministry said the suspects were going to target foreign offices and organizations, as well as Yemeni government installations in the impoverished Arab country. It said security was beefed up around embassies, ports, airports, oil installations and power stations. The statement listed



TRAILERS for sale or rent Job site, office, well site or storage. Skidded or wheeled. Call 347-7721.

Farmers' Market


EAST HILL SASKATOONS U-Pick Open Mon-Fri 12pm-7pm, Sat-Sun 9am-5pm. $10/4L. 403-392-6025

some allegedly senior figures in the branch, known as Al-Qaida in the Arabian Peninsula, including Saudi nationals Ibrahim Mohammed el-Rubaish and Ibrahim Hassan el-Assiri. El-Rubaish was released from Guantanamo in 2006 and is believed to have played significant roles in al-Qaida’s expanding offshoot in Yemen. He is a theological adviser to the group and his writings and sermons are prominent in the group’s literature. The Yemeni statement said security forces will pay $23,000 to anyone who comes forward with information that leads to the arrests of any of the wanted men. Washington considers the al-Qaida branch in Yemen among the terror network’s most dangerous and has launched drone strikes against its top figures in Yemen. The United States has also assisted Ye-

Stereos TV's, VCRs


SONY GETTO BLASTER $35 obo. GAMEBOY ADVANCE w/3 games, $70 obo. PS2 w/8 games, $60 obo. PS1 w/8 games, $40 obo. 403-782-3847

Misc. for Sale


GIFT CERTIFICATE, Stevens Jewelers in Olds, Alberta. Face value $100, asking $50. No expiry date. Call (403) 342-7908.

Houses/ Duplexes

men’s military in fighting the militants who, at one point during the country’s recent political turmoil, had overrun large sections of land in the south. The group has also carried out bold assassination attacks on Yemeni security forces, killing hundreds over the past two years. Separately, Yemeni security officials said a hand grenade thrown at worshippers killed a man and wounded 16 people. The attack took place during evening prayers in al-Mahweet province where al-Qaida is not believed to be active. Officials said they did not know who was behind the attack but that local residents had surrounded the house of a man they suspected of being behind the attack. The officials spoke anonymously because they were not authorized to release the information.


NEWER 2 bdrm.. lower unit duplex, 27 Iverson Close D.D. $500, rent $1100+ utils., 2 car off street parking pad, 5 appls., avail immed. 403-742-9615 ask for Don

Condos/ Townhouses



Condos/ Townhouses



Bldg located on a quiet close backing onto treed area. Spacious suites c/w dishwasher, larger storage area & more. Short walk to schools & Parks. Starting at $975/mo. Heat & Water incl. in rent. Call Lucie at 403-396-9554 to book a viewing. Hearthstone 403-314-0099

Looking for a new pet? This 2 bdrm 1 bath 3rd flr condo has assigned parking, Check out Classifieds to find the purrfect pet. a dishwasher & plenty of LEGEND 4 wheel scooter space. With Heat & Water SOUTHWOOD PARK incl. this is a steal at just $900 403-347-2531 3110-47TH Avenue, $1025/mo. A central 2 & 3 bdrm. townhouses, QUART Jars, $5./doz.; location will let you bike or generously sized, 1 1/2 copper fireplace wood walk to the downtown area. baths, fenced yards, carrier with accessories. Call Lucie at 403-396-9554 full bsmts. 403-347-7473, $100; 403-309-3045 to have a look. Sorry no pets. Hearthstone 403-314-0099 Firewood 2ND. floor 1 bdrm. condo, avail. Aug. 15, 60 Lawford Cats AFFORDABLE Ave, Red Deer, rent $1150 Manufactured inclds. 4 appls, power, wa- Homes Homestead Firewood 4 KITTENS t e r, g a s , c o n d o f e e s . Spruce, Pine, Spilt, Dry. TO GIVE AWAY. Lacombe 403-783-9823 7 days/wk. 403-304-6472 Newly Reno’d Mobile (587) 876-7847 3 BDRM. TOWNHOUSE FREE Shaw Cable + more 403-597-9243 FIREWOOD. Pine, Spruce, $950/month Poplar. Can deliver -GREAT VALUE!! GORGEOUS m. red tiger Sharon / Wanda 403-340-0225 1-4 cords. 403-844-0227 striped kitten, socialized This 3 bdrm., 1.5 bath Classifieds...costs so little and litter trained free to Townhouse in North Red Classifieds Deer is ready for a new Saves you so much! good home 403-782-3130 Your place to SELL family! Vacant now, this Your place to BUY could be the home you’ve NEW 8 wk. old kittens, 4 Plexes/ been looking for. With 5 variety of colors, long hair LOGS appls, off-street parking, & short hair, free to good 6 Plexes Semi loads of pine, spruce, fresh paint and tonnes of homes tamarack, poplar. storage this home will 403-782-3130 3 BDRMS FOR THE Price depends on location. go quick. Call Lucie at SIAMESE (2) kittens and Lil Mule Logging BUDGET MINDED 403-396-9554 Also 1 BURMAN kitten. 403-318-4346 At just $995 this is perfect to get a look inside! $50/ea. Hearthstone 403-314-0099 for a young family. KiddieNow Offering Hotter, Cleaner 403-887-3649 corner to school & park. BC Birch. All Types. P.U. / 3 BDRM., 1.5 bath, all appls. Easy access to Red Deers del. Lyle 403-783-2275 incl. $1100 + $1000 d.d. extensive trail system and Sporting No pets, N/S. Aug. 15th. public transportation. 403-848-0576 / 877-1913 Goods Space for a price that can’t Household be beat. Call Lucie at INGLEWOOD 2 bdrm, 2 bath Appliances 403-396-9554 to take a RIGHT HAND GOLF CLUBS executive condo. Heated walkthrough the property. - 11 piece. Bag and Cart underground parking. N/S, APPLS. reconditioned lrg. included. $ 75.00 no pets. Professional single Hearthstone 403-314-0099 selection, $150 + up, 6 mo. 403-347-5385 or couple preferred. warr. Riverside Appliances ORIOLE PARK 403-350-3722 / 780-479-1522 403-342-1042 2 bdrm., 1-1/2 bath, $1025 Travel rent, s.d. $650, incl water Kelloway Cres. You can sell your guitar sewer and garbage. avail. Lovely 3 level exec. Packages for a song... Sept.1. Call 403-304-5337 3 bdrm. townhouse or put it in CLASSIFIEDS 5 appls, 1 1/2 bath, TRAVEL ALBERTA and we’ll sell it for you! concrete patio, blinds, Alberta offers front/rear parking, no dogs, Suites SOMETHING n/s, rent $1495 SD $1000 Household for everyone. Avail Sept. 1. Make your travel Furnishings 403-304-7576 or 347-7545 GLENDALE 2 bdrm. $825, plans now. D.D. $825, N/S, no pets, CELEBRATIONS MOVING no partiers, avail immed. HAPPEN EVERY DAY - OAK BEDROOM 403-346-1458 SUITE, BED, TREADMILL, IN CLASSIFIEDS LARGE 2 & 3 BDRM. BEIGE & WOOD 3 PC. SUITES. 25+, adults only LIVINGROOM AND KITSON CLOSE n/s, no pets 403-346-7111 TABLES, TRIPLE newer exec. 3 bdrm. DRESSER WITH MIRROR, bi-level townhouse 1447 LARGE 2 bdrm, with new WINE RACK, 2 METAL sq. ft. 5 appls, 1 1/2 bath, paint, new carpets, security AGRICULTURAL DESKS, LEGAL FILING lg. balcony, fenced cameras, private parking, CLASSIFICATIONS blinds, CABINET, 6 PC. CEDAR in rear, front/rear parking, new appls. to over 40 year PATIO SET, 4 GREEN no dogs, rent $1495 2000-2290 old quiet tenants. Laundry OFFICE CHAIRS, SD $1000. n/s on site, heat & water incl., CHRISTMAS TREE WITH Avail. Sept. 1 no pets for $950 rent/$950 TRIMMINGS, SEE 403-304-7576 / 347-7545 damage. 403-341-4627. PHOTOS ON KIJIJI. Horses KYTE CRES. LARGE, 1, 2 & 3 BDRM. MAKE AN OFFER. Lovely 3 level exec. SUITES. 25+, adults only (403) 782-5489 WANTED: all types of 3 bdrm. townhouse n/s, no pets 403-346-7111 - LACOMBE horses. Processing locally 5 appls, 1 1/2 bath, Tired of Standing? RV Queen Mattress. in Lacombe weekly. concrete patio, blinds, Like new. 60”x74”x6”. 403-651-5912 front/rear parking, no dogs, Find something to sit on $65. 403-755-3556 in Classifieds n/s, rent $1495 SD $1000 Avail. Sept. 1. SOFA & LOVESEAT 403-304-7576 or 347-7545 Light beige in colour. $200. 403-341-5430 Riverfront Estates Deluxe 3 bdrm. 1 1/2 bath, 1 & 2 bdrm., Avail. immed. TABLE, wood pedestal bi-level townhouse, 5 appls, Adult bldg. N/S No pets with 4 chairs. $150. FIRM. blinds, large balcony, 403-755-9852 403-341-5341 lve. msg. CLASSIFICATIONS no pets, n/s, $1295 PENHOLD, 2 bdrm apt. or $1320 along the river. WANTED FOR RENT • 3000-3200 SD $1000. Avail, Sept. 1. 3 flr. no pets. avail. Antiques, furniture and WANTED • 3250-3390 403-304-7576 347-7545 immed. $840./mo. $500 estates. 342-2514 s.d. 403-886-5288

THE JUNGLE FARM Strawberries Now Avail. Monday-Saturday 8-6. Also available, pickling cucumbers. Call 403-227-4231 Follow us on Facebook.




Syrian rebels take villages in regime’s heartland, hold members of Assad’s sect BEIRUT — Syrian rebels on Monday captured four villages in the heartland of President Bashar Assad’s minority Alawite sect as they fought government troops for the second straight day in the mountains overlooking the country’s Mediterranean coast. Opposition fighters also said they captured about 400 villagers and pro-government gunmen in battles in the area. Alawites, an offshoot of Shiite Islam, dominate Assad’s regime. The capture of the villages in the coastal Latakia province was a symbolic blow to Assad, whose forces have been taking territory in recent weeks in central Syria. Syria’s conflict has taken on an increasingly sectarian tone in the last year, pitting predomi-


homes CLASSIFICATIONS 4000-4190

Realtors & Services











HERE TO HELP & HERE TO SERVE Call GORD ING at RE/MAX real estate central alberta (403) 341-9995 Central Alberta’s Largest Car Lot in Classifieds

Houses For Sale




MONTGOMERY AUCTION SALES CENTRE 1 Mile North of Blackfalds, Alberta, 2 Miles East on Lakeside Sargent Road SELLING IN 2 RINGS ROLLING STOCK & EQUIPMENT SELLING @ 1PM JEANETTE OGILVIE ACREAGE DISPERSAL Also selling for GUEST CONSIGNORS RV 2001 Wilderness Lite M24-5P T/A 25’ 5W RV TRUCKS - 2000 IHC 4700 Series T/A Diesel Truck Trailer W/Slide Out, CAR 2001 Volvo S60 4 DR w/24’ Cube Van & Power Tailgate, 1995 Peterbilt Sedan LAWN & GARDEN Dixon Zero Turn 4515B Conventional T/A Diesel Truck w/24’ Cube Van Lawn Mower W/45” Deck, Garden Trailer, Troy& Power Tailgate VEHICLES, MOTORHOME & Bilt Rototiller, 2-(New) 18FT Wrought Iron Solid RV- 1997 Damon Daybreak 2690 “Class A” 29’ Ornamental Gates Motorhome, 2012 Canyon Cat by Palomino 17FQ Plus 40’ SEA CAN, ANTIQUES & COLLECTABLES, HOUSEHOLD, TOOLS 17’ Travel Trailer w/Slide Out, MOTORBIKES & ATV’s - 2007 Yamaha 250 Motorbike, 2010 Can-am ZIELKE ACREAGE DISPERSAL DZX90 ATV, 2008 Arctic Cat 500 4x4 ATV CRAWLER VEHICLES 2009 Dodge Ram 1500 RC SB 4x4 IHC Harvester TD-5 Diesel Crawler w/ 5’Bucket, 3pt Truck, 2002 Jeep Liberty SUV, TRAILER 2012 Big Tex 20’ T/A Trailer W/Ramps, MOTORCYCLE 1987 Equipment, Storage Canopies, Party & Marquee Honda Goldwing GL 1100 Interstate Motorcycle Event Tents, New 40’ Sea Can, Livestock – 30,694Km, LAWN & GARDEN NH Riding Lawn Equipment, Lumber, Steam Shower/Tub, New Tractor W/ 72” Mowing Deck, Rototiller, Grass Hot Tubs, Piano, Automotive Hoist, Locksmith Sweep, Honda F210 Push Rototiller, 2008 Sovema Equipment & Supplies, Commercial Cardboard Laser2 140 Rototiller W/ 3PT & More Compactor, Workbenches, Toolboxes, Pumps, Plus SAUNA, EXECUTIVE HOUSEHOLD, COLLECTABLES, TOOLS & MISC., LIVESTOCK EQUIP. Tirechanger’s, Portable Toilets & Misc VIEWING: FRIDAY AUGUST 9TH - 9AM-4PM REMOVAL: BY WEDNESDAY AUGUST 14TH @ 3 PM 10% BUYERS FEE Subject To Additions & Deletions Cash/Cheque W/Bank Letter Of Credit/C/Card Lunch Available

1790 SQ. ft. bungalow, like new in Rosedale, 3 +1 bdrm, 3 bath, dble. front garage. Call Century 21 Dan Wind 403-341-0294


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

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

Looking for a place to live? Take a tour through the CLASSIFIEDS


Manufactured Homes



2010 CAMARO 1LT,3.6L, Synergy Green option package, sunroof, 29,638 kms., $23,888. 348-8788 Sport & Import

2006 CHEV 2500 4x4, crew cab, loaded, blue, nice shape in and out $8850.403-348-9746

1993 BMW 323 iS, 196,000 km. Like new. Lots of extras. $9900. 403-357-4848

2002 CHEV Avalanche, 4 dr, box cover, loaded, no leather only 165,000 kms. $5950. 403-348-9746

1988 TRANS AM GTA 75,000 miles. $4000 firm. 403-588-0362 Celebrate your life with a Classified ANNOUNCEMENT


MUST SELL By Owner. Sharon / Wanda 403-340-0225

1997 DODGE Ram 1500 145,000 km. Manual, 4x4, gas, canopy. $6500 obo. 403-728-3161 or 304-4239

Income Property


Commercial Property


Locally owned and family operated


LAKEFRONT HOUSE - BUFFALO LAKE ROCHON SANDS Built in 2010, 2560 sq ft of living, 6 bdrms, 3 bath, a/c, infloor heat, custom sound system, FREE Weekly list of oversized dbl. det. garage properties for sale w/details, & landscaping w/large fire prices, address, owner’s pit, play structure & gazebo phone #, etc. 342-7355 MLS CA0012577, Help-U-Sell of Red Deer PRICE $784,000 Brian Lynn Cell: 403.741.5060






BIG VALLEY, AB, only $30,000. Ideal starter home or rental unit. Nice location, good terms. Call owner 780-475-2897

2007 TOYOTA FJ Cruiser, C Package, auto., loaded 75,000 kms. Very nice, trades considered. $19,900. 403-598-0682

1985 Vanguard 24’, completely re-built inside & out. Better than new! All work done by Gord Schmitt RV Services in Lacombe. Can be seen at 25 Fulmar Cl, Sylvan. Fred, 403-887-4631 Make me an offer I can’t refuse.


Fifth Wheels

2000 COACHMAN Catalina 28 1/2’ super slide out, new tires/batteries, immac. cond, must be seen to appreciate $8900 403-877-1414


Boats & Marine


Live the Sylvan Lifestyle

Brand New Laebon Home, 2 bdrms. 2 baths, Open concept floor plan for under $300,000. Call Jennifer 403.392.6841 MASON MARTIN HOMES New bi-level, 1320 sq.ft. 3 bdrm., 2 bath. $367,900. 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

new home in gated community on golf course overlooking Pine Lake. Open floor plan, vaulted ceilings chef kitchen fully developed basement, master suite has fireplace and beautiful ensuite, golf course and clubhouse and pool just outside your door. Vendor may take trades and carry financing Glen or Bill 780-482-5273

Lots For Sale

(Blackfalds) You build or bring your own builder. Terms avail. 403-304-5555





New 3 bdrm. home

in Sylvan Lake Move right into this popular Laebon floor plan 1,172 sq. ft. 4 stainless steel appliances, 2 baths Call Jennifer 403.392.6841

2007 LAND Rover Range Rover, 4X4, supercharged V-8, loaded, $33,888. 7652-50 Ave. Sport & Import

Borrow up to 20K and pay $387./mo. at 8%. Personal & small business loans. Bad credit OK. Call Toll Free 855-331-5322



2006 CHEVY Trailblazer SS 1 owner, exc. shape. $16,999. 403-357-4848

Well-designed 2 bdrm. home in Red Deer. 4 stainless steel appliances, great location close to amenities. $314,800. Call Chris 403.392.7118

2003 Ford Excursion 4X4, 7.3 L diesel, $16,888. 348-8788 Sport & Import 2001 DODGE Durango 4x4, $5000 o.b.o. 403-348-1634 1989 JEEP Loredo, auto, 4x4. Good cond. 318-3040



2012 Silverado LT 4x4 for sale. Power seats, mirrors, step rails. 13,000 km. $29,900. 403-843-1162, Ron Laebon Homes 346-7273


1998 Mercury Mystique. 220,000 km. $800 obo. 403-505-8928 1994 FORD T-Bird, 2 dr., loaded. clean. 352-6995


Auto Wreckers


Vehicles Wanted To Buy


A-1 WILLY’S Parts Place Inc. Will haul away salvage cars free in city limits. Will pay for some. Only AMVIC approved salvage yard in Red Deer 403-346-7278 RED’S AUTO. Free scrap vehicle & metal removal. We travel. May pay cash for vehicle. AMVIC APPROVED. 403-396-7519



Tires, Parts Acces.

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


2006 CRESTLINER Sport Fish SST. C/W 225 Evinrude Etec, elec. down riggers, 110 low ramce, all safety gear. Asking $50,600. 403-340-2535

FOUR STEEL WHEELS with 225/60R16 X-ICE MICHELIN TIRES. $150.00 403-347-5385


Pinnacle Estates

Money To Loan

FURN. room for female N/S student. 403-755-7570

Mobile Lot

Build your dream home on this beautiful treed 1.75 acres. Land is located just east of the Red Deer City limits near the Balmoral Golf Course. Roads to property from Red Deer are paved. Asking $329,000. Call 403-227-6893 for more details.

Move right into this brand new Laebon Home in Timberstone. 2,135 sq. ft. 3 bdrms., 2.5 baths. OPEN CONCEPT $466,100. Call Chris 403.392.7118


2 BDRM. bsmt, shared kitchen, prefer employed or student. Avail. immed. 403-342-7789, 396-7941



MASON MARTIN HOMES New bungalow 1350 sq.ft. Dbl. att. garage. 403-588-2550



Cottages/Resort Property

adult only building.

Rooms For Rent


SMALL / LARGE SPACES -Free standing - fenced yards For all your needs. 400-46,000 ft. 403-343-6615


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


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

NEW DUPLEX, 2 suites, for $389,900. 2000 sq.ft. 2 bdrm., 2 bath. Mason Martin Homes 403-588-2550

This 3rd floor 2 bdrm. apt. is in a quiet,

In a quiet & calm location, assigned off street parking & a dishwasher, this could be the home you are looking for. Perfect for young professionals. Just $995/mo. Come take a look at a bldg you will be proud to show off and call home. Call Lucie now at 403-396-9554 before it’s gone. Hearthstone 403-314-0099


taking the central town of Qusair in June, and last week captured a key district in the central city of Homs, an opposition stronghold. A rebel in Latakia, who identified himself as Mohammed Haffawi, told The Associated Press that the rebels were getting closer to the town of Haffa, which was captured by Assad’s forces in June last year, and had killed dozens in the fighting. Haffawi said the rebels captured about 400 Alawite villagers and pro-government gunmen on Monday. “They are in a safe place now and under the protection of the Free Syrian Army,” he said, referring to key rebel group. A Syrian activist also said the rebels had captured about 400 Alawites. He spoke on condition of anonymity for fear of government reprisals.

For Sale By Owner

STYLISH 2 BDRM. MASON MARTIN HOMES New bi-level, 1400 sq.ft. just south of Hospital Dbl. att. garage. $409,900.


Condos/ Townhouses




nantly Sunni Muslim rebels against members of Assad’s Alawite minority. The Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights said rebels captured the villages after attacking government outposts in the Jabal alAkrad hills on Sunday. The group, which relies on reports from activists on the ground, said at least 32 government troops and militiamen and at least 19 rebels, including foreign fighters, died in Sunday’s fighting. Much of Latakia has been under the firm control of Assad’s forces since the beginning of the conflict more than two years ago, but some areas, including Jabal alAkrad, are close to rebelheld areas and have seen fighting. It was a rare success for the rebels on the battlefield in recent weeks. Assad’s forces have been on the offensive since


2010 CHEV Silverado LT 4X4, Z-71, dual exhaust, cold air intake, iron cross bumpers, 23,888. 348-8788 Sport & Import

Whatever You’re Selling... We Have The Paper You Need! Central Alberta LIFE & Red Deer ADVOCATE CLASSIFIEDS 403-309-3300 CALL NOW TO FIND OUT MORE

RED DEER ADVOCATE Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2013 B11










TODAY IN HISTORY ● 1866— A British Imperial statute unites Vancouver Island and the British Columbia mainland; the Island had originally been granted to the Hudson’s Bay Company and became a colony in 1850. ● 1991 — Roland Michener dies at age 91; Governor General 1967-74; MLA, MP; Speaker of the Commons 5



SUDOKU Complete the grid so that every row, every column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 through 9. SHERMAN‛S LAGOON

years; Alberta native a Rhodes Scholar; set up Order of Canada ● 1991— Bob Rae recognizes First Nations right to self government; Ontario to devolve powers to each nation; policing, justice, medical care, education and resources ● 1990 — Canada agrees to join trade embargo against Iraq ordered by UN Security Council; fear of similar aggression toward Saudi Arabia






Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2013

Daughter-in-law is rude, ungracious

CELEBRITIES BORN ON THIS DATE: Vera Farmiga, 40; Marisa Miller, 35; Melissa George, 37 THOUGHT OF THE DAY: A New Moon in Leo presents us the opportunity to prosper through fun-loving activities. We can improve the quality of our lives through generous gestures and a direct approach to life. Honesty and sincerity are more valued when it’s expressed in a dramatic and heartfelt manner. HAPPY BIRTHDAY: If today is your birthday, be ready to experience a highly important year ahead where new doors of opportunities will offer you vast chances to evolve and prosper from all points ASTRO of view. DOYNA This is a year of new beginnings, so be prepared to embark on the vessel of fresh life experiences. ARIES (March 21-April 19): Just-for-fun endeavours will play major roles on your personal list this week. A sudden love may flourish or turn into something more blissful than you have ever thought possible. Let your heart dive into this passionate affair. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): If you want to come to terms with an unresolved past matter, this is your time. Your awareness of your home foundation and your family roots will come to the fore. You might decide to implement innovative ways of securing your nest. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Learn a skill that you never considered as part of your talents. You may want to go ahead now and subscribe to a class. Any communication ability you develop now can reveal some of your writing or verbal capabilities. Astonish yourself. CANCER (June 21-July 22): You might come up with an innovative approach to solidifying your knack for self-sufficiency. Appreciate the physical world and explore your five senses. You may rediscover your inner peace. You might also come up with a creative way to boost up your income. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): A New Moon falling in your own sign would signal major renewal to your genuine self. Reveal that layer you had always wanted exposed and seen. Dare to be different and stand out of the crowd. After all, this is your specialty! VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): You may want to get away from your daily life by seeking solitude and by putting your life on hold for just a bit. You need to recharge yourself both psychologically and subconsciously. Admit defeat if you look for peace. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): This is your time to join or expand a group of network that you would have never thought of before but that will help you contribute and further in your future plans. Try to reach out to others during this phase, be it concerning expanding your personal involvement or your professional realm. Get out of your comfort zone. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): If you have always wished to build up a completely new business plan or to start a professional endeavour that you do not consider in line with what you would normally do, wait no longer. Unusual ideas will prove to be welcomed and rewarding. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Implant new seeds into an innovative project involving a new-fangled field of study you had wanted to go into. You could pursue a spiritual path somewhere you would not normally go. Explore foreign territory and you might be surprised by all these discoveries along the way. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): This is an enlightening time for you when you can reinforce your psyche and reassess your true inner motives. Look deeply within yourself and find those qualities you were afraid of exposing, yet craved to let out. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Significant partnerships come to the fore at this time. If you need to revive your existing bond or reunite more considerably with someone you consider dear to you, you will be on the right track. Donít be afraid to be different in your chosen approach. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Implement more constructive changes into your lifestyle. Quit a bad habit and watch over your eating patterns. Join a fitness course that you never considered before. New healthy measures undertaken now will grant you with rewarding results.


Astro Doyna is an internationally syndicated astrologer/ columnist.

Dear Annie: My hus- to get up. At 11 a.m., we band and I drove a long decided it was time to distance from our home leave, and we cut our to help our son and his stay short. We called wife with their move our son on the way back from another state. home and explained the T h e y situation. have two inIn seven fant daughmonths of our ters, and we son saying evwanted to erything was help in what“fine,” they ever way we never initiated could. any contact. The first There were morning, no acknowlDad went edgements of with our son Christmas and to the bank, birthday gifts, leaving me much less a MITCHELL at the house thank you. & SUGAR with the There were movers. My no phone calls. daughter-inNow his wife is law stayed demanding an in her bedroom with the apology from us, saying babies. we were rude to leave so The movers’ questions abruptly. were directed to me, We believe this was and my daughter-in-law inappropriate behavior didn’t come out of the on her part. What is your bedroom until my son opinion? — Disappointed came home. Parents It was hard to believe Dear Parents: We she wouldn’t want to be think you will have ongoinvolved in the decision- ing problems with your making process about daughter-in-law. where her furniture She was rude and unshould go. gracious. But she is your On the fourth day, our son’s wife, and he is disson went back to work, inclined to stand up to and we were left to fend her. for ourselves in the You will have to work morning while his wife through her if you wish slept in. to maintain a relationThere wasn’t even a ship with your son and TV to keep us occupied grandchildren. Apolowhile we waited for her gize, even if it sticks in


your throat. If she avoids you by staying in the bedroom, don’t make it a problem. Learn to keep your negative opinions to yourself. Remain upbeat and positive. Always be nice to her. Remember, you can catch more flies with honey than vinegar. Dear Annie: I was recently at a restaurant and noticed a woman with a service dog. While standing in line to give our order, I asked what service this dog performed. She politely told me that she has seizures. I thanked her and said I was just curious. She then politely informed me that, although she did not mind answering my question, it was not OK to ask what the dogs are needed for. I apologized and thanked her for telling me. But is there a way for inquiring minds to know this information, or should we simply not ask? I just want to know about the breed and ability of the dogs. — Too Curious Dear Curious: Asking what service the dog provides is akin to asking someone what’s “wrong” with them. This is intrusive.

While some folks don’t mind discussing their medical or emotional problems with strangers, it is rude to let your curiosity take precedence over their privacy. If you want to know more about service dogs, you can go online and check out the many organizations that provide them. Dear Annie: Please tell “Hate Those Harleys” that the reason a lot of motorcyclists have loud motorcycles is not for prestige, but for protection. Car and truck drivers are often eating, fiddling with the radio, yelling at their kids, talking on their cellphones, texting — everything but paying attention to what’s around them. If a quiet motorcycle comes up in their blind spot, it’s easy to veer into his lane and BANG: another statistic. That’s why motorcyclists keep their rides loud and travel in groups. — Don’t Hate Those Harleys Please email your questions to anniesmailbox@, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.

Mixing, washing, packaging of bagged greens boost contamination risks BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The outbreak of a stomach bug American two states have linked to bagged salad came as little surprise to food safety experts, who say the process of harvesting, washing and packaging leafy greens provides numerous opportunities for contamination. Although nutritionists stress the chances of getting sick from vegetables are low compared to the dangers of a diet without them, packaged salads heighten the risk because leaves from several batches often are mixed together. “The washing and comingling of different batches of lettuce means a hazard that may appear in one field can show up in lots of bags of lettuce because of the common bath,” said Caroline Smith DeWaal, director of the food safety program for the Center for Science in the Public Interest, a consumer health advocacy organization based in Washington. Officials in Iowa and Nebraska say a packaged salad mix containing iceberg and romaine lettuce, carrots and red cabbage was infected with cyclospora, a parasite blamed for sickening 397 people in 16 states. It’s not clear whether the produce also was to blame for the outbreak in the other states. Last year the Food and Drug Administration issued more than 20 recalls for packaged salads, romaine lettuce or spinach. Most were due to tests finding listeria or E. coli bacteria, both of which can cause serious illness. However, of the 693 food product recalls between October 2011 and September 2012 — the last available year of records — only about 15 pertained to bagged lettuce or salads, according to FDA data. The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has estimated that one in six Americans — 48 million people — get sick from foodborne illnesses each year. About 128,000 are hospitalized and 3,000 die.

In March the CDC released a study that looked at more than 4,500 food-related outbreaks between 1998 and 2008 and found more illnesses attributed to leafy vegetables — 22 per cent — than to any other food. The agency didn’t say what percentage of those was packaged. Dr. Robert Tauxe, the CDC’s deputy director of foodborne, waterborne and environmental diseases, said the industry that cuts and bags fresh produce has made significant improvements in its processes since 2006. An outbreak that year tied to E. coli-contaminated spinach caused three deaths and sickened 205 people. “A lot has been done so that actually the bagged lettuce-type produce is a good deal safer now that it was five years ago,” he said.




Dulux Lifemaster Interior Paint Flood CWF-VV Exterior Wood Finish

July 29 - August 24 Cannot be combined with any other offer or promotion. Buy any gallon (3.0L-3.78L) of Dulux Lifemaster Interior. Paint or Flood CWF-UV Exterior Wood Finish at the regular price and get the second gallon (of equal or lesser value) 50% off. See in store for details. Dulux is a registered trademark of AkzoNobel and is licensed to PPG Architectural Coatings Canada Inc. for us in Canada only.

Ph: 403.346.5555 • 2319 Taylor Drive, Red Deer Mon.-Fri. 7 am - 5:30 pm • Sat. 8:30 am - 5 pm • Sun. Closed



McGregor Denture Reline & Repair Clinic

#7, 4929 Ross Street, Red Deer

AUG. 6 52613G2-31

is now open. Our goal is to serve the public with same day relines and repairs. In many instances dentures are still in good shape but the fit isn’t what it used to be, we can help! Rather than remake your dentures, a denture reline allows us to refit yyour dentures. If your dentures are loose, broken, or have missing teeth, give us a call. We can help! We’ll Come ur Les McGregor, DD 403-356-1118 Cell: 403-307-2516 retosiyo dence



Like us on Facebook *See store for details

Parkland Mall 403-346-5568






reg. price

1st in Fabric Selection Quality & Value

1-800-813-07022119 Unit #1 5239, 53rd 2119 Gaetz Ave – Avenue RED DEER 2119 Gaetz Ave – RED DEER Gaetz Ave – RED DEER

Main Street, Stettler



Tuesday, August 6


North of Superstore

403-343-1277 403-343-1277 Hearing Aids • Eyewear • Contact Lenses 403-343-1277

ON COMFORTER & DUVET SETS! Check in store for lowest prices! STORE HOURS

Mon-Fri: 10AM - 9PM Sat: 9:30AM - 5:30PM Sun: 12PM - 5PM Fabricland Sewing Club Members Value Hotline 1.866.R.Fabric 1.866.732.2742



Red Deer Advocate, August 06, 2013  

August 06, 2013 edition of the Red Deer Advocate