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Red Deer 1913 — 2013 Create Celebrate Commemorate

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CENTRAL ALBERTA’S DAILY NEWSPAPER

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SPRAY PARK OPEN

Plug pulled on music festival

TUESDAY, AUG. 13, 2013

Police hunting for carjacking suspects JEEP STOLEN AT KNIFEPOINT FROM CHAPTERS’ PARKING LOT BY SUSAN ZIELINSKI ADVOCATE STAFF

BY CRYSTAL RHYNO ADVOCATE STAFF Poor ticket sales and a lack of volunteers has forced the cancellation of the Central Music Festival. Set to take place this Friday to Sunday, the seventh annual music festival was to have featured Bill Bourne, Amos Garrett, Captain Tractor and Randi Boulton among 27 acts. In a letter posted to the festival’s website on Monday, Mike Bradford, Central Music Festival Society president, said he cannot in good conscience move forward with this year’s festival. Reached around 5:30 p.m. on Monday, Bradford declined to answer any questions until Tuesday afternoon. Bradford said it has been a “difficult 24 hours” and needed some time. Boulton said she was “completely shocked” when she heard the show would not go on, especially since other events in the arts are doing well. “The province has been hurt so hard by storms this year,” said Boulton. “I know a lot of people who are spending their time this year donating to relief that way. I think the priorities have shifted to helping out our fellow neighbours.” Bradford said on the website this was the first event he’s ever had to cancel an event in more than 25 years. “I apologize for any inconvenience this may cause you,” he said. With just four days until the festival was to start only 100 advanced tickets were sold. About 800 tickets and twice as many volunteers were needed to put on the festival. “I can’t see any benefit in thinking that we’ll have 700 people ‘walk up’ to the gate — we need to sell that amount of tickets in order to cover the expenses for the weekend,” said Bradford in the letter. There was no mention of refunds for those who have already purchased advance tickets. Early-bird tickets were $50 a person for the entire three-day festival and were available for the month of May. Regular single ticket prices varied depending on the day and the buyer. In the same letter, Bradford said the committee will regroup this fall to put together a festival for 2014 with a similar lineup. In 2012, an estimated 700 concert goers went to the festival each day. crhyno@reddeeradvocate.com

Photo by JEFF STOKOE/Advocate staff

Marley Paulsen squeals as her mother Krista moves towards the a spray tower at the new Centennial Spray Park in Red Deer on Monday. The park, located near the Golden Circle and Recreation Centre in Red Deer officially opens today. See related video at www. reddeeradvocate.com. Please see related story on page B1.

A witness to a mid-day carjacking in Chapters Red Deer parking lot believed the two suspects were approaching people for money before they stole a man’s Jeep at knifepoint on Sunday. “They came right up to my window. But they didn’t talk to me. They walked away. I’m very thankful,” said the woman, who had her six-year-old daughter in the backseat. “They were talking to a woman right behind me and they upset her so I was keeping an eye on them and I called the police. Something just didn’t feel right,” said the witness, who didn’t want to be identified. She thought she saw something in one man’s hand, possibly a tool to break into vehicles, and she followed the pair in her vehicle. She was a few rows away when the carjacking occurred. Red Deer City RCMP say that at about 2 p.m., a man was sitting in his Jeep when two men approached the driver’s side window, produced a knife and demanded he get out. When the owner got out, the two men got in the vehicle and fled the parking lot, located at 5250 22nd St. “He was very shaken up. I think he was in shock,” said the witness about the carjacking victim. Several people went over to help him before police arrived, she said. “We were all on the phone with police.” Red Deer RCMP Cpl. Sarah Knelsen said the last carjacking in the city was in the spring. “This is not a normal situation for Red Deer and we are treating it as a high priority and we’re investigating it still,” Knelsen said. One suspect was described as in his 20s, aboriginal, tall, and skinny. He had long dark hair in a ponytail and wore a baseball cap. The other suspect was also in his 20s, aboriginal, with short dark hair. He wore jeans and a T-shirt. The vehicle that was stolen was a 2012 Jeep Patriot with the Alberta licence plate SCC 344. Anyone with information to assist police in identifying the suspects is asked to call the Red Deer City RCMP at 403-343-5575, or Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-8477. szielinski@reddeeradvocate.com

Expense audit ‘flawed’, ‘unfair’: Wallin BUT SENATOR VOWS TO PAY BACK, WITH INTEREST, ANY DISALLOWED EXPENSES BY THE CANADIAN PRESS OTTAWA — Sen. Pamela Wallin struck a defiant tone Monday after what she called a “fundamentally flawed and unfair” audit flagged more than $140,000 worth of travel claims dating back to her earliest days in the upper chamber. But Wallin, citing her desire to get back to her work representing the people of Saskatchewan, promised to pay back — with interest — any disallowed expenses “out of my own resources” once she is asked to do so. Sources familiar with the 95-page Deloitte audit say it recommends that the embattled former Conservative pay

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back $121,000 in travel costs, and that an additional $21,000 worth of claims be more closely examined But Wallin made no apologies for traversing the country t o c h a m p i o n Pamela Wallin causes. “When appointed to the Senate in 2009, I was determined to be an activist senator — one who saw it as her job to advance causes that are important to Canadians,” she told a hastily assembled

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A few showers. High 23. Low 12.

Two sections Alberta . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A3 Business. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A6 Canada . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A7,A8 Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . . .B8-B10 Comics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . B11 Entertainment . . . . . . . . . . . . . . B12 Sports. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . B5-B7

FORECAST ON A2

news conference. “When invited to appear publicly and speak ... I saw it as my duty to accept whenever I was able to do so. Travel to these public speeches and appearances was — and is, in my continuing view — a legitimate Senate expense.” Wallin took issue with the way accounting firm Deloitte, which conducted the audit, used more recently established rules governing Senate travel and expenses to assess the validity of earlier claims. “It is my view that this report is the result of a fundamentally flawed and unfair process,” she said.

OLDS

New trial ordered in death at bar CALGARY — A new trial has been ordered for a man convicted of killing a college student when a pickup truck rammed a group of people outside a bar in Central Alberta. Jeffrey Leinen of Calgary was convicted in December 2011 of seconddegree murder and aggravated assault in a crash outside the Texas Mickey Bar in Olds. He was sentenced to life in prison for the death of Nicholas Baier, an 18-year-old student at Olds College, and the injuring of a second student.

Please see AUDIT on Page A2

Please see TRIAL on Page A2

BUSINESS

WORLD

CHICKEN WINGS DONE SINKHOLE SWALLOWS DIFFERENT FLORIDA RESORT Emmanuel David has cooked for royalty and earned medals for culinary competitions around the world. So it might surprise some that the chef has been focusing on chicken wings in recent weeks. A7

It sounded like a thunderstorm as windows broke and the ground shook, but vacationers who were awakened from their rooms at a villa near Orlando, Fla., soon realized that the building was starting to collapse. A9


A2 RED DEER ADVOCATE Tuesday, Aug. 13, 2013

Italians wrap up scooter tour in Red Deer BY MURRAY CRAWFORD ADVOCATE STAFF Starting in Lethbridge, two Italians rode their kick-scooters more than 600 km through parts of Alberta, finishing in Red Deer. Sleeping on the side of the road, by a river, in a campground, with a group of Harley-Davidson riders or in a house thanks to one nice old hippie, David Ceccarelli, 41, and Andrea Gesmundo, 26, toured southeast and Central Alberta. “It’s a sport I’ve always done since I was a child,” said Ceccarelli. One of the sponsors, Yedoo out of the Czech Republic, provided the kick-scooters with a prototype motor. The two have been with the company for three years. “This kind is a cross-breed of a skateboard and a kick-scooter because you have to manage your balance properly,” said Ceccarelli. The Prato, Italy, natives have travelled all over the world from their home near Florence, doing trips through Scotland, across Iceland, Germany, Wales and England. The duo started in Lethbridge, then went to Taber, rode north on Hwy 36 and stayed a couple of nights at Dinosaur Provincial Park. “We stayed between rocks, lots of flies and everything,” said Ceccarelli.

They then went to Drumheller and looped towards Red Deer. “Originally we had to finish in Edmonton, but this travel has been like a straight jump into the ’70s,” said Ceccarelli. “We met a lot of very artful people like gypsies, hippies from the ’70s, Harley-Davidson group and we have always been adopted. So we decided to follow the Red Deer River to finish here because it sounds more familiar to us.” On Monday, they were heading to Calgary by airport shuttle before flying to Toronto and then on to Venice and home. Along the way, they have met with local media in the various communities they have been to. “At the end of this travel we have the rights for a book,” said Ceccarelli, who is a writer and illustrator. “A publishing house from North Italy has already bought it.” Gesmundo, who is deaf, is an accountant in Italy. They expected things to be a little smoother because of Alberta’s flat terrain. Ceccarellia said he broke his front wheel five times and had to change to a bigger one that could hold up. To fit it on his kickscooter, he had to undo his front brake. “He (Gesmundo) has broken seven spokes,” said Ceccarelli. “We found a very good man who helped us, a mechanic.” Next year they will traverse Spain, which Ceccarelli has done in the past. And they have their sights set on a tour of Japan’s Hokkaido Island.

Photo by MURRAY CRAWFORD/Advocate Staff

Riding on scooters, Italians David Ceccarelli, 41, and Andrea Gesmundo, 26, have ridden more than 600 kms around Alberta. They stopped in Red Deer Monday before heading to their flight home. mcrawford@reddeeradvocate.com

Mountain View County sued for $32M

SCIENCE CAMP

BY ADVOCATE STAFF

Photo by JEFF STOKOE/Advocate staff

Will Moir, 11, and Isaac Morgan-Wold, 10, begin work on a Rube Goldberg machine project at a Red Deer College Summer Science Camp on Monday. Through July and into August, budding young scientists aged 6-15 have been attending a variety of science camps offered over seven weeks in the summer. Some of the classes include Girl Techy Power, Natural Science, Active Einsteins, Astro Adventures, Science Discovery, Robo-Boot Camp along with others.

STORIES FROM A1

AUDIT: Examined flights “Deloitte has — wrongly, in my view, and in the opinion of my lawyers — applied the 2012 changes made to the senators’ travel policy retroactively. The result is that travel expenses which were approved and paid by Senate finance in 2009, 2010 and 2011 have, in a number of cases, now been disallowed.” Wallin said she never knowingly tried to claim expenses that she didn’t believe were legitimate Senate business. “I want to be absolutely clear. I never intended to seek, nor sought, reimbursement for travel expenses in any situation where I did not believe such a claim was proper,” she said. “Where I made mistakes, I have already paid money back.”

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The audit examined every flight Wallin took over 1,369 days between Jan. 1, 2009, and Sept. 30, 2012, between Ottawa and Saskatchewan, the province she represents — many of them with stopovers in Toronto of at least one night. A number of additional flights between Ottawa and other locales are also called into question by the audit, the source said. Conservative Sen. Marjory LeBreton, the leader of the government in the Senate, said Wallin will be expected to repay any expenses that didn’t pass muster.

TRIAL: Judge failed to properly instruct jury Witnesses testified at Leinen’s trial that he had been kicked out of the bar for fighting.

TONIGHT

WEDNESDAY

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

HIGH 23

LOW 12

HIGH 26

HIGH 27

HIGH 27

A few showers.

Partly cloudy.

Sunny.

Sunny. Low 12.

Sunny. Low 11.

REGIONAL OUTLOOK

Olds, Sundre: today, chance of showers. High 24. Low 8. Rocky, Nordegg: today, a few showers. High 23. Low 10. Banff: today, chance of showers. High 24. Low 7. Jasper: today, chance of showers.

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Defence lawyer Jennifer Ruttan argued at an Alberta Court of Appeal hearing in April whether the judge’s charge to the jury properly accounted for the possibility that the October 2010 crash was an accident. In a two-to-one decision, the high court has ordered a new trial, stating that the judge in the original case failed to properly instruct the jury on the legal significance of the panic attack defence. Calgary lawyer Jennifer Ruttan, who represented Leinen during his appeal process, said she has not yet spoken to her client for further instructions. Correction Services Canada had not received instructions concerning Leinen’s release status as of Monday afternoon, said media relations officer Jeff Campbell. Under the existing sentence, he is eligible for day parole in October of 2021 and full parole in October of 2024. Whether Leinen can be granted release pending his new trial will have to be worked out in the court system, said Campbell.

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Officials at Mountain View County are drafting their reply to a lawsuit alleging that they changed rules on a development project, causing financial damage to a private developer. Calgary-based Neuroese Properties, one of the firms involved in the Netook Crossing site east of Olds, wants the county to pay $32.3 million in damages after alterations were made in the municipal development plan. A realty adviser with Neuroese told the Advocate in November that county council’s decision to change the MDP in July 2012 and then repeal the Neetook Crossing North concept in October had adversely affected his project and others. “In essence, the MDP changes put the brakes on the Neetook Crossing North concept plan,” Styles said in an email to the Advocate. Neuroese has filed its statement of claim in Calgary Court of Queen’s Bench, naming the county as well as Councillors Paddy Munro and Kevin Good. The county’s reply to the lawsuit is due later this month. In a press statement issued on Friday, Deputy Reeve Patricia McKean said council is preparing its response. Members of the public were invited to participate in a “lengthy and thorough” process in which there were a variety ways of providing input, McKean said in her statement. “We are being forced to deal with this situation through the courts. Out of respect for that process, it would be inappropriate to further discuss this matter in the public arena,” she said. County council’s next meeting is on Wednesday.


ALBERTA Girl to receive life-saving drug

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A3

BY THE CANADIAN PRESS EDMONTON — The family of a three-year-old Alberta girl learned Monday she will receive a potentially life-saving drug for a disease that is causing cellular waste to build up in her joints and around her heart. The province announced it will fund enzyme replacement therapy for Aleena Sadownyk of St. Albert, just outside Edmonton. “It was very emotional,” Aleena’s father, Dane Sadownyk, said. “The first thing I did was pick up my daughter and give her a huge hug. “It’s been a challenging and a tough road.” A panel of medical experts with Alberta Health Services made the decision to fund the drug Naglazyme for Aleena. Health Minister Fred Horne did not intervene in the decision, saying it needed to be made for medical reasons alone, but agreed it was a good day for the Sadownyk family. “Obviously for the family it’s a positive outcome,” said Horne. “These decisions are difficult, and we face more and more of them all the time in Canada as we have more drugs becoming available to treat rare ... diseases.” The drug costs $300,000 or more per year for children, and because the dosage is tied to weight, can rise to $1 million a year for adults. Those on it are on it for life as the drug does not cure the illness, but simply stops it from worsening. The Sadownyks had been working with the province since the spring, after Aleena was diagnosed with Maroteaux-Lamy syndrome, also known as MPS VI. MPS VI patients lack the enzyme in blood that breaks down cellular waste. The waste then accumulates in the bones, tissues, and organs, leading to stiffened joints, heart and airway blockages, and potential death. Dane said he and his wife, Laura, noticed something was wrong with Aleena — their middle child of three children — when she had trouble raising her arms, touching her shoulder or making a fist. “We initially just thought she had arthritis because it does run in our family,” he said. As they learned more about the disease they got in touch with Andrew McFadyen, who advocates

Tuesday, Aug. 13, 2013

for families dealing with MPS VI, to get funding for Naglazyme, which acts as an artificial enzyme to break down the cellular waste. The drug is not approved yet for use in Canada, although it is in other countries such as the United States. It is permitted in special cases in Canada and is paid for in B.C., Saskatchewan, Ontario, and Quebec. Of the nine children in Canada with the illness, Aleena was the only one not getting the drug prior to Monday, said McFadyen. Aleena was initially denied funding for the treatment under the Alberta Rare Diseases Funding Program, but was approved Monday under the Short Term Exceptional Drug Therapy program, which provides the treatment for six months. Horne said it’s up to the doctors to decide how and when the drug is administered after that. “The medical experts will make decisions around how the drug is made available, how the monitoring takes places, and with respect to the ongoing coverage,” he said. The parties had been quietly working on Aleena’s case for weeks when McFadyen, with the help of Heather Forsyth, health critic for official opposition Wildrose party, went public 10 days ago with a plea to Horne to intervene. “I was hitting roadblock after roadblock (along with) misinformation and a lack of knowledge about the process,” said McFadyen. “We couldn’t just leave it in the hands of the minister’s office to work through quietly. So that’s why we went public.” Aleena’s plight took off on social media and the opposition parties, even St. Albert government member Stephen Khan, publicly pushed for an expedited decision. Forsyth said she was overwhelmed Monday. “The prognosis wasn’t good if she didn’t get it,” said Forsyth. “We’ve just given this little girl a whole new lease on life, and jeepers why didn’t the government do something about this (sooner).” Horne said the criticism that the government moved slowly is unfair. He said those who had to make the decision were dealing with an unapproved drug and had to make sure it was right for this patient. “I think the decision was made on a timely basis,” he said.

ALBERTA

BRIEFS

Officers kill bear that went into food-filled tent CALGARY — The shooting death of a bear west of Calgary is serving as a grim reminder to people not to leave food

out at campsites. On Saturday morning, a four-year-old female black bear wandered into a mesh dining tent filled with food at a campsite in a provincial recreation area. Campers and wildlife officers tried to scare the animal away, but it refused to budge. Wildlife officers say they had to destroy the bear. The people staying at the campsite were evicted and fined $172.

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time and provide a range-specific path forward for the recovery of that caribou population. The Little Smoky range, which has 80 caribou, is the worst off in the province. At least 95 per cent of the herd’s range is already classified as heavily damaged by energy and forestry development, putting the animals in imminent danger of dying out. “In the Little Smoky, things are very bad,” Campbell said. “Caribou are sensitive animals and forestry, oil and gas, roads, power lines and motorized recreation are all things that they shy away from. “Deer and moose are attracted to the disturbed habitat and the wolves follow. The only thing keeping the Little Smoky caribou is a mass wolf kill by the Alberta government which is unethical because they have not to date done anything to stop the destruction of new habitat.” Research suggests that caribou avoid being within 500 metres of any disturbed area, meaning even a narrow road cuts a one-kilometre swath through the bush. Although the Little Smoky caribou have remained stable for the last six years, that’s largely because of an extensive program of killing wolves that prey on them, Campbell said.

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CALGARY — The Alberta government has banned logging for one year on a range used by endangered caribou northeast of Jasper National Park. All 15 of Alberta’s caribou herds have been shrinking rapidly, mostly due to habitat destruction by energy and forestry development. The latest move is geared at allowing range plan development that will protect critical habitat and help the caribou population recover. It comes after the Alberta government put a hold on new energy leases in both the Little Smoky and neighbouring A la Peche ranges on the border of the park earlier this year. “The oil and gas deferral in Little Smoky is almost symbolic because so much has already been disturbed and so much has already been leased,” said Carolyn Campbell, a wildlife specialist with the Alberta Wilderness Association. “With the logging, though, that’s more than symbolic if you stop actual, on the ground logging. That’s why we’re encouraged. “We’re seeing decisions coming out of this government that give credibility that they actually want to take some steps to actually guarantee caribou survival.” Campbell questions why a similar ban on logging on the A la Peche range hasn’t also been announced. The federal government’s boreal woodland caribou strategy, finalized in October 2012, mandates that provinces to develop range plans for woodland caribou survival. Alberta is set to start the process for the Little Smoky and A La Peche ranges later this month. The federal strategy states that plans must describe how critical habitat will be protected to attain a minimum of 65 per cent undisturbed habitat over

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A4

COMMENT

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Tuesday, Aug. 13, 2013

Rein in pipeline rhetoric It’s understandable that Stephen Harper finds the prospect of a $12- billion Energy East TransCanada pipeline to be “very, very exciting.” For the prime minister, the pipeline means jobs and jobs mean votes in 2015, and that surely excites Harper. But for anyone watching the prime minister recently using his bully pulpit to talk up TIM the benefits of HARPER the project and sing the safety of pipelines in Quebec and New Brunswick, an obvious concern arises. How can we believe in the integrity of a “science-based” environmental study of the pipeline when Harper is not only cheerleading for the project, but has left final approval in the hands of his cabinet? It is just this type of unlevel playing field — streamlined environmental review process, political approval getting way ahead of the regulator’s appraisal, the evangelical fervour and the nation-building rhetoric from the oil industry and politicians — that galvanized opposition on the West Coast

INSIGHT

against Harper. It is also the over-the-top political proselytizing from Harper and his key ministers, and the misreading of U.S. politics, that has thrown approval of the Keystone XL in doubt. Neither the Northern Gateway nor Keystone is dead, but the future for both is cloudy. If we are witnessing the federal government overplaying its hand on Energy East, sparking opposition from the environmental lobby, First Nations and, perhaps, Quebec, we will be watching a government go down swinging, strike one, strike two, strike three all in one mandate. We are only 20 months removed from one of the Harper government’s worst communications pratfalls, on the eve of regulatory hearings on the giant Enbridge Northern Gateway pipeline proposal in British Columbia. Natural Resources Minister Joe Oliver went after “radical environmentalists” who he claimed were trying to hijack the country’s regulatory system with their ideological agenda, using “jet-setting celebrities” and “foreign special interest groups” to further their goal. Harper, before Oliver went off, told Global TV in Vancouver that there are environmentalists who would oppose any project and paid only lip service to environmental assessment and First Nations consultations. Then-environment minister Peter Kent continued the communications

fiasco by accusing charitable environmental groups in Canada of “laundering” funds from offshore donors to obstruct Canada’s environmental assessment process. Keystone is so bogged down in domestic U.S. politics that President Barack Obama is reluctant to even nominate an ambassador to Ottawa because Republicans would likely put a “hold” on his or her appointment to try to force Keystone approval. A Nebraska court will hear a case Sept. 27 in which three landowners claim the state legislature acted unconstitutionally in allowing the governor to approve the pipeline route. If they win, TransCanada could be forced to redo its entire route selection process, adding years to the project and essentially taking it out of Obama’s hands. All this after a parade of Harper ministers travelled to Washington to preach the obvious simplicity of Keystone approval, including Harper’s infamous claim that approval was a “nobrainer.” A man who wrestled over the foreign takeover of the Saskatchewan potash industry for political reasons should have been able to fathom the politics of pipeline approval by the U.S. president. Energy East does have the best prospects of the trio. Under the proposal, TransCanada would move crude from Alberta to Quebec and New Brunswick for use in

Will the Internet survive spying? Edward Snowden is safe from American “justice” for the moment, and he will certainly go down as the most effective whistle-blower in history. His revelations are going to cause a wholesale restructuring of the world’s most important communications system, the Internet. And that, rather than his whereabouts and fate, is now the real GWYNNE story. DYER On Thursday, Lavabit, a U.S.-based email service provider that promised to keep its clients’ communications private, closed down. The U.S. National Security Agency approached it about six weeks ago demanding the same access to its customers’ emails that it has already extorted from big American Internet companies like Google, Facebook, Yahoo, Amazon and Microsoft. The company’s owner, Ladar Levison, is under an NSA gag order, but he wrote to his clients: “I have been forced to make a difficult decision: to become complicit in crimes against the American people, or walk away from nearly 10 years of hard work by shutting down Lavabit. I would strongly recommend against anyone trusting their private data to a company with physical ties to the United States.” The mass surveillance being carried out by the NSA not only gives the U.S. government access to everything Americans say to one another. It also destroys everybody else’s privacy, because the standard Internet routing protocol sends messages not by the shortest route, but by whichever route is fastest and least congested. That means, in most cases, through the United States, and therefore straight into the hands of

INSIGHT

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

eastern refineries and export. It can use existing pipeline capacity through Ontario, needing to build a new line only in Quebec and New Brunswick. Quebec Premier Pauline Marois would have a better chance of selling the project at home if she negotiated with Alberta Premier Alison Redford, not a flag-waving prime minister. TransCanada took out full-page newspaper ads over the weekend promising economic benefits, but also pledging to build long-term relationships with landowners, local residents, First Nation and Métis communities. TransCanada will have to learn lessons from its heavy-handed expropriation of land in the U.S. for Keystone, and it will have to learn from Enbridge which badly underestimated opposition to the Northern Gateway. The Harper Conservatives have to tamp down their giddy enthusiasm and act more as responsible stewards of the economy and environment who will actually listen to independent assessments of the project. Energy East is going up against a population that has never been more aware — or wary — of the safety and environmental dangers of pipelines and if this is sold as a fait accompli, opposition will galvanize, as it should. The Conservatives have seen it happen on the West Coast and the United States. If it happens again, they have only themselves to blame. Tim Harper is a syndicated Toronto Star national affairs columnist.

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

Lacombe garbage concerns

the NSA. Snowden’s revelations so far have told us about two major NSA surveillance programs, both probably illegal even under American law. The first collects the mobile phone records of over 200 million Americans. Don’t worry your pretty head about that, darling, said Senator Dianne Feinstein, chair of the Senate Intelligence Committee: “This is just metadata, there is no content involved.” The NSA isn’t actually listening to your calls. Well, of course it isn’t listening to billions of calls. Machines can’t listen to calls, and who has the manpower to do it with human beings? But machines can quickly use the call logs (metadata) to identify everybody you ever talked to, and everybody they ever talked to, and so on out to the fourth or fifth generation. If one of those thousands of people ever spoke to somebody abroad with a Muslim name (or somebody who works for Siemens, or Samsung, or some other industrial competitor of the United States), they may take an interest in you. If you’re an American who has never had direct phone contact with anybody abroad, they may then apply to access the content of your calls and emails under the Prism program. The Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court that reviews such applications has refused precisely 10 of them (out of 20,919) since

2001. Besides, the content of most Americans’ messages can probably be examined without recourse to the judges under one of the blanket authorizations issued by FISC. And if you’re not American, or an American resident who once spoke to somebody abroad by phone, then you’re in a free-fire zone. If you are American, you probably don’t care about that, because you are mesmerized by the guff about a huge terrorist threat that the security barons use to justify the endless expansion of their empire (now almost a million employees). A recent opinion poll by the Pew Research Centre found that 62 per cent of Americans think “fighting terrorism” is more important than worrying about personal privacy. But if you belong to the great majority of Internet users who are not American, are not in a perpetual sweaty panic about “terrorism” and have no protection whatever under American law from the NSA’s spying, then you will want ways to avoid it. So the market, or other governments, will such create ways. What’s needed is a big investment in Internet switching capacity in countries where the spies are not completely out of control. Then non-Americans can just join one of the many servers that will spring up to meet an exploding demand for secure Internet services. Gwynne Dyer is an independent journalist whose articles are published in 45 countries.

Scott Williamson Pre-press supervisor

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To the citizens of Lacombe: Did you know that the proposed changes to garbage collection in the City of Lacombe affect every residence? Household garbage: Residents who currently have communal alley dumpsters are facing replacement of dumpsters with individual black rollout bins, which according to the Solid Waste Roadmap (SWRM) will cost you approximately $3.50 per month per household. According to Bylaw 316, these rollouts “shall be stored within the property in such a manner as to not be unsightly in appearance.” Recycling: In order to encourage more people to recycle, the SWRM is also recommending a blue tote rollout for each residence of approximately 300-litre size, using a third party contractor for collection, at an estimated cost of $8 per month per household for weekly pickup, or $6 per month per household for biweekly pickup. As well, the SWRM states that with the introduction of blue tote rollouts, the Wolf Creek Recycle Depot could be used solely for brush and wood chips rather than household recyclables. This means that city and county residents who currently use this facility would no longer have that option. Composting: The SWRM suggests that the current “grass bins” could become “compost bins” and accept everything from yard waste to food waste. There is a concern with odour and pests should this go forward. In order to deal with the compost material, the city proposes to purchase a “HotRot” system to process the compost at an initial capital investment of $528,400. This system operates only above -15C and would be purchased from New Zealand (only two currently in use in North America). Estimated increase to utility bills is unknown at this time. Those households currently using rollouts are affected by having a garbage rollout, a recycling rollout, with it being unknown at this time as to how composting will be instituted in their areas. At the city’s barbecue on June 28, large green rollouts for composting were on display. It should be noted that the rollouts must be placed at least two metres apart for pickup, must not weigh more than 75 pounds and the bin lids must be totally closed or they will not be picked up. The SWRM also states that by having every household separate their garbage from recycling and composting, there could be a possibility of changing to biweekly pickup. Every household in the City of Lacombe is impacted by these proposed changes. If you are concerned about losing your back alley dumpster to rollouts, it is imperative that you do the survey presented by the city — either online at lacombe.ca/garbage or in hard copy, which can be picked up at the city office. Please — do the survey! The survey needs to be completed well before the end of August. The survey results will be presented with recommendations to city council at their meeting on Sept. 9, which starts at 5 p.m. Let’s be present at the meeting — your attendance is important! Louise Pickett and Margaret Garrett Lacombe

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: abpress@telus.net. Website: www.albertapresscouncil.ca. 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.


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Tuesday, Aug. 13, 2013

Official to review Nova Scotia Mistakes lead justice system in Parsons case to needless BY THE CANADIAN PRESS HALIFAX — A former chief prosecutor in Ontario who is reviewing the Rehtaeh Parsons case says understanding the role technology played before the teenager attempted suicide will be critical in improving how Nova Scotia’s justice system handles similar cases in the future. Murray Segal was appointed Monday by the Nova Scotia government to conduct a review of the initial investigation into Parsons’ case by police and the provincial Public Prosecution Service. As part of the review, Segal said he’ll consider the impact technology is having on young people and their families, as well as their interaction with the justice system and police. “I think that’s one of the critical pieces,” Segal said Monday via telephone from Toronto at a news conference in Halifax. “I think a lot of people are struggling with the impact of technology on young people and their families and I’m hoping to learn more about that and make recommendations that may improve the justice system.” Parsons was 17 when she was taken off life-support after attempting suicide in April. Her family alleges she was sexually assaulted by four boys in November 2011 and then bullied for months after a digital photo of the alleged assault was passed around her school in Halifax.

Her case was later reopened after police said they received new information. Two 18-year-old men are due in court Thursday to face child pornographyrelated charges after they were arrested last week. Nova Scotia Justice Minister Ross Landry said adapting to ever-changing technology has been a challenge in the justice system and Segal’s review will generate a “wealth of information” that can be applied to future cases. “To accommodate those changes takes wide dialogue,” said Landry. “I’m looking from this review to give us some insight on how best to move forward in not only this case, but in other cases.” Landry said his department is ready to make changes to the justice system. “Our overall goal and objective here is to improve, not defend the status quo, but (ask) how do we improve the way we look at these issues of cyberbullying?” said Landry. Segal’s review is expected to cost $200,000 and he has until April 1 to file his final report. The government says it will later be made public. Parsons’ mother, Leah Parsons, wrote on Facebook that she remains disappointed by the justice system. “Rehtaeh was failed over and over again and this week is just a reminder of all the failures,” she wrote. The girl’s father, Glen Canning, did not return messages seeking comment.

Retired judge to assist Toronto police in use-of-force review BY THE CANADIAN PRESS TORONTO — Toronto police Chief Bill Blair says he has appointed retired justice Dennis O’Connor to assist the force in its review of all police practices, including use of force. O’Connor presided over the inquiries into Ontario’s Walkerton water tragedy and the rendition and torture of Maher Arar, a Canadian of Syrian descent. He also sat on the Ontario Court of Appeal from 1998 until last year and served as the province’s associate chief justice for more than a decade. Blair made the announcement in a news conference this afternoon, saying he’s asked O’Connor to make recommendations and examine best practices from around the world. It comes a day before representatives for the families of seven people killed in police shootings are set to call for action to prevent other fatal police encounters. The family of Sammy Yatim, 18, who died last month after being shot by police on an empty streetcar, is scheduled to be among those appearing at a news conference Tuesday.

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BY THE CANADIAN PRESS HALIFAX — The head of Nova Scotia’s largest health authority is apologizing after lab mistakes earlier this year led to one patient receiving an unnecessary mastectomy and another undergoing a needless biopsy. “Mistakes happen and this is one of those very unfortunate, devastating times,” said Chris Power, president and CEO of the Capital District Health Authority, which is responsible for health care in the Halifax area and part of a neighbouring county. In late April, pathology results were switched on charts for two patients, leading to one patient needlessly losing a breast and the other not being scheduled for the necessary surgery. In the second case, which happened a month later, Power said a diagnostic biopsy was conducted on the wrong patient after slides were mislabelled with incorrect patient identification. Asked why the health authority waited nearly four months to go public with the information, Power said: “We were sensitive to (the patients’) needs and we wanted to be sure that they got through this part of their treatment and care before we made it public.” The errors affected four patients, two who were misdiagnosed with cancer and given needless treatment, and two who were mistakenly told they did not have cancer and failed to receive the treatment they required. The mistakes were detected in laboratories at the Queen Elizabeth II Health Sciences Centre in Halifax, where samples from the entire health authority are collected to be processed and analyzed. An oversight system — referred to as a quality assurance mechanism — compares all processed tissue from before and after a surgery to ensure they are the same. “What’s supposed to happen is they match,” said Power. “But in this case they didn’t and that’s when we were alerted that we have a problem here.” The health authority said in a news release it is confident it has identified the only affected patients after reviewing other tissues taken during that time period. Since the incidents, Power said Capital Health has conducted two internal reviews, reviewed standard operating procedures and investigated best practices worldwide. “As devastating as this was for our patients it’s been a hugely difficult time for our staff who were involved as well,” said Power. “Nobody wants this to happen.” Power said the introduction of bar codes later this year and an automated laboratory system in 2014 will lower the likelihood of similar mistakes happening in the future.

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OTTAWA — Statistics Canada has postponed the third and final release of data from the 2011 National Household Survey, the controversial replacement for the cancelled long-form census. The release — originally scheduled for Wednesday — will instead take place Sept. 11, said Statistics Canada census chief Marc Hamel. “We always perform quality checks up until the last minute on all of our data outputs, and in

the course of doing these normal procedures over the weekend, we noticed some issues in some of the data we were looking at,” Hamel said. “We have a couple of formulas that were not correctly applied, and it’s impacting a number of the results. So we will need to re-run the tables that we had planned for the release.”

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Yatim’s death sparked public outrage after it was captured on surveillance and cellphone videos in which nine shots can be heard. The Special Investigations Unit is looking into the circumstances of Yatim’s death and Blair has said he would be conducting a separate probe to see if police procedures and training were followed. Const. James Forcillo has been suspended and the Toronto Police Association president has urged the public not to jump to conclusions. Following Yatim’s death, Blair said he understood the public had many questions about police conduct. “I recognize that there is a need for answers and that the public quite rightfully expects that the matter will be thoroughly investigated. I want to assure you all that this will be done,” he said at the time. “The public also has a right to demand that the Toronto Police Service examine the conduct of its officers to ensure that its training and procedures are both appropriate and followed. This will be done.” Ontario’s ombudsman has also launched an investigation, probing what kind of direction the provincial government provides to police for defusing conflict situations.

mastectomy, biopsy


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Harley Richards, Business Editor, 403-314-4337 E-mail editorial@reddeeradvocate.com

Chicken wings done different BY HARLEY RICHARDS ADVOCATE BUSINESS EDITOR

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VERIZON’S ENTRY COULD HIT WIRELESS STOCKS FOR SEVERAL YEARS TORONTO — If Verizon enters the Canadian market it could hit the stock prices of domestic carriers for several years until the actual market impact of the U.S. telecom giant becomes known, says RBC Capital Markets analyst Drew McReynolds. Bell (TSX:BCE), Rogers (TSX:RCI.B) and Telus (TSX:T) have already seen their share prices impacted by the possibility that Verizon will enter Canada as the country’s fourth major wireless player, McReynolds said in a research note. “Although we believe the pullback in BCE, Rogers and Telus offers a potential buying opportunity for more risk-tolerant investors should Verizon not enter Canada, we see another leg down for the wireless stocks should Verizon enter,” he said. “Furthermore, we see the persistence of a major overhang on the group in this scenario for potentially several years until visibility on Verizon’s actual market impact emerges.” BCE’s chief executive George Cope recently said that Bell, Rogers and Telus have taken a cumulative hit of $15 billion on the capital markets since the news about Verizon’s possible entry broke. McReynolds is recommending investors move to invest in regional wireless companies Cogeco Cable (TSX:CCA), Quebecor Inc. (TSX:QBR.B) and Manitoba Telecom (TSX:MTS) to lessen risk. “Our bias is toward the regional operators until wireless visibility improves.” Verizon hasn’t confirmed whether it’s entering Canada’s domestic cellphone market, but there have been reports the U.S. giant is interested in buying new wireless companies Wind Mobile and Mobilicity, which have about 900,000 subscribers between them. — The Canadian Press

Tuesday, Aug. 13, 2013

Photo by Harley Richards/Advocate staff

Emmanuel David, corporate executive chef at Boulevard Restaurant & Lounge in Holiday Inn and Suites Gasoline Alley, has created a wings-only menu with non-traditional flavours and suggested beer pairings for each.

Emmanuel David has cooked for royalty and earned medals at culinary competitions around the world. So it might surprise some that the corporate executive chef at Red Deer’s Boulevard Restaurant and Lounge has been focusing on chicken wings in recent weeks — that is until they see what he’s doing with poultry appendages. Tequila and juniper marinated wings, Mediterranean stuffed wings, habanera glazed chipotle wings and mild coconut crusted lollipop wings are among the offerings on Boulevard’s new chicken wing menu. There’s also spicy peanut butter and jelly wings, root beer barbecue wings and even poutine wings — complete with fries, cheese curds and gravy. “Who knew what you could do with chicken wings, the unlimited potential of chicken wings?” said David. Boulevard’s chicken wing menu, which has been available for about two weeks, includes 20 flavours. Some are grilled, others roasted and still others fried. Several are stuffed, with the bone removed and replaced with ingredients like ground chicken, shrimp, mushrooms and vermicelli noodles, in the case of Thai-style stuffed wings. “We really took a lot of time in developing and perfecting these recipes,” said David, adding that the process required about a month of kitchen work. While many restaurants and

pubs throw frozen wings into a deep-fryer, Boulevard works from scratch with whole fresh chicken wings. David makes many of his own ingredients, such as a scotch bonnet pepper sauce for his Grenadian invasion hot wings. “It’s hotter than habanera,” he said. “But it’s not only hot, it’s very, very flavourful.” Boulevard’s chicken wing menu even suggests an appropriate beer for each flavour of wing, such as Japanese Sapporo with its teriyaki glazed wings. In most instances, David has chosen regional beers from the likes of Edmonton’s Alley Kat Brewing Co., Calgary’s Wild Rose Brewery and Canmore’s Grizzly Paw Brewing Co. He plans to offer a modified wing menu at Boulevard every summer, keeping the most popular flavours and introducing new options. He doesn’t anticipate problems finding fresh alternatives. “To be honest with you, when I started I had 50 different flavours in mind.” Born and raised in Granada, West Indies, David came to Canada in 1977. He’s worked at a number of high-end restaurants and hotels, including the New Ramada Renaissance Hotel in Regina, where he prepared a state dinner for Queen Elizabeth II in 1987. David has overseen the kitchen at Boulevard, which is located in the Holiday Inn and Suites Gasoline Alley, for the past two years. hrichards@reddeeradvocate. com

New complex pushes permits to $17M in July UP FROM $14M AT SAME TIME LAST YEAR Approval for the final phase of Medican’s Sierra Michener Hill complex helped push the City of Red Deer’s building permit tally for July to just under $18 million. The 56-unit condominium, which will join 52-unit and 40-unit phases already built by Medican next to Extendicare Canada’s assisted living facility on Michener Hill, is valued at more than $5.1 million. That made up much of the $8.9 million in residential construction work approved by the city last month. Permits in the industrial category added another $6.5 million during July, with a release issued by the city attributing a big chunk of that figure to development in Queens Industrial Park. Commercial projects contributed $2.6 million, and work on public buildings added $20,000. The combined $17.9 million worth of building permits was up from $14.6 million for the same period in 2012. Last year’s total included $7.1 million in the residential category, $894,000 for industrial work, $6.5 million for commercial projects and $130,000 under the public classification. From January to July of this year, the city issued permits for $152.9 million worth of construction work, up from $142.1 for the same seven-month period in 2012. Residential approvals increased to $82.4 million

Photo by JEFF STOKOE/Advocate staff

Medican has received building permit approval for the final 56-unit phase of its Sierra Michener Hill condominium complex. from $77.5 million, industrial permits to $31.7 million from $10.1 million and public permits to $37.5 million from $7.9 million, while the commercial total fell to $21.3 million from $46.6 million.

CIBC trying to retain half of Aerogold customers AFTER AEROPLAN OPERATOR PICKS TD FOR PROGRAM BY THE CANADIAN PRESS CIBC says it is willing to let TD Bank become the primary credit card issuer for the Aeroplan loyalty rewards program, as long as it’s allowed to keep half of the current Aerogold customers. The two rival banks and Aeroplan operator Aimia Inc. (TSX:AIM) have agreed to continue talks and are aiming to have a definitive compromise by Aug. 26, about 2 ½ weeks after an Aug. 9 deadline for CIBC to match TD’s offer. CIBC (TSX:CM) said Monday that it’s willing to have TD buy the half of the Aerogold portfolio whose clients only have credit cards to collect extra miles. A complete shift to TD would mark the end of a two-decade relationship between Aimia and CIBC. Aeroplan, which originated as Air Canada’s frequent flyer program, is now part of a broader international loyalty system operated by Aimia. CIBC has said previously the proposed deal between Aimia and TD Bank (TSX:TD) fails to honour the existing 10-year credit card agreement which expires Dec. 31. CIBC argues that Aimia’s deal with TD was structured in a way that “nullifies CIBC’s right of first refusal and ability to match.”

Sierra Michener Hill has been under construction since late 2009. In addition to the condominiums, the project consists of 38 duplex villas. Both are restricted to buyers 40 and older.

Blackberry weighs option of a sale as operations review gets underway BY THE CANADIAN PRESS

“In the event an agreement is not reached, CIBC retains its rights to exercise its legal options under the provisions of its existing contract with Aimia,” CIBC said in a news release Monday. Montreal-based Aimia says CIBC’s assertion is “without merit” and it is prepared to “vigorously defend” itself from any claim made by CIBC. However, it said the three parties will “work vigorously to try to reach an agreement, complete due diligence and finalize definitive documentation” within two weeks. “We are delighted to confirm TD as our new financial credit card partner,” said Aimia CEO Rupert Duchesne. “TD is a leading financial institution with a strong Canadian retail and global banking franchise that shares our customer-centric vision for Aeroplan and that is committed to building the program with us. “We are confident that the strength of the transformed Aeroplan program will drive increased engagement and market share among premium Canadian consumers.” The company said CIBC cardholders can continue to earn miles for the remainder of the year and that all Aeroplan miles are deposited into their accounts regardless which of the credit cards is used.

Hopes of BlackBerry returning to its glory days have all but disappeared as the smartphone company delivered the most damning proof that its new phones are a sales flop by moving forward with a plan that could result in the sale of its operations. The board of directors at the Waterloo, Ont.-based company launched a review of “strategic alternatives” on Monday, a move which it says could also potentially take BlackBerry in other directions, such as a partnership or joint venture. Regardless of the outcome, the company’s future is uncertain. BlackBerry could be scooped up by an interested buyer or even go private — an idea that has gained favour after reports said the board has recently opened to that option, even though it wasn’t specifically mentioned in the announcement. Whichever path BlackBerry takes, the role of Fairfax Financial chief executive Prem Watsa is almost a certainty. The head of Canadian insurance company Fairfax resigned from the BlackBerry board on Monday due to potential conflicts with the review process. The move suggests with near certainty that Watsa expects Fairfax will play a crucial role in the future direction of the company. Watsa joined the board in early 2012 as part of attempts to revitalize BlackBerry, then called Research In Motion, and he has since increased his stake to about 10 per cent of the company. “I continue to be a strong supporter of the company, the board and management as they move forward during this process,” he said in a statement issued by BlackBerry.

Please see CIBC on Page A8

Please see BLACKBERRY on Page A8


A8 RED DEER ADVOCATE Tuesday, Aug. 13, 2013

COMPANIES OF LOCAL INTEREST Monday’s stock prices supplied by RBC Dominion Securities of Red Deer. For information call 341-8883.

Diversified and Industrials Agrium Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . 89.55 ATCO Ltd.. . . . . . . . . . . . 45.57 BCE Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41.59 BlackBerry . . . . . . . . . . . 11.13 Bombardier . . . . . . . . . . . . 4.88 Brookfield . . . . . . . . . . . . 38.24 Cdn. National Railway . 101.32 Cdn. Pacific Railway. . . 125.83 Cdn. Utilities . . . . . . . . . . 35.88 Capital Power Corp . . . . 20.83 Cervus Equipment Corp 20.10 Dow Chemical . . . . . . . . 37.48 Enbridge Inc. . . . . . . . . . 44.28 Finning Intl. Inc. . . . . . . . 21.95 Fortis Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . 31.78 General Motors Co. . . . . 35.98 Parkland Fuel Corp. . . . . 17.49 Sirius XM . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7.65 SNC Lavalin Group. . . . . 40.33 Stantec Inc. . . . . . . . . . . 49.33 Telus Corp. . . . . . . . . . . . 30.85 Transalta Corp.. . . . . . . . 13.75 Transcanada. . . . . . . . . . 46.75 Consumer Canadian Tire . . . . . . . . . 89.90 Gamehost . . . . . . . . . . . . 13.23 Leon’s Furniture . . . . . . . 12.91 Loblaw Ltd. . . . . . . . . . . . 47.12 Maple Leaf Foods. . . . . . 13.71 MARKETS CLOSE TORONTO — The Toronto stock market ended higher Monday as the gold and materials sectors gained traction and shares of BlackBerry rose nearly 11 per cent on news that the smartphone maker has launched a strategic alternatives plan. The S&P/TSX composite index gained 52.14 points to 12,594.27. The Canadian dollar was off 0.08 of a cent to 97.06. Shares of BlackBerry (TSX:BB) rose $1.08 to $11.13 as the struggling Waterloo, Ont.-based company said it’s weighing its options and has brought in a committee to assess strategic alternatives, which could include its sale or entering into a joint venture. The stock hit an intraday high of $11.25, which is still well below its 52-week record of $18.49. BlackBerry’s strategic review will be headed by Timothy Dattels, who joined BlackBerry’s board last year and is a senior partner at TPG Capital, one of the world’s largest private equity firms. The announcement comes amid unconfirmed reports that the company may go private — a move that could result in one or more investors buying out other shareholders and delisting the stock. Meanwhile, the gold sector on the TSX was the highest advancer, rising 5.35 per cent, as gold prices continued to climb on gains from last week. The December bullion contract rose $22 to US$1,334.20 an ounce. The materials sector also saw a notable lift, going up 4.23 per cent. Metals and mining was up 2.53 per cent, as September copper was up three cents at US$3.30 a pound. The energy sector slid 0.42 per cent as the September crude contract on the New York Mercantile Exchange saw an uptick of 14 cents to US$106.11 a barrel. South of the border, U.S. indexes were mixed as the Dow Jones industrials fell 5.83 points to 15,419.68 and the S&P 500 index was 1.95 points lower at 1,689.47. The Nasdaq climbed 9.84 points to 3,669.95, boosted by a rise in Apple Inc. shares after a blog reported the tech company will release its latest iPhone in September. The U.S. Treasury Department reported that it registered a $97.6 billion deficit for July but said it still remains on track to post its lowest annual budget gap in five years. July’s figure raises the deficit for the 2013 budget year to $607.4 billion so far — 37.6 per cent below the $973.8 billion

Rona Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . 11.28 Shoppers . . . . . . . . . . . . 59.96 Tim Hortons . . . . . . . . . . 61.31 Wal-Mart . . . . . . . . . . . . . 77.08 WestJet Airlines . . . . . . . 21.39 Mining Barrick Gold . . . . . . . . . . 18.74 Cameco Corp. . . . . . . . . 20.35 First Quantum Minerals . 18.76 Goldcorp Inc. . . . . . . . . . 29.61 Hudbay Minerals. . . . . . . . 6.81 Kinross Gold Corp. . . . . . . 5.76 Potash Corp.. . . . . . . . . . 31.87 Sherritt Intl. . . . . . . . . . . . . 3.95 Teck Resources . . . . . . . 28.18 Energy Arc Energy . . . . . . . . . . . 25.61 Badger Daylighting Ltd. . 49.25 Baker Hughes. . . . . . . . . 47.53 Bonavista . . . . . . . . . . . . 13.05 Bonterra Energy . . . . . . . 50.26 Calfrac Well . . . . . . . . . . 33.09 Cdn. Nat. Res. . . . . . . . . 31.07 Cdn. Oil Sands Ltd. . . . . 20.50 Canyon Services Group. 11.80 Cenovous Energy Inc. . . 29.25 CWC Well Services . . . . 0.730 Encana Corp. . . . . . . . . . 17.97 Essential Energy. . . . . . . . 2.60 deficit for the first 10 months of the 2012 budget year. The government said steady economic growth, higher taxes, lower government spending and increased dividends from mortgage giants Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac have helped shrink the deficit. Craig Fehr, a Canadian market strategist with Edward Jones in St. Louis, Mo., said the release of major economic news is winding down for the rest of the summer. “We’re right in the middle of the dog days of summer,” said Fehr. “Everyone kind of returns from holidays in September to resharpen their pencils. As we look at the markets this week, and more importantly not just this week, volatility is likely to start picking back up.” Fehr said investors will likely take a wait-and-see attitude to what will come in September, particularly if the Fed decides to move on tapering its $85-billion-a-month bond-buyback program. “We have all these things coming in the fall that will likely capture the markets’ attention,” he said. Investors are also anticipating the results of the latest U.S. retail sales figures for July, which will be released Tuesday. How much people are spending can be a key indicator of how stable the economy has become and where it is headed in the near future. Consumers’ confidence is closely watched because their spending accounts for 70 per cent of economic growth in the U.S. In other developments, rewards point operator Aimia Inc. (TSX:AIM) said it has selected TD Bank Group (TSX:TD) as the new primary credit card issuer for Aeroplan. The company says talks regarding a side deal with its longtime partner CIBC (TSX:CM) are ongoing. Aimia shares gained more than four per cent to $15.93 while TD fell 25 cents to $86.41. CIBC was $1.56 higher to $78.47. Aimia is scheduled to release their latest earnings report later Monday. Dollarama Inc. (TSX:DOL) says its chief operating officer is leaving the company to become president and CEO of a California-based discount retailer called 99-cents Only Stores. Chief operating officer Stephane Gonthier will remain with the Montreal-based company for a time to ensure a smooth transition. The company’s shares were down almost $1.84 to $75.99.

Exxon Mobil . . . . . . . . . . 89.89 Halliburton Co. . . . . . . . . 46.02 High Arctic . . . . . . . . . . . . 2.70 Husky Energy . . . . . . . . . 28.90 Imperial Oil . . . . . . . . . . . 41.78 Pengrowth Energy . . . . . . 5.99 Penn West Energy . . . . . 12.44 Pinecrest Energy Inc. . . . 0.610 Precision Drilling Corp . . 10.70 Suncor Energy . . . . . . . . 33.13 Talisman Energy . . . . . . . 11.43 Trican Ltd.. . . . . . . . . . . . 14.29 Trinidad Energy . . . . . . . . 9.21 Vermilion Energy . . . . . . 56.66 Financials Bank of Montreal . . . . . . 63.42 Bank of N.S. . . . . . . . . . . 56.22 CIBC . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 78.47 Cdn. Western . . . . . . . . . 29.00 Carfinco . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9.63 Great West Life. . . . . . . . 30.41 IGM Financial . . . . . . . . . 48.56 Intact Financial Corp. . . . 61.38 Manulife Corp. . . . . . . . . 17.61 National Bank . . . . . . . . . 77.83 Rifco Inc.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4.50 Royal Bank . . . . . . . . . . . 63.33 Sun Life Fin. Inc.. . . . . . . 33.57 TD Bank . . . . . . . . . . . . . 86.41 Stocks: S&P/TSX Composite Index — 12,594.27 up 52.14 points TSX Venture Exchange — 925.86 up 5.77 points TSX 60 — 720.18 up 2.65 points Dow — 15,419.68 down 5.83 points S&P 500 — 1,689.47 down 1.95 points Nasdaq — 3,669.95 up 9.84 points Currencies at close: Cdn — 97.06 cents US, down 0.08 of a cent Pound — C$1.5930, down 0.36 of a cent Euro — C$1.3703, down 0.33 of a cent Euro — US$1.3300, down 0.44 of a cent Oil futures: US$106.11 per barrel, up 14 cents (September contract) Gold futures: US$1,334.20 per oz., up $22 (December contract) Canadian Fine Silver Handy and Harman: $22.866 per oz., up 85.6 cents $735.14 per kg., up $27.52 TSX TORONTO — The TSX Venture Exchange closed on Monday at 925.86, up 5.77 points. The volume at 4:20 p.m. ET was 136.65 million shares. ICE FUTURES CANADA WINNIPEG — Closing prices: Canola: Nov. ’13 $10.20 higher $493.90; Jan. ’14 $10.30 higher $499.50; March ’14 $10.50 higher $505.10; May ’14 $11.00 higher $511.10; July ’14 $11.70 higher $516.30; Nov. ’14 $11.40 higher $500.00; Jan ’15 $11.40 higher $500.00; March ’15 $11.40 higher $500.00; May ’15 $11.40 higher $500.00; July ’15 $11.40 higher $500.00; Nov. ’15 $11.40 higher $500.00. Barley (Western): Oct. ’13 unchanged $189.00; Dec ’13 unchanged $194.00; March ’14 unchanged $194.00; May ’14 unchanged $194.00; July ’14 unchanged $194.00; Oct. ’14 unchanged $194.00; Dec. ’14 unchanged $194.00; March ’15 unchanged $194.00; May ’15 unchanged $194.00; July ’15 unchanged $194.00; Oct. ’15 unchanged $194.00. Monday’s estimated volume of trade: 260,200 tonnes of canola; 0 tonnes of barley (Western Barley) Total: 260,200.

MARKET HIGHLIGHTS Highlights at close Monday

TransCanada reaches settlement with shippers THE CANADIAN PRESS CALGARY — TransCanada Corp. (TSX:TRP) says it has reached a settlement with shippers on the 2013 and 2014 annual revenue requirement for its NGTL gas system pipeline. The deal, through wholly-owned subsidiary NOVA Gas Transmission Ltd., fixes operating, maintenance and administration costs at $190 million for

2013 and $198 million for 2014. The Calgary company also says it has filed an application with the National Energy Board for approval of the settlement and final 2013 rates, as well as changes to existing interim rates to reflect the settlement. TransCanada is a natural gas and oil pipeline company, which also manages power generation and gas storage facilities.

BP sues U.S. gov. over decision to bar company from new contracts THE ASSOCIATED PRESS HOUSTON — BP on Monday sued the U.S. government over a decision to bar the oil giant from getting new federal contracts to supply fuel and other services after the company pleaded guilty to manslaughter and other criminal charges related to the 2010 Gulf of Mexico oil spill. BP is seeking an injunction that would lift an order by the Environmental Protection Agency that suspends the company from such contracts. The Houston Chronicle reported that the suspension by the EPA was first issued in November 2012 and it only affects new federal contracts and not existing ones. The company was

ineligible for new contracts worth up to $1.9 billion to provide fuel to the federal government this year because of the suspension. BP has been a major supplier of fuel to the U.S. military. The newspaper reported the company said in court papers filed in Houston federal court that the EPA’s decision to suspend the company from such contracts and its continued enforcement of that order is arbitrary, capricious and “an abuse of discretion.” BP said in its court filing that the EPA order, which includes 21 different BP entities, was continued by the agency just last month after BP lost an administrative challenge to the suspension. An EPA spokesman declined to comment on BP’s court action, referring questions to the Jus-

tice Department, which also declined to comment. The well blowout that caused the spill killed 11 workers on the Deepwater Horizon oil rig and led to millions of gallons (litres) of oil spewing into the Gulf. BP agreed in November to plead guilty to charges involving the workers’ deaths and for lying to Congress about the size of the spill from its broken well, which spewed more than 200 million gallons (757 million litres) of oil. Much of it ended up in the Gulf and soiled the shorelines of several states. A federal judge in New Orleans in January accepted BP’s guilty plea, which also included the company paying a record $4 billion in penalties.

BLACKBERRY: No intentions of selling shares “Fairfax Financial has no current intention of selling its shares.” BlackBerry shares rose nearly 11 per cent, or $1.08, to close at $11.13 on the Toronto Stock Exchange, which is about $8 below the high in January when the stock was boosted by optimism for its BlackBerry 10 smartphones. In some ways, BlackBerry has been here before, with its future teetering on uncertainty, but the stakes are different this time around. BlackBerry launched a softer review of its “strategic business model alternatives” in May 2012, which some analysts had expected would turn into a sale of certain assets. That never materialized and the company went on to launch its new line of phones. Since then, the new high-end Blackberry 10 devices have struggled to gain favour in the highly competitive smartphone market dominated by Apple’s iPhone and the Android devices. In the United States, the phones were considered a dud almost as quickly as they hit shelves and other regions, such as Canada and the United Kingdom, delivered lukewarm sales figures. BlackBerry reached a crossroads last month when its new BlackBerry Q5, a cheaper version of the latest devices, arrived in stores to a tepid response. The phone was seen as a way to appeal to consumers who weren’t shopping for a high-end device, but it was met with both underwhelming reviews and sales figures anecdotally that fell short of expectations. Official sales data isn’t release by the company. It seems that nearly everywhere BlackBerry turns, the confidence in its future has faded, and even with a potential sale of its operations ahead of it, some observers still aren’t hopeful. “I think there is likely no bright future for Blackberry,” said Bernstein analyst Pierre Ferragu, in an email from the U.K. His firm has long been pessimistic about the company’s stock price. “Their technology isn’t differentiated anymore, which means consumers won’t switch to them and larger players won’t buy them out for that. Chinese vendors or a Microsoft could at some point be interested in buying what’s left of their user base — especially corporate clients and the brand —but that wouldn’t be at a premium of today’s stock price.” Other than that, the list of potential acquirers is short — with big players like Google and Apple out of the question — which makes it likely that a team of private equity players will make a move. The company’s strategic review will be headed by Timothy Dattels, who joined BlackBerry’s board last year and is a senior partner at TPG Capital, one of the world’s largest private equity firms. “Given the importance and strength of our technology, and the evolving industry and competitive landscape, we believe that now is the right time to explore strategic alternatives,” Dattel said in a statement. BlackBerry founder Mike Lazaridis will also likely be involved, as he still owns 5.7 per cent of the company’s outstanding shares. The biggest challenge is rallying enough large private equity partners who share a similar vision, and would be willing to fork over a huge chunk of money for a company teetering on an uncertain future. Questions will be raised about which pieces of the BlackBerry’s operations could generate the most revenues, a factor which garnered plenty of attention in mid-2011 when the company first began to see its smartphone device marketshare tilt drastically lower. QNX Software Systems, which BlackBerry acquired three years ago, has become a significant part of its business, playing a major role in the development of BlackBerry 10, as well as future technologies that integrate the operating system with automobiles. BlackBerry also owns a wide array of patents, estimated somewhere in the range of 10,000 to 15,000, that cover advanced wireless technology, security, enterprise mobility and software. “We don’t foresee any scenarios where the value of the company will be significantly larger,” said Tim Long, an analyst at the Bank of Montreal, in a note. “While a change in structure could result in a higher stock price in the near term, we do not envision any changes that would help Blackberry reverse the significant smartphone

CIBC: A wider range of options Aimia announced the credit card change before reporting a secondquarter net loss of $415.2 million or $2.43 per share, compared to $35 million or 19 cents per share a year ago. The company said a change in the breakage estimate for the Aeroplan program resulted in a $663.6 million hit to revenue. Excluding the change in the breakage estimate and several other items, revenue for the quarter was $540.3 million, up from $7.1 million a year ago. TD, parent of TD Canada Trust as well as a U.S. retail banking network, said it will offer Aeroplan customers more choice and grow its premium travel segment. “The co-branded Aeroplan credit cards will complement TD’s already strong lineup of cards, and allow our customers to select from an even wider range of options for earning great travel rewards,” said Michael Rhodes, executive vice-president of the company’s North American credit card division. With TD, Aeroplan Visa holders would be able to select from three levels of credit cards — enhanced premium, premium and mid-market — each with different benefits and mile earn rates. TD said it expects to provide a credit card for U.S. residents and a credit card for Canadian small business owners. TD has said the Aeroplan arrangement would not have a material impact on its 2014 earnings but would make “a solid contribution to 2015 earnings.” The deal calls for TD to make a $100-million up front payment to Aimia in 2014. John Aiken of Barclays Capital described CIBC’s offer to sell customers who only have Aerogold credit cards to TD a “common sense” approach that should benefit both Canadian banks. “We believe that this should defray some of the retention costs anticipated to be incurred by CIBC as it can focus on retaining the customers it has a more fulsome relationship with,” he wrote in a report. “For TD, it alleviates some of the risk that current Aeroplan cardholders will move to an alternative platform as it will likely make the transition much more seamless.” Aiken doesn’t believe the sale will reap a significant premium because TD likely believes it can successfully convince those Aeroplan Visa customers to switch providers. CIBC hasn’t disclosed the number of cardholders or the outstanding balances associated with its Aeroplan card. “While we view the potential sale of this 50 per cent of the portfolio as an incremental positive, given that the likelihood of retention would have been a challenge, CIBC is still faced with the $50 million expenditure to develop the new card offering, with additional marketing and retention costs after the new cards are issued,” said Aiken. “As well, the lost revenues from the potential portfolio sale will still weigh on the bottom line.” Drew McReynolds of RBC Capital Markets added there would be “considerable uncertainty” about the outlook for Aeroplan if there is a prolonged legal battle. The switch to TD will re-position Aeroplan for renewed growth over the medium term, but he said transition risk remains until terms of the potential deal among the three parties are announced. Brad Smith of Stonecap Securities said the outcome of the dispute “remains cloudy” despite CIBC’s willingness to sell customers with only Aerogold cards. “While we appreciate management’s efforts to retain as many card customer relationships as possible ... we would not place a high probability on a successful outcome given that access to the multi-product customer data was likely a major focus for TD in negotiating their agreement with Aimia,” he wrote in a report. He said the kerfuffle between CIBC and Aimia underscores how slowing domestic spending is escalating competition among Canada’s leading banks. On the Toronto Stock Exchange, Aimia’s shares closed up more than four per cent, gaining 63 cents to $15.93 in Monday trading. CIBC shares were up $1.56 to $78.47 while TD stock lost 25 cents to $86.41.

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share loss or rapid decline in service revenues.” Research firm IDC issued a report last week which showed that BlackBerry has continued to lose its position in the second quarter, falling to 2.9 per cent of the market, even as its new phones rolled out across the globe. The company sold 6.8 million devices in the period.

STORIES FROM A7


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Tuesday, Aug. 13, 2013

Sinkhole swallows Florida resort BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS CLERMONT, Fla. — It sounded like a thunderstorm as windows broke and the ground shook, but vacationers who were awakened from their rooms at a villa near Orlando, Fla., soon realized that the building was starting to collapse — parts of it swallowed by a 100-foot sinkhole that also endangered two neighbouring resort buildings. By early Monday, nearly a third of the structure at Summer Bay Resort had collapsed. All 105 guests staying in the villa were evacuated, as were those in the neighbouring buildings. No injuries were reported. The villa, with 24 three-story units, was reported as a total loss. Inspectors remained on the scene Monday afternoon to determine whether the other two buildings near the sinkhole — a common occurrence in Florida — would be safe to re-enter. The first sign of trouble came about 10:30 p.m. Sunday. Security guard Richard Shanley had just started his shift, and he heard what sounded like shouting from a building. A guest flagged him down to report that a window had blown out. Shanley reported it to management, and another window popped. The resort’s staff decided to evacuate the villa. Shanley said the building seemed to sink by 10 to 20 inches and bannisters began to fall off the building as he ran up and down three floors trying to wake up guests. One couple with a baby on the third floor couldn’t get their door open and had to break a window to get out, he said. “It’s a scary situation,” Shanley said, and guests credited him with saving

lives by knocking on doors to awaken them. Inside, they heard what sounded like thunder and then the storm of water, as if it were a storm. Evacuation took about 10 to 15 minutes, according to staff and witnesses. Amy Jedele heard screams coming from one of the adjacent buildings around 10:30 p.m., and several minutes later, the sounds of sirens. She and her fiance, Darren Gade, went outside. “That’s when you could hear the pops and the metal, the concrete and the glass breaking,” she said. The first portions of the building to sink were the walkways and the elevator shaft, Gade said. “You could see the ground falling away from the building where the building started leaning,” Gade said. “People were in shock to see a structure of that size just sink into the ground slowly. ... You could see the stress fractures up the side of the structure getting wider.” Then, as a part of the leaning building crumbled quickly into the ground, dust shot up around the site, amateur video of the collapse shows (http://bit. ly/1cuOc1u ). In one of the adjacent buildings, firefighters and police officers knocking on doors woke up Maggie Moreno of San Antonio. She couldn’t fully open the door to her unit. “It sounded like popcorn,” said Moreno, who was visiting with her husband, daughter and two grandchildren. “The building was just snapping.” Luis Perez also was staying at a nearby building. He said he was in his room when the lights went off around 11:30 p.m. He said he was on his way to the front desk to report it when he saw

Photo by THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Damage to buildings caused by a sinkhole 40 to 50 feet in diameter is seen at the Summer Bay Resort, Monday, in Clermont, Fla. Lake County Fire Rescue Battalion Chief Tony Cuellar says about 30 percent of the three-story structure at Summer Bay Resort collapsed around 3 o’clock this morning. Another section was sinking. firefighters and police outside. “I started walking toward where they were at, and you could see the building leaning, and you could see a big crack at the base of the building,” said Perez, 54, of New Jersey. Over the next five hours, sections of the building sank into the ground. Paul Caldwell, the development’s president, said the resort gave all affected guests other rooms. Some visitors — many of whom had to leave their wallets, purses and other

belongings behind in the quick evacuation — were given cash advances by Summer Bay. The Red Cross also distributed food, clothing and medicines to vacationers who had lost their belongings in their resort rooms. There were no signs before Sunday that a sinkhole was developing, Caldwell said. He said the resort underwent geological testing when it was built about 15 years ago, showing the ground to be stable.

Biden throwing hat in the ring for 2016 run BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON — Joe Biden is keeping his name at the top of likely Democratic contenders for the 2016 presidential election — even while the prime spot seems to have been claimed by former Secretary of State Hilary Rodham Clinton. As a two-term sitting vice-president, Senate veteran and Democratic Party luminary, Biden in any other year would have the right of first refusal for the Democratic nomination. This time, though, Biden’s decision and prospects are both irrefutably colored by Clinton, who a growing num-

ber of Democratic groups are hyping as President Barack Obama’s heir apparent as they seek to recruit her to join the race. So although Biden and other Democrats are looking to Clinton before they decide how to proceed, the vice-president is signalling that nobody should count him out just yet. With three years to go until next presidential election, Biden is polishing his connections and racking up favours in states key to winning the party’s nomination. Now 70, Biden would be one of the oldest presidential candidates in history if he decides to run. He has a crowded schedule of campaign events to boost Democrats run-

ning in mid-term elections this November. Many of those stops are in states that will be critical in the state-by-state Democratic primary process. Biden’s advisers and friends say those events reflect his role as vicepresident and a party leader, not some grand strategy to lay the groundwork for a presidential campaign he hasn’t yet decided to undertake. But Democratic activists and donors say the signals are all too clear when a two-time presidential candidate who is openly entertaining a third run makes the trek to early primary states. “He’s doing the smart thing ... He’s letting folks know he’s interested,” said Dick Harpootlian, who chaired the

South Carolina Democratic Party until earlier this year. He described the stops as a chance to “meet all the major players in the Democratic primary process, in one room, in one night.” That Biden is still interested in the top job is far from a secret, and in his current office, the writing is on the wall. “I have two portraits hanging: one of (Thomas) Jefferson, one of (John) Adams. Both vice-presidents who became presidents,” Biden told GQ last month, noting the former presidents’ self-satisfied expressions. “I joke to myself, I wonder what their portraits looked like when they were vice-presidents.”

2013 FLOOD RECOVERY

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Tuesday, Aug. 13, 2013

Get a head start on back-to-school season

BRAVERY IN THE FACE OF A SWARM

Dear Annie: It is back-toDear Lou Ann Everett: Thank school time for millions of young you for your helpful advice for people. I am an instructor at a students, especially incoming community college and would freshmen. We hope they pay atlike to offer some suggestions to tention. make the registration process Dear Annie: My wife and smoother for students. daughter (age 33) don’t get along. 1. See the school counselor at There is history between them least two weeks before registra- from when our daughter was tion. If you wait until registra- an adolescent. For the past few tion week, the counselors will be years, they have gotten along betextremely busy. ter, but I always sensed a dark 2. College is not free. Schol- cloud on the horizon. arships and grants must be apWe visited our daughter last plied for months in advance, not week. Everything went well until the day of registration. If you do the day before we left. My wife not have the paperwork in your made some offhand comment, hand, be prepared to pay. The my daughter overreacted, and it payout plan offered by my school went downhill from there. They must be linked to a are not talking to credit card or bank each other now. account. Check with My wife tends to the school ahead of be hypercritical, and time to be sure you my daughter doesn’t have the required inknow how to deal formation for checks with it. I try to play or credit cards. My peacemaker, but I school requires about don’t like being in seven pieces of inthe middle, and neiformation. You will ther of them listens need separate checks to me. Any ideas? for the bookstore and Caught in the Middle tuition. Dear Caught: 3. Only the student If your wife and MITCHELL should go to registradaughter truly wish & SUGAR tion. Do not take parto change this dysents, grandparents, functional pattern, siblings, children or it likely will require friends. Small chilprofessional counseldren have unplugged ing to figure out how my computer and vomited in my to behave in a more productive office. “Helicopter” parents have way. You can suggest it, but othbeen some of our worst head- erwise, we recommend you stay aches. They make nasty com- out of the middle and maintain ments about the cost of tuition these relationships individually. and books, over which I have no Dear Annie: “Open but Lost” control, and it embarrasses their had an open marriage, and you kids. astutely asked whether her hus4. Read all of the signs with band really wanted it. directions and instructions. I am My wife wanted an open marthe last step of the registration riage based on advice received process, and I usually have to from her support group. I agreed send 15 percent of the kids back reluctantly. I painfully experithrough the long line because enced having to hear phone calls they missed a step. from her suitors. The bottom line 5. Turn off your cellphone. I was that I experienced a total need your full attention to com- loss of trust and commitment, plete a multistep process to en- and it finally led to our divorce. sure that you have your sched- Years later, my ex apologized to ule, your funds get processed me for what she had done and and you have the proper re- asked for my forgiveness. I’ve ceipts. been happily married to my secGo to the first day of class ond wife for 21 years. My ex is even if you have not paid. That is on her fourth marriage. - Not the when instructors go over expec- Thing To Do tations and explain assignments. Annie’s Mailbox is written by Some even lecture. I want my Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, students to be successful. Come longtime editors of the Ann Landsee me in my office, even if only ers column. Please email your to say hello. I am here to help. questions to anniesmailbox@com- Lou Ann Everett, Trinity Val- cast.net, or write to: Annie’s Mailley Community College, Terrell, box, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Texas Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.

ANNIE ANNIE

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Patrick Boelsterli shows of his bee beard at an annual competition at Clovermead Adventure Farm on Saturday in Aylmer, Ont.

SUN SIGNS

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regrets and fears. On the other hand, you will choose to put it all behind you and call it a day. The optimist you will most likely chose the ladder. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): You are completely fine in your own company. Who needs the company of others when you can fully enjoy being in your own. Others will seek your presence as you emanate much trustworthiness and reassurance. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): You take your professional image quite seriously and it will even be apparent

to others. You won’t take anything too lightly today and you will expect nothing less than the same type of treatment in return. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Your life perspectives are narrowing and you inquire about everything in your life right now. You may question your own religion, your faith and your own existence in this life. The question of whom to entrust becomes a dilemma. Astro Doyna is an internationally syndicated astrologer and columnist. Her column appears daily in the Advocate.

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massive need to be of service to others now, but something within you makes you suppose that you are not being entirely appreciated for your genuine Tuesday, Aug. 13 efforts. A temporary loss of optimism CELEBRITIES BORN ON THIS can be replaced with some mundane DATE: John Slattery, 51; Debi Mazar, yet necessary daily chores. 49; Danny Bonaduce, 54 CANCER (June 21-July 22): Putting THOUGHT OF THE DAY: The costhose emotions of yours on display is mos are pointing out to a greater sense no easy task today. Somberness preof responsibility and duty which are vails while you seek passion. Everyhighly emphasized today. We are prone thing appears to be coated with a sour to being bitter and we tend to control aftertaste, but it won’t take much lonthe information at hand. We feel an inger until it all comes back to normal. ner calling to withhold what we know. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Suspicion becomes our deIssues concerning your fence mechanism. We need household will prevail toto exercise extra caution to day. You may be concerned what we say and what we over a leakage situation or do. Intrigue and espionage too much humidity in your are tools that will feed our living space. It may be time curiosities and thrill our to do some repairs or fixing senses. around the house. HAPPY BIRTHDAY: VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): If today is your birthday, A super serious attitude you evoke a strong need for and a few gloomy thoughts emotional security and a won’t help much the critifortified home. Putting your cal Virgo. You ponder over emotions on display won’t an ex perhaps more than come easy to you. You may ASTRO you should. A sense of oblibecome more responsible DOYNA gation towards some unfinfor the wellbeing of one of ished business overtakes your parents or your doyour frame of mind. mestic chores may be more LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): significant. Don’t seclude Money is on your mind toyourself entirely from the day, or the lack of it, more external world and invite others into precisely. Deep down inside, you know your own private world. there is a way out of this temporary rut ARIES (March 21-April 19): As long for you. You are hopeful about your fuas you don’t get carried away by pessiture gains and the fact that it will soon mistic thoughts, you will find a solution offset this fiscal deficiency. in everything. Emotionality and hyperSCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): It’s okay sensitivity will cloud your judgement to feel lonely once in a while and this now so, don’t jump to conclusions yet. doesn’t mean that you are not being TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Don’t loved or cared for. This gloominess take others way too seriously for now. clouds our thoughts with foggy doubts You have nothing to lose by smiling and insecurities. Unburden yourself with your eyes and by giving others the from unhealthy reasoning. benefit of the doubt. Don’t mistake tact SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): and diplomacy for an overly emotional You have two different manifestations gesture from your part. that could affect your day today. On GEMINI (May 21-June 20): You find a one side you are withdrawn with some

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FOOD

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Tuesday, Aug. 13, 2013

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No-cook cooking FOUR COURSES, NO SWEAT BY TONY ROSENFELD ADVOCATE NEWS SERVICES An invitation to dine entails a pact of sorts. You, the host, offer to properly nourish your guests; they, lucky

things things, get to show up and adore you for your labors. Nowhere in this social contract does it say you, the host, need to work up a sweat. Here’s a summer menu that’s sufficiently impressive without requiring any actual cooking, meaning no heating up the kitchen. Start with a smoked trout pate. Creme fraiche and cream cheese give the spread its req-

Blueberry and Lemon-Cream Icebox Cake

Smoked Trout Pate With Creme Fraiche and Dill Cucumber Strips

8 to 10 servings Ingredients 2 pints fresh blueberries, stemmed and rinsed 1/2 cup Lyle’s Golden Syrup (available at larger grocery stores, on the baking aisle) Finely grated zest and juice of 1 lemon 12 ounces mascarpone cheese 1/4 cup granulated sugar 2 cups chilled heavy cream 8 ounces graham crackers Confectioners’ sugar, for serving Steps Puree the blueberries in a food processor until smooth. Use a flexible spatula to push the puree through a fine-mesh strainer, pressing to extract as much as possible from the solids (discard them). There should be about 2 cups of strained puree. Return it to the food processor, along with the syrup and 2 tablespoons of the lemon juice, and blend until well incorporated. Reserve 1 cup as a sauce for serving; cover and refrigerate it. Add the mascarpone to the remaining blueberry mixture (in the food processor) and blend until the mixture becomes uniform and smooth. Combine the lemon zest, granulated sugar and heavy cream in the bowl of a stand mixer or hand-held electric mixer. Beat on low speed for about 1 minute, then on medium-high speed for about 2 minutes or until stiff peaks form. Use parchment paper to line the bottom and sides of the loaf pan (an initial light coating of cooking oil spray may help). Use an offset spatula to spread half of the blueberry-mascarpone mixture evenly in the bottom. Cover completely with the graham crackers, making a single layer that uses about one-quarter of the crackers; breaking them as needed. Next, use the spatula to spread half of the

Chilled Avocado and Melon Soup With Spicy Crab-Corn Salad Makes 8 cups (8 servings) Ingredients For the soup 3 cups peeled and diced ripe honeydew melon (from about 1/2 melon) 3 cups cold water, or more as needed 2 ripe avocados (about 2 cups pulp) 1/2 cup heavy cream 3 tablespoons fresh lemon juice 1 teaspoon ground cumin 1 1/2 teaspoons kosher salt 1/2 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper 2 scallions, trimmed and thinly sliced 2 tablespoons chopped fresh mint For the salad 6 ounces lump crabmeat, shredded (about 1 cup) 3/4 cup fresh sweet corn kernels (from 1 ear) 1 Scotch bonnet or habanero pepper, seed-

uisite richness richness, while marinated cucumber strips add crunch and tang. A spicy, saladlike garnish of crab and corn adds interest to each bite of a creamy, chilled avocado and melon soup. The entree is built upon a storebought rotisserie bird: Dice the chicken, add white beans, fennel and arugula. Tomato aspic — a preparation

Makes a scant 2 cups of pate (8 servings) Ingredients For the pate 8 ounces smoked trout 1/2 cup creme fraiche 1/2 cup low-fat cream cheese 1 tablespoon fresh lemon juice 2 teaspoons Dijon-style mustard 1/4 teaspoon Tabasco sauce Kosher salt 1 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper 1/2 cup minced fresh chives (optional) For the cucumber 1 English seedless cucumber (about 1 pound) 2 tablespoons white wine vinegar 1 tablespoon chopped fresh dill, plus more for garnish

lemon whipped cream evenly over the graham cracker layer, then repeat with another graham cracker layer, the remaining blueberry mascarpone mixture, a graham cracker layer, the remaining lemon whipped cream and a final graham cracker layer. Compress very gently; the assembled cake should come to the top of the pan. Wrap in plastic wrap and weight with a heavy plate or pan. Refrigerate for at least 4 hours and up to a day in advance. To serve, remove the weight and plastic wrap. Place a platter over the pan, then use both hands to invert the cake so it lands on the platter. Gently peel away the parchment paper and discard it. Whisk the reserved cup of blueberry puree so it becomes smooth and pourable. Drizzle some over each slice of cake, then sprinkle with confectioners’ sugar. Serve right away.

ed and finely diced 2 tablespoons fresh lime juice (about 1 lime) 1/2 teaspoon sugar 1/2 teaspoon kosher salt 1/2 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper 1/2 cup cilantro leaves, washed and patted dry 2 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil Steps For the soup: Combine the melon, water, avocados, heavy cream, lemon juice, cumin, salt and pepper in a blender and puree until smooth; thin the mixture with more water as needed. Stir in the scallions and mint, and set in the refrigerator to chill for at least 1 hour and up to 1 day; taste for salt, pepper and lemon juice after refrigerating (and before serving). For the salad: Combine the crab, corn, Scotch bonnet or habanero pepper, lime juice, sugar, salt and pepper in a mixing bowl; let the mixture sit for 10 minutes, giving it a gentle toss or two during that time. Stir in the cilantro and oil; taste, and adjust the seasoning as needed. Divide the soup among individual bowls. Spoon equal portions of the crab-corn mixture onto the center of each bowl. Serve right away.

beco bec be co come in which the fruit’s juicess become a savory gelatin — provides a retro twist. Finish the meal with a classic icebox cake layered with sophistication. Lemon and blueberry flavor the tiers of cream built on an easy graham cracker base. Hey, you’re still the one who put it all together. So accolades will be earned the honest way.

1/4 teaspoon kosher salt Crusty baguette, cut crosswise into thin slices, or crackers, for serving Steps For the pate: Flake the trout into a food processor; pulse to chop. Add the creme fraiche, cream cheese, lemon juice, mustard, Tabasco and black pepper. Pulse until smooth. Transfer to a container. Fold in the chives, if using, and season with salt to taste, then taste and add pepper and/or lemon juice as needed. Seal and refrigerate until ready to serve. For the cucumber: Trim, then peel the cucumber, preferably using a Y-shaped peeler. Applying greater pressure, use the peeler to shave wide strips into a mixing bowl until you reach the cucumber’s seed core, which can be reserved for a separate use. Add the vinegar, the tablespoon of dill and the salt, tossing gently to incorporate. To serve, spread a generous schmear of pate on the bread or crackers. Top with a few ribbons of the cucumber and dill.

Italian Chicken Salad With Fennel, White Beans and Heirloom Tomato Aspic 8 servings Ingredients For the aspic 2 1/2 pounds ripe heirloom tomatoes About 2 1/2 tablespoons (3 envelopes) unflavored gelatin 1/4 cup very hot water 2 teaspoons balsamic vinegar 1 1/2 teaspoons kosher salt 1 teaspoon chopped thyme leaves 1/4 teaspoon crushed red pepper flakes For the salad One 3-pound rotisserie chicken 28 ounces canned, no-salt-added cannellini beans, rinsed and drained 1 small bulb fennel, quartered, cored and very thinly sliced (about 1 1/2 cups) 6 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil, plus more for drizzling 1/4 cup red wine vinegar 2 tablespoons fresh lemon juice 3 ounces baby arugula (about 4 cups) 3/4 cup Parmigiano-Reggiano shavings (made using a peeler), plus more for garnish 12 leaves basil, torn, plus more for garnish Kosher salt Freshly ground black pepper Steps For the aspic: Lightly grease eight 4-ounce ramekins with cooking oil spray. Seed one of the tomatoes, letting the seeds, gel and liquid fall into the bowl of the food processor. Finely dice the flesh to yield 1/2 cup; transfer to a small bowl. Cut the remainder of the seeded tomato and the remaining whole tomatoes into 1-inch chunks and add to the food processor. Process until completely pureed, about 1 minute. Strain into a 1-quart liquid measuring cup through a fine-mesh strainer, using a flexible spatula to press through as much of the juice as possible; discard any solids in the strainer. You’ll need 23/4 cups of juice; reserve any extra for another use (such as a gazpacho or vinaigrette). If you don’t have enough juice, add water to yield a total of 2 3/4 cups. Transfer a generous 1/2 cup of the juice to a very wide, shallow bowl. (You need a large surface area.) Sprinkle the gelatin evenly onto the juice, letting it sit on the surface. After 10 minutes, add the hottest possible tap water and stir until the gelatin has dissolved and the mixture is thick yet not lumpy. Add it to the remaining 2 1/4 cups of tomato juice in the measuring cup, stirring to incorporate completely. Add the reserved 1/2 cup of diced tomato, along with the vinegar, salt, thyme and crushed red pepper flakes. Pour equal amounts of the aspic mixture into each ramekin. Cover with plastic wrap and refrigerate until the aspic sets, at least 4 hours and up to 2 days. For the salad: Discard the skin, bones and

all visible fat from the chicken. Cut the remaining meat into 1/2-inch pieces, placing them in a large serving bowl as you work. The yield is about 6 cups. Add the beans, fennel, oil, vinegar and lemon juice, and toss well to incorporate. Let the salad sit for 5 minutes, so the fennel begins to soften and the chicken picks up the flavor of the dressing. Add the arugula, Parmigiano-Reggiano and basil, and toss well. Taste, and add salt and pepper as needed. To serve, dip a paring knife into hot water, then run it around the inside edge of each ramekin. Invert the aspic onto individual plates. Mound the chicken salad around or next to the aspic, and garnish with additional cheese and basil.


A12 RED DEER ADVOCATE Tuesday, Aug. 13, 2013

BRIEFS

20 condors poisoned with insecticide in Chilean Andes SANTIAGO, Chile — Twenty condors were apparently poisoned with insecticide in the Chilean Andes cordillera and two of the giant birds have died, officials said Monday. Condors have wingspans of up to 10 feet (3 metres) and can glide on air currents for hours. But on Sunday they began crashing into the rocks high in the mountains near a hydroelectric plant. Chilean officials and volunteers rescued 17 that were foaming from the beak and were too frail to fly. Another sick condor and two dead ones were found Monday. They were all taken to a veterinary clinic in the city of Los Andes, some 40 miles (70 kilometres) east of the capital, Santiago. “The hypothesis is that they suffered organophosphate poisoning after they were exposed to insecticides used for agriculture,” veterinarian Eric Savard, who has been treating them, told The Associated Press. The 18 survivors are recovering with an antidote, antibiotics and saline solution, Savard said. They will remain under intensive care for 10 days. When they gain strength, the birds will be taken to Santiago’s Metropolitan Zoo for further care and then released in the same place where they were found, Pablo Vergara, regional director of Chile’s agriculture and livestock service, told local media. Vergara said two dead foxes and a dead cow were discovered in the same area. Officials have sent samples to a laboratory for testing. They say the vultures could have eaten poisoned meat or drunk water contaminated with insecticides. The Andean condor is one of the largest flying birds in the world. Biologists estimate only a few thousand are in the wild.

Judge tells U.S. quarter horse group to begin registering clones

Hyperloop hoping to become reality BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS LOS ANGELES — Imagine strapping into a car-sized capsule and hurtling through a tube at more than 700 mph (1,126 kph) — not for the thrill of it, but to get where you need to go. On Monday, billionaire entrepreneur Elon Musk unveiled a transportation concept that he said could whisk passengers the nearly 400 miles (643 kilometres) between Los Angeles and San Francisco in 30 minutes — half the time it takes an airplane. If it’s ever built. His “Hyperloop” system for travel between major cities is akin to the pneumatic tubes that transport capsules stuffed with paperwork in older buildings. In this case, the cargo would be people, reclining for a ride that would start with a force of acceleration like an airplane but then be turbulence free. Capsules would catapult through a large, nearly air-free tube. Inside, they would be pulled down the line by magnetic attraction. Each capsule would float on a cushion of air it creates — like an air hockey table in which the puck produces the air instead of the surface. To minimize friction, a powerful fan at the front would suck what air is in the tube to the rear. “Short of figuring out real teleportation, which would of course be awesome (someone please do this), the only option for super fast travel is to build a tube over or

LUBBOCK, Texas — The pre-eminent U.S. quarter horse organization must begin allowing cloned animals to be added to its prestigious registry, a federal judge decided Monday. The judge issued an injunction against the American Quarter Horse Association and its prohibition of cloned horses, and their offspring, from its registry. The registry adds financial value to listed animals. Two Texas ranchers had successfully sued the 280,000-member association, saying it was operating a monopoly by not allowing cloned horses. Jurors sided with the ranchers last month, ruling that association was violating antitrust laws, but the association — which has vowed to appeal — wasn’t immediately ordered to change its policy. U.S. District Judge Mary Lou Robinson announced the injunction during court Monday. It will take effect 30 days after she signs it, which may happen later this week. The decision could set a precedent because no American horse breeding groups currently allow cloned horses to be registered. “We’re thrilled. We’re just thrilled,” said Nancy Stone, the ranchers’ attorney. “It is definitely time.” She said members have been asking that the rules be changed since late 2007, but she acknowledged that less than a half dozen members have actually requested the change.

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An image released by Tesla Motors, is a sketch of the Hyperloop capsule with passengers onboard. Billionaire entrepreneur Elon Musk, on Monday, unveiled a concept for a transport system he says would make the nearly 400-mile trip in half the time it takes an airplane. The “Hyperloop” system would use a large tube with capsules inside that would float on air, traveling at over 700 miles per hour. under the ground that contains a special environment,” Musk wrote in his proposal, posted online. Capsules could depart every 30 seconds, carrying 28 people, with a projected cost of about $20 each way, according to Musk’s plan, which was posted online at http:// www.spacex.com/hyperloop. The proposed route would follow Interstate 5 — a well-travelled path linking California’s north and south through the agriculture-rich Central Valley. On a conference call Monday, Musk said that if all goes right, it could take seven to 10 years for the first passengers to make the journey between California’s two biggest metro areas. He put the price tag at around $6 billion — pointedly mentioning that’s about one-tenth the projected cost of a high-speed rail system that Cali-

fornia has been planning to build. Indeed, the Hyperloop was inspired by that rail system, which has a cost too high and speed too low to justify the project, Musk said. In a written statement, California High-Speed Rail Authority Chairman Dan Richard suggested that Musk was oversimplifying the challenges. “If and when Mr. Musk pursues his Hyperloop technology, we’ll be happy to share our experience about what it really takes to build a project in California, across seismic zones, minimizing impacts on farms, businesses and communities and protecting sensitive environmental areas and species,” Richard said. Like the bullet train, the Hyperloop didn’t take long to attract skepticism.

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Carolyn Martindale, City Editor, 403-314-4326 Fax 403-341-6560 E-mail editorial@reddeeradvocate.com

Filmmaker honoured MOPAR CLUB MEETING Meals and wheels are on the menu every second Tuesday each month at Humpty’s Classic Restaurant in Gasoline Alley. Central Alberta Mopar Association Car Club meets at the restaurant to show off their Chrysler vehicles. The gathering starts at 7 p.m. Yearly membership in the association costs $17 for new members and $12 for current members. For more, information call Glen at 403-3188388 or go to www. centralalbertamopar.ca.

RDC FILM STUDIES GRAD WINS FESTIVAL AWARDS FOR TWO PROJECTS BY MURRAY CRAWFORD ADVOCATE STAFF Three years after finishing his thesis at Red Deer College, former film student Jeff Woodward submitted it to its first film festival. He came away with one of two awards from the interPLAY Film Festival in Fort McMurray. His thesis film earning one award and a newer short film earned an award for he and his lead actress. Winning for both the best short film narrative and best feature film narrative, Woodward was happy with how the

festival went. His thesis and winner for best feature film narrative, Tumaini: Leave A Little Room For Hope, tells the story of a teacher who fancies himself as an inspiration to his students, similar to the Dead Poets Society teacher. “He’s just returned from his first trip to Africa and he’s really experienced abject poverty for the first time in his life,” said Woodward. “He’s experiencing the guilt any normal person would experience after seeing people living and dying like that.” Because of this experience the teacher gets a ‘Bono-complex,’ believing he can save the

world and by doing so he misses that he is making an impact on the lives of the students he teaches. Eventually, he has a mental breakdown and has his classroom haunted by a 10-yearold African girl. His students have to save him from himself. “For whatever reason, we had never actually submitted it to this particular festival, which obviously we should have done,” said Woodward. The second film, the short One More Night, was Woodward’s first directing effort. It was shot in Edmonton last November and focuses on the awkward conversation surrounding a breakup.

“It’s the morning after the night together, after you’ve broken up,” said Woodward. “A couple meets at the party, end up spending the night together and we catch up when they wake up the next morning and it is about that really awkward conversation when one person really wants it to be over and the other wants to keep going. “It is pretty raw, actually.” Woodward’s friend and Red Deer native Whitney Richter played one person in the couple, along with Kayla Bigras. She won best actress at the festival.

Please see FILM on Page B2

CHRISTMAS BUREAU SALE The Red Deer Christmas Bureau is looking for goods it can sell at its first end-of-summer garage sale. Donations of items can be dropped off on Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Fridays from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Thursdays and Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Donations will be accepted until Aug. 27 at No. 4 7803 50th Ave. The bureau cannot accept mattresses, computers or large appliances. The garage sale will be held Aug. 29, 30 and 31. For more details, email reddeerchristmas bureau@gmail.com or call 403-347-2210.

TOASTMASTERS AT BOWER There will be public speaking in the park at Bower Ponds Amphitheatre on Saturday. Toastmasters will be demonstrating what public speaking is all about between 4 and 7 p.m. at the event called Talking in the Park. Raffle tickets and 50/50 draws will be available. The event is open to people of all ages. For more details, email vocarin@hotmail. com or phone 403-3509655. Toastmasters is an international organization devoted to helping people improve their public speaking skills. There are several chapters in Central Alberta. For more details about Toastmasters, go to www.toastmasters.org.

Photo submitted

Allan Cameron at the gravestone of his great uncle Ernest Glenmore Hill. Cameron, the founder of Veterans Voices, is working to video interviews with Canadian veterans about their experiences.

Hearing voices from the past CORPORATE SPONSORS SOUGHT FOR PROJECT THAT RECORDS INTERVIEWS WITH VETERANS BY SUSAN ZIELINSKI ADVOCATE STAFF Veterans Voices of Canada is looking for corporate sponsors to help reach aging veterans before it’s too late. Allan Cameron, 46, founder of Veterans Voices, said the average age of Second World War veterans is 90 and Korean War veterans are not far behind. There’s likely just 10 years left to do as many interviews as possible, he said. Cameron has more than 70 veterans waiting to be interviewed, about 50 from the Second World War and the Korean War. Since 2006, he has videotaped close to 750 veterans telling their stories. “It never gets repetitive. There’s always

similar stories, but every veteran always has a different story to tell. You can have five veterans from one action, even within feet from each other, and every one of them has a different perspective on what they saw and what they did,” said Cameron, a Sylvan Lake resident. Veterans Voices of Canada is a non-profit organization preserving the memories of veterans and peacekeepers for those who served, their families and the public. Through his work, Cameron said he was finally able to find out how his great uncle Ernest Glenmore Hill died in France on July 25, 1944. One of Hill’s fellow soldiers read an article about Veterans Voices of Canada in which Cameron spoke about his great uncle. A photo of Hill was included and

the veteran recognized him and contacted Cameron. Cameron learned Hill was on a reconnaissance mission as a machine-gunner on a bren gun carrier when it was surrounded by German infantry. Hill ran into a nearby house for cover but he died in a hail of machine-gun fire. Last year, Cameron visited the farm where Hill was killed. “They took me right to the orchard where the German tank cut them off. It was quite a scene of carnage. A lot of deaths happened that day. The farmer actually cut down every apple tree except one because of what happened that day.” For more information about Veterans Voices of Canada, visit www.vetvoicecan. org. szielinski@reddeeradvocate.com

City’s new spray Police probe park opens today fire on roof EASTVIEW MIDDLE SCHOOL

BY MYLES FISH ADVOCATE STAFF

BY SUSAN ZIELINSKI ADVOCATE STAFF

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.

A small roof fire at Eastview Middle School caused minimal damage on Sunday night. Cody McClintock, associate superintendent with Red Deer Public Schools, said cleanup will cost a few hundred dollars. “It will be fixed today. “It will not affect the start up of the school,” McClintock said on Monday. At about 7 p.m., a nearby resident reported a small amount of smoke coming from the roof of the school at 3929 40th Ave. Red Deer Emergency Services say the fire, which affected a 1.5-by-1.5-metre area above the main entrance, was knocked down quickly. “It appears someone got access to the roof. “It appears it was deliberately set from what I understand. The police are investigating,” McClintock said. A small amount of water that leaked down into the main entrance area of the school needed to be cleaned up. Classes at Red Deer Public Schools resume on Sept. 3. szielinski@reddeeradvocate.com

The taps are being turned on at Red Deer’s first spray park today and all are welcome to come splash around in the city’s latest Centennial Legacy Project. The grand opening ceremony will get underway at 11 a.m. at the Blue Grass Sod Farms Central Spray and Play located in the northwest corner of Rotary Recreation Park at 47A Avenue and 48th Street. Lasting until 4 p.m., the ceremony will feature a free barbecue, entertainment, snacks and prizes. The 7,500-square-foot space encompasses 35 spray toys and two dump buckets with an onsite washroom and picnic tables, public parking and bicycle racks nearby. It has been designed to include a representation of the meandering Red Deer River and a railway trestle to replicate the old CP Rail bridge. The park also features a water reuse/filtration system, which the city says will mean the overall investment will be paid back in three years through realized savings in water con-

sumption. “This park’s a little different in the fact that we’re actually treating and recirculating the water. We chlorinate the water and recirculate it, so it’s a nice environmental feature,” explained project superintendent Jerry Hedlund. The park got its moniker through a pilot project that saw the city seek expressions of interest for the title sponsorship of the $1.1-million spray park and the recently opened $1.4-million Glendale Skate Park. While the latter opened without a title sponsor, Blue Grass Sod Farms was chosen as the winning bid for the water park. “We did have other interested parties, but this was the best fit,” said Shelley Gagnon, the city’s Recreation, Parks and Culture Department manager, citing the business’s family-oriented philosophy. Gagnon would not provide details on the terms of the sponsorship agreement, but said the business will have the opportunity to renew the relationship when it expires.

Please see SPLASH on Page B2


B2 RED DEER ADVOCATE Tuesday, Aug. 13, 2013

BAND CAMP REHEARSAL

LOCAL

BRIEFS Lawyer seeks more time to examine psychiatric reports on murder suspect The lawyer for a man accused of killing a Fort Saskatchewan woman and then dumping her body in a ditch near Innisfail has asked for more time to review psychiatric reports. Mark Damien Lindsay, 26, has remained in custody since March 15, 2012, when he was arrested in Port Coquitlam, B.C. on other charges. Lindsay is being held on charges of second-degree murder, interfering with human remains and obstructing justice in connection with the death of Jana Turner, 31, whose body was found on Oct. 9, 2011. Turner was reported missing almost two months earlier. A Red Deer lawyer speaking on behalf of Lindsay’s defence counsel, Robert Shaigec of Edmonton, said the defence needs more time to review the most recent psychiatric reports before setting a date for Lindsay’s trial. Shaigec and his client are to return to Red Deer Court of Queen’s Bench on Monday, Sept. 9.

DNA studied in relation to violence home invasion Criminal proceedings against a man charged in connection with a violent home invasion now swing on results from DNA testing. Jason Eljas Holkko, 25, was arrested on April 2, 2012, in connection with a incident at a home in the Kentwood subdivision of Red Deer. RCMP allege that two masked and armed men entered the house looking for someone who was not there. The suspects are alleged to have bound and beaten five people who were in the house before robbing them of a variety of goods, including a pickup truck. Currently in custody on charges arising from the incident, Holkko appeared in Red Deer Court of Queen’s Bench on Friday to confirm his plea of not guilty and set a trial date. However, defence counsel John MacNaughton asked that proceedings be adjourned for another month to give he and his client time to review the results of a DNA analysis he has recently received. Holkko is due back in court on Monday, Sept. 9.

Pornography, drug, weapons trial set for next spring

Photo by ASHLI BARRETT/Advocate staff

Elise, a clarinet player, takes part in a full band rehearsal on the Red Deer College Arts Centre main stage during MusiCamp Alberta. The camp is a provincial residential summer program that focuses on music performance and preparation. It runs until Saturday.

STORIES FROM PAGE B1

FILM: ‘Spectacular’ performances honoured “Their performances were spectacular really,” said Woodward. “For me the job was to get out of the way and let them act.” It debuted at the Interrobang Film Festival in Des Moines, Iowa, before being submitted to the interPLAY festival. Woodward chose to submit to the interPLAY festival because it was a smaller Alberta one. He said he felt the films had a better chance at finding an audience at the smaller festival than at a larger one. The awards were handed out on Aug. 4. The film festival ran from Aug. 2 to 4. “It was really surprising,” said Woodward. “It was a last-minute decision to enter those films, so it was surprising and then, obviously, very gratifying, and to have Whitney Richter win for best actress for One More Night, it’s obviously very nice to have acknowledgement on your work in that manner. “Even though it is a small but growing festival, the crew up there do a really good job. It is a top-notch festival and it is a nice festival to get that acknowledgement from.” Woodward, who now lives in Edmonton, is working on a couple of feature films: a documentary project and a television show, all of which are in the beginning stages. mcrawford@reddeeradvocate.com

SPLASH: Sponsorship City council approved a new sponsorship policy earlier in 2013, with the pilot project done to see how the community would respond to the city’s efforts in seeking sponsorship. “We have a ton of assets — building assets, program assets, special event assets — that council through the adoption of the policy has suggested that they are interested in looking at sponsorship as an alternative form of financial sustainability,” said Gagnon. “We will take our findings and recommendations back to council later this fall in terms of how these pilot projects worked out and then from there, coun-

cil will decide how they want to pursue sponsorship in the long run.” Daily hours of operation at the spray park will be

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A trial will be held next spring for a Lacombe man facing a series of pornography, drug and weapons charges. Kyle James Bracken, currently in custody, was arrested during a drug raid by Lacombe police. Bracken was subsequently charged with a series of offences, including producing drugs, possession of drugs for trafficking, possession of child pornography, voyeurism and possession of dangerous weapons. He was further charged with making child pornography and other sexual offences. Granted release shortly after the charges were laid, Bracken was returned to custody after missing his March 11 court appearance. He pleaded not guilty to all charges in Red Deer Court of Queen’s Bench on Friday, asking to be tried by judge alone. His trial is set for four days, opening on April 16, 2014.


B3

FAMILY

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Tuesday, Aug. 13, 2013

You can’t Don’t let someone eat the view take advantage of you “What you allow is what will continue.” — Author Unknown “There,” said John, pointing to the right. “I think I see it.” After a brief search, we had found my car. It was nose down in the ditch at about a 30-degree angle. Drifting snow had obscured all but the back window and trunk. It would take some shovelling to even open the driver’s door. I withdrew the gloves from my coat pocket, pulled the toque down low over my ears and wrapped the scarf a little tighter around my neck. MURRAY John maneuvered the truck FUHRER onto the shoulder of the road and switched on the four-way EXTREME ESTEEM flashers. “You brought a tow-rope, right?” He nodded and we climbed out of the cab and into the frigid January night. I had been taken advantage of and felt like a fool. And the sad part was this was not the first time. This particular event happened some 30 years ago and shortly after I’d left home. A couple days prior, a colleague at work had asked to borrow my car. Initially, I told him no but he persisted. He had met a new girl in the city and “needed” to make a good impression. He promised to fill the car with gas and have it back at my apartment no later than Friday morning. I was reluctant but when he started talking about what good friends do for each other, I relented. Later, I would be angry and critical of myself because he wasn’t a friend. So why had I lent him my precious car when I had already made plans for the same evening? Perhaps you know the feeling when someone makes an unreasonable request and you agree to it not because you want to but because you fear the consequence of standing up and saying no. I had someone say to me once, “I’m sick and tired of being taken advantage of when all I tried to do is be kind.” Was I just trying to be kind or was there more to it? Often, being “used” comes down to a lack of assertiveness. Lots of people struggle with assertiveness and thus many get taken advantage of. Assertiveness is a skill essential to effective living and healthy self-

esteem. It allows us to respect and express our rights and feelings. If assertiveness is the key to stopping being taken advantage of, then the first step is to define the term. Assertiveness is the act of saying what we need or want, or protecting ourselves from what we do not want, while respecting the needs and rights of others. Assertive behaviour involves identifying the behaviour that concerns us, identifying our feelings about it and stating what we want to happen as a result. What causes people to avoid being assertive? Often it’s the fear of displeasing others and of not being liked. Fear of conflict often plays a significant role. In reality, the stress associated with not speaking up is often much greater than facing the potential conflict and resolving it in a constructive manner. Acting assertively requires that we be forthright, honest and clearly express our feelings, opinions and needs. And, not surprisingly, it is often the most effective way to resolve conflict or reach a compromise. When we speak of being taken advantage of, we’re often describing the emotion of resentment. Resentment gets a grip on us when we have not acted on our own behalf. The good news is, with persistence and practise, you can stop being taken advantage of and find your voice. If you feel that you are being taken advantage of and decide to speak up, the words you choose will make a big difference to the outcome. Experts in assertiveness training suggest we avoid using language that might sound accusing like “you did this” or “you said that.” Instead, they suggest we focus on “I” statements that convey our feelings to the other person. Other suggestions include stating our point-ofview without being hesitant or apologetic, refusing to be manipulated and respectfully volunteering our opinions even when they’re different from others. Body language plays a role. Experts suggest we face a person squarely with a straight upper body, maintain good eye contact and remain firm but calm. When I spoke to the colleague the next day about the whereabouts of my car, he admitted to hitting the ditch and said he had planned to tell me when I arrived at work. I told him it had been a cold walk to work and I would have appreciated a phone call. He responded by saying he hadn’t wanted to bother me as it had been past midnight when he finally arrived home.

Growing up on a ranch was wonderful; wide open spaces, horseback riding, and the intoxicating smell of freshly cut hay on a summer afternoon. Those are the things I remember most. Of course, farming also meant isolation, sick animals and the nauseating sight of a crop ruined by hail, rain or drought. Farming can be a cruel occupation. This year we’ve had so much rain the hay fields around us have grown thick and lush. Some are saying it’s the best crop of hay they’ve seen in 26 years. There’s just one problem . . . it won’t stop raining long enough to cut, dry and bale it. The hay that is getting put up is mostly what the locals refer to as “well washed”. SHANNON Sometimes having a sense MCKINNON of humour is the only thing that keeps a farmer sane. Once the hay has been cut it has to come off the field, so even when it has been washed so often it’s black, you still have to bale it. There are few sights more heartbreaking than a farmer spending time, fuel and twine putting up black bales of hay destined for burning. There is still plenty of hay standing, but now, even if it did stop raining, the hay is getting past its prime. Once the grasses and legumes start going to seed much of the nutritional value is lost. With such a narrow window to work with it’s a wonder any good hay ever gets put up at all, but — against all odds — it does. There are years when the fields are speckled with bright green bundles. Years where the hay makes it off the field, stacked and stored in its prime without a drop of rain. Of course, those are the years everyone has lots of good hay so the price drops. Such are the economics of farming. Hence the joke my father loved to tell about the farmer who wins the lottery. When he is asked what he plans to do with all his money he enthusiastically replies, “I am going to farm until it’s all gone.”

SLICE OF LIFE

Please see FARM on Page B4

PET OF THE WEEK

Please see ESTEEM on Page B4

Ask son about frat before he pledges ★★★ Q: My teenage daughter has battled boredom and wasted a lot of time during summer break. What can I do to change that next year? Bob Waliszewski, director of Plugged In: It’s difficult to move from a schedule of structured six- to 10-hour days to total free time. And a bored teen will be unhappy and more likely to gravitate toward trouble. But counselors Tim Geare and Tim Sanford suggest that it’s possible to help structure your daughter’s life over the summer months and still have her feel ownership and excitement. Geare and Sanford recommend that parents decide the overall priorities and tone of the summer. Will every day begin at noon or dawn? Will there be a family vacation? Is there a financial goal for your teen? Is camp or a mission trip an option? How do siblings’ needs fit into the picture? How about summer school? Are there sports she could further develop? And most importantly, are there character qualities lacking in her life? Develop a vision for what you feel is in your daughter’s best interest. Consider her gifts, skills and interests, and develop options that will engage her imagination. Too many bored teens gravitate toward the TV or video game controller. While I don’t think these things should be taboo, I do recommend that your daughter “earn” the privilege: Every hour of reading a great book translates into 30 minutes of screen time. For older teens, employment is a key issue, but make sure any job supports the overall goals of the summer. If camp or a family trip is important, don’t let a job confound those priorities.

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Q: Our son is heading off for his first year at college and wants to pledge to a fraternity. Is this a good idea for a freshman? I don’t know much about fraternities. Jim: The answer to this question depends on a number of factors. Not every fraternity resembles Animal House. While some may be considered almost entirely social in nature, others seek to bring together students who share similar interests or who are involved in the same academic disciplines. There are serviceoriented fraternities, ethnically and linguistically based fraternities, and even some fraternities whose purpose is JIM primarily religious or spiriDALY tual. That being the case, FOCUS ON FAMILY it’s important for you to discern what type of fraternity your son is hoping to join. Unfortunately, many do have a reputation for wild behavior and crazy parties. That’s not to mention the peer-group power they wield. It can have a huge impact on an impressionable freshman living away from home for the first time in his life. And some campuses are known for these types of frat houses more than others. Is the atmosphere on campus studious or “party like”? Is the fraternity in question spiritual, academic or purely social in purpose? If you don’t know, sit down with your son and find out. It’s also critical that you consider your son’s character. Is he firmly grounded in his beliefs? Does he know his own mind, or is he easily influenced by others? If you feel that he lacks the maturity to handle a fraternity at this point, encourage him to look for loyal companions elsewhere by pointing him toward other academic and social groups on campus.

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This app will not harm your baby BY HANNA ROSIN ADVOCATE NEWS SERVICES WASHINGTON — The same group that targeted the Baby Einstein company for exaggerating claims that its videos would turn your baby into Albert Einstein has now moved on to Fisher-Price for its Laugh & Learn mobile apps. The group, called the Campaign for a CommercialFree Childhood, filed a complaint to the Federal Trade Commission, saying that Fisher-Price does not have a “single credible scientific study” showing that babies can acquire any skills or information from these apps. The campaign probably chose to target these particular apps because a major toy company owns them and they are highly popular with parents. But I imagine if they could, the good people of CCFC would ask the FTC to investigate every one of the hundreds of thousands of app developers listed in the education category of iTunes, because its founders believe that these developers rob children of the right to grow up “without being undermined by commercial interests.” CCFC similarly waited until the Walt Disney Company bought Baby Einstein in 2001 before filing a complaint against them. But with that franchise, the group had more of a legitimate claim about exaggerated marketing. Baby Einstein videos made very specific, direct claims that babies and toddlers would learn to identify shapes or colors or body parts, adding that there is a “little genius” inside your child, or that the child would have a “learning advantage” or test some specific percentage better on some particular measure of baby intelligence. These were the crude, early days of appealing to parental anxiety and ambition, and since then companies have gotten more subtle and smart. The iTunes page for Fisher-Price’s Laugh & Learn count-

STORIES FROM PAGE B3

ESTEEM: Learn to say no “I had to walk nearly a mile in the cold before I caught a ride into town,” he explained. “I was pretty much frozen by that point.” I suggested that he might want to call a tow truck. He shrugged and told me he had no money. I wondered how he had planned paying for gas. I read once, “Don’t ever let someone take advantage of you or treat you with disrespect. Being nice is one thing. Being taken advantage of is another.” I have worked long and hard on this issue and, though it still rears its ugly head, I have become much more adept at saying no. I called my buddy, John who picked me up after work in his old pickup truck. We found the vehicle about 15 miles out of town. John helped me dig the car out of the snow bank and with a lot of pulling, pushing and tire-spinning, finally managed to get it back onto the road. “John,” I asked as we waited for my car to warm up. “Am I taking advantage of you?” He looked at me and smiled. “Who actually showed up to help me move?” “Never tell me the sky’s the limit when (I know) there are footprints on the moon.” — Author Unknown

ing app says, for example, “Babies are encouraged to learn about numbers and animals through interaction with engaging animations and sound effects,” which, if you look at the app, they are. That doesn’t mean they will learn their numbers or morph into Isaac Newton, but, sure, encouraged they may be. There are two ways to approach the strange new reality of electronic toy invasion of pristine babyhood. A parent can pretend it’s not happening and insist on a nostalgic vision of childhood dominated by bubble blowing and sand-castle building, or parents can make reasonable choices about, say, how many and which apps they will let their toddler play with and have reasonable expectations for results (that it will occupy your baby, not groom her for Harvard). If you take the latter road, the Laugh & Learn apps are a perfectly reasonable choice. They meet the two criteria set out by Warren Buckleitner, founder of the Children’s Technology Review and expert on all things media for children: developmentally appropriate and interactive. The apps are based on the classic Fisher-Price Busy Box, a toy that’s been around at least since I was a kid. The concept is about as sophisticated as a rattle. In the real life version, you press, say, a purple star, and the Busy Box says “purple star.” In the app version, you touch a purple star and the same thing happens. The only difference on the app version is a baby can’t actually feel the bumpy star, but that’s not really a crime, is it? News stories about this latest children’s media war repeat the same claims that CCFC made about Baby Einstein — that studies have shown that children under 2 who are exposed to media develop ADHD or score lower on certain tests or are more likely to develop some kind of delinquency later in life. But those studies are highly disputed, and there produce to sell at Farmer’s Markets. If it’s livestock you’re interested in, I just finished reading a wonderful book called “Gaining Ground; A Story of Farmers’ Markets, Local Food and Saving the Family Farm” by Forrest Pritchard that serves as a ray of light in a cloudy world. And right now we could all use a little more sunshine and a few less clouds. Shannon McKinnon is a humour columnist from Northern BC. You can catch up on past columns by visiting www.shannonmckinnon.com.

FAMILY: Consider volunteer service If age or circumstances eliminate paid employment, consider volunteer service. At this point, you’ve got one month left this year and nine or 10 months before summer vacation rolls around again. Your inspiration and determination to make summer fun and productive may be the jumpstart your daughter needs. Kudos to you for thinking about this important period in her life so far in advance! Jim Daly is a husband and father, an author, and president of Focus on the Family and host of the Focus on the Family radio program. Catch up with him at www.jimdalyblog.com or at www.facebook.com/DalyFocus.

Murray Fuhrer is a self-esteem expert and facilitator. His new book is entitled Extreme Esteem: The Four Factors. For more information on self-esteem, check the Extreme Esteem website at www.extremeesteem.ca.

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In the thick of the farming years my mother would often lament that farming was the only occupation where you worked all year to bring a product to market and then asked what they would give you for it, instead of demanding a profitable price. Then there’s the old adage that once in your life you will need a lawyer, a doctor, a policeman and a preacher, but every day, three times a day, you need a farmer. Even without the weather and crop prices to contend with farming is becoming more difficult economically. The size and scope of machinery has pushed the DIRECTOR OF RESTORE OPERATIONS smaller farmer out, while the price of land makes it Habitat for Humanity is seeking an individual to direct the overall impossible for a young person to get into farming unoperations of the ReStore including strategy, administration, less they’re lucky enough to have inherited land. finance, safety, people, marketing, and product acquisition. In On the long weekend we took a drive up into a co-operation with management, the successful candidate will ritzy subdivision overlooking Fort St John. In the implement the key components necessary to achieve operational midst of the million dollar homes was a hayfield and and financial success. Strong skills in operational planning, an old tractor making its familiar rounds. We fell financial planning, marketing, staff management and interpersonal quiet as we watched the hay fall into neat swaths relationships, sales, and revenue enhancement are required, as is behind the tractor. We looked beyond the field to the the desire for progress. breathtaking view of the Peace River banks and the city below. The bales might go to feed cattle that will Interested persons may forward resumes to: sell for a few hundred dollars a head. Or the bales Paula Madu, Executive Director might get sold for thirty bucks a piece. Or if it rains, Habitat for Humanity Red Deer they will make nothing but ashes. Scarcely a mile 4732 78A Street Close, Red Deer, AB. T4P 2J2 away four acre lots with a far lesser view are selling Ph: 403-309-0998 / Fax: 403-309-0915 for almost a quarter million each. Email: paula.madu@habitatreddeer.ca I doubted this private pocket of pasture land— NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE surrounded as it were by massive homes already We thank all applicants; only those selected for on subdivided acreages—was protected by the ALR interview will be contacted. (Agricultural Land Reserve). And even if it were someone with deep pockets would pay a few million to own it. Maybe the farmer was one such person. Maybe he was simply a millionaire living the green acre dream on the weekend. Or maybe his family had always farmed here and he was holding out like that family who used to raise strawberries in a field next to Disneyland. Maybe he was wise and understood money wasn’t everything; that The WestPark Lodge, Red Deer’s premiere Assisted Living facility being cash strapped from needs you as a Site Director. time to time was worth getting to spend his days outdoors circling a field The WestPark Lodge is committed to enhancing the quality of life for seniors, by with a view. If you’re a small farmer respecting their independence and privacy while providing assistance with daily or someone who dreams living and personal care. of spending their days working the land, all is not lost. After decades of We are looking for a Registered Nurse to provide leadership and direction hearing how the family to staff, and oversee resident care and hospitality services. The successful farm is going extinct there are rumbles of it making a candidate will have demonstrated management experience, ability to manage comeback. With the growbudgets, motivate staff, as well as have exceptional interpersonal and public ing interest in organic, relations skills. ethically raised food there is a niche market for those who are willing to If you believe this is the opportunity for you, please submit your resume to work for it. Some are even ngaudet@cicl-seniors.com or call 780.757.9134 for more details. becoming urban farmers and leasing neighbours www.westparklodge.com www.cicl-seniors.com backyards to grow enough

are many that show the opposite: that children can easily learn things if the media is designed correctly, as I outline in a recent Atlantic story on children and touch technology. CCFC is exaggerating when they say there are no credible scientific studies that show kids can learn from apps. There aren’t that many, because apps aren’t that old, but there is plenty of exciting research showing that apps, because they are interactive, are precisely the right kind of technology for kids. In its Baby Einstein crusade, CCFC used to cite statistics showing that parents did not know that the educational claims were exaggerated. If that was ever actually true, it’s no longer. The generation of babies raised blindly on Baby Einstein videos is now in middle school, and we have had no reports of a prodigy boom. But if parents ever believed that a baby watching shapes drift by on a TV screen was going to turn into Einstein then they were willfully deluded. The cultural problem with kids and technology is deeper than false marketing claims. We American parents have a dysfunctional relationship with technology. We are terrified that too much of it will turn our kids into basement-dwelling losers but too little will mean they miss some opportunity at Silicon Valley greatness. We treat it like a precision instrument that we have to use in just the right way, instead of what it should be, which is a toy, a different way for kids to play.

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SPORTS

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Tuesday, Aug. 13, 2013

Greg Meachem, Sports Editor, 403-314-4363 Sports line 403-343-2244 Fax 403-341-6560 sports@reddeeradvocate.com

No help for Happ MILOS RAONIC

RISING UP THE RANKINGS Milos Raonic is the first Canadian men’s singles player to be ranked in the top 10, thanks to his run to the final of the Rogers Cup. The star player from Thornhill, Ont., who lost to Rafael Nadal in Sunday’s final in Montreal, is No. 10 in the new ATP rankings released Monday. He moved up three spots from No. 13, his previous career high. Raonic didn’t have the biggest jump in the rankings among Canadian men. Vasek Pospisil of Vernon, B.C., who lost to Raonic in the Rogers Cup semifinals, rose 31 spots to No. 40 to reach his career high. Nadal moved up one spot to No. 3 after winning the Rogers Cup.

Today

● Senior men’s baseball: Lacombe Stone and Granite vs. The Hideout Rays, 7 p.m., Great Chief Park 2. ● Sunburst/Provincial senior AAA baseball: Fort Saskatchewan Athletics at Red Deer Riggers, third game of best-of-five final, 7:30 p.m., Great Chief Park.

Wednesday

● Sunburst/Provincial senior AAA baseball: Red Deer Riggers at Fort Saskatchewan Athletics, fourth game of best-of-five final, if necessary, 7 p.m.

JAYS WASTE SOLID EFFORT FROM STARTER TO DROP THREE OF FOUR TO ATHLETICS BY THE CANADIAN PRESS Athletics 5 Blue Jays 1 TORONTO — J.A. Happ gave the Toronto Blue Jays everything but a win Monday afternoon. Alberto Callaspo doubled in two runs in a four-run ninth inning to power the Oakland Athletics past Toronto 5-1 at Rogers Centre. The win gave the A’s (67-50) three-of-four against the Jays (54-64). The defeat was a bitter pill to swallow for Happ, who is also mourning the loss of his grandfather. Happ allowed three hits, two walks and one run while striking out six over seven innings in his second start since being hit in the head by a line drive May 7 at Tropicana Field. “I definitely had a heavy heart,” Happ said. “I tried to use it. “I probably had a little bit of a different attitude, a little different outlook given the past few days. But I felt good and be glad to get with the family this week.” Happ was put on the threeday bereavement list after the game. The only run he surrendered came on the first hitter he faced as Chris Young belted his 10th homer this season and fifth by Oakland to lead off a game. After walking Young to lead off the third, Happ retired 14 consecutive batters until Callaspo hit his first double of the game with two out in the seventh. “It’s definitely something to build off,” Happ said. “I think that aggressiveness, a little more carefree maybe in my delivery in just trying to be aggressive in the zone was a good things for me and that’s usually when I have better results. “So I’ll definitely try to continue that.” Toronto manager John Gib-

Photo by THE CANADIAN PRESS

Toronto Blue Jays third baseman Brett Lawrie, right, gets tagged out at second base on the steal from Oakland Athletics second baseman Eric Sogard, left, during second inning action in Toronto on Monday. bons had nothing but praise for his starter. “He was great,” Gibbons said. “He started out a little slow but I think Callaspo that first at-bat he hit a groove. “Before that he was scattering a little bit. But then everything fell in line.” Happ fanned Callaspo in the second after giving up a single and walk to open the inning. Happ got the start Monday because right-hander Josh Johnson had his outing pushed to Wednesday. That was to give

Thursday

Friday

● Soccer: Provincial U16 Tier 2 girls and boys championships, games at 6 and 8 p.m., Edgar Park. ● Sunburst/Provincial senior AAA baseball: Fort Saskatchewan Athletics at Red Deer Riggers, fifth game of best-of-five final, if necessary, 7:30 p.m., Great Chief Park.

Straily held Toronto to six hits and one run over 7 1/3 innings. Reliever Ryan Cook (5-2) pitched two-thirds of an inning for the win. “He was probably as good as we’ve seen him all year,” A’s manager Bob Melvin said. “Efficient, strikes, deep in the game. “He was aggressive with his fastball and he had a really good slider. He mixed in just enough changeups and a couple of curveballs.”

Please see JAYS on Page B6

Former Stampeder enjoying life as Lion CFL BY THE CANADIAN PRESS

● Senior men’s baseball: The Hideout Rays vs. Printing Place Padres, Lacombe Stone and Granite vs. Gary Moe Volkswagen Legends, 7 p.m., Great Chief Park 1 and 2.

Johnson a couple of extra days of rest after experiencing stiffness in his right forearm. “He was on today,” A’s designated-hitter Josh Donaldson said of Happ. “I came in and looked at some of my video. I had one pitch over the plate and it was the very first pitch. “After that, it was corner, corner, corner, mixing speeds. As a hitter, it’s kind of frustrating because you want to be able to get a pitch to hit and he just wouldn’t give it to you.” Oakland right-hander Dan

SURREY, B.C. — Steve Myddelton does not bleed Calgary Stampeders red anymore. After four-plus seasons with the Stamps, it took only one trip across the Rocky Mountains for the offensive lineman to gain a whole new perspective on his CFL career. “My outlook is very different from what it has been for the last five years — I’ll tell you that much,” said Myddelton after his first workout Monday with the B.C. Lions after the club returned to practice after a bye week. The Lions acquired Myddelton, a 27-yearold Barrie, Ont., native who is in the fifth year of a CFL career spent entirely with the Stampeders, for a conditional 2014 draft choice. Myddelton’s first game with his new team will could come at home Saturday, against his old team. B.C. traded for the guard last week in a bid to acquire depth after promising rookie Kirby Fabien was lost for the season with a knee injury that required reconstructive surgery. Myddelton was one of two new faces in the B.C. fold Monday. The Lions also added

defensive back Cameron Chism, a former Indianapolis Colt, to their practice roster. While Chism will likely have to wait a while for his turn, Myddelton is expected to draw into the lineup right away, although coach Mike Benevides was not offering confirmation. “I’m really excited to be here,” said Myddelton. “I can’t wait to play against Calgary. ”They’re playing really good football right now. The Lions are obviously one of the premier teams in the league year in and year out. It’s always an exciting matchup, and I’m excited to be on the other side of the ball for it.“ But Myddelton, a St. Francis Xavier University alumnus who was drafted by Calgary in the fourth round (30th overall) in 2009, holds no ill feelings against his former club after Stampeders general manager and coach John Hufnagel decided to move him to a West Division rival. “They’re a classy organization,” said Myddelton. “He’s a classy guy.” Now, Myddelton finds himself in the position of providing injury insurance after he battled injuries of his own. He lost his starting job with the Stamps after missing most of last season with a knee injury that required surgery to repair a torn anterior cruciate ligament. “I hurt myself two years ago but only missed four games towards the end of the season,” he said. “I came back last year and

was starting again, and then I blew my ACL out in practice and missed the remainder of the season, and this year there wasn’t really a spot for me.” Myddelton’s ordeal was compounded by the fact he is in the last year of his contract and slated to become a free agent at the end of this season. “I think all these things came into play,” he said. “So it was hard the first few games of the season, realizing where I sat and what was happening. So it was nice to have something finalized and know that I have a home here for the rest of the season.” He is grateful for an opportunity to help a Lions offensive line that is also grappling with centre Angus Reid’s back injury, which has placed him on the nine-game injured reserve list. Veteran guard Dean Valli, who has helped the Lions get through Fabien’s injury by starting in his place, is playing on a rebuilt knee. “I have sympathy, really, for the guys who’ve gone down,” said Myddelton. “It’s a hard thing to deal with. But I also know that they can come back from it, because here I am less than a year later. It’s not the end of anything. Also, it provided me with the opportunity to be here in the first place. So I’m taking that (opportunity) for what it is and trying to do my best while I’m here.”

Please see CFL on Page B6

Raw distance doesn’t equate to lower scores 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@ reddeeradvocate.com.

Distance is primarily the tributing factor to increasing first and most important im- distance. The faster you swing provement that many players the golf club the further the golf want to change when discussing ball will travel. Speed is eastheir game. If only I could get ily understood or recognized by 20 more yards with the sound the golf each golf club, this club makes when game would be so performing a praceasy. Driving the ball tice swing. The club further would mean will make a swooshhitting a more lofted ing sound as it cuts club into each and through the air durevery green. A shorting a practice swing. er approach leads to The faster you swing more greens in reguthe club the louder lation therefore lowor sharper the sound ering your scores. will be. True in theory but There certainly is we all know that raw a difference between SCOTT distance does not swinging the club BERGDAHL equate necessarily faster and swinging to lower scores. Althe club harder. In INSTRUCTION though an integral many cases golfers part of the game, who want to hit the keeping the golf ball in play be- ball further will grip the club comes the first step to lowering much too tight and attempt to your scores. Greater distance in swing hard. Swinging hard at many cases means that you will the ball does not actually crejust hit the ball further into the ate speed. In most cases it does trees or the water. exactly the opposite. Speed is the number one conA hard swing is one that is

tension filled primarily due to grip pressure. Tight grip pressure creates tension in the hands and works itself throughout the body. This tension resists the body from moving fluidly therefore compromising speed. Eliminating tension from the body is the first step to creating speed and this begins with grip pressure. Hard vs. fast, although a play on words, certainly is the first step to understanding how to create more speed. One of the most common questions I get when working with a student is should I slow my golf swing down. My playing partners have told me that I am swinging to fast and if I slowed my swing down I would hit the ball better. It seems that when a player is having difficulty making contact with the ball the answer to all of their problems (or at least how their playing partners see it) is to slow the swing down. The fact is that in all of the years I have been teaching, I

rarely see a golfer swing the club too fast. Generally speaking, poor contact is a direct result of incorrect body positions. Slowing the swing down does not mean that your body positions will improve. In fact, in most cases, I prefer and will instruct players to speed up their golf swing. Speed is a critical component to hitting the ball further. The second component is contact. If you do not have good contact, then all the speed in the world will not get the ball to travel further and in the direction you wish to go. Poor ball contact can be attributed to many different factors. Although too many to discuss in this article, one of the main factors is what is referred to as an “over the top move”, or an outside to in swing path. An outside to in swing path refers to the path the club head takes as you begin your downswing.

Please see GOLF on Page B6


B6 RED DEER ADVOCATE Tuesday, Aug. 13, 2013

Jamaica’s sprint dominance continues FRASER-PRICE CRUISES TO WOMEN’S 100M WIN, CANADA’S THEISEN EATON SITS FOURTH AFTER FIRST DAY OF HEPTATHLON BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WORLD TRACK AND FIELD CHAMPIONSHIPS

MOSCOW — The U.S.-Jamaican sprint rivalry is turning into a rout at the world championships. With her long hot-pink hair slashing in the air behind her, Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce captured the 100 metres Monday with a winning margin of Boltesque proportions. Fraser-Pryce sped to an early lead that kept growing and finished in a world-leading 10.71 seconds. She even had time to clench and pump her fist as she crossed the line. Silver medallist Murielle Ahoure of the Ivory Coast trailed by a massive 0.22 seconds, more than double the previous top margin in 30 years of world championships. Defending champion Carmelita Jeter of the United States took bronze the in 10.94. Like the mighty Usain Bolt, who won the 100 on Sunday, Fraser-Pryce now has two Olympic and two world titles in the 100 at the same age of 26. “I am Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce. I compare myself to nobody,” the Jamaican said. “What Usain has, he has. What I have is hard work.” What Bolt certainly doesn’t have is hair extensions sent over from a Jamaican hairdresser: “It makes me pretty — prettier.” Brianne Theisen Eaton, a native of Humboldt, Sask., was fourth Monday following the first day of the heptathlon. She trailef leader Ganna Melnichenko of Ukraine by 102 points and was just 26 points behind American Sharon Day, who was third. Also on Monday, Alex Genest of Lac-aux-Sables, Que., and Matthew Hughes of Oshawa, Ont., both advanced to the 3,000-metre steeplechase final. Hughes set a personal-best time of 8:16.93 to finish second in his heat. Genest was disqualified from his heat for lane lane infringement after posting a time of 8:24.56. Athletics Canada launched an appeal and Genest was re-instated and advanced to the final. Before a sparse crowd at Luzhniki Stadium, Fraser-Pryce gave Jamaica a 2-0 lead over the Americans in the sprint duel, showing the Caribbean island produces the world’s fastest runners. While Bolt is a slow starter and the greatest of finishers, Fraser-Pryce reacts to the gun like few others. “Most persons in the race are closers, when they get to 70 and 60 they are opening up,” Fraser-Pryce said. “But I knew I had an advantage. And that was my start. And that was what I focused on.” By the end, the others could only watch her tresses flap across the line, pretty in pink. The U.S. got its part of the glory, too, when David Oliver led a 1-2 finish in the 110 hurdles with Ryan Wilson second. It would have been a clean sweep had defending champion Jason Richardson not stumbled near the end and fell back to fourth.

Photo by THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Canada’s Brianne Theisen Eaton competes in the high jump in the heptathlon at the World Athletics Championships in the Luzhniki stadium in Moscow, Russia, Monday. Unlike Fraser-Pryce, Christine Ohuruogu never led in her race until the last moment of the 400 final to beat defending champion Amantle Montsho by four-thousandths of a second. She set a British record to regain the world title she first won in 2007, dipping at the line to cap a great comeback. “When I finished I didn’t know if I’d won it. I didn’t want to get over-excited until my name came up,” Ohuruogu said. Montsho said she was beaten by an elementary error — thinking she had won before crossing the line. “I did not see Christine coming from behind,” Montsho said. “If I knew that I would push my chest forward and would have made it.” At the end of Day 3 at the championships, the U.S. leads the medals standings with three gold and six

overall. Germany is second with four medals overall after Raphael Holzdeppe upset Olympic champion Renaud Lavillenie of France on a countback to win the pole vault. In the shot put, Valerie Adams became the first woman to win four straight individual world titles. The Olympic champion from New Zealand won with a toss of 68 feet, 6 inches. She has now won 38 straight events and has won every major championship at least twice. Christina Schwanitz of Germany took silver with and Gong Lijiao of China earned bronze. Pawel Fajdek of Poland won the hammer throw, ending the 23-meet unbeaten streak of Olympic champion Krisztian Pars of Hungary. Fajdek’s winning throw of 268-11 meant Pars had to settle for silver with a toss of 263-5.

Redemption sweet for Dufner Hockey prospect dies after collapse during training BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

PITTSFORD, N.Y. — Jason Dufner doesn’t have the same set of skills as Rory McIlroy and Adam Scott, though his career has shared the same path — from a memorable collapse at a major championship to redemption in pretty short order. And in this sport, redemption doesn’t always come easily. Just ask Dustin Johnson or Thomas Bjorn. There’s an even longer list of players who gave away majors in the final hour and never so much as earned another shot, such as Ed Sneed or Mike Reid. There was reason to believe Dufner might be part of the latter group. Go back just two years to Atlanta Athletic Club to find Dufner standing on the 15th tee with the PGA Championship in his hands. He was four shots clear of Anders Hansen and five ahead of Keegan Bradley, who had just made a triple bogey on the par-3 15th. What followed was painful to watch. Dufner hit into the water

and made bogey on the 15th. He hit into a bunker right of the 16th and made bogey. He hit the middle of the 17th green and still made bogey with a three-putt. Bradley answered with back-to-back birdies to catch Dufner, and then beat him in a playoff. “Maybe looking back 10, 15 years from now, I’ll feel disappointment that I let this one get away if I never get another chance,” Dufner said that day. He was certain there would be more opportunities. But then, everyone feels that way. McIlroy had a four-shot lead at the Masters in 2010 and shot 80 to tie the record for the worst score by a 54-hole leader. He vowed to learn from his mistakes, and it was the shortest lesson in major championship history. He won the very next major by setting the U.S. Open record of 268 at Congressional for an eightshot win. That wasn’t a huge surprise. McIlroy is a special player. More agonizing was watching Scott make bogey on the last four holes at

STORIES FROM B5

JAYS: Snowballed Callaspo, obtained July 30 from the Los Angeles Angels, also snapped a tie in the A’s 6-4 win Sunday with a tworun double in the eighth. Straily left after singles by Jose Reyes and Maicer Izturis put runners on the corners with one out in the eighth. Cook took over and Reyes scored the tying run on Callaspo’s error on a ball hit by Jose Bautista. But Edwin Encarnacion lined into an inning-ending double play. Donaldson led off the ninth with a single and pinch-hitter Brandon Moss doubled with one out. Josh Reddick, who had five homrtd the first two games of the series, was walked intentionally. Callaspo knocked in two runs off Toronto closer Casey Janssen (4-1) with his second double of the game. Stephen Vogt singled in another and Sogard hit a sacrifice fly. “I gave up that leadoff single and it just kind of snowballed one me,” Janssen said. “You have to give them a little bit of credit they swung the bats and I didn’t execute as good as I should have. “I think I threw a few more offspeed pitches, just trying to find a way to get an out. I threw a few more changeups than I usually do and I left one up to Vogt. Overall I just wasn’t very good.”

Royal Lytham & St. Annes, turning a four-shot lead with four holes to play into another British Open title for Ernie Els. Scott promised he would do better the next time. He truly believed there would be a next time, and he waited only two more majors to win the Masters. Dufner didn’t have that pedigree. When he threw away his shot at the PGA Championship, he had never won on the PGA Tour and never cracked the top 30 on the money list. At age 34, it was only his second year playing all four majors. Would he ever get another chance like that? Yes. And when he least expected it. That experience in Atlanta served Dufner well in the short term. He won twice on the PGA Tour the next year. He made the Ryder Cup team and went 3-1. And his popularity as the guy with no pulse took off when he was caught by a camera slumping against the wall, zoned out, while sitting next to elementary school children learning about focus.

CFL: More depth on the offensive line Benevides is glad to have more depth on the offensive line as his club prepares to face the Stamps, whom he rates as the team to beat in the West after their win over the previously unbeaten Saskatchewan Roughriders last weekend. Although offensive linemen often toil anonymously, the Lions coach is already quite familiar with Myddelton and likes what he has seen. “I know (Myddelton) from prepping against him, and I know this: He’s an extremely intelligent player,” said Benevides. “He’s a tough guy, he’s a guy that’s played and had some starts. Right now, he’s a very good lineman, who has experience, who’s been in the league now five years, that can step in. And, right now, if he stepped in right away, he’d have an understanding.” Chism, a 23-year-old Washington, D.C., native, who spent part of 2012 with Indianapolis before being released, was also brought in for depth purposes. He signed with the Colts as an undrafted free agent after starting 32 of his 44 games at Maryland, where he returned two interceptions for touchdowns. But he was released in September and did not receive another NFL opportunity this year. “He’s a guy that’s been on the radar a little bit,” said Benevides. Notes—The Lions knew of Chism from his days at Maryland and the fact he attended the same Forestville, Md., high school as B.C. defensive backs

BY THE CANADIAN PRESS BATHURST, N.B. — A 16-yearold prospect for the AcadieBathurst Titan junior hockey team died Monday after he collapsed during tryouts with the club. Photi Sotiropoulos of the Quebec Major Junior Hockey League said Jordan Boyd felt some discomfort during a wind sprint at a rink in Bathurst, N.B. A first responder attempted unsuccessfully to revive Boyd before he was taken by ambulance to the local hospital, where medical staff determined he had died, Sotiropoulos said. An autopsy has been ordered to determine the cause of death. Sotiropoulos said the youth completed a full medical evaluation and was cleared to compete by the team doctor before the training camp began. “It’s very odd this would happen,” he said, adding there has only been one other training camp death in the league’s 30-year history. “It was horrifying news this morning. When you find out he was just 16 years old, that I think is the most tragic part.” He said the young man’s father

coach Mark Washington. a Lions slotback Nick Moore is expected to return to the lineup after missing the win over Winnipeg with an ankle injury. a B.C. defensive end Julius Williams has a chance to play after missing most of the season with a knee injury.

GOLF: Correct swing path A correct swing path would be one that approached the golf ball a little from the inside and then travels down the line that the ball is intended to travel. In other words, the line directly towards your target. Basically, an outside to in swing plane means that you are approaching the ball (in your downswing) from outside your intended target line (the line you intend your golf ball to travel) cutting across the ball creating a slice spin due to not making solid contact. This creates and in most cases is the root cause of any slice also creating a loss of distance. Therefore the first step to increasing your distance is to eliminate the over the top movement. One of the main causes to the movement is an incorrect swing plane in the backswing. During the backswing and downswing, you are attempting to make a circle around your body with your golf club. This circle is the same on both sides of your body and is extremely important to solid contact. This circle is the same as the angle of your club shaft when in your address position. During the backswing, the club

was watching the workout when his son collapsed. The family declined comment through the team. The five-foot, 11-inch forward is described by a former president of his minor hockey club in Halifax as a gifted player who had a bright future in the game. Paul MacIsaac, past president of the Bedford Blues, said Boyd had improved his offensive skills during his bantam season in 201112. “He was an excellent hockey player. He had quite a potential career and life in front of him,” MacIsaac said in a telephone interview. Boyd played last year for the Rothesay Netherwood School, a private school near Saint John, N.B., where he was noticed by the Titan organization. The league website says he was the team’s fourth-round pick and was selected 66th overall in the draft. “It’s shocking. It’s devastating. It’s unbelievable a young and strong and healthy person on his way to chase a dream is now gone,” said MacIsaac. “He was a big, strong kid. There were no health issues that anybody would have known of.”

head travels straight back away from the ball for approximately six inches. From here the natural rotation of the body works the club inside your target line and then as you hinge your wrists the golf club will start traveling upwards until it is positioned above your trail shoulder. This movement simulates a correct swing plane in most cases. An over the top movement is first of all created by taking the club to far inside the line early in the backswing. This places the golf club to far behind your trail shoulder at the top of the backswing. To get the golf club back to the ball a player has to reroute the club causing an over the top movement. In conjunction with this movement, most players who have an over the top movement will tend to grip the club too tight. A tight grip pressure generally causes tension but more importantly gives the player a feeling of control. Through this control they tend to swing the golf club using their hands primarily which causes them to use to much trail hand (right hand for right handed golfers) during the downswing. This control will not allow the club to drop down on plane therefore reroutes over the top. The result of an over the top movement will be poor contact with a loss of distance. Ensuring that you start with a relaxed grip pressure and do not take the club too far inside at the start of the backswing will most certainly assist in hitting the ball solid ultimately creating more distance. Have a great week of golf. Scott Bergdahl is the head professional at Lakewood Golf Resort


SCOREBOARD

B7

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Tuesday, Aug. 13, 2013

Baseball

Football

Boston Tampa Bay Baltimore New York Toronto

American League East Division W L Pct 71 49 .592 66 50 .569 65 52 .556 60 57 .513 54 64 .458

GB — 3 4 1/2 9 1/2 16

Detroit Kansas City Cleveland Minnesota Chicago

Central Division W L Pct 69 48 .590 62 54 .534 63 56 .529 53 63 .457 45 72 .385

GB — 6 1/2 7 15 1/2 24

Texas Oakland Seattle Los Angeles Houston

West Division W L Pct 69 50 .580 67 50 .573 54 63 .462 53 64 .453 37 80 .316

GB — 1 14 15 31

Seattle at Tampa Bay, 5:10 p.m. Milwaukee at Texas, 6:05 p.m. Houston at Oakland, 8:05 p.m.

Atlanta Washington New York Philadelphia Miami

National League East Division W L Pct 72 47 .605 57 60 .487 54 61 .470 53 65 .449 44 73 .376

GB — 14 16 18 1/2 27

Pittsburgh St. Louis Cincinnati Chicago Milwaukee

Central Division W L Pct 70 47 .598 67 50 .573 66 52 .559 52 66 .441 51 67 .432

GB — 3 4 1/2 18 1/2 19 1/2

West Division W L Pct 67 50 .573 59 57 .509 56 64 .467 53 65 .449 52 65 .444

GB — 7 1/2 12 1/2 14 1/2 15

Los Angeles Arizona Colorado San Diego San Francisco

Sunday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 5, Detroit 4 Cleveland 6, L.A. Angels 5 Oakland 6, Toronto 4 Kansas City 4, Boston 3 Minnesota 5, Chicago White Sox 2 Texas 6, Houston 1 Baltimore 10, San Francisco 2 Seattle 2, Milwaukee 0 L.A. Dodgers 8, Tampa Bay 2

Baltimore at Arizona, 1:40 p.m. San Francisco at Washington, 5:05 p.m. Philadelphia at Atlanta, 5:10 p.m. Milwaukee at Texas, 6:05 p.m. Pittsburgh at St. Louis, 6:15 p.m. N.Y. Mets at L.A. Dodgers, 8:10 p.m.

Sunday’s Games Cincinnati 3, San Diego 2, 13 innings Atlanta 9, Miami 4 St. Louis 8, Chicago Cubs 4 Baltimore 10, San Francisco 2 Seattle 2, Milwaukee 0 N.Y. Mets 9, Arizona 5 Colorado 3, Pittsburgh 2 Washington 6, Philadelphia 0 L.A. Dodgers 8, Tampa Bay 2

Monday’s Games Oakland 5, Toronto 1 Texas 2, Houston 1 N.Y. Yankees 2, L.A. Angels 1 Minnesota 3, Cleveland 0 Chicago White Sox 6, Detroit 2 Kansas City 6, Miami 2 Baltimore at Arizona, late Tuesday’s Games L.A. Angels (Vargas 6-4) at N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 9-10), 5:05 p.m. Boston (Dempster 6-8) at Toronto (Redmond 1-1), 5:07 p.m. Seattle (E.Ramirez 3-0) at Tampa Bay (Archer 6-4), 5:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Estrada 4-4) at Texas (Ogando 5-3), 6:05 p.m. Cleveland (McAllister 4-7) at Minnesota (Deduno 7-5), 6:10 p.m. Detroit (Scherzer 17-1) at Chicago White Sox (H.Santiago 3-7), 6:10 p.m. Miami (Fernandez 8-5) at Kansas City (B.Chen 5-0), 6:10 p.m. Baltimore (Mig.Gonzalez 8-5) at Arizona (Delgado 4-3), 7:40 p.m. Houston (Lyles 4-6) at Oakland (Colon 14-4), 8:05 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Cleveland at Minnesota, 11:10 a.m. Detroit at Chicago White Sox, 12:10 p.m. Miami at Kansas City, 12:10 p.m. Baltimore at Arizona, 1:40 p.m. L.A. Angels at N.Y. Yankees, 5:05 p.m. Boston at Toronto, 5:07 p.m.

AMERICAN LEAGUE Oakland 100 000 004 — 5 7 1 Toronto 000 000 010 — 1 7 0 Straily, Cook (8), Doolittle (9) and Vogt; Happ, Loup (8), Janssen (9), Storey (9) and Arencibia. W—Cook 5-2. L—Janssen 4-1. HRs—Oakland, C.Young (10). Texas 200 000 000 — 2 9 0 Houston 000 000 010 — 1 1 1 Darvish, Nathan (9) and Pierzynski, G.Soto; Oberholtzer, Fields (7), Lo (9) and Corporan. W—Darvish 12-5. L—Oberholtzer 2-1. Sv—Nathan (35). HRs— Houston, Corporan (7). Los Ang. 000 000 001 — 1 5 0 New York 001 000 10x — 2 7 0 Richards and Iannetta; Kuroda, Logan (9), D.Robertson (9) and C.Stewart. W—Kuroda 11-7. L—Richards 3-5. Sv—D.Robertson (1). HRs—New York, Granderson (3).

Cleveland 000 000 000 — 0 2 0 Minnesota 120 000 00x — 3 4 0 Salazar, Rzepczynski (5), Shaw (7), Allen (8) and Y.Gomes; A.Albers and C.Herrmann. W—A.Albers 2-0. L—Salazar 1-1. HRs—Minnesota, Dozier (12), Plouffe (11).

Tuesday’s Games San Francisco (Bumgarner 11-7) at Washington (G.Gonzalez 7-5), 5:05 p.m. Philadelphia (E.Martin 1-1) at Atlanta (Medlen 9-10), 5:10 p.m. Cincinnati (H.Bailey 7-10) at Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 6-11), 6:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Estrada 4-4) at Texas (Ogando 5-3), 6:05 p.m. Miami (Fernandez 8-5) at Kansas City (B.Chen 5-0), 6:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Morton 4-3) at St. Louis (Wainwright 13-7), 6:15 p.m. San Diego (Stults 8-10) at Colorado (Manship 0-1), 6:40 p.m. Baltimore (Mig.Gonzalez 8-5) at Arizona (Delgado 4-3), 7:40 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Harvey 9-3) at L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 11-3), 8:10 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Miami at Kansas City, 12:10 p.m. Cincinnati at Chicago Cubs, 12:20 p.m. San Diego at Colorado, 1:10 p.m.

INTERLEAGUE Miami 000 002 000 — 2 9 0 Kan. City 000 203 10x — 6 12 2 Koehler, Da.Jennings (6), Webb (7) and Mathis; W.Davis, Coleman (7), Collins (7), K.Herrera (8), Hochevar (9) and S.Perez. W—W.Davis 6-9. L— Koehler 3-8. HRs—Kansas City, B.Butler (11). NATIONAL LEAGUE Philadelphia001 003 001 — 5 8 0 Atlanta 000 000 001 — 1 6 0 Hamels and Ruiz; Teheran, Ayala (7), S.Downs (8), Varvaro (9) and McCann. W—Hamels 5-13. L— Teheran 9-6. HRs—Philadelphia, Asche (2). Cincinnati 000 000 200 — 2 4 0 Chicago 000 000 000 — 0 6 0 Latos, A.Chapman (9) and Mesoraco; Tr.Wood, Russell (9) and Castillo. W—Latos 12-3. L—Tr. Wood 7-9. Sv—A.Chapman (28). HRs—Cincinnati, Phillips (15). San Diego 000 000 101 — 2 6 4 Colorado 230 030 06x — 14 17 0 Volquez, O’Sullivan (5), Hynes (8) and Hundley; Chacin, Francis (9) and W.Rosario. W—Chacin 116. L—Volquez 8-10. HRs—San Diego, Decker (1), Gyorko (11). Colorado, LeMahieu (2).

Golf PGA FedExCup Leaders Rank Name Points 1. Tiger Woods 3,059 2. Matt Kuchar 2,293 3. Br. Snedeker 2,218 4. Phil Mickelson 2,166 5. Billy Horschel 1,487 6. Bill Haas 1,457 7. Justin Rose 1,447 8. Henrik Stenson 1,426 9. Keegan Bradley 1,416 10. Adam Scott 1,347 11. K. Streelman 1,333 12. Boo Weekley 1,305 13. Jason Day 1,284 14. Jason Dufner 1,256 15. Dustin Johnson 1,226 16. Jordan Spieth 1,136 17. Harris English 1,134 18. Webb Simpson 1,125 19. Steve Stricker 1,117 20. Hunter Mahan 1,101 21. Jim Furyk 1,057 22. Russell Henley 1,048 23. Zach Johnson 1,041 24. D.A. Points 1,038 25. Jimmy Walker 996 26. Ch. Howell III 996 27. Gr. McDowell 941 28. Jonas Blixt 912 29. John Merrick 909 30. Ken Duke 902 31. Chris Kirk 900 32. Charl Schwartzel 871 33. Graham DeLaet 856 34. Lee Westwood 856 35. Bubba Watson 830 36. M. Thompson 828 37. Angel Cabrera 826 38. Roberto Castro 823 39. Sang-Moon Bae 822 40. Rickie Fowler 822 41. Scott Stallings 816 42. Martin Laird 809 43. David Lingmerth 806 44. Ryan Palmer 801 45. Charley Hoffman 793 46. Rory McIlroy 777 47. Scott Piercy 773 48. Chris Stroud 770 49. Bren. de Jonge 754 50. Brian Gay 744

YTD Top Wins 10’s 5 7 2 7 2 8 2 6 1 7 1 9 1 5 6 7 1 5 1 5 1 4 6 1 3 1 5 1 6 1 4 4 5 4 5 1 3 5 1 2 5 5 1 4 1 2 1 2 1 2 3 4 5 6 3 1 3 2 2 1 2 4 4 1 2 3 4 5 5 4 4 3 1 1

Last Finish T40 T22 T66 T72 CUT T25 T33 3 T19 T5 T12 T12 T8 1 T8 CUT T61 T25 T12 T57 2 CUT T8 T40 CUT CUT T12 4 T47 T57 T57 CUT CUT T33 CUT T22 W/D T12 CUT T19 T55 CUT CUT T47 T40 T8 T5 CUT T33 CUT

Week Chng +4 -1 +1 -2 -2 +48 -1 -1 -1 -3 +25 -2 +1 -3 -3 -3 +1 +15 -3 -5 -4 -3 -3 -4 +2 -5 +6 -6 -4 -7 -7 -5 -3 +6 +13 -7 -2 -5

PGA Tour Statistics Scoring Average 1, Tiger Woods, 68.654. 2, Adam Scott, 69.117. 3, Justin Rose, 69.220. 4, Steve Stricker, 69.228. 5, Henrik Stenson, 69.356. 6, Charl Schwartzel, 69.470. 7, Matt Kuchar, 69.507. 8, Sergio Garcia, 69.653. 9, Brandt Snedeker, 69.700. 10, Phil Mickelson, 69.726. 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, Tim Clark, 70.47%. 2, Ken Duke, 70.46%. 3, Jerry Kelly, 70.43%. 4, Mark Wilson, 70.24%. 5, Henrik Stenson, 70.13%. 6, Justin Hicks, 69.93%. 7, Jim Furyk, 69.89%. 8, Chez Reavie, 69.80%. 9, Jeff Maggert, 69.18%. 10, Steve Stricker, 69.11%. Greens in Regulation Percentage 1, Steve Stricker, 71.51%. 2, Graham DeLaet, 71.27%. 3, Henrik Stenson, 71.09%. 4, Ricky Barnes, 69.87%. 5, Bubba Watson, 69.77%. 6, Boo Weekley, 69.74%. 7, Ross Fisher, 69.44%. 8, Vijay Singh, 69.19%. 9, Kevin Stadler, 69.14%. 10, Justin Hicks, 69.06%. Total Driving

1, Graham DeLaet, 56. 2, Justin Rose, 65. 3, Keegan Bradley, 76. 4, Henrik Stenson, 77. 5, Matt Jones, 85. 6, Boo Weekley, 89. 7, D.J. Trahan, 93. 8, Tiger Woods, 96. 9, Hunter Mahan, 98. 10, Jim Herman, 100. Strokes Gained - Putting 1, Sergio Garcia, .918. 2, Greg Chalmers, .889. 3, Aaron Baddeley, .858. 4, Tiger Woods, .835. 5, Stephen Ames, .816. 6, Luke Donald, .712. 7, Bryce Molder, .709. 8, Phil Mickelson, .692. 9, James Driscoll, .682. 10, Brandt Snedeker, .666. Birdie Average 1, Phil Mickelson, 4.23. 2, Billy Horschel, 4.11. 3 (tie), Charley Hoffman and Rory Sabbatini, 4.03. 5 (tie), Tiger Woods and Ryan Palmer, 4.00. 7 (tie), Charl Schwartzel and Brandt Snedeker, 3.98. 9, Steve Stricker, 3.89. 10, Chris Kirk, 3.87. Eagles (Holes per) 1, Dustin Johnson, 84.0. 2, Tiger Woods, 99.0. 3 (tie), Ernie Els and Henrik Stenson, 108.0. 5, Chris Kirk, 112.5. 6, Patrick Reed, 112.9. 7 (tie), Joe Ogilvie and Robert Garrigus, 114.0. 9, Jason Kokrak, 115.2. 10, Kevin Stadler, 117.0. 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, 141. 2, Steve Stricker, 220. 3, Brandt Snedeker, 337. 4, Keegan Bradley, 357. 5, Jordan Spieth, 371. 6, Chris Kirk, 374. 7, Charley Hoffman, 377. 8, Justin Rose, 389. 9, Matt Jones, 404. 10, Billy Horschel, 408. World Golf Ranking 1. Tiger Woods USA 2. Phil Mickelson USA 3. Rory McIlroy NIr 4. Adam Scott Aus 5. Justin Rose Eng 6. Matt Kuchar USA 7. Brandt Snedeker USA 8. Jason Dufner USA 9. Graeme McDowell NIr 10. Henrik Stenson Swe 11. Luke Donald Eng 12. Keegan Bradley USA 13. Steve Stricker USA 14. Lee Westwood Eng 15. Charl Schwartzel SAf 16. Ernie Els SAf 17. Ian Poulter Eng 18. Louis Oosthuizen SAf 19. Sergio Garcia Esp 20. Jason Day Aus 21. Jim Furyk USA 22. Dustin Johnson USA 23. Bubba Watson USA 24. Bill Haas USA 25. Zach Johnson USA 26. Webb Simpson USA 27. Hunter Mahan USA 28. Matteo Manassero Ita 29. Hideki Matsuyama Jpn 30. Peter Hanson Swe 31. Branden Grace SAf 32. Nick Watney USA 33. Bo Van Pelt USA 34. Richard Sterne SAf 35. Rickie Fowler USA 36. Martin Kaymer Ger 37. Jonas Blixt Swe 38. Scott Piercy USA 39. Kevin Streelman USA 40. Francesco Molinari Ita 41. Billy Horschel USA 42. Jamie Donaldson Wal 43. Thorbjorn Olesen Den 44. Nicolas Colsaerts Bel 45. Ryan Moore USA 46. Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano Esp

14.07 8.51 8.44 7.85 7.56 6.67 6.52 6.09 6.03 5.82 5.27 5.16 5.08 5.05 4.64 4.59 4.57 4.56 4.53 4.52 4.47 4.30 4.23 4.11 4.06 4.03 3.95 3.34 3.28 3.26 3.22 3.17 3.15 3.03 3.00 2.98 2.98 2.89 2.87 2.83 2.81 2.81 2.66 2.57 2.56 2.54

47. Angel Cabrera 48. David Lynn 49. Boo Weekley 50. Michael Thompson 51. Robert Garrigus 52. Carl Pettersson 53. Miguel Angel Jimenez 54. Jordan Spieth 55. Martin Laird 56. D.A. Points 57. Tim Clark 58. Thongchai Jaidee 59. Paul Lawrie 60. Bernd Wiesberger 61. Thomas Bjorn 62. Russell Henley 63. Marc Leishman 64. Chris Wood 65. Marcel Siem 66. Jimmy Walker 67. Mikko Ilonen 68. Alexander Noren 69. Kyle Stanley 70. Fredrik Jacobson 71. Harris English 72. George Coetzee 73. Luke Guthrie 74. Stephen Gallacher 75. Graham Delaet

Arg Eng USA USA USA Swe Esp USA Sco USA SAf Tha Sco Aut Den USA Aus Eng Ger USA Fin Swe USA Swe USA SAf USA Sco Can

2.51 2.45 2.44 2.43 2.37 2.36 2.36 2.34 2.34 2.32 2.31 2.27 2.26 2.22 2.21 2.20 2.19 2.17 2.15 2.13 2.11 2.03 2.03 2.03 2.03 2.02 1.97 1.96 1.96

LPGA Money Leaders 1. Inbee Park 2. Stacy Lewis 3. I.K. Kim 4. Suzann Pettersen 5. So Yeon Ryu 6. Beatriz Recari 7. Paula Creamer 8. Karrie Webb 9. Angela Stanford 10. Na Yeon Choi 11. Cristie Kerr 12. Catriona Matthew 13. Hee Young Park 14. Lizette Salas 15. Jiyai Shin 16. Jessica Korda 17. Shanshan Feng 18. Anna Nordqvist 19. Ai Miyazato 20. Jodi Ewart Shadoff 21. Pornanong Phatlum 22. Jennifer Johnson 23. Haeji Kang 24. Caroline Hedwall 25. Ilhee Lee 26. Chella Choi 27. Karine Icher 28. Lexi Thompson 29. Mika Miyazato 30. Yani Tseng 31. Morgan Pressel 32. Gerina Piller 33. Amy Yang 34. Giulia Sergas 35. Mo Martin 36. Carlota Ciganda 37. Jenny Shin 38. Brittany Lang 39. Moriya Jutanugarn 40. Hee Kyung Seo 41. Meena Lee 42. Chie Arimura 43. Brittany Lincicome 44. Sun Young Yoo 45. Julieta Granada 46. Azahara Munoz 47. Jane Park 48. Irene Cho 49. Nicole Castrale 50. Mina Harigae

Trn 16 18 16 15 16 16 16 14 17 16 14 14 17 17 14 14 13 17 14 16 16 17 18 15 17 18 17 16 14 16 16 17 14 17 16 10 17 18 15 17 17 14 16 17 18 17 15 13 16 18

Money $2,134,844 $916,799 $909,957 $860,056 $847,207 $784,023 $628,715 $565,764 $551,300 $511,469 $498,885 $496,291 $493,013 $465,539 $459,605 $448,434 $441,715 $421,863 $402,759 $355,915 $329,901 $328,017 $327,282 $327,210 $325,038 $320,373 $307,190 $300,155 $285,149 $273,743 $267,099 $263,254 $250,241 $245,376 $234,579 $213,719 $210,153 $203,845 $203,216 $196,772 $192,931 $183,830 $178,044 $177,690 $174,552 $166,160 $159,295 $157,447 $137,324 $134,587

Man dies after fall from upper deck in Atlanta BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ATLANTA — A man who fell about 20 metres from an upper-level platform at Atlanta’s Turner Field onto a parking lot during a baseball game died Monday night, police said. Atlanta police spokesman John Chafee confirmed the death of the man, whose name has not been released. The man fell during Monday night’s game between the Atlanta Braves and Philadelphia Phillies. “At this time there’s no indication of foul play and the fall appears accidental,” Chafee said late Monday. “It appears he fell from an upper-level platform to a secured lot below.” Chafee said police received the report of the fall just before 9 p.m. Monday. When officers arrived, they located a man who appeared to have fallen roughly six stories. The man was transported to Atlanta Medical Center and died of his injuries. Chafee said the fall occurred on the stadium’s back side. He said witnesses described the fall as accidental, but that police were not releasing other details of what they said. He said he did not know if wet conditions or alcohol were factors. Heavy rains had led to a nearly two-hour delay of the game, which was scheduled to start

Toronto Montreal Hamilton Winnipeg

CFL East Division W L T 4 2 0 2 4 0 2 4 0 1 5 0

PF 194 135 129 135

PA 141 177 187 173

Sask. Calgary B.C. Edmonton

GP 6 6 6 6

West Division W L T 5 1 0 5 1 0 4 2 0 1 5 0

PF 210 204 143 128

PA Pt 129 10 160 10 142 8 169 2

Pt 8 4 4 2

Monday’s Major League Linescores

Detroit 110 000 000 — 2 9 0 Chicago 000 130 02x — 6 14 0 Fister, Alburquerque (7), B.Rondon (8) and B.Pena; Sale and Phegley. W—Sale 8-11. L—Fister 10-6. HRs—Detroit, Mi.Cabrera (37).

Monday’s Games Philadelphia 5, Atlanta 1 Cincinnati 2, Chicago Cubs 0 Kansas City 6, Miami 2 Colorado 14, San Diego 2 Baltimore at Arizona, late N.Y. Mets at L.A. Dodgers, late

Tennessee

GP 6 6 6 6

at 7:10 p.m. A Braves spokeswoman declined comment earlier Monday night, referring calls to the Atlanta police. Monday’s accident wasn’t the first of its kind to happen at Turner Field, and marked at least the third time a sports fan has fallen from the stands in Atlanta in about a year. Isaac Grubb, 20, of Lenoir City, Tenn., died after falling over a railing at the Georgia Dome during a football game between Tennessee and North Carolina State on Aug. 31, 2012. Authorities said he landed on another man seated in the lower level, and that alcohol was a factor. A man fell about seven metres over a staircase railing at a Georgia Tech-Miami football game on Sept. 22, 2012 and was not seriously injured. In May 2008, a 25-year-old Cumming, Ga., man suffered head injuries when he fell down a stairwell at Turner Field during a game between the Braves and the New York Mets and later died. Police found that alcohol had factored into that accident, which the Braves had said was the first non-medical fatality to happen at the ballpark. Turner Field became the home of the Braves in 1997, a year after serving as the site of events for the 1996 Summer Olympics.

WEEK SEVEN Byes: B.C., Edmonton, Hamilton, Winnipeg Friday’s result Calgary 42 Saskatchewan 27 Thursday’s result Toronto 38 Montreal 13

Canadian Football League Leaders TORONTO — Unofficial CFL scoring leaders following Friday’s game (x—scored two-point convert): TD C FG S Pt Parades, Cal 0 18 18 0 72 Milo, Sask 0 21 14 0 63 Whyte, Mtl 0 12 16 3 63 Prefontaine, Tor 0 17 11 3 53 Congi, Ham 0 13 11 3 49 Cornish, Cal 8 0 0 0 48 Shaw, Edm 0 11 10 3 44 Palardy, Wpg 0 12 9 1 40 Getzlaf, Sask 5 0 0 0 30 Harris, BC 5 0 0 0 30 Simpson, Wpg 5 0 0 0 30 x-Sheets, Sask 4 2 0 0 26 McCallum, BC 0 7 6 1 26 Barnes, Tor 4 0 0 0 24 Gable, Ham 4 0 0 0 24 Goltz, Wpg 4 0 0 0 24 Green, Mtl 4 0 0 0 24 O’Neill, BC 0 6 4 3 21 x-Dressler, Sask 3 2 0 0 20 Arceneaux, BC 3 0 0 0 18 Bagg, Sask 3 0 0 0 18 Charles, Edm 3 0 0 0 18 Chiles, Tor 3 0 0 0 18 Ellingson, Ham 3 0 0 0 18 Lewis, Cal 3 0 0 0 18 T.Smith, Sask 3 0 0 0 18 Stamps, Edm 3 0 0 0 18 C.Taylor, BC 3 0 0 0 18 West, Cal 3 0 0 0 18 Watt, Tor 2 1 0 0 13 Collaros, Tor 2 0 0 0 12 Etienne, Wpg 2 0 0 0 12 Gore, BC 2 0 0 0 12 Kackert, Tor 2 0 0 0 12 Koch, Edm 2 0 0 0 12 Lamar, Ham 2 0 0 0 12 London, Mtl 2 0 0 0 12 McCarty, Edm 2 0 0 0 12 McDaniel, Cal 2 0 0 0 12 Owens, Tor 2 0 0 0 12 Ray, Tor 2 0 0 0 12 Steele, Tor 2 0 0 0 12 Whitaker, Mtl 2 0 0 0 12 Waters, Tor 0 4 1 1 8

Houston Indianapolis Jacksonville

W 1 0 0

South L T 0 0 1 0 1 0

1

0

Baltimore Cincinnati Cleveland Pittsburgh

W 1 1 1 0

North L T 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0

Denver Oakland Kansas City San Diego

W 1 1 0 0

West L T 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0

.000

21

22

Pct 1.000 1.000 1.000 .000

PF 44 34 27 13

PA 16 10 19 18

Pct 1.000 1.000 .000 .000

PF 10 19 13 10

PA 6 17 17 31

PF 18 22 41 22

PA 13 21 39 31

NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct N.Y. Giants 1 0 0 1.000 Washington 1 0 0 1.000 Dallas 1 1 0 .500 Philadelphia 0 1 0 .000

WEEK EIGHT Friday, Aug. 16 Hamilton at Winnipeg, 6 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 17 Montreal at Saskatchewan, 2 p.m. Calgary at B.C., 7 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 18 Edmonton at Toronto, 5 p.m.

National Football League AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct Buffalo 1 0 0 1.000 New England 1 0 0 1.000 Miami 1 1 0 .500 N.Y. Jets 0 1 0 .000

0

PF 44 31 47 17

PA 20 22 27 26

PF 27 20 3

PA 13 44 27

Carolina New Orleans Atlanta Tampa Bay

W 1 1 0 0

South L T 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0

Pct 1.000 1.000 .000 .000

PF 24 17 10 16

PA 17 13 34 44

Detroit Chicago Green Bay Minnesota

W 1 0 0 0

North L T 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0

Pct 1.000 .000 .000 .000

PF 26 17 0 13

PA 17 24 17 27

Arizona Seattle San Francisco St. Louis

W 1 1 0 0

West L T 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0

Pct 1.000 1.000 .000 .000

PF 17 31 6 19

PA 0 10 10 27

Thursday’s Games Baltimore 44, Tampa Bay 16 Washington 22, Tennessee 21 Cincinnati 34, Atlanta 10 Cleveland 27, St. Louis 19 Denver 10, San Francisco 6 Seattle 31, San Diego 10 Friday’s Games Detroit 26, N.Y. Jets 17 Miami 27, Jacksonville 3 New England 31, Philadelphia 22 Houston 27, Minnesota 13 New Orleans 17, Kansas City 13 Arizona 17, Green Bay 0 Carolina 24, Chicago 17 Oakland 19, Dallas 17 Saturday’s Game N.Y. Giants 18, Pittsburgh 13 Sunday’s Game Buffalo 44, Indianapolis 20 Thursday, Aug. 15 Detroit at Cleveland, 5:30 p.m. Atlanta at Baltimore, 5:30 p.m. Carolina at Philadelphia, 5:30 p.m. San Diego at Chicago, 6 p.m. Friday, Aug. 16 Minnesota at Buffalo, 5 p.m. Oakland at New Orleans, 6 p.m. San Francisco at Kansas City, 6 p.m. Tampa Bay at New England, 6 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 17 Dallas at Arizona, 2:30 p.m. Tennessee at Cincinnati, 5 p.m. Jacksonville at N.Y. Jets, 5:30 p.m. Green Bay at St. Louis, 6 p.m. Miami at Houston, 6 p.m. Denver at Seattle, 8 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 18 Indianapolis at N.Y. Giants, 5 p.m.

Pct 1.000 .000 .000

Monday, Aug. 19 Pittsburgh at Washington, 6 p.m.

Transactions Monday’s Sports Transactions BASEBALL American League CLEVELAND INDIANS—Sent RHP Josh Tomlin to Lake County (MWL) for a rehab assignment. Released 3B Mark Reynolds. DETROIT TIGERS—Placed C Alex Avila on the seven-day DL, retroactive to Aug. 11. Recalled C Bryan Holaday from Toledo (IL). Activated 2B Omar Infante from the 15-day DL. Optioned INF Hernan Perez to Toledo (IL). KANSAS CITY ROYALS—Optioned LHP Francisley Bueno, LHP Will Smith and INF Irving Falu to Omaha (PCL). Activated 2B Chris Getz from the 15day DL. Added INF Jamey Carroll on the roster. MINNESOTA TWINS—Reinstated OF Wilkin Ramirez from the 15-day DL. OAKLAND ATHLETICS—Agreed to terms with RHP Drew Carpenter on a minor league contract. SEATTLE MARINERS—Sent OF Franklin Gutierrez to Tacoma (PCL) for a rehab assignment. TAMPA BAY RAYS—Claimed LHP Wesley Wright off waivers from Houston. TEXAS RANGERS—Claimed INF Adam Rosales off waivers from Oakland. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS—Placed OF Cody Ross on the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP Chaz Roe and LHP Tyler Skaggs from Reno (PCL). Optioned RHP Zeke Spruill to Reno. CINCINNATI REDS—Optioned OF Derrick Robinson to Louisville (IL). Reinstated OF Ryan Ludwick from the 60-day DL. LOS ANGELES DODGERS—Sent RHP Shawn Tolleson to the AZL Dodgers for a rehab assignment. PITTSBURGH PIRATES—Agreed to terms with C Kelly Shoppach on a minor league contract and assigned him to Indianapolis (IL). American Association EL PASO DIABLOS—Released INF Devin Thaut. KANSAS CITY T-BONES—Released RHP Alex Thieroff. LAREDO LEMURS—Released RHP Jake Cowan. Can-Am League

NEW JERSEY JACKALS—Released RHP Mike McGuire. QUEBEC CAPITALES—Released RHP Tim Griffin. Frontier League GATEWAY GRIZZLIES- Sold the contract of SS Vladimir Frias to Boston (AL). JOLIET SLAMMERS—Released RHP Hart Mizell. NORMAL CORNBELTERS—Sold the contract of LHP Ryan Demmin to Philadelphia (NL). WASHINGTON WILD THINGS—Signed RHP Pat Butler. FOOTBALL National Football League CHICAGO BEARS—Signed RB Curtis Brinkley to a one-year contract. Waived WR Marcus Rucker. DALLAS COWBOYS—Released LS P.J. Mangieri. Signed DT Travis Chappelear. GREEN BAY PACKERS—Announced the retirement of PK Ryan Longwell. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS—Signed CB LeQuan Lewis. Released TE Brandon Ford. NEW YORK GIANTS—Waived-injured WR Kris Adams. Signed WR Marcus Harris. PHILADELPHIA EAGLES—Acquired WR Jeff Maehl from Houston for OL Nate Menkin. Canadian Football League WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS—Named Marcel Bellefeuille assistant offensive coach. Added DB Joe Sampson and LB Daniel Sheffield to the practice roster. HOCKEY National Hockey League CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS—Named Steve Weeks goaltending coach. COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS—Named Bill Zito assistant general manager. MONTREAL CANADIENS—Signed F Justin Courtnall and D Matt Grassi. SOCCER North American Soccer League NEW YORK COSMOS—Named Bob Kuperman creative consultant.

CFL PLAYERS OF THE WEEK THE CANADIAN PRESS TORONTO — A career-best accomplishment earned Jon Cornish two CFL weekly awards Monday. The veteran running back was named the league’s offensive player and Canadian player of the week after leading the Calgary Stampeders past the previously unbeaten Saskatchewan Roughriders 42-27. The native of New Westminster, B.C., rushed for 175 yards and scored a career-high four TDs in the game. Toronto Argonauts defensive back Alonzo Lawrence was named the top defensive player. He recovered two fumbles, forced another and had two tackles in a 38-13 win over the Montreal Alouettes. Teammate Chad Owens captured special-teams honours. The CFL’s outstanding player last season returned a missed field goal 118 yards for a TD and finished the contest with 247 allpurpose yards.

BUFFALO BILLS THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PITTSFORD, N.Y. — Calling himself “hard-headed,” Kevin Kolb thinks he’s ready to compete with rookie EJ Manuel for the starting quarterback job with the Buffalo Bills. Despite continued soreness in his left knee, Kolb returned to practice Monday for the first time in eight days with the intention of resuming an off-season-long competition with the Bills’ first-round draft pick. “They said, ’We’re going to ease you in.’ And I said, ’No you’re not. I want you to put me in,”’ Kolb said. “I wasn’t going to waste another day. I wanted to get out there.” Kolb acknowledged he has plenty of catching up to do since twisting his knee while slipping on a wet rubber mat during practice on Aug. 4. He missed five practices and was held out of the Bills’ preseason-opening 44-20 win at Indianapolis on Sun-


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Lost

STEVENSON Noel Elliott Noel, 77, of Red Deer Alberta passed away August 6, 2013. Noel was born in Assiniboia, SK. in 1935 to Howard and Violet Stevenson. He graduated from Red Deer Composite and received both Automotive and Heavy Duty Journeyman tickets from SAIT. Noel completed his career teaching Heavy Duty Mechanics at Red Deer College retiring in 2001. Noel had the privilege of marrying Marjory MacKenzie in 1959 and Ellen Trowsse in 2001. Noel had a number of passions ranging from playing the saxophone/ clarinet, volunteering with the Red Deer Pony Club, canoeing, snowmobiling, dancing, camping and of course working on British cars. He truly enjoyed his 43 years of living in the Waskasoo Community helping and being helped by wonderful friends and neighbours. He is survived by: Marjory and Ellen Stevenson, daughter Cindy, son Chris (Tanya), step-son Jim (Sheryl), step-daughter Kellie (Tom), granddaughter Katie, step-grandsons Dylan, Mitchell, Ryley, sister Pat (Dave), and brother Des. We will miss his sense of a d v e n t u r e , w r y h u m o u r, loving nature and his love of life and family. A celebration of Noel’s life will be held Sunday, August 17 at the Waskasoo Estates Community Hall 217 England Way from 1-4 pm. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to the Red Deer Hospice or the Alzheimer’s Society.

BRANDON DOUG SHAW Beverley (Bev) Anne A gentle soul 1936 - 2013 with a loving heart A well known Bentley resident Beverley (Bev) Anne nee Quinn It is with great sadness and broken passed away at the Red Deer hearts that we announce Hospice, Red Deer, Alberta Doug Shaw, Jr., our beloved on Sunday, August 11, 2013 son, brother, uncle and friend at the age of 77. She was passed away as the result predeceased by her parents of a tragic accident at home Fred and Lexie Quinn, brother i n R e d D e e r, A l b e r t a o n Terry Quinn and nephew Wednesday, August 7, 2013 at N o r m a n W h a t m o r e , a n d the age of 53. Doug was born brother-in-law Dennis Walline. May 4, 1960 in Wainwright, Beverley is survived by her Alberta and is fondly remembered husband Mervin Brandon by parents Louise and Doug recently of Red Deer, Alberta, Sr., brothers Stu (Bev), Kelly son Bryan (Laurie) Brandon (Corrine Nicholson) and sisters of Carbon, Alberta, daughter Cheri Wolbeck (Roger) and Janine (Casey) Steneker of Tracy Nichols (Curtis), nieces Calgary, Alberta and Warren Tara Linsley (Ryan), Alexandra (Michelle) Brandon of Edson, Shaw, Caitlin Nichols, and Alberta. Sister: Margaret (Wayne) nephew Tyson Nichols, along Whatmore of Whitecourt, Alberta, w i t h m a n y m o r e f a m i l y, sisters-in-law Ramona Quinn friends and co-workers. Doug of Frobisher, Saskatchewan, was a special man who will Bernice (Ken) Rind of Calgary, be dearly missed, but never Alberta and Eileen (Bill) Olstead forgotten. A Celebration of of Edmonton, Alberta. Seven Doug’s life will be held on grandchildren, Kelsey and Tyler Wednesday, August 14, 2013 Brandon, Rebekah and Scott at Our Lady of Grace Catholic Steneker, Curtis (Jessica), Cody Church, Castor, Alberta at and Tanya Brandon. Two 1:00 p.m. Interment at Castor great-grandchildren Hayden and Cemetery. Lunch will follow. If Andre, and numerous nieces desired, donations in Doug’s and nephews. She was born memory may be made to the at Alameda, Saskatchewan on charity of your choice. November 28, 1936 and grew To send condolences, up on the family farm, 5 miles please visit north of Frobisher, Saskatchewan. www.parkviewfuneralchapels.com In 1957, she graduated as a PARKVIEW FUNERAL Registered Nurse from Brandon HOME & CREMATORIUM General Hospital. She spent entrusted with the care some time as a Surgical Nurse and funeral arrangements. in Brandon General Hospital, 403-882-3141 and then worked in Bienfait Hospital for 2 years. Shortly after she married Mervin Brandon on May 24th, 1960, and that same year they moved to Bentley, Alberta and have lived there ever since. Beverley commuted to Rimbey, Alberta to work at the hospital for a while before getting on at the Bentley Hospital where she worked mostly in the Operating In Memoriam Room. She later took a Health LEO HOLLMAN Records Technician Course and worked at the Bentley Hospital Aug. 24, 1921 - Aug. 13, 2002 Gone but not forgotten in the Records Department for Missed often 18 years. She played the organ Loved always for the United Church at Dora and family Bentley for many years and has participated actively in the Royal KENT BOULDING Purple serving as Honored August 13/2009 Royal Lady and as Pianist. Beverley loved her crafts, sewing, A heart of gold stopped beating, knitting, quilting, playing cards, Two shining eyes at rest. curling, golf and camping. God broke our hearts She was a very devoted wife, to prove, mother, grandmother, and friend, He only takes the best. that will be missed dearly by all. A service to celebrate her life Always on our mind, will be held August 15, 2013 forever in our hearts at 2:00 p.m. at the Blindman Brenda and Family Agricultural Centre (Bentley Ag Centre) with Shealagh McLelland LARRATT, Gord D.M. officiating. A family Interment Nov. 19, 1965 - Aug. 13, 2003 to follow at a later date. If so We did not see you close desired, donations may be made your eyes, to the Red Deer Hospice Society, We did not see you die. 99 Arnot Avenue, Red Deer, All we knew was that you Alberta T4R 3S6. Condolences were gone, may be made by visiting Without a last goodbye. www.wilsonsfuneralchapel.ca It was a sudden parting. WILSON’S FUNERAL Too bitter to forget. CHAPEL & CREMATORIUM The happy hours we once enjoyed, serving Central Alberta with How sweet their memories still, locations in Lacombe & Rimbey But death has left a vacant place, in charge of arrangements. This world can never fill, Phone: 403.782.3366 Your life was one of kindly deeds, or 403.843.3388 A helping hand for other’s needs. “A Caring Family, Caring for Sincere and true in heart and mind, Families” Beautiful memories left behind. Your loving family, Mom, Dad, Deb, Mitch and Lisa.

Funeral Directors & Services

Eventide Funeral Chapel & Crematorium

Funeral Directors & Services

4820-45 Street Red Deer, AB

“In Your Time of Need.... We Keep it Simple” #3, 4664 Riverside Dr., Red Deer

403.342.1444

www.simplycremations.com

30418A4-L31

REDEKOPP George Redekopp of Clive, Alberta, passed away peacefully on August 7, 2013, at 75 years of age. Born near Spears, Saskatchewan, and after much wandering, spent the last 36 years of his life in Clive, where he will be laid to rest. He is survived by his loving wife of 39 years, Lea; wonderful daughters and son-in-laws, Jessica and Alvin Homan of Calgary, Sandra and Owen Kyme of Red Deer and his pride and joy Eleanor and Sam. Brothers and sister-in-laws Fred, Walter and Jane of Clive and Joyce of Lacombe. Many nieces, nephews, cousins and friends. Predeceased by his father David in 1980 and his mother Elsie in 1978, as well as his brother Albert in 2006. Celebration of his life to be held on Wednesday, August 14, 2013 at 2:00 pm at Wilson’s Funeral Chapel, 6120 Highway 2A, Lacombe. Lunch to follow at the Lacombe Legion. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to The Friends of Reynolds Alberta Museum, or the charity of one’s choice. Expressions of sympathy may be made by visiting www.wilsonsfuneralchapel.ca WILSON’S FUNERAL CHAPEL & CREMATORIUM of Lacombe and Rimbey in charge of the arrangements. 403-782-3366 403-843-3388 “A Caring Family, Caring For Families”

740

Dental

403-347-2222

LOST cat around James St. M, Devonrex, orange, 403-896-8011 LOST DOG: German Pincher, Black/Tan short hair. Black nylon collar w/Rocky tag. Last seen at the Husky Gas Station in Rocky. FOUND

FOUND: Pair of glasses at the Hanson Reservoir. Prescription bifocals. Call 403-746-5303

60

Personals

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS 403-347-8650 COCAINE ANONYMOUS 403-304-1207 (Pager) R U A BRAT www.cafba.ca

wegot

jobs CLASSIFICATIONS Caregivers/ Aides

710

Hair Stylists

760

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

Janitorial

CCCSI is hiring sanitation workers for the afternoon and evening shifts. Get paid weekly, $14.22/hr. Call 403-348-8440 or fax 403-348-8463

Medical

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

Oilfield

Please submit Driver’s Abstract with application by email to: jwhitelaw@pacificvalve.com, or by fax to 403-346-8847. No phone calls please. Only those selected for interviews will be contacted.

CEDA INTERNATIONAL is currently looking for EXPERIENCED LABOURERS AND OPERATORS for PERMANENT roles based out of Red Deer. We are able to provide work year-round. Please send your resume to: jobs@cedagroup.com

790

CHEERFUL P/T Receptionist for intermittent shifts incl., most wknds. Must be a multi tasker w/good mobility. Fax resume to 403-314-5307 Start your career! See Help Wanted

WELL TESTING: Supervisors Night Operators Operators

Fluid Experts Ltd.

Fluid Experts of Red Deer is seeking experienced

Class 1 Operators

Big Yard Sale Furniture, antiques, cast iron tubs, household items, plumb, elect motors, tools,new powervent ng hwtank, pumps, container gardening supplies,full propane pig, etc. Fri-Sat, Aug 16 &17 9-4 Little Red Deer Rd & RR22 west of Innisfail (lucyandcedar@gmail. com)

Oilfield

800

• • • •

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. 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 existing and prospective oil and gas clients in Central Alberta. As a Technical Field Sales Representative you must have strong interpersonal skills and be driven to provide exceptional customer service in a team environment. A technical diploma or degree in chemical or petroleum technology is desired. Related sales, laboratory or industry experience would be an asset for this position. When submitting resume, please reference ‘34 Sales’. Deadline August 16, 2013 Interested applicants should forward their resume and cover letter indicating this position to: Core Laboratories, 2810 - 12th Street N.E., Calgary, AB T2E 7P7, fax to (403) 250-4048 or email: ps.calgary. recruiting@corelab.com 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.

COLTER ENERGY SERVICES IS NOW HIRING

800

Innisfail

Start your career! See Help Wanted

We offer a competitive wage, profit sharing, dental and medical benefits and a positive work environment.

770

TO ADVERTISE YOUR SALE HERE — CALL 309-3300

95 AMMETER CLOSE Aug. 14 & 15, 3-8 Kid’s clothing, household, sporting goods, toys, books, etc.

to start immediately. Successful candidate must have a valid Class 5 Driver’s License, H2S, First Aid, be available to work some evenings/weekends/overtime as necessary, and travel out of town. Responsibilities to include repair, grease, and torque service valves/related equipment, as well as correctly complete work orders and safety documentation.

RECEPTIONIST for Hygiene Department req’d. Please drop off resumes to Associate Dental, Attn. Corinne or fax 403-347-2133

LIVE IN CAREGIVER FOR to haul clean fluids for the 49 yr. old F, exc. living Oil & Gas Industry. Home every night, company cond., 403-346-3179 benefits with exceptional P/T F. caregiver wanted pay structure. Must be able for F quad. Must be reliable to work on their own with and have own vehicle. minimal supervision. 403-348-5456 or Compensation based on 403-505-7846 experience. Fax resume w/all tickets and current RELIEF CAREGIVER FOR drivers abstract to: memory challenged F, 403-346-3112 or email to: 10 am. Sat. roger@fluidexperts.com 10 am. Sun. 403-346-3179

Aspen Ridge

Pacific Valve Services in Red Deer is hiring for a

FIELD SERVICE TECHNICIAN

Oilfield

700-920

800

CORE LABORATORIES Technical Field Service Sales Representative

AURORA DENTAL GROUP Sylvan Lake, is looking for F/T TREATMENT COORDINATOR Must be avail. some evenings. Min. 2 years exp. Email resume to: sylvanlake@adental.ca

56

Found

Oilfield

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

Please email resume with current driver’s abstract to: www.colterenergy.ca Under Career Opportunities LOCAL Testing company seeking experienced Well Testers for areas including Sask. and US. Positions available immediately. Day/Night Supervisors & Assistants. MUST HAVE valid H2S and First Aid. Competitive wages and health benefits. Email resumes and tickets to: welltesting365@ gmail.com LOCAL SERVICE CO. REQ’S EXP. VACUUM TRUCK OPERATOR Must have Class 3 licence w/air & all oilfield tickets. Fax resume w/drivers abstract to 403-886-4475

PROVIDENCE Trucking Inc Is now hiring experienced

Winch truck operator (heavy haul) Swamper (with Class 1 license)

All candidates must be able to pass a pre-employment drug screen. We offer exceptional wages and benefits for exceptional people. Fax resume and abstract to 403-314-2340 or email to safety@ providencetrucking.ca Central Alberta’s Largest Car Lot in Classifieds

R A TRACER

an oilfield radioactive tracing company req’s an RSO for its Red Deer area operations. Qualified applicants can email their resume to: scottk@ratracer.ca

800

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today! y l p p A to:

sumes om Email re s@iroccorp.c b o j e eagl 89 46.77 3 . 3 0 4 Or call: s.com igjob eagler www.

eventidefuneralchapels.com

Eventide

Funeral Chapel & Crematorium by Arbor Memorial Arbor Memorial Inc.

Trusted Since 1929

Well Servicing

313490H10-27

TO PLACE AN AD


RED DEER ADVOCATE Tuesday, Aug. 13, 2013 B9

Oilfield

800

PROFLO is currently hiring

Production Testing Assistants

Oilfield

800

Competitive Wages, Benefits, Retirement and Saving Plan!

Email: info@proflo.net or fax: 403-341-4588 or drop off at 8006 Edgar Industrial Ave.

QUALIFICATIONS:

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 info@fratters.com 5114 - 48 ST.

810

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. timhire@telus.net

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SERVICE RIG Must be able to Bearspaw Petroleum Ltd Provide own work truck is seeking an exp’d Leadership and SuperFLOORHAND visory skills- mentor Locally based, home every and train crew Strong Computer Skills night! Qualified applicants must have all necessary Operate 5000psi 10,000 psi (sweet and valid tickets for the position being applied for. Sour wells) Bearspaw offers a Collect Data - pressure, very competitive salary rates, temperatures and benefits package Assist in Rig in and Rig along with a steady out of equipment work schedule. Tr a v e l t o a n d f r o m Please submit resumes: locations across Western Attn: Human Resources Canada Email: hr@bearspawpet.com REQUIREMENTS: Fax: (403) 258-3197 or Mail to: Suite 5309, Va l i d 1 s t A i d , H 2 S , 333-96 Ave. NE Driver’s License required! Calgary, AB T3K 0S3 Must be willing to submit pre access fit for duty test, as well as TEAM Snubbing Services now hiring experienced drug and alcohol operators Email: Travel & be away from janderson@ home for periods of time 21/7 teamsnubbing.com Ability to work in fax 403-844-2148 changing climate conditions

website: www.cathedralenergyservices.com Methods to Apply: HRCanada@ cathedralenergyservices.com pnieman@ cathedralenergyservices.com Your application will be kept strictly confidential. Something for Everyone Everyday in Classifieds

RIG WORK

VACUUM/WATER TRUCK OPERATORS NEEDED Scheduled days off. Fax resume & drivers abstract to 403-786-9915

Professionals

is accepting applications for LICENSED BROKER, Level 2 status commercial experience an asset, full or part time dependant upon the applicants experience. The successful candidate must be a self-motivated professional, possessing excellent communication and interpersonal skills. Applicants must enjoy working in a very busy team oriented environment. Salary to commensurate with experience. Please forward resumes to: Carol Peterson Box 6039 Innisfail, AB T4G 1S7 Fax: 403- 227-3910 cpeterson@ innisfailinsurance.com

RAMADA INN & SUITES REQUIRES ROOM ATTENDANTS. Exp. preferred. Only serious inquiries apply. Rate $13.50/hr. Drop off resume at: 6853 - 66 St. Red Deer LOOKING for massage or fax 403-342-4433 therapist to work within a Chiropractic Clinic in Sales & Lacombe. Call 782-7771

Distributors

Restaurant/ Hotel

820

1393699 AB LTD. o/a JUGO JUICE -F/T Food Counter Attendant. $11/hr, 40 hrs/wk. Email: janegosselin@telus.net

TREELINE WELL SERVICES

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: tannis@treelinewell.com No phone calls please. Classifieds Your place to SELL Your place to BUY

BLACKFALDS Motor Inn -Housekeeping Supervisor Req’d. 1 F/T, $18/hr., 1 yr. exp. req’d. Fax resume: 403-885-5868 Attn: Jenny DINO’S TAKE OUT LOOKING FOR EXP’D P/T AND F/T DELIVERY DRIVER. Please apply in person w/resume to: 130, 3121 49 AVE. Red Deer Classifieds...costs so little Saves you so much!

810 Internal/External Job Opportunity

DIRECTOR OF SCHOOL AGE SERVICES Red Deer Child Care is currently seeking a positive and energetic individual to cover a one year leave for the upper-management position of Director of School Age Services. This salary range for this position is $27 - $30 per hour, paid by salary, and will be based on the education and experience of the candidate selected. Company benefits are available, including extended medical and dental benefits, and a company-matched RRSP plan. The ideal applicant will possess: - Knowledge of Child Care regulation, policy and Developmentally Appropriate Practices. - Experience in supervising staff in a child care or other service-related setting. - Education in Early Learning and Child Care or a related field. - Knowledge in the Alberta Child Care Accreditation process and related funding streams. - Human Resource management - knowledge of Labour Standards, Human Rights Regulation, etc. - Ability to adapt and prioritize responsibilities in an unpredictable environment. - Willingness to create and maintain to a team atmosphere within the department and with the entire management team. - Knowledge of interpersonal skills in relating to others and varying personalities. - Flexible and positive attitude, with a willingness to seek answers when unclear of an acceptable direction. - Current Criminal Record Check with Vulnerable Sector Search.

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: bert.rumsey@telus.net

or equivalent skill level. Required immed. Resume & references required. Apply to 6758 52 Ave.

BRAATT CONST.

Of Red Deer is seeking exp’d. carpenters for the agricultural industry. Must have drivers license. Call Brad 403-347-6562

Busy road construction company looking for

FINISHING HOE & DOZER OPERATORS

314898H10-16

Wobbly Operator Fax (403) 885 5137 Email: office@ccal.com Website: ccal.com RETIRED Journeyman plumber req’d to do Live-n P/T apt. maintenance. Phone Mike for details. 403-342-4923

850

CLASSIC HOMES LTD is now accepting resumes for JOURNEYMAN CARPENTER Full Time Hours. 3-4 yrs. exp. req’d. Provide references. Must have Zoom Boom, First Aid, & Fall Arrest Certificates. The hourly rate will be $22.00/hour. Email: wes@classichomesltd.com

SIDING INSTALLER with or without trailer & tools. F.T. year round work, must have truck and 2 yrs. exp. 90 cents - $1 per sq.ft. 403-358-8580 STAINLESS STEEL PIPE WELDERS Required experience with (short circuit Mig) would Be an asset. Local shop work only, Great Rates Please email resume to info@dynamicprojects.ca or Fax: 403-340-3471

Truckers/ Drivers

860

BUSY Central Alberta Grain Trucking Company looking for Class 1 Drivers and/or Lease Operators. We offer lots of home time, benefits and a bonus program. Grain and super B exp. an asset but not necessary. If you have a clean commercial drivers abstract and would like to start making good money. fax or email resume and comm.abstract to 403-337-3758 or dtl@telus.net Classifieds...costs so little Saves you so much! 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

Fracturing Operators Nitrogen Pumper Operators Cement Operators/Cement Bulk Drivers Coil Tubing Supervisors / Operators Bulk Plant Operator Heavy Duty Journeyman Mechanics / Apprentices

CLASS 1drivers req’d for road construction. Truck and pup exp. Living allowance incld. Fax 403-309-0489 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.

880

Misc. Help

Academic Express ADULT EDUCATION AND TRAINING

• • • •

Misc. Help

880

Misc. Help

880

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

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

CLEARVIEW AREA 83 papers daily $444.00/mo. EASTVIEW AREA 110 papers daily $589.00/mo.

MOUNTVIEW AREA 75 papers daily $402.00/mo. Call Jamie 403-314-4306 for more information

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

Currently seeking RELIABLE newspaper carriers for morning delivery in

ONLY 4 DAYS A WEEK

WESTPARK & WESTLAKE AREAS

in CLEARVIEW AREA Cole St. & 1 Block of Cornett Dr. $62.00/mo. GRANDVIEW 40A Ave & 47 St. area & N. side of Ross St. 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 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. Call Joanne 403-314-4308 info

Currently seeking reliable newspaper carrier for the BOWER AREA WESTPARK AREA Delivery is 4 times per week, no collecting. Perfect for anyone looking to make some extra $. Please reply by email: qmacaulay @reddeeradvocate.com or phone Quitcy at 403-314-4316 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: branch208@crystalglass.ca

Misc. Help

880

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

(Reliable vehicle needed)

GRANDVIEW AREA 71 papers daily FALL START Community Support $420.00/mo.

403-340-1930 www.academicexpress.ca

Minimum 5 yrs. exp, work 7 days a week at least 12 hrs. a day, overtime and subsided pay. Please Fax: resume to 403-309-1944 or email to: info@tblconstruction.ca GROWING COMPANY, TJ PAVING, needs employees with paving Go Auto req’s an experience. Great Working Automotive Atmosphere. Email resume Accessories to: tjpaving@hotmail.com Salesperson JOURNEYMAN H.D. for MGM Ford Lincoln in MECHANIC req’d immed. Red Deer, AB! You will be for very busy heavy equip. responsible to the setup of sales lot in Innisfail. Wage displays, ordering material range $25. - $35/hr depending and providing advice about on exp. Fax resume to the merchandise to 403-227-5701 or email: customers. You will also bouvier9@telus.net liaise with the sales and LOCAL Construction service department to Company now hiring schedule the accessory experienced Dozer, installs. Hours of work are Operators. Please fax Tues. - Thurs. 12-8 and resumes to 403-347-6296 Fri-Sat. 8-5. Requirements: LOOKING FOR APPRENTICE *Automotive exp. preferred WELDERS/MILLWRIGHT * Great Customer Service Must be willing to travel, * Flexibility work heights, have valid Go Auto offers above drivers licence. Email: average pay and benefit tracous@yahoo.com plans. Please apply today NEEDED F/T Service Person to hear more! Apply online for after sales service and today@goauto.ca/careers set up of manufactured and modular home. Must have exp. in roofing, siding, Teachers/ flooring, drywall, paint etc., Tutors Competitive wages and health plan avail. Apply to DANCE INSTRUCTOR James at M & K Homes, Join our dynamic team and 403-346-6116 share your passion and NEW EMPLOYMENT love of dance with students OPPORTUNITY of all ages and abilities. Central City Asphalt Ltd. Now Hiring for Fall 2013. Submit resume and cover letter to: office@ Flag People reddeerdancemagic.com Labourers

Trades

860

Truckers/ Drivers

AUTOBODY JOURNEYMAN MECHANIC

FLURRIES SHEEPSKIN is looking for 5 SALES REPS, selling shoes, at our Parkland Mall location. $12.10/hr. F/T Position. Email FlurriesRD@gmail.com

800

Please call Quitcy at 403-314-4316

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

NEWSPAPER CARRIERS REQUIRED For afternoon delivery once per week In the towns of: Blackfalds Lacombe Ponoka Stettler Call Rick for more info 403-314-4303

Something for Everyone Everyday in Classifieds

CUSTOMER SERVICE A locally owned industrial supply company is looking for an energetic person for inside sales. E-mail resume to mark@ aesreddeer.com DECK TRUCK OPERATOR POSITION, self motivated, mechanically inclined,, exp’d. Will train right personality. Class 5 w/air ticket req’d. Call City Haul Towing 403-588-7079 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 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@ graysonexcavating.com

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

LOOKER OFFICE FURNITURE

is looking for an OFFICE FURNITURE INSTALLER If you have a clean drivers licence, are hard working, flexible and have a positive attitude this job could be for you. Team work and a great work ethic is a must! This full-time position is for install and delivery of commercial furniture. Please email resume to ac@lookeroffice.ca or drop off to #3-7429-50th Ave.

Misc. Help

NEWSPAPER CARRIERS REQUIRED To deliver 1 day a week in OLDS BOWDEN RIMBEY Please call Debbie at 403-314-4307 CELEBRATIONS HAPPEN EVERY DAY IN CLASSIFIEDS

RUN’N ON EMPTY

Requires Mature, Reliable Cashiers for various shifts. Full/Part time. ALSO LOOKING FOR P/T DELI ASSISTANT Please apply with resume to 5101 - 76 Street, Red Deer 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

SUBWAY All Locations

P/T FOOD COUNTER ATTENDANTS Are you looking for a part time job while your kids are in school? Are you a student looking for evenings and weekends? If so, Subway has a Position for you! Please apply at www.mysubwaycareer.com or drop resume off in person at 180, 6900 Taylor Drive or Email to careers@rdsubway.com or Call us at 403-342-0203 THE BURNT LAKE GENERAL STORE is looking for F/T Customer Service person for shift work. Please apply in person, Hwy. 11 West. No phone calls please.

880 Real Pets, Real People, Real Passion

For over 100 years, Nestle Purina PetCare Company has dedicated itself to creating innovative, nutritious products – all designed to enhance the well being of pets. Nestle Purina PetCare is the world’s largest producer of dry dog food and softmoist and dry cat foods, as well as being a leading producer of cat box filler in Canada and the United Sates. In Canada, Nestle Purina’s leading brands include Dog Chow, Cat Chow, Pro Plan, Purina One, Fancy Feast, Friskies and Purina MAXX.

We currently have a position available at our Innisfail, AB plant.

WAREHOUSE OPERATOR If you have a passion to succeed in a stimulating work environment with excellent wages and benefits we would like to hear from you. This position will be responsible for the movement of finished product through the distribution system while ensuring product integrity, and superior customer service. As the successful candidate, you will have a minimum grade 12 education, forklift experience, and be able to work shift work. Please send your resume to: Nestle Purina PetCare 5128 – 54th Street, Box 6160 Innisfail, Alberta T4G 1S8 Attention: Human Resources Fax: (403) 227-4245 E-mail: InnisfailHR@purina.nestle.com Applicants must be legally entitled to work in Canada

CIRCULATION SERVICE RUNNER (Part-Time)

• • • • •

Scan to See Current Openings

850

APPLY NOW

830

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 @reddeerdancemagic.com

This posting will close Aug. 15, 2013. Interviews will be arranged for the week of Aug. 20 - 23. This position will start Oct. 2, 2013 for training purposes, and will end one year from when the permanent SAP Director goes on leave. To apply please forward resumes to: Rob Elliot Email: relliot@reddeerchildcare.ca Phone: 403-347-7973 In Person: #2, 5571 - 45 Street Red Deer, AB T4N 1L2 We thank all applicants, but only those who will be interviewed will be contacted.

Trades

840

Term Certain - One Year Position

Oilfield

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. timhire@telus.net

307753G2-31

820

UFA Rocky Mountain House Currently seeking Full & Part Time Truck Drivers Benefits Offered Fax Resume to 403-845-7903 OR Email to dmatthews89@yahoo.com

Candidates must have PRODUCTION H2S, First Aid, PST &/or TESTING & willing to work away PERSONNEL REQ’D CSTS from base for extended Professionals periods of time. Day Supervisors We offer competitive (5- 10yrs experience) wages, a great health & Night Supervisors dental benefit plan & safety Innisfail Insurance Services Ltd. bonuses. (2-4yrs experience)

JOIN OUR FAST GROWING TEAM!!

Restaurant/ Hotel

314872H9-13

800

Do you: Want Extra Income Know the city well Possess a clean, valid drivers license Have a friendly attitude Enjoy customer service Want part-time work (12 to 22 hours per week) As part of our customer service team, you will be dispatched in response to service concerns to deliver newspapers and flyers to customers or carriers. A delivery vehicle is provided. Hours of shifts are: Morning shifts Monday through Friday, 5:00 a.m. to 9:00 a.m. Saturday and Sunday shifts starting at 7:00 a.m. Wednesday to Friday shifts starting at 1:00 p.m. All shifts based on 4 hours and likely to run longer. Submit resume, indicating “Service Runner Position”, along with your driver’s abstract immediately to: Human Resources Red Deer Advocate 2950 Bremner Avenue Fax: 403-341-4772 Email: careers@reddeeradvocate.com We thank all applicants for their interest, however, only selected candidates will be contacted.

Customer Service Warehouse Position HPC distributes industrial coatings and related supplies. The successful applicant will assist in tinting, color matching, stocking inventory, maintenance duties and customer service. A great work ethic is a must. For an exciting career opportunity with a progressive • Guaranteed company, please send your Salary confidential resume to: • Group Rod Weik Benefits #1, 5105 - 76A Street Close • Profit Red Deer, Alberta. T4P 3M2 Sharing Fax to: (403) 314-2226 or Email: rweik@hpc.ca

314708H8-14

Oilfield


B10 RED DEER ADVOCATE Tuesday, Aug. 13, 2013

880

Misc. Help

Firewood

1660

Now Offering Hotter, Cleaner BC Birch. All Types. P.U. / del. Lyle 403-783-2275

WE are currently seeking a general construction laborer in the Red Deer area. Home every night. We offer competitive wages & excellent benefit pckg. Email or fax resumes tarific@telusplanet.net or fax: 403-340-1246

wegot

stuff CLASSIFICATIONS 1500-1990

Auctions

1530

Bud Haynes & Co. Auctioneers

Certified Appraisers 1966 Estates, Antiques, Firearms. Bay 5, 7429-49 Ave. 347-5855

Children's Items

1580

BACKPACK WITH MATCHING LUNCH KIT. Pink, good cond. $10. 403-314-9603 SMALL NEWBORN 1-6 MONTH CO-SLEEPER Wooden, Colonial bed, 31”x20” & 15” high. $25. Exc. cond. 403-343-3363

Clothing

1590

CHOCOLATE BROWN SUEDE JACKET. Size Large. $25. 403-314-9603

EquipmentHeavy

1630

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

1640

Tools

MASTERCRAFT router c/w bits and table $75 403-348-5349 TOOLS, TOOLS, TOOLS Large & Small. Garage Sale, 25 Excell St. Aug. 15th & 16th 2-9, Aug. 17th 9-5.

Farmers' Market

1650

Garden Supplies

1680

LANDSCAPING TIES 4” x 6” total of 40 linear ft., 10 Ardell Close. Drive by and pick up. 403-755-2760 PUSH LAWN MOWER. Like new. $45 obo. 403-346-4049

Household Appliances

1710

36” & 24” USED Fridge / Stoves & 2 Inglis Coin Operated Gas Dryers. Call Mike 403-342-4923 APPLS. reconditioned lrg. selection, $150 + up, 6 mo. warr. Riverside Appliances 403-342-1042 KITCHEN COMPACTOR FOR SALE. $50. 403-346-4307

Household Furnishings

1720

BBQ, Weber, small w/propane bottle; $40; 1 round deck table, glass top, $10; Bell T.V. receiver, $10; 403-347-7893

AFFORDABLE

WANTED

Misc. for Sale

1760

12 PLACE setting, white w/floral border, $50 403-346-3086 135,000 BTU furnace, 12 yrs. old. $200. 403-346-4155 after 6 p.m. BOX CONTAINING coffee maker, Gooseneck lamp, 6 new gold placemats & more. $20 for the box. 403-314-9603 GAZEBO, 10x13, fancy dble. roof, fully screened. $80 obo. 587-237-0120 RENEGADE 12 spd. bike $15; 2 CB long antennas $5/ea, Simonize car washer $100 obo 403-347-6183

FREE KITTENS, mother & 3 older kittens + numerous males & females. 403-347-0127

Sporting Goods

1860

GOLF travel bag, black w/wheels, like new. $40. 403-346-0093

Travel Packages

LOGS

1900

TRAVEL ALBERTA Alberta offers SOMETHING for everyone. Make your travel plans now.

900

Horses

2140

16 YR. old QH Sorrel gelding, 15.2, very well broke, neck reins, backs up, spins, rode down roads, real nice horse. $3000. 403-783-4943 AKM FARRIER Services Certified Farrier. Trimming and Shoeing. Aylsa 403 392 3602 WANTED: all types of horses. Processing locally in Lacombe weekly. 403-651-5912

wegot

rentals CLASSIFICATIONS

Payroll Administrator Computerized Accounting Computerized Payroll Accounting and more!

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

apt. is in a quiet,

adult only building.

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 2 bdrm. Water & heat incld, clean and quiet, great location, no pets. 403-346-6686

THE NORDIC

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

Roommates Wanted

3080

3030

2 BDRM CONDO FOR A STEAL!!

3190

This 2 bdrm 1 bath 3rd flr Mobile condo has assigned parking, Lot a dishwasher & plenty of MOBILE HOME PAD, in space. With Heat & Water Red Deer Close to Gaetz, incl. this is a steal at just 2 car park, Shaw cable incl. $1025/mo. A central location will let you bike or Sharon / Wanda 403-340-0225 walk to the downtown area. Call Lucie at 403-396-9554 to have a look. Hearthstone 403-314-0099 2 BDRM., 2 bath condo, in Anders $1300 rent & d.d. + utils. Avail. Sept. no pets. Ref’s. req’d. 403-346-6521

wegot

homes

This 3 bdrm., 1.5 bath Townhouse in North Red Deer is ready for a new family! Vacant now, this could be the home you’ve been looking for. With 5 appls, off-street parking, fresh paint and tonnes of storage this home will go quick. Call Lucie at 403-396-9554 to get a look inside! Hearthstone 403-314-0099 INGLEWOOD POINTE, 2 bdrm, 2 bath exec condo. Heated underground parking. $1350 includes all utilities. Available Aug 15. 403-350-3722

KITSON CLOSE

newer exec. 3 bdrm. bi-level townhouse 1447 sq. ft. 5 appls, 1 1/2 bath, blinds, lg. balcony, fenced in rear, front/rear parking, no dogs, rent $1445 SD $1000. n/s Avail. Sept. 1 403-304-7576 / 347-7545

309012G2-H30

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

1530

CLASSIFICATIONS 4000-4190

Realtors & Services

4010

Laebon floor plan 1,172 sq. ft. 4 stainless steel appliances, 2 baths Call Jennifer 403.392.6841

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

KELSEY’S RESTAURANT & LOUNGE 1935-Gaetz Ave, Red Deer, Alberta

Tuesday, August 20, 2013 @ 11 AM KITCHEN EQUIPMENT - 2-Stacking Ng Convention Baking Ovens, 4- Ng Deep Fryers, 6 Burner Ng Counter Top Range – 60”, 24” Ng Counter Top Grill, 48” Ng Charbroiler, 36” Ng Salamander, 28 Ft Dbl SS Food Service Line w/SS Tabling, Ice Wells, Under Counter Refrigerators, SS Draws, Storage, Prep Table, Heated Pass-Thru System, Rotary Toaster, Microwave, Pan Racks, Metro Wire (Chrome & Coated), Etc TABLE TOP, CHAIRS & BOOTHS - Dining Room Side Chairs, Restaurant Booths & Tables, Table Tops, Rnd Tall Bar Tables & Stools LOUNGE & BAR EQUIPMENT, TV’S - U-Shaped Millwork Bar, Draft Beer Towers & Pump System, Glycol System , Flat Screen TV’s, Cocktail Station REFRIGERATION - 90” Back Bar Cooler, 48” Glass Chillers, Hoshizaki Ice Machine & Ice Bin, Undercounter 1 -Door SS Refrigerator PATIO - Decorative Steel Frame Patio Tables, Patio Chairs & Stools, Steel Frame/Glass Patio Fence Panels, Out Door Window Awnings SMALL WARES, NEON SIGNAGE, LEASEHOLDS - 2-5-Station Pop Dispensers, 2-Com. Coffee Machines, Neon Beer Signage, Sound System Speakers, Pendant Lighting, Decorative Railings, Stain Glass Panels, Millwork/Glass Display Case, Waitress Stations, Etc

4040

Condos/ Townhouses

HERE TO HELP & HERE TO SERVE Call GORD ING at RE/MAX real estate central alberta (403) 341-9995

Houses For Sale

4020

AUCTIONEERS NOTE: This is a dispersal of Kelsey’s Equipment & Leasehold. It will be a very short auction. Please be on time. VIEWING: Aug 20- 9AM-11AM REMOVAL: To Be Removed by Fri. Aug. 24 @ 3PM 10% BUYERS FEE

315400H16

www.montgomeryauctions.com

1 BDRM, new paint, carpets, lino, appls & bathroom reno’d. Laundry on site, parking by door, new windows & patio doors +/- August 15. Over 40 year old w/a job, no pets, N/S, no partying. #3, 4616-44 St. 3 blocks from Co-op mall. $750/mo./s.d. Phone 403-341-4627 LARGE 2 & 3 BDRM. SUITES. 25+, adults only n/s, no pets 403-346-7111

2008 GMC Acadia SLE AWD, $20, 888. 7652 - 50 Ave., Sport & Import

5050

29,638 kms., $23,888. 348-8788 Sport & Import

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

4050

Acreages

2004 BMW X3 AWD, sunroof, 6 spd. $13,888. 348-8788 Sport & Import 2007 F150 Crewcab 4X4 XLT. Loaded, very nice shape in and out. $7300. 403-348-9746

2002 LEXUS SC 430 convertible/hardtop $14,888. 348-8788 Sport & Import

Holiday Trailers

trailer for sale. Fully loaded with solar panel and hard sides. Bought new in 2009 and used 13 times. Asking $17,500 obo. Please call Rick at 403-877-0259 or 403-782-9352 or email rkohut@ lacombe.ca

Boats & Marine

at www.garymoe.com

4160

Pinnacle Estates

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

NOTICE OF BANKRUPTCY AND FIRST MEETING OF CREDITORS IN THE MATTER OF THE BANKRUPTCY OF THE ESTATE OF KEVIN SCOTT DECK

Notice is hereby given that the bankruptcy of the Estate of Kevin Scott Deck occurred on the 7th day of August, 2013 and that the first meeting of creditors will be held on the 19th day of August, 2013 at 10:00 AM, at the BDO Canada Limited Boardroom, 600 4909 49th Street, Red Deer, Alberta.

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

BDO Canada Limited Trustee in Bankruptcy 600, 4909 49th Street Red Deer, AB. T4N 1V1 315079H13

CONSIDERING A CAREER CHANGE? Find the right fit.

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

Lots For Sale

6010

Public Notices

Dated at Red Deer, Alberta, this 8th day of August, 2013.

4100 4110

5160

1994 FORD T-Bird, 2 dr., loaded. clean. 352-6995

VIEW ALL OUR Manufactured Homes 4090 PRODUCTS Income Property

5120

2008 26.5`COUGAR

1997 HONDA, 5 spd., 2 dr., very clean. 403-318-3040

Tired of Standing? Find something to sit on in Classifieds

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

Central Alberta LIFE & Red Deer ADVOCATE CLASSIFIEDS 403-309-3300

PUBLIC NOTICES 2010 CHEV Silverado 1500 LT Z71, custom bumpers, cold air intake. $24,888. 348-8788 Sport & Import

2002 T-BIRD hard-top, convertible, red, int. ext. like new, 81,000 hwy. kms. $23,000. firm. 403-347-4915

5200

RED’S AUTO. Free scrap vehicle & metal removal. We travel. May pay cash for vehicle. AMVIC APPROVED. 403-396-7519

2005 TOYOTA Spyder MR2 Roadster, 64,527 kms., 5 spd, $16,888. AB Sport & Import 403-348-8788

For Sale By Owner

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.

Vehicles Wanted To Buy

Locally owned and family operated

SUV's

5040

Daily the Advocate publishes advertisements from companies, corporations and associations from across Canada seeking personnel for long term placements.

MUST SELL 2012 MERCEDES Benz ML350 diesel, 9300 kms, $83,000 new, $65,000 obo 403-347-2151 352-6534 2001 DODGE Durango 4x4, $5000 o.b.o. 403-348-1634

CENTRAL ALBERTA’S DAILY NEWSPAPER

wegotservices CLASSIFICATIONS 1000-1430

4 YR OLD 2400 sq.ft. home, rear att. garage. Pie lot. $749,000. 403-358-0362

3040

3060

5030

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

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

Bldg located on a quiet close backing onto treed area. Spacious suites c/w dishwasher, larger storage area & more. Short walk to AMAZING VALUE schools & Parks. Starting Move right into this brand at $975/mo. Heat & Water new Laebon Home in incl. in rent. Call Lucie Timberstone. 2,135 sq. ft. at 403-396-9554 3 bdrms., 2.5 baths. to book a viewing. OPEN CONCEPT Hearthstone 403-314-0099 $466,100. Call Chris 403.392.7118 SOUTHWOOD PARK TH 3110-47 Avenue, BIG VALLEY, AB, 3 bdrm, 2 & 3 bdrm. townhouses, treed 50’ lot, needs work, generously sized, 1 1/2 $29,500, $6000 down, baths, fenced yards, owner will carry mortgage. full bsmts. 403-347-7473, Call owner 780-475-2897 Sorry no pets. www.greatapartments.ca DEER PARK house with downstairs suite., did you know banks consider reveManufactured nue from a legal suite for your mortgage payment? Homes Here is a really clean comreno’d house with Newly Reno’d Mobile pletely FREE Shaw Cable + more legal downstairs suite. Private entrance, separate. $950/month Sharon / Wanda 403-340-0225 laundry, new 2 car garage & sidewalks, beautifully landscaped with larger 4 Plexes/ deck. Mostly new appls. Possession Oct. 1. neg. 6 Plexes $335,000. 403-340-3370 FREE Weekly list of 3 BDRMS FOR THE for sale w/details, BUDGET MINDED properties prices, address, owner’s At just $995 this is perfect for a young family. Kiddie- phone #, etc. 342-7355 Help-U-Sell of Red Deer corner to school & park. www.homesreddeer.com Easy access to Red Deers extensive trail system and public transportation. Space for a price that can’t be beat. Call Lucie at 403-396-9554 to take a walkthrough the property. Hearthstone 403-314-0099

Suites

5000-5300

www.laebon.com Laebon Homes 346-7273

Commercial Property

3050

RESTAURANT EQUIP. & LEASEHOLD DISPERSAL

CLASSIFICATIONS

Cars

5190

Auto Wreckers

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

New 3 bdrm. home STYLISH 2 BDRM. in Sylvan Lake 2010 CAMARO 1LT, sunjust south of Hospital Move right into this popular roof, Synergy Green pkg. , This 3rd floor 2 bdrm.

2 BDRM. Blackfalds, duplex, complete reno’d., AVAIL. Sept. 1. Like a 1 bdrm. 4 appls., no pets $1000/ furn. suite. Kitchen/living mo.+ utils., 403-318-3284 room, bath, stove fridge, NEWER 2 bdrm.. lower satellite TV, shared laundry. unit duplex, 27 Iverson Incl. utils. Female only. No Close D.D. $500, rent pets. $650/mo, d.d. $450. $1100+ utils., 2 car off 403-341-3197, lv msg. street parking pad, 5 appls., avail immed. 403-742-9615 ask for Don Rooms NEWLY Reno’d 2 bdrm. bi- For Rent level, $995. 403-314-0209 2 BDRM. bsmt, shared SYLVAN LAKE kitchen, prefer employed 5 fully furnished rentals, or student. Avail. immed. incds dishes, bedding, 403-342-7789, 396-7941 cable, util. Avail. weekly/ MOUNTVIEW: Avail fully furn monthly starting Sept. 1, 2013 - June 15, 2014. $1000 bdrm for rent. $550/$275.† Working/Student M only. to $1500/mo. 403-880-0210. †Call 403-396-2468. ROOM in quiet home. Condos/ $450. Call 403-350-7799 Townhouses SE House, Furn. rm, internet, quiet working M. 403-341-4664

3 BDRM. TOWNHOUSE -GREAT VALUE!!

5040

wheels

Trucks

To Advertise Your Business or Service Here

Call Classifieds 403-309-3300

LARGE 2 & 3 BDRM CONDOS HAVE TO GO!!

Financial Assistance available to qualified applicants.

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

3020

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

SUV's

wegot

1 & 2 bdrm., Avail. immed. Adult bldg. N/S No pets 403-755-9852 PENHOLD, 2 bdrm apt. 3 flr. no pets. avail. immed. $840./mo. $500 s.d. 403-886-5288

SUNNYBROOK

Lovely 3 level exec. 3 bdrm. townhouse 5 appls, 1 1/2 bath, concrete patio, blinds, front/rear parking, no dogs, n/s, rent $1445 SD $1000 Avail. Sept. 1. 403-304-7576 or 347-7545

ACCOUNTING

Auctioneers & Sales Management

MORRISROE MANOR

KYTE CRES. & Kelloway Cres.

YOUR CAREER IN

Auctions

NEW HOLLAND FP 240 sileage cutter, metal alert, very good cond, 780-877-2339

GLENDALE 2 bdrm. $825, D.D. $825, N/S, no pets, no partiers, avail immed. 403-346-1458 LARGE, 1, 2 & 3 BDRM. SUITES. 25+, adults only n/s, no pets 403-346-7111

4020

Houses For Sale

3090

Antiques, furniture and estates. 342-2514

Semi loads of pine, spruce, tamarack, poplar. Price depends on location. Lil Mule Logging 403-318-4346

Employment Training

2010

Houses/ Duplexes

Homestead Firewood

Spruce, Pine, Spilt, Dry. 7 days/wk. 403-304-6472 ALL SEASONED BIRCH 403-350-1664 FIREWOOD. Pine, Spruce, Poplar. Can deliver 1-4 cords. 403-844-0227 FREE FIRE WOOD Bring your own saw. 403-346-4307

Farm Equipment

LOUNGE chair w/stool, green, $40; 2 oak office chairs, $60. ea. 403-347-7893

1830

1660

2000-2290

FOR RENT • 3000-3200 WANTED • 3250-3390

EAST HILL SASKATOONS U-Pick Open Mon. - Fri. 12 pm - 7 pm, WINDOW Air Conditioner, Sat. - Sun. 9 am - 5 pm. never used, 18x12, $65. $10/4L. 403-392-6025 obo. 403-346-4049 THE JUNGLE FARM Strawberries Now Avail. Monday-Saturday 8-6. Cats Also available, pickling cucumbers. Call 403-227-4231 1 CALICO, M. 5 mos. old, www.thejunglefarm.com 1 M. Calico Kitten. Follow us on Facebook. FREE to good home. 403-343-0730

Firewood

AGRICULTURAL

CLASSIFICATIONS

COUCH, Futon, Brand new in box, $200. 403-885-2627

LOUNGE chairs, tan, cloth: 1 @$20. 1 @ $10.; End table w/drawer, $20.; cabinet singer sewing machine, $60. 8 kitchen chairs, square & round backs, $2 - $5 ea. 403-347-7893

3060

Suites

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 MASON MARTIN HOMES New bi-level, 1400 sq.ft. Dbl. att. garage. $409,900. 403-588-2550

classifieds@reddeeradvocate.com Accounting

1010

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

Cleaning

1070

HOUSECLEANING Weekly or bi-wkly service. Experienced & Reliable. call Jan 403-392-3609 VINYL SIDING CLEANING Eaves Trough Cleaned, Windows Cleaned. Pckg. Pricing. 403-506-4822

Contractors

1100

Contractors

1100

LANCE’S Concrete Ltd. Sidewalks, driveways, shops, patios, garage pads commercial. Specialized in stamp concrete. Free Estimates 302-9126

Eavestroughing

1130

EVESTROUGH / WINDOW CLEANING. 403-506-4822 VELOX EAVESTROUGH Cleaning & Repairs. Reasonable rates. 340-9368

Escorts

1165

Massage Therapy

1280

Painters/ Decorators

1310

JG PAINTING, 25 yrs. exp. Executive Touch Massage (newly reno’d) Free Est. 403-872-8888 (FOR MEN)STUDIO PAINTING BY DAVE 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 www.mygimex.org 4606 48 Ave. 403-986-1691

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 Buying or Selling your home? Check out Homes for Sale in Classifieds

Seniors’ Services

1372

HELPING HANDS Home

Support Ltd. for SENIORS. VII MASSAGE Companionship, cleaning, #7,7464 Gaetz Ave. BLACK CAT CONCRETE LEXUS 392-0891 *BUSTY* cooking - in home, in facility. Garage/patios/rv pads INDEPENDENT w/own car Pampering at its We are BETTER for sidewalks/driveways CHEAPER! Call 403-346-7777 BEST! Dean 403-505-2542 403-986-6686 Looking for a new pet? BRIAN’S DRYWALL Come in and see Flooring Framing, drywall, taping, out Classifieds to why we are the talk Check textured & t-bar ceilings, find the purrfect pet. of the town. 36 yrs exp. Ref’s. 392-1980 LAMINATE and hardwood installers, com/res, www.viimassage.biz CONCRETE??? Window professional, reliable, 30

1180

We’ll do it all... Call E.J. Construction Jim 403-358-8197 or Ron 403-318-3804

DALE’S Home Reno’s Free estimates for all your reno needs. 403-506-4301 FENCES & DECKS 403-352-4034 FRAMING CREW AVAIL. For Framing Houses. Call Tony 403-318-6406 IN NEED of A Steam Truck or Pressure Washer? Call 403-895-2421 RMD RENOVATIONS Bsmt’s, flooring, decks, etc. Call Roger 403-348-1060 SIDING, Soffit, Fascia and custom cladding. Call Dean @ 403-302-9210.

yrs. experience 403-358-0091

Handyman Services

1200

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 GREYSTONE Handyman Services. Reasonable rates. Ron, 403-396-6089 TIRED of waiting? Call Renovation Rick, Jack of all trades. Handier than 9 men. 587-876-4396 or 587-272-1999

Misc. Services

1290

5* JUNK REMOVAL

Property clean up 340-8666

Ironman Scrap Metal Recovery picking up scrap again! Farm machinery, vehicles & industrial. Serving central AB. 403-318-4346

Moving & Storage

1300

BOXES? MOVING? SUPPLIES? 403-986-1315

Cleaning

1420

WINDOW / EVESTROUGH CLEANING. 403-506-4822 Looking for a place to live? Take a tour through the CLASSIFIEDS

Yard Care

1430

SECOND 2 NONE Cut lawns, hedges, yard clean up and eavestroughs. 403-302-7778 TOO MUCH STUFF? Let Classifieds help you sell it.


RED DEER ADVOCATE Tuesday, Aug. 13, 2013 B11

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE

HI & LOIS

PEANUTS

BLONDIE

HAGAR

BETTY

PICKLES

GARFIELD

LUANN

1993 — Valery Fabrikant is sentenced to life in prison for his murder of four Concordia University professors on Aug. 24, 1992. Fabrikant was angry at the corruption that he perceived to be in the Engineering Department. 1990 — Gilles Duceppe wins LaurierSte-Marie riding for the Bloc Quebecois with 16,818 votes to 4,802 for Liberal Denis Cod-

erre. He is the first MP elected for Bloc Quebecois group of independent MPs committed to Quebec sovereignty. 1966 — The eighth British Commonwealth Games close. Canadians take home 14 gold medals, 20 silver and 23 bronze. Canada’s Elaine Tanner, known as Mighty Mouse, has won an unprecedented four gold and three silver medals in swimming. 1535 — Iroquois guides Domagaya and Taignoagny show Jacques Cartier “the beginning of the great river of Hochelega and the way to Kanata.”

ARGYLE SWEATER

RUBES

TODAY IN HISTORY Aug. 13

TUNDRA

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

Solution


»

B12

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ENTERTAINMENT

Tuesday, Aug. 13, 2013

Fax 403-341-6560 editorial@reddeeradvocate.com

Photo by THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Dusty, voiced by Dane Cook, in a scene from the animated film Planes. The film offers plenty of celebrity voices and fabulous visuals.

Planes a sky-high crowd pleaser for kids ANIMATED OFFERING FROM DISNEY HAS STRONG VISUALS, ENGAGING STORY FOR YOUNG AUDIENCES is this one and it does. With a sequel already in production and set for release in 2014, the people at Disney clearly have sky-high expectations of Planes. Their confidence will likely be rewarded. Bruce DeMara is a syndicated Toronto Star movie critic.

At the

Planes 2.5 stars Rated: G

LOCAL

BRIEFS Folk rocker on downtown patio Folk rocker Levi Cuss will be the next singer to entertain on the Ross Street Patio in downtown Red Deer. With a new album under his belt, Cuss will give a free concert on Wednesday from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. around the corner from where the downtown market takes place. Cuss will also perform on the Patio the next day, on Thursday from 11:45 a.m. to 1 p.m. for the lunchtime crowd. These latest Best Summer Ever concerts are presented by the City of Red Deer and Housewarmings. For more information about free local music events, visit www.reddeer.ca/bestsummer.

Musburger, giving the control tower at New York’s JFK Airport a Kennedy-esque accent and a conversation between two female planes about an eligible but undesirable male flyer — “Nice enough guy, but way too much baggage.” Director Klay Hall has also corralled a slew of celebrity voices, among them British comic John Cleese as Bulldog, a de Havilland Comet; Stacey Keach as the gruff Skipper Riley, an aged Corsair who trains Dusty; and Julia Louis-Dreyfus doing a howlingly bad Quebecois accent as his love interest, Rochelle. And while the plotting is rather pedestrian, the humour mostly lame, what makes Planes a stand-out experience — not surprisingly, based on Disney’s vast and impressive history of animated classics — is the visuals. With so much of the action taking place in the stratosphere, the film is a visual treat throughout, including scenes of simple, homespun beauty, such as Nebraska cornfields, and others of breathtaking magnificence, capturing the majesty of the Himalayas and the Pacific Ocean during a raging storm. If ever a film was designed to take advantage of 3-D, it show. Scheduled performances start on Friday night at 5 p.m. and a church services goes on Sunday at 9 a.m. Performers include Visions Country Gospel, Ben Kellert, Freedom Seekers, The Lamontagnes, The Tapleys, Re Newed, R&J, Three and Company, Potters Clay, New Song Band, CJ Berube, Generations, Rob Fengstad, Gospel 792, Casual Country, Davina & Friends, Stewart Family Band, Gospel Trubadors and Victoria Street. A weekend pass costs $30 and day passes are also available. For more information, call John at 403-885-4857, Moe at 403-357-6678 or Jim at 403-391-1397, or visit either www.blackfaldsunitedchurch.com or www. gospelinthepark.net. www.carnivalcinemas.net 5402-47 St. Red Deer MOVIE LINE 346-1300 THE LONE RANGER Violence

PG

EPIC 3D

12:45, 3:30, 6:50, 9:45

RED 2

PG

4:00

EPIC 2D

G

1:10, 3:35, 7:10

WORLD WAR Z

14A

1:05, 3:50, 7:05, 9:55

MAN OF STEEL 3D

PG

1:25

FAST AND FURIOUS 6

14A

Violence

9:55

THE INTERNSHIP

PG

Folk/comedian at Laft Hus

Violence, frightening scenes. Not rec. for young children 3:30, 9:45

Crude Coarse Language, Not recommended for young children 7:10

MAN OF STEEL 2D

THE HANGOVER 3

Musician and comedian Ken Grambo will perform at the Norwegian Laft Has’s 25th anniversary festival on Sunday. Grambo will be featured at 1 p.m. on an outdoor stage next to the Laft Hus in Red Deer’s Heritage Park. In case of rain, Grambo’s performance will move inside the Golden Circle. Everyone is invited to come and enjoy Grambo and view some cultural displays. Kids games are slated to run at the Laft Hus on Saturday afternoon. Dee Daniels

Violence, frightening scenes Not rec. for young children 12:50, 6:55

Coarse language, crude content, not recommended for children 10:15

WHITE HOUSE DOWN

THE CROODS 2D

Gospel event planned for Blackfalds A weekend of country gospel music is being hosted by the Blackfalds United Church early in September. From Sept. 6 to 8 at the Blackfalds All Star Park, performers will take to the stage for the

Johnny Summers

Violence

14A

THIS IS THE END

18A

Substance abuse, crude coarse language Gory Violence 7:25, 10:05

NOW YOU SEE ME

PG

Coarse language1:05, 3:45, 7:15, 10:00

THE CROODS 3D

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Carnival Cinemas is CASH ONLY Before 6pm $3.00 after 6pm $5.00 All Day Tuesday $3.00, 3D add $2.50

JAZZ FESTIVAL

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1:15

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Tickets $10

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2 Nights in Canmore Plus $300 Spa Pkg & $150 Dinner Gift Certificate

14A

1:00, 3:40, 7:00, 9:50

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Sylvan Lake Tourist Information 4719 - 50th Ave. 1-866-887-5550

48665G9-14

He may be a lowly crop duster, but he has a soaring ambition: to win an around-the-world race. Now, if only Dusty Crophopper could overcome his fear of heights. That’s the premise behind Planes, the latest feature out of DisneyToon Studios, a film clearly inspired by the anthropomorphic success of another Disney product, Pixar Studios’ Cars and Cars 2, which together grossed more than $1 billion at the box office. “I’ve flown thousands of miles and I’ve never been anywhere,” Dusty (voiced by comic Dane Cook) laments. But even after narrowly qualifying for the Wings Around the World event — after another competitor cheats and is disqualified — Dusty gets little respect from his fellow competitors, who disdain him as a “farm boy” who reeks of, um, compost. Planes follows the standard Disney formula to the letter: the mean-spirited alpha male villain named Ripslinger (voiced by Roger Craig Smith), who along with two nasty minions, Ned and Zed, will do anything to win against the underdog hero, Dusty, who manages to prevail through sheer pluck and with the help of friends old and new. While the film is clearly aimed at young audiences, there’s also an effort to bring along adults with a script that contains several humorous references that would be way over the heads of youngsters. To wit: naming a colour commentator Brent Mustangburger, a reference to sports personality Brent

44317TF

BY BRUCE DEMARA SPECIAL TO THE ADVOCATE

Red Deer Advocate, August 13, 2013  

August 13, 2013 edition of the Red Deer Advocate

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