STRONG MESSAGE: Local author
NEW COUNCIL: Members of Red Deer
Andrew Kooman pens monologues for Pregnancy Care Centre gala â€“ PG 3
City council were ofďŹ cially sworn in during a ceremony on Monday â€“ PG 4
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Wednesday, October 30, 2013
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Red Deer Express 3
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
Local author pens monologues for pregnancy care gala Andrew Kooman ﬁnds more ways to raise awareness on social issues BY MARK WEBER Red Deer Express
ocal author/humanitarian Andrew Kooman continues to explore ways to make a difference both locally and abroad. Kooman has brought many projects to the public over the past years, perhaps most signiﬁcantly that being his play She Has A Name which saw tremendous acclaim last year. The play, which is about the battle against human trafﬁcking, provides poignant insight into the issue in South East Asia. Performances sold out across the country, and the powerful script proved an excellent vehicle to spark discussions and momentum for change in many people’s lives. Next month, there will be several readings of the play in New York City’s Hunter College. Kooman won’t be able to attend, but is thrilled that the story continues to pointedly make its mark. As of late, he was commissioned to write three monologues for the Central Alberta Pregnancy Care Centre’s 25th anniversary gala, which runs Nov. 2. “I’m really excited to be working with them,” he explains. “Basically, I’ve written three monologues that deal with unexpected pregnancies. One is about a woman in her 50s who is looking back on decisions she made in her past. One is about a young man whose girlfriend is pregnant, and another is about a girl who gets pregnant in college and is ﬁguring out what to do as well,” he said. Kooman does thorough research prior to penning the material, so elements of the monologues come from some of the work that’s been done by pregnancy care centres across Canada. “They’re really based in reality,” he adds. “They are unique stories for me to tell, but it’s a way to highlight the work at the Centre. We also have an amazing cast. “Obviously they are stories about pregnancy, and about difﬁcult decisions people have to make, but they really are human stories. So it’s about tapping into the emotion. It’s amazing to be able to explore without judgment the choices people make, and the things that they face,” he adds. “The challenge was to look at it all with openness, compassion and honestly about the issues people face. So that was really exciting to do. “Theatre is so powerful, and I think it’s a way for people to step in and imagine the realities that people face. Making it live – in the moment – I think it will make for a really powerful experience. It will make for a great night.”
LOOKING AHEAD - Local author Andrew Kooman has several projects on the go these days, including the writing of three monologues for Central Jenna Swan/Red Deer Express Alberta Pregnancy Care Centre’s 25th anniversary gala which runs Nov. 2.
Kooman’s Unveil Studios is presenting the monologues. “Another thing that we are excited about is we’re moving into a space downtown; we’re sharing a space so we will have a live recording studio for ﬁlm and audio. We want to create space for artists to come and create. We’re really excited about the opportunity to create that space so they can create their passion. We can help serve artists so they can then serve the community in Central Alberta.” The plan is to have the studio space operational by December, he said. Kooman has long been passionate about social issues such as the impact of war, poverty, and the AIDS pandemic, to name a few. Meanwhile, he remains inspired to continue to help bring change to issues where there is often not nearly enough awareness. In early 2011, a book was released featuring stories by Kooman chronicling the ex-
periences of migrants and refugees in Malaysia. He wrote 26 pieces for Disappointed by Hope: 30 Days of Prayer. Although the stories were ﬁctionalized for conﬁdentiality reasons, they are based on actual accounts, case studies and interviews of refugees. He also said it’s exciting to see what can be accomplished when they partner with groups who have similar visions such as the Lacombe-based A Better World. The two groups have joined forces to launch the ‘She Has A Name Project’, and it’s aimed at offering training opportunities for girls coming out of the sex trade. “We’ve already raised $10,000 for an after care centre in Bangkok. In November, me and two of my younger brothers Matt and Dan, who are part of Unveil, are going to visit that centre and see how the She Has A Name project can help it in the future with A Better World, which has done such amazing work.” The centre helps girls and women who
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leave the sex trade to learn vocational skills. “They’re lives are being transformed,” he said. “They’re ﬁnding new skills so they don’t have to do the unthinkable to help their families survive.” For Kooman, the energy to continue to push for greater awareness on all these issues certainly isn’t waning. “If you set time aside to create, the creativity comes. It’s not a perfect, wonderful process – it’s about tackling the fear and unknown of maybe I can’t do this, and looking that in the eye. “I have stories to tell. I’m so drawn to words and how they can impact people. Stories are so powerful. I want to be a better writer. “There are so many stories to tell, and I’m drawn to the drama of human interaction and the big questions people ask. The sky is the limit and it’s fun to collaborate and ﬁnd ways to tell the stories.”
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4 Red Deer Express
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
City council ofﬁcially sworn in at ceremony BY ERIN FAWCETT Red Deer Express Members of Red Deer City council were ofﬁcially sworn in during a ceremony at City Hall Monday evening. Councillors Buck Buchanan, Tanya Handley, Paul Harris, Ken Johnston, Lawrence Lee, Lynne Mulder, Frank Wong and Dianne Wyntjes as well as Mayor Tara
Veer took the Oath of Ofﬁce making their elected positions ofﬁcial. Council Chambers were packed with family and friends, as well as City staff as the ceremony took place. Monday’s event also marked the ﬁrst time the City has used an honour guard during a swearing in ceremony. “The City of Red Deer, a number of years ago, created its own honour guard
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and they have been very proud to attend a number of events and to bring up the level of ceremony at different events,” said Frieda McDougall, City clerk. “The last election we realized we had missed an opportunity and so this election we wanted to make sure we didn’t miss that again. We really feel that it brought a different level to the ceremony.” She added each swearing in ceremony is important because it makes history. “Each council that comes in has their own priorities, their own agenda and they have a different perspective of what they are hearing their council say. “Every time they come and take an Oath of Ofﬁce, they take it very seriously knowing that their community has elected them and it’s a very heavy responsibility that they are weighing in on. Truly the next four years are the history for this council.” City Manager Craig Curtis said there is much work to be done by this council in the next four years. “There is obviously continuing business. We have laid out a program with the new strategic direction and that continues to the new council obviously with some modiﬁcations. There is a lot of work to be done and there are a lot of exciting things
to be done on the horizon for example the Riverlands being one, the new river bridge being another and then preparing for the 2019 games bid,” he said. “All of that work will be something that the new council will begin to tackle as early as next week. At the moment we’re in orientation sessions, it looks like we have a very strong council and I look forward to working with them and I think it will give us all renewed vigor and excitement.” Curtis added there are some challenges to working with a new council. “Obviously the challenges are the orientation where we have to bring everyone up to the same level of understanding of the plans that are in place. “There is a huge amount of documentation and procedures to be learned,” he said. “We also have the challenge of moving straight into a capital budget within the next few weeks and then into the operating budget as early as January so it’s a very steep learning curve for the new councillors. “Of course being a blended council of incumbents and new councillors it means that there are at least a number that know the ropes.” email@example.com
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Red Deer Express 5
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
Cemetery tour explores history of City BY JENNA SWAN Red Deer Express Red Deer historian Michael Dawe gave a tour this past weekend of one of Red Deerâ€™s cemeteries. Thirty-two people gathered at the Red Deer Cemetery where many of the Cityâ€™s founding families are buried, including Rev. Leonard Gaetz. Dawe believes that â€œOne
of the best ways to learn about your community is to come to the cemetery. Itâ€™s a unique way to learn about the history.â€? The Red Deer & District Archives, where Dawe works, tries to arrange three tours per year, as they are always very popular. â€œMany of the people who literally built this community have made this their ďŹ nal resting place,â€? said
Dawe. â€œItâ€™s very important to a community and it is a place of remembrance and reverence.â€? While the cemetery is now classiďŹ ed as full, many people including Dawe have already reserved their places among Red Deerâ€™s history and beside their families in this historic spot. â€œWe are trying to convey another aspect of Red Deerâ€™s history by standing in front
of the ďŹ nal resting place of a particular person,â€? said Dawe. â€œThey may have been fairly famous or they may just be a regular member of the community, but they all played their roles in making the City what it is today.â€? The Red Deer Cemetery is well-known for its section for the Gaetz family, as well as for the ďŹ eld of honour where those lost in
the Second World War are buried. Beside the ďŹ eld of honour is a plot where those lost in the great 1918 ďŹ‚u epidemic rest. â€œItâ€™s interesting because more people from Red Deer died from the ďŹ‚u in six weeks than died in the war.â€? While many believe that the Red Deer Cemetery is the ďŹ rst, Dawe stated during the tour that Red Deerâ€™s
ďŹ rst cemetery, The Village Cemetery, lies under the ofďŹ ces of the Old Brewery building where the Red Deer Express ofďŹ ce and The Vat are on the corner of 43 St. and Taylor Dr. â€œWhen the engineers built Taylor Dr. the province of Alberta told them that they had no records of a cemetery being there so they paved over it.â€? firstname.lastname@example.org
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Wednesday, October 30, 2013
OPINION Happy Halloween Tomorrow evening little ghosts and goblins will be crisscrossing City streets in the search for plenty of treats. For many of us, we have fond memories of choosing our costumes, carefully staking out the houses that give out the best candy, and running from house to house in hopes of an overﬂowing candy bag at the end of the night. Halloween dates way back but the meaning has changed over the years. And now, for the most part, Halloween is a light-hearted and fun day that is enjoyed by both young and old. According to Wikipedia, Halloween or Hallowe’en (a contraction of it’s original title All Hallows’ Evening) also known as All Hallows’ Eve is a yearly holiday observed around the world on Oct. 31, the eve of the western Christian feast of All Hallows. According to some scholars, All Hallows’ Eve was originally inﬂuenced by western European harvest festivals and festivals of the dead with possible pagan roots, particularly the Celtic ‘Samhain’. Others maintain that it originated independently from ‘Samhain’ and has Christian roots. The word Halloween was ﬁrst used in the 16th century and represents a Scottish variant of the fuller All-Hallows-Even (‘evening’), that is, the night before All Hallows’ Day. Today, trick or treating is a customary celebration for children on Halloween. Children go in costume from house to house asking for treats such as candy with the ques-
tion “Trick or Treat?” The word trick refers to a (mostly idle) ‘threat’ to perform mischief on the homeowners or their property if no treat is given. In this custom, the child performs some sort of trick. For example, sings a song or tells a ghost story or joke to earn their treats. Other typical activities include carving pumpkins, attending costume parties, apple bobbing, visiting haunted attractions, playing pranks, telling scary stories and watching horror ﬁlms. The traditions and importance of the Halloween celebration vary signiﬁcantly among countries that observe it. In Scotland and Ireland, traditional Halloween customs include children dressing up in costume, going ‘guising’, holding parties while other practices in Ireland include lighting bonﬁres and having ﬁrework displays. Mass trans-Atlantic immigration in the 19th century popularized Halloween in North America and celebrations in the United States and Canada have had signiﬁcant impact on how the event is observed in other nations. This larger North American inﬂuence, particularly in iconic and commercial elements, has extended to places such as South America, Australia, New Zealand, continental Europe, Japan, and other parts of east Asia. Whatever the tradition, you can be sure that tomorrow, there will be a parade of children on the streets in search of one thing only – candy.
Driven to distraction - cell phones in the classroom Eight years ago we purchased a cell phone for our now 22-year-old daughter when she began Grade 9.
DIMERMAN Our rationale was that being more independent at that time a cell phone for communication (with us in particular) was warranted. Now, waiting until our children are high school age to purchase a cell phone for them is almost unheard of. When our younger daughter (now 14), was 12, she got her ﬁrst cell phone.
No more are cell phones a coveted luxury item. They are as much a normal extension of a child’s life as their backpack and computer. Most kids have cell phones by the age of 11 or 12. And as much as parents are frustrated by their incessant texting, instagramming and Internet exploring, we do like being able to reach them. Aside from the beneﬁts of living in an era of technological advancement, I have yet to meet a parent who didn’t want to help their children manage time on their cell phones better. I know that I, along with many other parents, am not always the best role model. I also know that it’s hard to follow through with rules about where and when cell phones are to be used
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around the house. Like most other households, we have created rules around no screen time during certain hours of the day, no cell phones at the kitchen table and rules about putting away all other electronic devices when watching television or playing a board game as a family. As hard as we try, it seems that those devices creep back into our hands, living room and kitchen and that we need to reconvene to reestablish guidelines. When our younger daughter began high school this year, she was thrilled to learn that she didn’t have to leave her phone in her locker during class time, as required in elementary school. When I attended the orientation session with the principal,
she told us that cell phones in the classroom were at the discretion of the teacher and that they incorporated them as learning tools. Beyond that, I believe that most teachers don’t want to spend time arguing with their students about putting them away. During parent teacher interviews I asked some of our daughter’s teachers about their views. One said that she sometimes asks the students to look up information on their phones and that because of a shortage of photocopy paper, she gets kids to take photographs of handouts on their phone. She mentioned her concern about kids taking pictures of themselves and friends during class time, but that she didn’t mind this if their
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work was complete. She also said that she wasn’t allowed to take cell phones from the students and that she preferred not to ask them to deposit them in a bin at the front of the classroom because she would be responsible for replacing the phone if it got taken by someone else. I was told that if a student is using and distracted by their cell phone, that she sends him or her to the ofﬁce where the phone is placed in a secure area. Even though it sounded as if this teacher had established guidelines and consequences, my concern is that if cell phones are on students’ desks, how can we expect them to muster the willpower to not check for messages during class time or to send texts? I play my
part by refusing to dialogue when texted during class time, but I can’t control my daughter’s electronic interaction with friends. I’m not convinced that most high school students have the discipline to choose learning over texting and not sure declining grades should be the consequence for not being able to manage what has become addictive behaviour. I worry that declining grades may lead to diminished motivation and gaps in learning that may be hard to ﬁll. I’m concerned that cell phones in the high school classroom may be setting our children up for failure. Sara Dimerman is a psychologist, author and mom to two daughters. For more advice, connect at www.helpmesara. com.
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Red Deer Express 7
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
Women encouraged to support good cause BY ERIN FAWCETT Red Deer Express The Central Alberta Women’s Emergency Shelter is set to present ‘What a Girl Wants’ Ladies Only Gourmet Breakfast and Fashion Show next month. The event will take place Nov. 8 at Bower Place Shopping Centre in support of the Central Alberta Women’s Emergency Shelter. This year’s theme is ‘little black dress.’ Organizers said they want women in Central Alberta to show theirs off, paired with the perfect accessory—be it a purse, sky-high stilettos, sassy attitude, or fearless determination. The morning will feature a decadent breakfast spread, prizes, keynote speaker Robyn Beazely who is an enthusiasm expert, and a fashion show
“NOVEMBER IS FAMILY VIOLENCE AWARENESS MONTH, AND THIS IS A GREAT OPPORTUNITY FOR THE WOMEN OF RED DEER TO GET TOGETHER AND SHOW THEIR SUPPORT FOR FAMILIES AFFECTED BY DOMESTIC VIOLENCE.” ANNA ROBERTSHAW highlighting Bower Place retailers and their choices for the season’s best little black dress. But aside from all that, it’s the perfect excuse to get together with girlfriends and co-workers and celebrate everything about women. “November is Family Violence Awareness Month, and this is a great opportunity for the women of Red Deer to get together and show their support for families affected by domestic violence,” said Anna Robertshaw, marketing and development for the Central Alberta Women’s Emergency Shelter. “Advocacy
can show itself in many forms. What a Girl Wants lends a platform for women to make a difference in the lives of families living with domestic violence while enjoying a morning with like-minded fun, fearless
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8 Red Deer Express
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
A look at Red Deer’s Halloween celebrations Tomorrow is Halloween. It is one of the most popular of the annual celebrations. While door-to-door trick or treating by young children has become somewhat less common over the last few years, more and more people seem to be decorating their homes and their yards for the evening. Dressing up in costume remains as popular as ever, as are social get-togethers with all kinds of food and drink to share. Halloween is a very old celebration, with some of the traditions dating back to the ancient Celtic rituals and festivities, marking
DAWE what was then considered the start of the Celtic New Year. Later, there were strong Christian inﬂuences, as the night became connected with commemorations of All Hallows Eve (the origin of the name ‘Halloween’) and All Saints Day on Nov. 1st. All Saints Day is still a
public holiday in parts of Europe. Celebration of Halloween was not common in North America until the arrival of large numbers of Celtic immigrants from Ireland and Scotland during the 19th century. However, the tradition of children going door-to-door for trick or treating did not begin until the early part of the last century. Halloween did not become a practice in Red Deer until the latter part of the 1920s. Some of the earliest celebrations of Halloween in Red Deer took place in the early 1900s.
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Usually, a local group would organize a party at a local hall with all sorts of fun and games. Apples were a staple of these early socials. The wearing of costumes was also strongly encouraged. One group that organized annual Halloween events was the Alexandra Club. This was a group of young women who were dedicated to raising funds for the Red Deer Memorial Hospital. Hence, the annual Halloween gathering was as much a fundraiser as a social occasion. Other popular fundraisers staged by the Alexandra Club were women’s hockey games at the rink on Morrison (52) St. In 1913, the main Halloween event was a dance at the new Parish Hall on Gaetz Avenue, just north of St. Luke’s Anglican Church.
This large new public hall had been ofﬁcially opened on the eve of Red Deer being incorporated as a city on March 25, 1913. The Halloween music was provided by the Orpheus Orchestra. The evening was such a success that plans were made to
“CELEBRATION OF HALLOWEEN WAS NOT COMMON IN NORTH AMERICA UNTIL THE ARRIVAL OF LARGE NUMBERS OF CELTIC IMMIGRANTS FROM IRELAND AND SCOTLAND DURING THE 19TH CENTURY.” have Halloween dances at the Parish Hall as annual events. Tragically, the First World War broke out in August 1914. The community focused on the war effort and little was done to mark such
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‘frivolous’ occasions as Halloween. However, after the War, a new tradition started. The local 78th Battery of the Royal Canadian Artillery organized Halloween Balls at the Armouries on First Street South (now the location of the Children’s Library). The annual militia balls were quite lavish events and extremely popular. People were not even bothered when, at the ﬁrst ball in 1921, the outside of the main exit was blocked with a pile of large piano boxes. A threat by the attending ofﬁcers of a week’s short rations ensured that the young artillery men quickly cleared away the obstacles so that the guests could depart for home. Halloween pranks have been one of the most enduring of the evening’s traditions. In 1921, in addition to the piling of the piano boxes at the 78th Battery’s ball, the local newspapers reported that Police Chief Anderson probably had as much fun the day after Halloween as anyone else. He rounded up all the likely suspects from the previous evening’s pranks. He made sure that these “young enthusiasts” spent the day putting things back in place and removing the soap that they had applied to various storefront windows. Unfortunately, a small group had gotten carried away with their pranks at the high school building on the Central School grounds. In order to drive home the point that there were limits to the number and type of activities that would be tolerated on Halloween night, Principal C.D. Locke imposed a two-day ‘enforced holiday’ on the perpetuators as a warning to rein in their ‘youthful exuberance’ during next year’s Halloween activities.
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Red Deer Express 9
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
SEVERAL INJURED IN COLLISION
A number of people were injured after a collision on a Central Alberta highway. On Oct. 24 at 8 p.m., Innisfail RCMP and Red Deer Integrated TrafďŹ c Services along with ďŹ re and ambulance attended the scene of a two vehicle collision which occurred on Hwy. 42 at RR 272. A Ford F350 pickup truck which was traveling north-
by Erin Fawcett
bound on RR 272 carrying two occupants, and collided with a Toyota Tundra traveling eastbound on Hwy. 42. All three individuals in the Toyota were trapped inside the damaged vehicle and had to be freed by the ďŹ re department. All ďŹ ve people involved in the collision suffered varying degrees of injury and were transported to the Red Deer hospital via ambulance. One man was transported
to the Red Deer Hospital via ground ambulance and was then airlifted to the Calgary Foothills Hospital by a STARS Helicopter in critical condition. The RCMP collision reconstruction unit from Red Deer attended to examine and document the collision scene. This matter is currently under investigation and names are not being released pending proper notiďŹ cation of the families of the
injured parties. Alcohol is not believed to be a factor in the collision.
RCMP LOCATE DRUGS AND FIREARMS A Red Deer man has been charged with a number of offences following a trafďŹ c stop by police. On Oct. 17 Red Deer RCMP were on patrol in the Johnstone Park area when they observed a blue Cavalier that was suspected of having a stolen license plate on it.
RCMP ofďŹ cers ran the plate on the vehicle which came back as stolen. A trafďŹ c stop was initiated, the driver, Richard Bradley Krepps, was arrested and the vehicle was searched. In the vehicle police located a large amount of drugs and a stolen ďŹ rearm. As a result of this trafďŹ c stop a judicially authorized search warrant was executed on a residence in Johnstone Park. In the residence several stolen ďŹ rearms were located
as well as a small amount of methamphetamine. Krepps, 28, of Red Deer was charged with 27 Criminal Code offences including seven counts of possession of a weapon contrary to an order, seven counts of possession of a ďŹ rearm knowing possession is unauthorized, six counts of trafďŹ cking, three counts of possession of a weapon obtained by crime and two counts of possession of property obtained by crime.
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10 Red Deer Express
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
CITY BRIEFS A BRIGHTER FUTURE FOR HEALTH CARE The Red Deer Regional Health Foundation provided 16 scholarships totaling $26,000 at an awards presentation last week. Students received the awards study in various health programs, including cardiology, respiratory health medicine, hospice palliative care, nursing, pediatrics and more. This year winners are from Red Deer, Ponoka, Spruceview, Sylvan Lake and Penhold. Karen Oatway, fund development ofﬁcer for the Foundation, explains, “Many of the scholarships were developed by community minded individuals who experienced ﬁrsthand what it means to have qualiﬁed profes-
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by Mark Weber sionals care for their loved ones. They felt fortunate to have received superior care and had a desire to ensure other families receive an equal amount of care and compassion.” Other scholarships are corporately sponsored by benevolent business professionals. The Red Deer Regional Health Foundation hosted the annual Scholarship Awards Ceremony on Oct. 25th at the Red Deer Regional Hospital.
SWITCH TO LED CHRISTMAS LIGHTS Red Deerians who want to trade in their old Christmas lights for new, energy-efﬁcient ones can get a jump-start on the season. The City of Red Deer and the Kerry Wood Nature Centre have partnered for the ﬁfth
year to offer the LED Christmas Light Exchange. “Thousands of exterior house lights have been exchanged since we started the program in 2009, allowing residents to save on their power bills while reducing energy,” said Bailey Doepker, environmental program specialist with the City of Red Deer. An average home operating six strings of incandescent lights for around six hours a day consumes about 78 kWh of energy over the holiday season. By replacing those old lights with the equivalent number of LEDs the homeowner would use only about 5 kWh for the entire month to operate their lights,
saving enough energy to power an average Red Deer home for about four days. Residents are encouraged to bring in two strings of incandescent lights to the Kerry Wood Nature Centre and receive one free box of multi-coloured LED lights in return. The wire from the lights received through this program is recycled as scrap metal. For more information about this and other environmental education programs, call the Kerry Wood Nature Centre at 403-346-2010 or the City of Red Deer Environmental Initiatives Section at 403-342-8750 or visit www. reddeer.ca/environment.
THIS WEEK! QUEENS HOCKEY vs. NAIT | Thu, Oct 31 7:00 pm | Red Deer Arena KINGS HOCKEY vs. SAIT | Fri, Nov 1 7:15 pm | Penhold Multiplex BASKETBALL (Queens play first; Kings follow) vs. Olds College | Fri, Nov 1 6:00 pm | RDC Main Gym VOLLEYBALL (Queens play first; Kings follow) vs. Olds College | Sat, Nov 2 6:00 pm | RDC Main Gym
CREATIVE CARVE – The Red Deer Museum + Art Gallery hosted a Bring Your Own Pumpkin GET YOUR TICKETS! 403.342.3497 | www.rdc.ab.ca/athletics | Twitter: @rdcathletics
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event as part of Magniﬁcent Saturdays. From left, Leah Jackson carves a bat while Andrea Jenna Swan/Red Deer Express Dar and her daughter Danika Dar work to clean their pumpkins out.
Red Deer Express 11
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
‘London Calling’ features return of Lacombe artist Local audiences are in for a sonic treat as the Red Deer Symphony Orchestra presents ‘London Calling’ on Nov. 2 at the Arts Centre. Lacombe’s very own international success Leslie Newman will be appearing with the RDSO for the concert, which begins at 8 p.m. The performance will feature Newman’s much-anticipated return with two works for ﬂute and orchestra. Newman made her professional debut at the age of 18 with the Toronto Symphony Orchestra, and was subsequently featured as soloist with the Toronto Symphony at the Calgary Winter Olympics Arts Festival. Following studies in Canada and the U.S., Newman settled in England where she presented solo BBC Radio broadcasts, including performances in the world-famous Wigmore Hall.
Newman has since returned to Canada and has been nominated for ﬁve Genie and currently lives in Toronto where she Awards. This work runs the gamut from is on the ﬂute faculty at the University of a moody, harp-driven nocturne in the ﬁrst Toronto. She also holds the principal ﬂute movement to a bluesy, Gershwin-inspired position with the second movement Hamilton Philharto a habañera and monic Orchestra, cascading cadenza “HAYDN’S FINAL LONDON CONCERT while continuing in the third. IN 1795 DEMANDED OF HIM A her solo performThe concert SYMPHONY OF UNSURPASSED ing and recording ends with Haydn’s career. well-known LonSPLENDOUR, CONCENTRATION AND This weekend, don Symphony No. INVENTION.” Newman will be 104. performing a work As RDSO music CLAUDE LAPALME that was written director Claude for her by Jim McLapalme noted, Grath. “Haydn’s ﬁnal McGrath is a Toronto-based composer London concert in 1795 demanded of him a best known for his ﬁlm and television work symphony of unsurpassed splendour, con(including shows such as The Republic of centration and invention. He did not disapDoyle and Degrassi: The Next Generation), point in writing (this) offering, the great
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT UNDER THE PROVISIONS OF THE MUNICIPAL GOVERNMENT ACT, RED DEER COUNTY will offer for sale, by Public Auction, in the County Office, 38106 Range Road 275, Red Deer County, Alberta, on Friday, November 15, 2013, at 2:00 p.m., the following lands: Part of Section
Certiﬁcate of Title
Block 2 Lot 28
NW 23 Plan 0320858
36 23 Block 3 Lot 18A
SW 19 Plan 9320773
35 Unit 753
SE 12 Plan 3992KS
36 Block 2 Lot 3
NE 25 Plan 0221116
35 Unit 100
NE 25 Plan 0524444
SW 19 Plan 8721947
35 Unit 486
Each parcel will be offered for sale, subject to a reserve bid and to the reservations and conditions contained in the existing certificate of title. The land is being offered for sale on an “as is, where is” basis, and Red Deer County makes no representation and gives no warranty whatsoever as to the existence or adequacy of services, soil conditions, land use districting, building and development conditions, absence or presence of environmental contamination, or the development ability of the subject land for any intended use by the purchaser.
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38106 Range Road 275, Red Deer County, AB T4S 2L9 Ph: 403-350-2150 Fx: 403-346-9840
PUBLIC SALE OF LAND (MUNICIPAL GOVERNMENT ACT)
London Symphony. “The symphony is positive, dynamic and grandiose.” Next up after ‘London Calling’ is ‘Yuletide Delights’ which is set for Dec. 7 with guest artists the Rosedale Valley Strings. A selection of Christmas favourites by Bach, Bizet and Mozart will be featured, along with a new composition by Lapalme and A Charlie Brown Christmas by Guaraldi/Pugh. The New Year begins with ‘Voices of Heaven’ on Feb. 22 at Gaetz Memorial United Church. Guest artists Early Music Voices will be onhand to perform Bach’s B minor Mass. Tickets for RDSO concerts are available through the Black Knight Inn Ticket Centre by calling 403-755-6626 or 1-800-661-8793 or by visiting www.bkticketcentre.ca.
No bid will be accepted where the bidder attempts to attach conditions precedent to the sale of any parcel. No terms and conditions of sale will be considered other than those specified by Red Deer County. Red Deer County may, after the public auction, become the owner of any parcel of land that is not sold at the public auction.
PUBLIC SALE OF MANUFACTURED HOMES (MUNICIPAL GOVERNMENT ACT) NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT UNDER THE PROVISIONS OF THE MUNICIPAL GOVERNMENT ACT, RED DEER COUNTY will offer for sale, by Public Auction, in the County Office, 38106 Range Road 275, Red Deer County, Alberta, on Friday, November 15, 2013, at 2:00 p.m., the following Manufactured Homes: Legal
Mobile Home Park
Each Manufactured Home will be offered for sale, on an “as is, where is” basis subject to a reserve bid and to the reservations, conditions and financial encumbrances registered in the existing Alberta Registries and otherwise existing. Red Deer County may, after the public auction, become the owner of any Manufactured Home that is not sold at the public auction. No bid will be accepted where the bidder attempts to attach conditions precedent to the sale of any Manufactured Home. No terms and conditions of sale will be considered other than those specified by Red Deer County. Terms: Cash or certified cheque. Non-refundable deposit of 10% of bid at the time of the sale, with the balance of 90% of bid within 10 days. Redemption may be affected by payment of all arrears of taxes and costs at any time prior to sale. Dated at Red Deer County, Alberta, October 24, 2013. Finance Department
12 Red Deer Express
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
Former teacher heads to trial next week BY ERIN FAWCETT Red Deer Express The trial of Warren Fertig, a former teacher and local business owner, who has been charged with sexual assault, is set to take place next week in Red Deer provincial court. Fertig was charged in September 2011 with one count of rape, one count of sexual intercourse with a female under the age of 14 and one count of sexual intercourse with a female between the age of 14 and 16.
These charges stem from May 2010 when Red Deer RCMP initiated an investigation into a historic sexual assault after receiving a complaint. It is alleged that Fertig, who was a teacher at Riverglen School at the time, had an inappropriate sexual relationship with a student between 1975 and 1977. The female student was 12-years-old when the relationship started and 15 when it ended. The trial for Fertig will take place Nov. 5-8. email@example.com
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SERENE SNOW – The land surrounding the Red Deer River shows off its blanket of snow Jenna Swan/Red Deer Express after Sunday’s ﬁrst snow of the year.
Red Deer Express 13
WINTERIZE YOUR WHEELZ
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
Itâ€™s time to winterize your vehicle You know itâ€™s time to winterize your vehicle, when you ďŹ nally accept the fact that you will no longer be enjoying your cold beverage outside wearing t-shirts and shorts. When executing this decision I always recommend factory-trained technicians. Services for your automotive vehicle include tire rotation, battery check, replenishing all ďŹ‚uid levels, brake check, exhaust and suspension system checks. Call to book your appointment at your dealership, but you are not off the hook yet. First, this is your best chance to do a thorough inside clean before all the slush comes. Find your vacuum, wipe out all the dust and make the insides shine before they are hidden in the 16 hours of darkness which is coming. Weather resistant mats are also a good idea. Second, grab your winter tools. Ice scrapers, snowbrushes and winter gloves are deďŹ nitely a must. Keep them handy. Youâ€™re going to need them. Third, always drive with
your vehicle. Plastic water bottles are best, remember glass containers may freeze and break with the varying temperatures your vehicle can experience. We can survive longer without food than water. Water is also helpful if your car overheats. Grab some granola bars and other nonperishable foods which can stand the extreme temperatures in your trunk. Did you know that Canadian Arctic Rescue teams recommend keeping dog food in your emergency kit? Food rations generally get used too quickly but people hold off on eating dog food. You need to stay warm. We are talking warm packs and blankets. Wool is the warmest material so ďŹ nd yourself wool blankets or wool sweaters if you can. Donâ€™t forget to put tow truck phone numbers in your glove compartment and store them in your phone. Put ďŹ‚ashlights and light sticks in your kit. Light sticks are safe for children and can be seen up to a mile away. The emer-
DAR at least half a tank of gas. Your gas tank warms and cools creating condensation which could lead to drivability issues. Plus, the more fuel you have in your tank, the longer you can produce heat in your vehicle if you are stranded. Forth, invest in snow tires. They give you more traction on snow and ice, keeping you safer on the road. Finally, get an emergency kit. I know itâ€™s probably been on your to-do list for the last few years. You never expect an emergency but you can have a plan for one. Give yourself the opportunity to protect you and your loved ones in freezing conditions if the situation occurs. What do you really need in your emergency car kit? DeďŹ nitely keep some water in
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gency car kit also needs a ďŹ rst-aid kit with bandages, medical tape, pain relievers, and sterile pads, but donâ€™t forget to think outside the box. Be sure to add toilet paper, hand sanitizer and duct tape. Now that your vehicle is set for the winter, go through your recreational
vehicle. You need to do more than run antifreeze through the lines. Make sure your battery is fully charged because a fully charged battery will not freeze. Your battery also needs to be removed from your RV. Before you park the RV for the winter, be sure to check the roof seals
so you donâ€™t have any surprises in the spring. If you cover your tires it keeps them from sun checking. Call your dealership to book an appointment, to ďŹ nd any supplies, or if you have any further questions. Andrea Dar does communications at Southside Dodge Chrysler Jeep and RV Centre.
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14 Red Deer Express
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
fyi EVENTS The Golden Circle is taking registrations for their Christmas Craft and Bake Sale on Nov. 16th. Table rental is $20 and the sale runs from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. If you would like to rent a table and sell your wares drop into the Golden Circle at 4620-47 A Ave. and register. For more information call Diane at 403-343-6074. The Red Deer Chamber Singers will be presenting its annual Renaissance production on Nov. 28-29. Nov. 28 will feature the Dessert Night at a cost of $25 per ticket, with doors opening at 7 p.m., concert starting at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 29th with feature the Feast Night presentation with doors opening at 6 p.m. and the concert beginning at 6:30 p.m. Cost is $65 per ticket. Location - the Chalet at the Westerner grounds. For tickets, contact Diane at 403-3476567 or at her email address - firstname.lastname@example.org St. Cyprian’s Anglican Church in Lacombe annual fall tea and bazaar runs Nov. 2 from 2 to 4 p.m. Bake table/craft table. Lots of cookies. St. Leonard’s Church Winter Wonderland tea and bake sale runs Nov. 2 from 9 a.m. to noon. Admission is $4. The church is located at 4241 – 44 St. Lacombe Christmas Farmers Markets will be held every Friday morning from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. start-ing Nov. 15 through to Dec. 15 at the Lacombe Memo-rial Centre. There is also a Moonlight Madness sale on Nov. 28 from 5 to 10 p.m. Huge variety of baking, crafts, honey, perogies, woodwork, jams, veggies, meats, clothing, and more. Call 403-7824772 for more information. Julestue (Scandinavian Bazaar) and Danish Restaurant Experience will be held Nov. 2 at the Spruce View Hall from 10 am to 4 p.m. Admission is $2 for adults and free for children, this includes coffee, juice and a chance to win a door prize. Lunch service begins at 11 am.
These events brought to you by:
Your weekly Community Events Calendar
To book a ve vendor table or for more information inform call Joanne at 403-227-4917 or the Dickson Store Museum at 403-728-3355. Community Information Fair for Educators and Families runs Nov. 5 from 5 - 8 p.m. in the G.H. Dawe School Gym. The ﬁrst Tuesday in November marks The ATA Red Deer City Local No. 60 Diversity, Equity and Human Rights Committee’s ﬁrst Information Fair. Over 40 community groups from Central Alberta, as well as organizations from around the province, will host displays. The intent of the fair is to attract parents, families, community members, as well as teachers and school staff, with the goal of providing education about the
sented by Central Alberta Friends in Music, featuring Cristian Neacsu, violin, Sharon Braun, mezzo-soprano, Debra Bakland and Cheryl Cooney, piano. The pro-gram will include works by Handel, Grieg, Scriabin, Cooney, and operetta ex-cerpts from Victor Herbert. Nov. 7, 12:15 – 1 p.m. Coffee and tea provided by Café Noir. No admission charge (free will donation at the door). The annual fall/Christmas tea and fundraiser sale at Piper Creek Lodge runs Nov. 7 from 1:30 to 3 p.m. for $4. All proceeds go to-wards the residents. There’s a 50/50 draw, baking, crafts, Christmas items and free door prizes.
Tickets on sale now - $80/pp $600 table of eight at Candy Bags Sweet Stop (#4 6791-50 Ave.) or contact Dolly Berg email@example.com or Lynn Rienguette at 403-348-9707or firstname.lastname@example.org. The Learning Disabilities Association of Alberta’s local chapter is working a Bingo at the Red Deer Bingo Center on Nov. 6. The next Art in The Garden Winter show and sale runs at the Parkland Garden Center Nov. 12th at 5 p.m. until 8 p.m. This is an early introduction to our fabulous Christmas season and is in conjunction with Parkland’s
Building Homes & Communities in: x Red Deer x Penhold x Innisfail x Sylvan Lake x Ponoka x Wetaskiwin x Rocky Mtn House
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initiatives available to support at-risk, marginalized and minority groups in our City. Exhibitors include the Domestic Violence and Crisis Unit, John Howard Society, Woman’s Outreach, FASD Society, Family School Wellness, Sexual Assault Center, Native Friendship Centre, Catholic Social Services, FCSS, Red Deer Recreation, Red Deer Public Library, Loaves and Fishes and more. Cultural entertainment is scheduled for 7 p.m. At the close of the event, draws for door prizes, including a Samsung Galaxy Tab 3 8” tablet, will be held (winners do not have to be in attendance). In addition, the ﬁrst 400 attendees will receive a free, two-week pass to Body Basics which includes the use of all their ﬁtness equipment, squash courts, aerobic and yoga classes and much more.
The Red Deer Public Library presents First Thursdays in the Snell. The November program will pre-
Soroptimist International of Central Alberta presents Guys in Ties Girls in Pearls fundraiser event Nov. 8th in Red Deer. Soroptimist is an international volunteer organization working to improve the lives of women and girls, in local communi-ties and throughout the world. This year is our 25th birthday party celebration and FUNdraiser here in Central Alberta. GUYS break out those funny ties! GIRLS string some beads on or put on your pearls! This is not a formal event - be prepared to have some fun. Best Dressed Table Prize - awesome contests - fabulous prizes entertaining - interactive! All new dueling DJS. DJ Ransom from Kraze 101.3 & Captive Audio are all set to do battle with The Great Zack-P for Barter Bucks. Our Fabulous MC Darcy Stingel will be a great referee, everyone is sure to be entertained. Everyone 18-plus is welcome. Buffet meal, door prizes, silent auction, rafﬂes and barter bucks.
Christmas Promotion30/11/12 event. 2:51 AM 28/02/13 10:17 PM There will be several local artists and musicians. With many unique one-of-a-kind gifts to purchase early, for those ‘hard to buy for’ loved ones in your life. So come join us for an enchanted evening with hot apple cider and wonderful music while you shop amongst some of Red Deer’s best quality art which includes jewelry, paintings, ceramics, photography, fabric/felt and more. The Red Deer River Watershed Alliance (RDRWA) will be holding their monthly Ambassador Breakfast Nov. 15 from 7:30 – 8:45 a.m. at the Quality Inn North Hill, 7150 50 Ave. Cost: $15 per person. There will a presentation by Leigh Smithson, Career & Technology Stud-ies (CTS) Teacher with Notre Dame High School. He will talk about their onsite greenhouse, highlighting the aquaponic system and how it works. RSVP to: info@ rdrwa.ca or call Kelly at 403-
340-7379 by noon on Nov. 13. Victory Church of Red Deer is accepting registrations for their ﬁrst annual Cookie Walk, Craft and Bake sale on Nov. 16 (10-4 p.m.) at Victory Church - 98 Oberlin Ave. If you want to sell your wares call Sandi at 403986-1605 or Shirley at 403872-1345. Table rental is $15. The Dickson Store Museum is producing the play The Poplar Grove Ladies Club. A funny show with a lot of meaning. Spruce View Hall. Dinner theatre is Nov. 29, doors open 5:30 p.m. Supper buffet begins at 6 p.m. Play to follow. Tickets $40 or table of 10 for $350. Dessert theatre: Nov. 30. Doors open 12:30 p.m. Play at 1 p.m. Tickets $25 or a table of 10 for $200. For information or tickets call the Dickson Store Museum at 403-728-3355. Award-winning Tree House Youth Theatre presents Winter Wonderland 2.0 – Christmas at the Lyric Theatre showing at the Scott Block, 4818 50 Ave. Following on the heels of our presentation of Red Deer’s ofﬁcial centennial play, Red Deer River Stories, we are proud to present another original production, Winter Wonderland 2.0 - Christmas at the Lyric Theatre. It is the winter of 1914 and the ‘Great War’ has begun. Young Mavis Sullivan, is ill and in bed in the inﬁrmary of the Alberta Ladies’ College while all of her classmates are performing at the Red Deer Home Front Society’s Christmas Social at the Lyric Theatre. Will Mavis have to miss all the fun; the hot chocolate and the sleigh ride from Exhibition Park - and, most importantly - her solo? The one she has been working on for months? The play will run Dec. 5 - 7 and 12-14 with doors opening at 7 p.m. for the evening shows and 2 p.m. on both Saturdays for our matinees. Tickets: $17.40 before Oct. 31 and $22.50 after. Call 403-986-0631 to reserve. Love to sing? Hearts of Harmony, a chapter of Sweet Adelines International, is an a cappella chorus for women of all ages who love to sing and harmonize. Rehearsals are Monday nights from 7 to 9:30 p.m. at Davenport Church of Christ (68 Donlevy Ave.) Join us any Monday night, you will
Red Deer Express 15
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
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Week of October 30 - November 6, 2013 be welcomed. Experience the joyful sound of four-part harmony with a group of wonderful women. For more information, call Nancy at 403-357-8240, or our director, Sheryl @403-7424218 or check out our web site at www.heartsofharmony.ca. Zumba Gold is held on Monday mornings from 10:30 – 11:15 a.m. at the Golden Circle. This is a senior-friendly entry level dance ﬁtness class. A drop in fee of $4.50 applies. The Senior Citizens Downtown House has cribbage every Thursday at 1:30 p.m. Cost is $3. Whist runs every Friday at 1:30 p.m. and Fun Contact Bridge runs every Wednesday at 1 p.m. Cost is $3 as well for both of these activities. Tuesday night dances start at 7:30 p.m. The cost is $6 and everyone is welcome. For more information, call 403-346-4043. Do you have an interest in singing for seniors? The Tony Connelly Singers celebrate their goal by preparing 10 programs each year ﬁlled with oldies, newer music, sing-a-long and instrumental highlights with a friendly, easygoing atmosphere. We practice from 9:30 to 11 a.m. each Tuesday morning, September to June at the Down-town House Seniors Centre and average four to ﬁve sing outs monthly. We welcome anyone to take part. 403-346-7316.
SEMINARS Power to Parent course, Saturdays 9 to noon Nov. 16 to Dec. 7. Featuring dynamic teaching materials from Dr. Neufeld. More information or to register www.shalomcounselling. com or phone 403-342-0339. Local residents looking to manage their cholesterol and blood pressure are invited to an upcoming information session to better understand their heart health. Heart Wise is a free, threehour group session of-fered by Alberta Health Services (AHS). Nutrition and Food Services professionals will share their expertise and guide interactive discussions that can help individuals manage their heart health. Heart Wise will be held Nov. 1, 6 and Dec. 13 from 9 a.m.
– 12 p.m. and Nov. 6 from 1 p.m. – 4 p.m. at Bethany Collegeside, 99 College Circle. For more information, or to register, please call 1-877-314-6997. The session is open to anyone interested in developing a healthier lifestyle and recommended for local residents diagnosed with high blood pressure and/or high cholesterol, or people diagnosed with risk factors for heart disease, such as diabetes or family history. YARD Yoga Studio: Come Play @ YARD - Red Deer’s ONLY not-forproﬁt Yoga Studio! Classes run to Dec. 20. Our revamped schedule includes many new classes geared to a variety of levels, ages and needs. Full details @ www.reddeeryoga.ca, info@red-
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past. Times scheduled for M/W 7:15-9 p.m. and Tue/Thur 10:30 a.m.- noon. Classes also available in Lacombe, In-nisfail, and Rimbey. Please call for more information – 403 346 6772. Our new lo-cation is in Port O Call Cen-tre AT #100 – 4419 50th Ave.
MEETINGS TOPS - Take Off Pounds Sensibly. Start the fall season off by joining us and being in shape for Christmas. Meets year round on Thursday at 6315 - Horn St. (Elks Lodge) just off Taylor Dr. Weighin 6:15 to 6:55 p.m. Program at 7 p.m. Drop in for a free evening or call Jo-Anne at 403-347-3939.
If you require a ride, please e call Harry - 403-598-53311 before noon on meeting day. Are you having problems with someone else’s drinking? We are an anonymous group of men and women who can offer encouragement and support. Call Al-Anon Family groups at 403-346-0320 for a list of meetings in Red Deer and the surrounding area. Air Force Association of Canada. The aims and objectives of the Association are to preserve and perpetuate the traditions of the Royal Canadian Air Force and to advocate a proﬁcient and wellequipped Air Force in Canada. 703 Wing in Red Deer provides a forum for serving and former
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deeryoga.ca or 403-350-5830. Living Well with a Mental illness is open to anyone in Central Alberta with an interest in mental health. This includes people with a mental illness, their friends, family members, and the general public. Attendance is limited to 15 participants. To register call the Canadian Mental Health Association at 403-342-2266 and ask to speak to education program staff. This free course is co-sponsored by CMHA, Central Alberta Region, and the Red Deer Public Library. Taoist Tai Chi: experience a relaxing, holistic, low impact exercise. Beginner Classes times scheduled daytime: M/F – 11 a.m. to noon; Tue/Thur 9:30 - 10:30 a.m. Evening: M/W 6-7 p.m. and Tues from 6 to 8 p.m. Continuing classes year-round sessions avail-able for those who have completed Beginners or who have learned Taoist Tai Chi in the
Attention celiacs and gluten intolerant: The Red Deer Celiac Support Group holds monthly meetings the third Tuesday of the month at Sobeys South, 5111-22 St. at 7 p.m. in the coffee lounge. Come join us for information on celiac disease, gluten free diet and products, recipes, fellowship plus coffee and GF goodies. The next meeting is scheduled for Nov. 19. For information - Fay at 403-3473248. Clarice – 403-341- 4351 The Parkland Handweavers Guild meets the second Monday of the month (not July or August) at Sunnybrook Farm at 7 p.m. New and experienced weavers welcome. For more information contact reddeerweavers@ gmail.com, Darlene 403-7493054, Margaret 403-346-8289, Amy at 403-309-4026. Legion Ladies Auxilary monthly meetings run the ﬁrst Monday of every month at 7 p.m. in the Alberta Room, Red Deer Legion.
participants in military and civil aviation to meet and enjoy the company of like-minded people. 703 Wing members meet at noon every second Saturday of the month at the ABC Country Restaurant, 2085 50th Ave. in Red Deer for a luncheon and business meeting. Contact President Al Low at 403-3413253 or email@example.com. Writers’ Ink, the Red Deer and District writers group for authors of all genres 18 years and older meets every Tuesday from 7-9 p.m. at Sunnybrook Farm Museum. Small membership and drop-in fees apply. First 3 visits free. For more information contact Judith at 403-309-3590. Gamblers Anonymous meetings are Wednesdays at 7 p.m. in the Red Deer Regional Hospital (3942-50 Ave.) south complex, lower level rooms 503 and 504. Gamblers Anonymous phone number is 403-986-0017.
Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous is a 12-step support group offering a solution for all forms of food addiction. No dues, fees or weigh-in. Central Alberta groups meet in Red Deer, Lacombe and Rimbey. For locations and dates, call Joanne at 403-314-1972. The Red Deer Pottery Club meets Tuesdays from 7 to 10 p.m. at the Contour Studio at the Recreation Centre, downstairs. New members always welcome. For more information call Sharon at 403-347-8061. ‘Friends Over 45’ is an organization for women who are new to the Red Deer area or who have experienced a lifestyle change, and would like to meet new friends. New members are welcome. For information phone Shirley at 403-343-7678.
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The Parkinson’s Society Education and Support Group runs the third Wednesday of each month at 1:30 p.m. in the Davenport Church of Christ. 403-346-4463. Independent Achievers, ‘Business Women Networking Together’ will be having their monthly luncheon meeting every second Thursday of the month from 11:30 am to 1 p.m. Email reservations@ independentachievers.com to conﬁrm your attendance the Monday before each luncheon. An Amputee Support Group Meeting, sponsored by the Alberta Amputee Sport and Recreation Association at 7:30 in Room 2207 in the South Complex of the Red Deer Regional Hospital. Meetings the fourth Monday of each month. 403-357-3671. Senior-friendly, low impact ‘dancercise’ runs at the Golden Circle Thursdays from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. ‘Sit and Be Fit’ runs Wednesdays from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. 403-343-6074. Addict in the Family Support Group is a professionallyfacilitated support group. Meetings run every second Thursday at 4920 – 54 St. from 6 to 8 p.m. 403-342-0895.
16 Red Deer Express
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
Red Deer Express 17
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
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18 Red Deer Express
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
TRAVEL An all-inclusive Caribbean vacation with friends By Melissa Aldridge When it comes to the Caribbean, most of us think of romance. After all, the Bahamas and Jamaica are marketed as great locations for romantic getaways, honeymoons, and destination weddings. While this is true, the area is also known for being the place of fun and sun. In fact, you don’t even need to be in a relationship to have a great trip. Some of the best all-inclusive Caribbean vacations are those you take with your best friends. But, planning an all-inclusive trip with a group of ﬁve of your closest friends is different than planning one with your spouse. How so? Paying for the trip: When it comes to all-inclusive Caribbean vacations with friends, you are likely to each pay your own share of the trip. When booking with a husband or wife, one or the other usually pays the bill from your joint accounts. This difference in paying will impact how your reservations are made. First, decide who is going to stay in the same room. Most traditional rooms are limited to four or ﬁve guests in a room. Then someone in your group needs to be nominated to ‘pay’ the entire bill. When paying with a debit card, each member of your traveling party can put in their share ﬁrst, the money can get deposited, and then reservations can be made. The good news is that all-inclusive Caribbean vacations include a stay at a resort where your food, drinks, snacks, tips, and some onsite activities are included. Airline reservations can also be included as well. The inclusions are the same for each traveler, so just split the costs evenly. Food, snacks, and drinks: Despite the fact that you might be vacationing with some of your closest friends, there is a good chance you all have different likes and dislikes in terms of food. For that reason, you want to choose your all-inclusive Caribbean resort wisely. Instead of opting for a hotel that includes food at their one onsite restaurant, opt for choices. Some of the best all-inclusive re-
sorts in the Caribbean give you multiple places to eat (typically a bar, casual restaurant, and upscale restaurant). This way everyone is happy. You can alternate between the onsite eateries or even split up for lunch or dinner if traveling in a large group. On the web site of a Caribbean resort, they should have information about their onsite restaurants and eateries. While you may not get a detailed menu, you should be provided with a sample of some of the meals or drinks served. Things to do and see: As with food, we all have our likes and dislikes. The Caribbean is well known for its beautiful beaches. Moreover, most all-inclusive Caribbean resorts list many beach activities, like snorkeling, scuba diving, or kayaking as inclusions, meaning you don’t pay extra. However, you may have someone in your group who doesn’t like the water or know how to swim. For that reason, you want to choose a resort that has a collection of landbased and water-based activities. By doing so, there will be lots of activities for your friends to enjoy no matter what their likes, dislikes, preferences, or fears are. When examining things to do and see, place a lot of focus on inclusions because you don’t pay extra. If you want to venture off the resort grounds to take a guided hiking tour or a horseback riding tour, plan ahead. If your group is large in size, such as more than ﬁve people, you may be required to make your reservations in advance. Moreover, you want each member of your traveling party (especially those on a budget) to have time to come up with the extra money. The above mentioned factors are just a few of the many you want to keep in mind when choosing an all inclusive resort in the Caribbean for your next trip with friends. Many resorts in the Caribbean have age restrictions. These restrictions are typically in place to keep small children off the grounds, but you may want to check ahead if any of your guests are under the age of 18. Have fun!
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Red Deer Express 19
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
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Kiwanis Gallery presents ‘Rooted in the Arts II’ The Alberta Foundation for the Arts show runs to Dec. 1 BY MARK WEBER Red Deer Express Shining examples of some of the ﬁnest works created by Central Alberta artists are on display at the Kiwanis Gallery through to December. ‘Rooted in the Arts II: The Alberta Foundation for the Arts Collection’ is currently being showcased in the gallery, which is located in the basement of the Red Deer Public Library downtown. A ‘First Friday’ event runs Nov. 1 from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Refreshments will be served and musical entertainment will also highlight the evening. Hosted by the Red Deer Arts Council and Red Deer Public Library, the exhibit runs through to Dec. 1. “This is Central Alberta, and we are ‘rooted in the arts’,” said curator Diana Anderson with a smile. “There are an awful lot of really ﬁne artists in this area, and have been for a long, long time. “We have a very long artistic heritage here in Red Deer. People have been perusing art in this region for a very, very long time. And this show only represents the people who have been collected in the Alberta Foundation of the Arts. There are others who should be collected – there are so many up and coming artists that have been producing in this region that haven’t been collected yet.” Anderson said she and the visual arts committee are proud to have been working with the staff at the Alberta Foundation for the Arts ofﬁces in Edmonton to bring this exhibit to Red Deer. She is indeed the ideal person to put together the show – Anderson has known virtually every artist represented in the exhibit over the years. “I’ve had not only a good work-
LOCAL WORKS – Artist Pat Matheson and Diana Anderson, coordinator of the Red Deer Arts Council, look over some works by local artists in the ‘Rooted in the Arts II’ exhibit. ing relationship with some of them, but long-term friendships as well. So I’ve been very privileged in a lot of ways to know 90 per cent of these people.” Forty-six extraordinary pieces, from painting to ceramics to ﬁbre art - are featured. “Many are early names in the Red Deer art community,” said Anderson. “Some of them also helped start the Red Deer Art Club.” It’s laid out beautifully – Anderson has a lengthy history of setting up exhibits in Red Deer and her gift for showcasing works
Jenna Swan/Red Deer Express
of art shines through at every turn. “When a curator looks at the entire show, it’s all about what piece will tell the best story about the artist and the artist’s work,” she explains. “I see, in my imagination, how it will be presented to the public. From one piece to another, what makes the best story? I also look at things that are similar when I plan exhibitions.” For example, if it’s a landscapes-oriented exhibition, Anderson will look for ‘breakdowns’ within the particular set of
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works. “Are there winter, spring, summer or fall themes? Are there buildings or people in them? What’s different about the pieces? I’ll then put those pieces together. “I’m hoping when people are standing there looking at portraits from ﬁve different artists that they’ll start to subconsciously compare and contrast,” she says. “Why do I like this portrait and not that one? Why do I like all ﬁve? They start to have an internal dialogue, or a dialogue with someone who happens to be standing next to them which
is what I love to see. Art is about talking to other people.” This is the second ‘Rooted in the Arts’ exhibit in Red Deer - the ﬁrst was held at the Harris-Warke Gallery during the Lieutenant Governor of Alberta Distinguished Artist Awards Gala this past June. Anderson also said the AFA is great to work with, as they followed the mandate of the show and provided wonderful examples from their extensive collections that represent local artists. firstname.lastname@example.org
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20 Red Deer Express
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Wednesday, October 30, 2013
Central Alberta Theatre stages Steel Magnolias BY MARK WEBER Red Deer Express Next up for Central Alberta Theatre is the muchloved production Steel Magnolias, opening Nov. 1 at City Centre Stage. Written by Robert Harling, the shows continues through Nov. 16, with curtain at 7:30 p.m. There is also a matinee on Nov. 10 at 2 p.m. Directed by Albertus Koett, the show stars Tori
Grebinski, Trina Penner, Jennifer Barritt, Angel Paulsen, Beryl Starke and Vicky Dykes. Steel Magnolias is a comedy–drama about the bond among a group of southern women in Louisiana. The title suggests the “Female characters are as delicate as magnolias but as tough as steel.” Still performed worldwide to this day, the play has been translated in 17 languages, including Japa-
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nese, Chinese, French, Swedish, Spanish, Italian. Shortly after writing the story, Harling went on to adapt the screenplay for the ﬁlm version of the play produced in 1989 starring Sally Field and Julia Roberts. “People may come to see the show because of their memories of the movie, but then they will enjoy our version right off the bat,” explains Koett. “We really approached it from the angle of let’s just mount what is on the page.” The action centres on Truvy’s beauty parlour and the women who regularly gather there. The story begins on the morning of Shelby’s wedding to Jackson and covers events over the next three years, including Shelby’s decision to have a child despite having Type 1 diabetes and the complications that result. There is also a glimpse of the unlikely friendship between Clairee and Ouiser; Annelle’s transformation from a shy, anxious newcomer in town to a good-time girl and then to a revival-tent Christian and
Truvy’s relationships with the men in her family. Although the main storyline involves Shelby, her mother M’Lynn and Shelby’s medical battles, the underlying group-friendship among all six women is prominent throughout. The stage version is all set in the hair salon, and only the six women are featured as opposed to the ﬁlm which of course has many sets and additional characters. Koett said in perusing what to direct this season for CAT, he wanted to try a female-themed show. “I asked my wife, what do you think I could do that is an all female show, and the ﬁrst thing that came to her mind was Steel Magnolias. So I decided to do it. CAT got me a copy of the script, and I really liked it. The characters are very dynamic and seemed to jump off the page.” Koett also credits his cast with empowering the production that much more. “The old adage is 80 to 90 per cent of a director’s job is casting. It’s a fantastic cast – these ladies are very
talented. It’s been such an easy process to work with them – right from when they came into auditions. I could see each of them in speciﬁc roles, and each of them has made their parts their own. It’s been fun to watch.” Those familiar with the story know that it covers a signiﬁcant range of emotions, from sharply-crafted comedy to poignant, heartbreaking drama. “Our cast just took it on and we worked through things. I didn’t feel at any point like we were struggling. There were moments of going through a lot of the emotion and the sadder moments that we rehearsed a lot, but it was only to familiarize ourselves with it and make it all sink in a little bit more. It’s all part of the process,” explains Koett. “To me, the play is not about a particular person. It’s about this group of ladies. I hope people can sense that togetherness.” Call 403-755-6626 or visiting www.blackknightinn. ca for tickets. email@example.com
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Wednesday, October 30, 2013
Red Deer Express 21
Solid performances featured in Year and Year BY MARK WEBER Red Deer Express There are many outstanding moments in the locally-produced ďŹ lm Year After Year, which was screened this past Sunday at Carnival Cinemas. The Matchbox Theatre Foundation and Ozmosis Entertainment in association with Ignition Theatre premiered the ďŹ lm and a week-long screening runs at Carnival Nov. 1-7. Year After Year has been adapted from the 2010 stage musical of the same name (book by Matt Grue). The story focuses on the years of seven friends in their late 20s as they attempt to â€˜navigate the waters of hollow careers, lost ambition, forgotten dreams and the relationships that matter mostâ€™. From the start, itâ€™s clear the project landed in the best hands for directing with Dustin Clark, who also co-wrote the screenplay and co-produced along with Grue. He captures expressions, moods, subtleties and shades of emotion so well as the story unfolds. His skill at presenting a story shines through at virtually every turn. Music for the production was penned by Curtis Labelle. The lyrics were written by Spenser Pasman and Stephanie Ridge. Each deserve kudos for an exceptional selection of songs that punctuate but donâ€™t overwhelm the story. The songs also offer the cast members to take their characters to deeper levels. The movie opens with the friends gathering to celebrate Billâ€™s 28th birthday. Things are pleasant at ďŹ rst, but soon cracks appear â€“ in a marriage, relationships and personal lives. A truth or dare game brings things into focus when Bill is directly asked if he is happy. He stammers trying to ďŹ nd the answer he knows his friends want to hear, but itâ€™s clear heâ€™s anything but
happy. And so begins an exploration of what it means to ďŹ nd oneself in the ďŹ‚eeting years of the late 20s in a world of competition, pressure to succeed and the inevitable drive to compare ourselves with others. As to the cast, each person selected for this project brings plenty of heart to their roles, particularly Joel Crichton who plays Bill â€“ a struggling writer who sees growing a single year older as a horrendous threat to his dreams, plans and hopes for success. Crichton is an exceptional actor (and always has been since his days lighting up the stage at Red Deer College). Itâ€™s impossible to imagine anyone else in the role of Bill, who at moments through the story is wracked with confusion, pain, disillusionment and fear. Crichton covers it all with a pure and unrestrained naturalism. The same can be said for Sarah Hemphill, who plays Kate. Thereâ€™s a strong chemistry between her and Crichton, which fuels the journey of their up and down relationship. Both are gifted singers as well, which that much more empowers their performances. Then there is Hunter, (Matthew Thiel), who is Billâ€™s best friend and a photographer jetting off to assignments in London. His runaway success is a stark reminder of Billâ€™s sense of disarray, but Hunter is a supportive friend and those elements come through well in Thielâ€™s performance. But money and success arenâ€™t everything â€“ Hunter has a bit of unraveling to come his way as well â€“ and Thielâ€™s imaginative, portrayal make him the ideal man for the part. Todd (Chris W. Cook) and Rachel (Elena Porter), are a couple teetering on the edge of divorce and their undoing marks some of the ďŹ lmâ€™s most powerful moments. There is a poi-
gnant musical scene featuring them both - they are putting their all into those tender moments and itâ€™s amazing to witness. Peter (Andrew McKenzie) and Laura (Zina Lee) have been dating since college and are looking towards the next step. McKenzie offers plenty of comical moments and Lee is charming as the sweetnatured Laura. Ultimately, much of the weight of the show falls on Crichtonâ€™s shoulders and he manages to pull it off. And as strong as each actor is, they are also incredibly strong as a unit of friends â€“ complete with moments of instability, doubt, anger and grief over perhaps
what could have been. The ďŹ lm isnâ€™t perfect. There are scenes that are emotionally heavy-handed and could certainly be trimmed. Also, it was tough to get the full impact of the ďŹ lm during the preview as the ďŹ nal sound editing hasnâ€™t been completed as of yet. Once itâ€™s ďŹ nished and crystal clear, the ďŹ lm will stand even stronger. But the ďŹ lm does end in a very meaningful way, and again, much credit must be given to the masterful Clark and director of photography Don Armstrong whose framing of each shot shows a real care for the project.
CRYDERMAN The Fifth Estate DreamWorks Rating: 14A 128 minutes Before there was Edward Snowden there was Julian Assange. As we learn in The Fifth Estate, heâ€™s the man who started WikiLeaks in 2006, an Internet site for whistleblowers and anonymous news sources. He is well played by Benedict Cumberbatch as a man who will stop at nothing to fulďŹ ll his obsession about freedom of information. The movie tries to cover both sides of the man, who realizes the Internet can publish vast amounts of information. More traditional media,
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including well-established newspapers, show themselves eager to publish this information too. The problem is some of the information includes hidden documents from companies and governments that reveals secrets, embarassing incidents, and even result in the loss of life. Most of the reviews of the movie are not kind, and admittedly, the script is muddled and tries to work too much in. But, mostly it is an intelligent and fascinating look at how modern technology is changing our world, and making it very hard for any person, company or government to keep a secret. Rating: three deer out of ďŹ ve.
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22 Red Deer Express
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
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Friends are good for your health and waistline Anyone with close friends knows the powerful impact they have on life. Those without close friends know the powerful impact of being alone.
WHEELER Without friends, there’s something missing in life. Who can you call for advice? Who can watch your kids while you run a quick errand? How can you enjoy a fun night out on the town? With the increasing popularity of social media, you may have hundreds of ‘friends’ or ‘followers’, but are they what you would call real friends? They may help you feel better about yourself and you may enjoy their pictures and comments, but is there any companionship? Would those ‘friends’ be there for you through thick and thin? Bona ﬁde friendships, it seems, may be more important than you think. How important? Many studies have been done on the health effects of loneliness. Depression, alcoholism, obesity, and hypertension are just a few effects of a friendless life. Take a few minutes to further consider why friendships are good for your health. Studies have found interesting connections between strong social support systems and a longer life. What could the reasons be for such a connection? Those with friends drink less and smoke less. They are less depressed and have higher self-esteem. Studies show that close friends and support groups have the ability to slow the progression of certain cancers, help you live longer following a heart attack, and lessen pain. Friends are there for you during the good times and bad. They provide emotional support, physical help, encouragement, and motivation to get well. Unmanaged stress leads to an
array of health problems. Relationships with friends can provide healthy outlets for stress relief and actually reduce the amount of cortisol (stress hormone) in your body. Having an exercise partner, a movie night friend, and an attentive, listening ear are invaluable tools in the struggle against stress in your life. (Yes, some friendships can add to the stress in your life at times. But that’s why it’s important to have a network of friends to count on. And when good relationships result in stress, work through it. It’ll pay off in the long run.) Along with beans and omega-
3s, friendships are good for the heart. A lack of friends may increase your risk for heart attack or coronary artery disease, while a close social support system lowers your blood pressure, risk of diabetes, and amount of abdominal fat - all which are risk factors for heart disease. Why is this so? One of the main reasons is the connection between friendships and stress management. Chronic stress increases your risk for developing heart disease, atherosclerosis (clogged arteries), and high blood pressure. Social support can also encourage healthy lifestyles that
promote heart health. Exercise, healthy eating, not smoking, and drinking alcohol only in moderation are all ways to keep your heart in tip-top shape. With the right friends, these lifestyle choices are easier to make. Even though you may be exposed to more viruses by spending time with friends, you’re actually less likely to get sick when you have lots of friends. A strong immune system is another beneﬁt of friendships. Fight germs by fostering close companionship. Always seem to get sick when you’re most stressed? Stress, depression, and social isolation take a toll on the
immune system by inhibiting the ability of your immune ﬁghter T-cells to fend off infection and ﬁght tumors. Fight all of these with your best buds. It’s not the number of friendships you have, but the quality of those friendships that matter most when it comes to health. Developing close friendships may be challenging for your type of personality, you may not think you have time for friends, or you think you’re ﬁne without them, but the effort it takes to create lasting, true friendships is worth it. Jack Wheeler is a personal trainer and owner of 360 Fitness in Red Deer.
CLASSIC - The Cornerstone Youth Theatre opened their version of Lewis Carroll’s Alice In Wonderland last week and the play runs until Nov. 5th at the First Church of the Nazarene. Starring as fully grown Alice is Rachel Stillings, the Cheshire Cat is played by Darian Ames and the Mad Hatter is played by Max Jenna Swan/Red Deer Express Vesely.
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
Red Deer Express 23
The ultimate bladder control There’s an old saying, “If you don’t go when you gotta go, by the time you get to go, you’ve already gone!” Millions of North Americans, if they’ve never heard this expression, know all too well what I’m referring to, urinary incontinence. Now, Japanese researchers claim pumpkin seeds are the answer to many urinary problems. Urinary troubles come in many ways to both men and women. Many women, following childbirth, suffer from weakened pelvic muscles. The complaint is that coughing, sneezing or even getting up quickly results in wetting themselves. But more people of both sexes are inﬂicted with OAB (overactive bladder). They seek relief from daytime and nighttime urinary frequency which becomes more of a problem with age. The result is lack of sleep, depression and often leakage of urine. It’s estimated one in six adults over the age of 40 is affected by OAB, and by age 70 it affects 48% of women and 17% of men. The cause for older women is often a combination of problems particularly after menopause. Childbirth sets the stage with weakened vaginal muscles causing, in time, a falling of the bladder wall. But, in addition, a lack of estrogen causes thinning of the bladder lining and thence the urge to void. For men, incontinence is often associated with enlargement of the prostate gland. Or it may occur following radical prostate surgery or radiation therapy for prostate malignancy. Conventional medicine can help many female patients by surgery to repair
JONES damaged pelvic muscles. Prescription drugs are also available to decrease bladder spasm, but are often associated with side effects. In addition, oral estrogen along with vaginal estrogen creams such as Premarin or Vagifem tablets are helpful in building up the bladder lining. Unfortunately these helpful remedies are often overlooked by doctors. But what about ‘Ultimate Bladder Control’ using water soluble pumpkin seed extract? In 1578 a European herbal encyclopedia mentioned the use of pumpkins seeds to treat urinary problems. Pumpkin seeds have also been used by Native American tribes for years to “facilitate the passage of urine”. More recently Japanese researchers claim that this natural remedy decreases urinary incontinence by 79%, daytime incontinence by 39% and nighttime urination by 68%. But what’s so magic about pumpkins seeds? Studies show that the seeds contain fat and water soluble portions. Researchers report it’s the water soluble portion of the seed that supplies the punch to ease urinary symptoms. By inhibiting the aromatase enzyme, it creates a tissue building effect on the pel-
vic ﬂoor muscles. It’s believed that this may make more testosterone available to strengthen and build back the urinary tract muscles. The water-soluble part of the pumpkin seed also binds to the androgen receptor on pelvic muscles cells. This strengthens the female bladder wall to limit the amount of urine left in the bladder after voiding. Pumpkin seed extract plays another important role in the production of nitric oxide (N0) which has a relaxing effect on both arteries and muscles. This allows for better urinary control. For instance, when the bladder is full, NO is needed to relax the muscles allowing
urination. But if NO is in short supply, the bladder becomes hyperactive resulting in frequent urination. In males pumpkin seed extract may not cause a decrease in the size of the prostate gland, but by decreasing inﬂammation, it improves urinary ﬂow. Years ago no one carving a pumpkin would have dreamed that its seeds contained so much power to control bladder problems. But like drugs that decrease pain, any improvement in either incontinence, urinary frequency or a reduced urge to go, can make life more livable.
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Wednesday, October 30, 2013
Inﬁdelity will ultimately ruin relationships This column is part one of a three-part series the Express will run over the next three weeks regarding inﬁdelity in relationships. It’s a gut-wrenching experience to discover that a spouse has been unfaithful. It’s equally devastating to hear a spouse confess, even if the confession was given as a sincere attempt to save the marriage. Living in suspicion can
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cheating are correct. Classic signs include spending more time at work, ﬁnancial spending that cannot be accounted for, sudden self-improvement efforts (ie. joining a gym, dressing better), secretive and defensive behaviour and even an increased sexual interest in the other spouse. There are usually red ﬂags. Today, a common red ﬂag is the ﬂashing red
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‘message’ light on a smartphone. Some spouses – often those who are having an affair – will grow indignant when their partner asks to whom they are texting. They might say, “That’s none of your business” or “it’s private.” Asserting this kind of privacy within the context of marriage is not only antithetical to the very concept of marriage, it facilitates inﬁdelity and often creates a natural sense of insecurity in the other spouse. After all, those who have nothing to hide, hide nothing. Worse, ‘innocent’ texting between opposite-sex friends can quickly escalate into a sexual dialogue due to the false sense of intimacy this medium provides. People believe they’ve made a meaningful connection with someone they barely know. Some even think that they’ve ‘fallen in love.’ And until a cheating spouse gives their head a shake and comes to their senses, their spouse, family life and children will continue to suffer for their
self-focused behaviour. Think you’re in love with a forbidden bed mate? Here are a few key questions. The more you answer ‘No’, the more likely you’re in lust, not love. • Do you perform mundane duties with this person (ie. yardwork, shopping, home repairs, ﬁnancial planning, co-parenting, getting insurance quotes, etc.?) • Do you have biological children together? • Do you spend time with or money on this person’s parents, siblings, family and close friends? • Do you spend Christmas morning together? • If you became bankrupt, would this person support you? • If you could not have sex with this person, would you still put as much effort into seeing her or him? • If you became incapacitated, would you give this person Power of Attorney over your assets, minor children and personal health decisions? None of these questions are very racy, are they?
That’s the point. Lust is fun, but love puts down roots. If you’re doing it right, you lust after your partner until you fall in love with him or her. And then, if you keep working at it, you get to enjoy the beneﬁts of both for the rest of your life. While some affairs do turn into long-term relationships, the odds are against it. Most end in regret and family breakdown. Studies have shown that those who have long, happy marriages live longer and are healthier. A successful marriage is a key indicator of overall life satisfaction. Children in intact families tend to be happier and healthier, too. These are good reasons to try to rebuild trust and save a marriage. Being aware of the affair and knowing the difference between love and lust is a start. Next week, we’ll look at other aspects – accountability, ending the affair and what ‘gory details’ to share. Debra Macleod is a relationship consultant in Red Deer.
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Red Deer Express 25
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
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Two Rebels hope to climb up the ranks BY JIM CLAGGETT Red Deer Express It can be a real numbers game for junior hockey players seeking to make this game their career so every little bit counts when it comes to rankings. It’s still early in the WHL season but two Red Deer Rebels sit within the top 30 according to the International Scouting Services rankings. Forward Conner Bleackley is positioned at 15th overall and says it’s something which is talked about but he tries not to give it too much consideration. “It’s nice to be recognized in that 15th spot. With that being said though the draft is still a long ways away and a lot can happen between now and then,” he said. Joining him on the list is defenseman Haydn Fleury in position number 17. “My agent had told me a little bit about that starting in the summertime so I kind of knew where I was,” he said. “It’s just an honour to be on those lists and I hope to keep rising.” Both players are off to good starts to their years with Bleackley leading the Rebels in scoring with seven goals and 10 assists to this point. “I’ve been fortunate enough to get a lot of opportunity and the puck’s been ﬁnding my stick lots so far,” he said. Fleury has put up eight points in 12 games so far on the strength of a pair of goals and six helpers. “It’s just a day-to-day thing. I just come to the rink and just try to work my hardest and the points will come.” He says he feels more comfortable each time he steps onto the ice this year because he’s not one of the youngest players in the WHL. Bleackley credits his rise with showing the ability to thrive in the situations his coach has put him in and that’s increased the level of conﬁdence needed in order to succeed at any level of sport. Both players are complementary to each other’s skills and their current status within those rankings. “I think Haydn is a phenomenal talent and he’s probably one of the best, if not the best draft eligible D in the western league,” said Bleackley. “He’s had a strong start to the season and I think his stock will improve as the
season goes on.” Fleury’s thoughts about his teammate run along the same lines as Bleackley’s assessment of him but there is a slight lean towards some competition when it comes to the ﬁnal rankings. “Hopefully I can push him out of that spot come draft time.” Both players are very grounded when it comes to that ranking number and what it
The Rebels’ current position in the standings is one number both agree needs to change soon. “That’s the main thing right now, just trying to turn that around because I know we’ve got a good group of guys in the dressing room and 500 hockey isn’t acceptable here,” said Bleackley. firstname.lastname@example.org
SHUT DOWN - The RDC Kings faced the Medicine Hat Rattlers this past Saturday in Red Deer in which they won all three sets. Jonah Gilham Jenna Swan/Red Deer Express and Sam Brisbane blocked a Rattler’s attack at the net in the second set.
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will take to stay there or move up a notch. “You never want to drop and you always want to improve everyday and improving every day would mean going up hopefully,” said Bleackley. “I’ve just got to focus on working hard and staying humble everyday, coming to the rink ready to learn something new everyday,” Fleury said.
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26 Red Deer Express
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
Learn to Curl program aimed at youth Staff enjoy sharing their curling skills with the younger set BY JIM CLAGGETT Red Deer Express The sport of curling seems to be on the right track if the Learn to Curl program at Red Deer’s Pidherney Centre is any indication. If you head down there on a Monday or Wednesday evening you will see plenty of evidence of the growth the sport is seeing in the region. “Two years ago I had about 115 kids Monday and Wednesday,” said Youth Curling Coordinator Steve Williams.
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“Monday was just big rock and Wednesday was just ‘Lite Rocks’. Last year I had 175; this year I’ve got 178.” The new recruits to the game start with the basics of curling which includes the sweeping, throwing and on-ice etiquette. For some of them it’s the ﬁrst time on the sheet after watching the game with grandma and grandpa or maybe with an older brother or sister but they are picking up the game quickly, he said. “When I was in high school, we were on our knees and everything like that,” he said. “There’s a lot of these kids where it’s their second time out and they’re sliding out al-
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most like a professional.” Nine-year-old Jaden Morlock said he watched his older brother play and that was enough to get him suited up and onto the ice. “Well it just looked fun and I tried it once and it was really fun,” he said. He said the coaches are very encouraging and he appears to have the basics down about how to deliver the stone as much as a nine-year-old could have at this point. “All you really have to do is just hold the rock and the broom, push back and then you’re sliding and you just let go of the rock and it just goes.” There are plenty of what Williams referred to as secondary coaches out on the ice each night for the kids to learn from and he says those are not just any people out there. “They’re people who have gone through the program that come out and give back, where they come out and help the new coaches for two or three weeks learn about what they should be teaching the kids.” The reward for the players and coaches is seeing a shot made after some practice has been put in, said Williams. “Oh deﬁnitely, that’s the biggest thing, something clues in and it’s ‘Oh , that’s how you do it’.”
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CLAGGETT Respect is something which many say is earned and not just given so if you apply the same logic to the NHL it would appear many players are lacking in the earning department. How else can we explain the weekly hits to the head or checks in the back whereby a player suffers a concussion or worse? One would think with all the information sessions and discussions about the dangers of head shots out there the players would get together and ﬁgure out the best course of action is to not be hitting each other in the noggin or pushing someone into the boards from behind. It seems the message is encoded in some cryptic language so as to confuse a reader thereby not allowing the message to get out. Or maybe the players just don’t give a rat’s arse about the damage they can do to someone by dislodging their ear wax with a well
placed forearm or making their helmet size a little smaller by sending them headﬁrst into the boards. Neither of these plays are allowed, don’t add to the game and really are bad things to be doing to anyone but the message is lost on so many players who it would appear have lost the ability to hear. The NHLPA isn’t helping matters any by supporting their membership which includes those one dimensional players whose presence on the bench is ﬁlled by opening and closing the gate for about 57 minutes per game. One would think a professional mime is presenting the talk on head shots and checking from behind. John Scott is the latest to cross the line by delivering a head shot and he says he didn’t mean to aim for Louie Eriksson’s head. Did he think that was a block of cheese on Eriksson’s shoulders? What exactly was he aiming for? He texted an apology to Eriksson calling it a “bad play.” Well John, making a pass up the middle and it ends up in your net is a bad play. Taking your large forearm and braining another player is a stupid play and as they say, you can’t ﬁx stupid. So I suppose we should get settled in for another year of ‘bad plays ‘ and lame apologies until respect makes a return. email@example.com
Red Deer Express 27
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
HOMES & LIVING
LUXURY LIVING – This kitchen of a Michener Hill duplex is made for luxury adult living and features stonewash counter top with dark wood cabinets that go well with the dark luxurious hard wood ﬂoors.
Jenna Swan/Red Deer Express
The importance of being ﬂexible when remodeling I am waving the white ﬂag of surrender. I am laying down any prior presumptions I may have once had about a client’s relationship with their contractor. I arrogantly wrote a few weeks ago about how calm and cool I was being about my basement renovation by not over shopping and about being so harmonious. The following is a humorous but true recap of the last 48 hours of my life. In two days my life has gone from ‘oh, we aren’t sure when the drywall is starting’ to ‘drywall is coming tomorrow - have you ordered the bathroom taps? They need to be here now.’ I am writing this a little capriciously but the timelines they are shouting about are real and I have had to make several phone calls and visits to plumbing stores to make all of this happen. The ﬁrst ones I chose were back ordered (of course they were) and the second ones were not the right
MECKLER ones for my vanity. I really need to stop right here and admit to everyone that yes, I chose the wrong taps for my vanity. I am ashamed and humbled that even 15 years being a designer didn’t exempt me from this foolish mistake. Moving on from that silly blunder, I was able to ﬁnd some wonderful bathroom ﬁxtures with the help of two very accommodating sales people from different supply stores. They were both pleasant and professional and didn’t seem to mind my changes or the frantic pace I was running at. I am extremely grateful for their help and thrilled with the products that were
eventually ordered. The hilarious thing is, I thought I had it all under control. I had prearranged everything and was convinced that I had a handle on all the products going into my basement. Imagine my shock when I realized I had forgotten about bathroom taps and showerhead. Never take your bathroom ﬁxtures for granted readers, they travel a great distance and can cost a small fortune. Most clients visit me at the move in stage of their home wanting window coverings as they realize that their neighbours can see every move they make. The panicked look that crosses their face when I tell them that blinds are three weeks delivery is now completely understandable. I mean, I did understand it before but now I feel the panic in my soul – it has gone from understanding to empathy; head to heart if you will. The trick to this is to be malleable, even
boneless like a jellyﬁsh. Let these setbacks and worry roll off you as you move on to the stuff you can work on. Fretting and worrying about a back ordered tap when the contractor wants one now is hard on your soul and makes the renovation process no fun. Will I be just as happy with a different model of tap or is my future happiness hinging on having that exact model? Doubtful, onward and upward to the next available taps. So be cheered fellow home improvement-ers, hope is in sight! Even though your original plan may be thwarted by the plagues and pestilence of long shipping dates and back ordered merchandise, you will rise and ﬁnd products at the ready with a little perseverance and a ﬁrm word to your contractor – I am working on it! Kim Meckler is an interior designer in Red Deer with Carpet Colour Centre.
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The Canadian Home Builders’ Association of Central Alberta Presents:
the 201 Fall Parade of Homes The Parade of Homes is an excellent opportunity for potential homebuyers to see the latest in home design and construction. Visitors can compare the styles of different builders, gather information and talk to each builder directly. Enter to Win Prizes Go to www.chbaca.ca for more information
Show Home Hours: Sat. and Sun. Nov. 2 - 3 •1pm – 5pm Our 2013 featured Parade Builders are: Abbey Master Builder Laebon Homes Avalon Central Alberta Landmark Homes Colbray Homes Larkaun Homes Eagle Ridge Homes Riser Homes Falcon Homes Stalwood Homes True-Line Homes
HOMES & LIVING
28 Red Deer Express
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
Very fortunate to live in Alberta Last week’s news by the Bank of Canada to not raise overnight prime interest rates was another blah moment.
those looking to buy homes in the near future as this government announcement will likely put some pressure on the bond markets (that affect the ﬁxed rates) thus lowering them from their very recent height of 3.99%.
“AS LONG AS THE PRICE OF OIL STAYS RELATIVELY FLAT, WE’LL HAVE STRONG GAINS GOING FORWARD.”
TURCOTTE Central Alberta
FLOORING NOW OFFERING IN-STORE FINANCING*
Serving Central Alberta for over 30 years Find us on 403.342.5010 WWW.CENTRALABFLOORING.COM CENTRE 76 NORTH BAY 9, 7667 - 50 AVE. RED DEER INTERIOR DESIGN • CARPET • HARDWOOD • LINO • CERAMIC TILE • LAMINATE • BLINDS & DRAPES • MASONRY
be in the negative territory. With these low interest rates and our strong economic growth in Alberta we should be seeing further housing gains here at home. As long as the price of oil stays relatively ﬂat, we’ll have strong gains going forward. Our oil sands production output is supposed to double in the next ﬁve years and then double again from there in the next 10 years adding more fuel to our own growth. Going forward I think we’ll see more people going to variable rates as there’s a 1% spread between it and the ﬁxed. But recently we’ve also seen the bond yields drop as well, tightening that value. It’s going to be interesting moving forward and again, we are very fortunate to be living in Alberta!
For the past four years the Bank of Canada (BoC) has maintained its position that the inﬂation rate will remain stable and that we will see normalized growth in the next couple of years. The BoC likes the inﬂation rate to lie around the 2% mark, and it’s been edging along the 1% mark while economic growth in Canada has been at a meagre 1.6%, making it easy for them to hold the rate steady. This is great news for
Some are saying that we may see another couple of years of lowered prime interest rates until we see stronger economic gains. Outside of Alberta, Saskatchewan and Newfoundland economic growth isn’t that strong and without the strength of these three provinces our national economic growth would likely
Jean-Guy is an Accredited Mortgage Professional with Dominion Lending Centres- Regional Mortgage Group.
when you purchase Silhouette, Duette or Vignette shades with LiteRise. ®
Every qualifying purchase helps children in need get closer to their wish. In the spirit of the holiday season, we at Hunter Douglas have partnered withThe Children’s Wish Foundation of Canada to turn wishes into reality.
PH: 403.342.5010 • FX: 403.343.2175 WWW.CENTRALABFLOORING.COM CENTRE 76 NORTH BAY 9, 7667 - 50 AVE. RED DEER
Making Your House A Home
Serving Central Alberta for over 30 years
*INTERIOR DESIGN •CARPET •HARDWOOD •LINO •CERAMIC TILE •LAMINATE •BLINDS & DRAPES •MASONRY † Purchase any combination of 4 Silhouette,® Duette® or Vignette® shades with LiteRise® between September 1 and December 15, 2013 and receive a $200 manufacturer’s rebate. Also, when you purchase any number of these additional shades you’ll receive an extra $40 for each. To learn more about LiteRise,® please visit hunterdouglas.ca. Valid at participating dealers only. *Shades of Joy manufacturer’s rebate will be issued in the form of a Hunter Douglas Prepaid American Express® Gift Card. THE PROMOTION CARD is a trademark of Hunt Diversiﬁed Marketing Inc. All Rights Reserved. THE PROMOTION CARD is a Prepaid American Express® Card issued by Amex Bank of Canada. ® Used by Amex Bank of Canada under license from American Express.
Red Deer Express 29
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
Red Deer Express
To place an ad, call
403.346.3356 Announcements ..................................0005-0030 What’s Happening ............................... 0049-0070 Garage Sales ......................................... 0100-0650 Employment ......................................... 0700-0920 Service Directory .................................. 1000-1430
STILL SINGLE? So are these ladies
Gentlemen, we work very hard attracting the most delightful ladies who are genuine, honest, real, loving, affectionate, caring and most importantly - single. Available for you to meet now: Pretty cowgirl, 44, divorced, petite. Enjoys dinner parties, horses, trail rides, swimming and movies. I am a busy lady but will make time for the right man, I want to meet a rancher, an outdoors man who is easy-going, down-to-earth, friendly, not a heavy drinker and someone fun to be with.
Feminine, classy. beautiful, 5’6’, 132lbs, non-smoker. Never married, no children, 33, well- travelled, educated and funny. Enjoys skiing, cooking, dancing, reading, plays piano, collects antiques, and is competitive in every sense of the word! When I started my business, I could not even afford to pay for a cleaner. I am self- made, warm, and open to anything. I love people and have many friends, who have all tried to ﬁnd me Mr. Right. I know he is out there!
Matchmakers Select 1-888-916-2824 Customized programs, thorough screening process, guaranteed service. Face to Face introductions. Let a professional consultant bring love back into your life
www.selectintroductions.com Coming Events
Certified Grief Coach Booking appointments in the Red Deer area. Individual appointments, phone and group sessions. For information, call Louise at 403-546-7040 or 403-863-5248. More info at: www. griefrecoverymethod.com
LOOKING TO SHARE the HOLIDAYS with a new love? Call 403-886-4733 Sincere Connections RED DEER HEALING ROOMS Imagine a Walk-In Clinic where Jesus is the Doctor. It’s a reality! Healing Rooms operate very much like a Walk-In Clinic, except it’s Free and open to all! Open Tuesdays from 7:00 to 9:00 PM at: THE PRAYER HOUSE 4111-55A Avenue, Red Deer. Open to anyone needing healing. No appointment necessary. Ph 403-350-8954 Celebrate your life with a Classified ANNOUNCEMENT
TOO MUCH STUFF? Let Classifieds help you sell it.
403.347.6620 classiﬁeds@reddeerexpress.com www.reddeerexpress.com #121, 5301 - 43 Street Red Deer, Ab. T4N 1C8 Monday - Friday 8:30 am to 5:00 pm
Items to Buy/Sell .................................. 1500-1940 Agricultural ........................................... 2000-2210 For Rent ................................................ 3000-3200 Wanted to Rent..................................... 3250-3390 Real Estate ............................................4000-4190
AN ALBERTA OILFIELD Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators. Lodging & meals provided. Drug testing required. Call 780-723-5051 Edson, Alberta. WINCH TRACTOR OPERATORS. Must have experience operating a winch. To apply fax, email or drop off resume at the office. Phone 780-842-6444. Fax 780-842-6581. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org. Mail: H&E Oilfield Services Ltd., 2202 - 1 Ave., Wainwright, AB, T9W 1L7. For more employment information see our webpage: www.heoil.com.
Fax: Email: Online: Mail:
AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIAN REQUIRED. Prefer certified or minimum 3rd year. Track record of quality workmanship & job efficiency. Excellent compensation & benefits. Email: info @southridgechrysler.com. Fax 403-938-7199. Southridge Chrysler, Okotoks, Alberta. Moving bonus will be considered.
TIRED OF SEMI TRUCK DRIVING? Haul RVs from USA to Western Canada! 1 ton trucks required. 1-800-867-6233; www.roadexservices.com.
HOME BASED www.theblindspot.ca 1-800-290-6972 INTERESTED IN THE COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER BUSINESS? Alberta’s weekly newspapers are looking for people like you. Post your resume online. FREE. Visit: www.awna.com/ resumes_add.php. PERMANENT POSITIONS available in our Smoky Lake Feedlot. Pen checkers/Lead Herd Health Manager paying $20 - 30/hour depending on experience/qualifications. Yard labourers and Feed Truck drivers paying $20 - 30/hour depending on experience qualifications. Housing available. Call William 780-656-0052 or fax resume to 780-656-3962.
HIGHWAY MAINTENANCE CLASS 1 OR 3 OPERATORS. Auctions Full-time and part-time positions available. Openings in several ANTIQUE Alberta areas. Fax resume & COLLECTIBLE to Carillion Canada FALL AUCTION SALE. 780-449-0574 or email: Saturday, November 9, email@example.com. 10 a.m. Viewing 8 a.m. Positions to start Sand Hills Community Oct. 15, 2013. Please state Hall, 52032 Range Rd 270, what position and location Spruce Grove, Alberta. you are interested in. For complete listing: www. spectrumauctioneering.com HORIZON TELECOM INC. Nick or Gerri requires Journeyman Fiber 780-903-9393; Optic Splicers. Full-time 780-960-3370. positions available for various locations throughout BC. Competitive salary BIG STRAPPER based on experience. AUCTIONS Send resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org. Phone:403-304-4791 INTERIOR HEAVY EQUIPMENT Location OPERATOR SCHOOL. Moose Hall 2 mi. South of No Simulators. In-the-seat Ponoka on Hwy 2A training. Real world tasks. *** Weekly start dates. Job Weekly Sales board! Funding options. Wednesdays @ 6 pm Sign up online! *** iheschool.com. Antique Sales 1-866-399-3853. 1st Sun. of ea. month @ 1 pm JOURNEYMAN AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE Check web for full listings TECHNICIAN(S) & addresses in Hanna Alberta. bigstrapperauctions.net Hanna Chrysler Ltd. offers competitive wages Looking for a place from $32/hour, negotiable to live? depending on experience. Take a tour through the Bright, modern shop. CLASSIFIEDS Full-time permanent with benefits. Friendly town Classifieds just 2 hours from major Your place to SELL urban centres. More info Your place to BUY at: hannachrylser.ca. Fax 403-854-2845; Email: Something for Everyone email@example.com Everyday in Classifieds
METAL ROOFING & SIDING. Very competitive prices! Largest colour selection in Western Canada. Available at over 25 Alberta Distribution Locations. 40 Year Warranty. Call 1-888-263-8254. STEEL BUILDINGS/ METAL BUILDINGS 60% off! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100, sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-457-2206; www.crownsteelbuildings.ca
Misc. for Sale
EVERY WATER WELL on earth should have the patented “Kontinuous Shok” Chlorinator from Big Iron Drilling! Why? Save thousands of lives every year. www.1-800bigiron.com. Phone 1-800-BIG-IRON. P-49 FASTEST ice/snow melting compound. Sidewalks, driveways, etc. Melts ice 36 times faster than salt! 16 times faster than flake calcium chloride! Twice as fast as competitive chemical de-icers! Works for 36 hours. Garth 403-888-5593; economicalproducts @telus.net.
Buying, Selling or Renting? Classiﬁeds HAS IT.
Open House Directory ........................ 4200-4310 Financial ...............................................4400-4430 Transportation ..................................... 5000-5240 Legal/Public Notices ..........................6000-9000 * No cancellations, refunds or exchanges. Please read your ad the ﬁrst day it appears. We will accept responsibility for 1 insertion only.
IN ONLY 3-10 WEEKS!
NO SIMULATORS. NEVER SHARE MACHINES. See your Career or Employment Counsellor for Funding Info
OR CALL US AT: 1-866-399-3853
Grain, Feed Hay
HEATED CANOLA buying Green, Heated or Springthrashed Canola. Buying: oats, barley, wheat & peas for feed. Buying damaged or offgrade grain. “On Farm Pickup” Westcan Feed & Grain, 1-877-250-5252.
Livestock Producers & Horse Enthusiasts
Kiln Dried Premium Bulk Shavings For Sale. Bagged Shavings
CROSS COUNTRY HOMES. Show homes ready for fall possession, including a 1508 sq. ft. double wide. Custom build in only 8 weeks! Visit us in Acheson. 780-470-8000; www. crosscountryhomes.com.
THE PALMS RV Resort; www. yumapalmsrvresort.com. Rated top 2% in America. 6-5-4-3 monthly specials. Starting at $637.50 month (plus tax/electric). Toll free 1-855-PALMS RV (1-855-725-6778).
SHOWHOME SPECTACULAR! We want you to own a wonderful former showhome at a fantastic price. 1672 sq. ft., too many features to list! $169,000. Ready for immediate delivery; www. unitedhomescanada.com. 148 Eastlake Blvd., Airdrie. 1-800-461-7632.
EXCELLENT VALUE! Horse for sale: Energetic 9 year old registered Welsh Cob gelding for sale. 14.2hh. Excellent for Pony Club, Western, English. No vices. $3900.; www.equinenow.com/ horse-ad-766581. 780-718-8864; firstname.lastname@example.org.
START WEEKLY. YEAR ROUND. GET TRAINED.
NO GST SALE. Show Home Blow Out! All current 2013 stock must go! Best prices in town Free delivery and skirting package. Homes won’t last don’t delay, call Dynamic Modular Homes 1-877-341-4422; www.dynamicmodular.ca
OSOYOOS, BC. 2 bedroom, 2 bathroom furnished apartment available November 20 - April 30. $850/month includes utilities and basic cable. Underground parking and elevator, in-suite washer/dryer. Kathy 604-302-0444 or email@example.com.
BANK SAID NO? Bank on us! Equity Mortgages for purchases, debt consolidation, foreclosures, renovations. Bruised credit, self-employed, unemployed ok. Dave Fitzpatrick: www.albertalending.ca. 587-437-8437, Belmor Mortgage
Call for Pricing & Delivery Details
Li’l Shaver Inc.
Money To Loan
DO YOU NEED to borrow money - Now? If you own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits will lend you money - It’s that simple. 1-877-486-2161.
Money To Loan
DROWNING IN DEBT? Cut debts more than 60% & debt free in half the time! Avoid bankruptcy! Free consultation; www.mydebtsolution.com or toll free 1-877-556-3500. BBB rated A+. FAST AND EASY LOANS! Credit accepted! Get up to $25,000 on your vehicle, mobile-home, land or equipment. 1st and 2nd mortgages. www.bhmcash.com. 403-879-9929.
Money To Loan
GET BACK on track! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need money? We lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-987-1420; www.pioneerwest.com.
Tires, Parts Acces.
WRECKING AUTO-TRUCKS. Parts to fit over 500 trucks. Lots of Dodge, GMC, Ford, imports. We ship anywhere. Lots of Dodge, diesel, 4x4 stuff. (Lloydminster). Reply 780-875-0270. North-East Recyclers truck up to 3 tons. Looking for a new pet? Check out Classifieds to find the purrfect pet.
30 Red Deer Express
Service Directory To advertise your service or business here, call 403.346.3356
I AM AN HONEST, reliable, experienced HOUSECLEANER looking for 3.5 hrs/job general residential cleaning. 403-598-1906
DISCONNECTED PHONE? Phone Factory Home Phone Service. No one refused! Low monthly rate! Calling features and unlimited long distance available. Call Phone Factory today! 1-877-336-2274; www.phonefactory.ca.
CRIMINAL RECORD? NEED TO ADVERTISE? Think: Canadian pardon. Province wide classifieds. U.S. travel waiver. Reach over 1 million (24 hour record check). readers weekly. Divorce? Simple. Fast. Only $269. + GST Inexpensive. Debt recovery? (based on 25 words or less). Alberta collection to Call this newspaper NOW $25,000. Calgary for details or call 403-228-1300 1-800-282-6903 ext. 228. or 1-800-347-2540; www. accesslegalresearch.com. Personal
View the Clues Contest
Read to Win!
Below are five phone numbers that appear inside our clients’ ads in this week’s Express (includes Special Features & Supplements) Simply match the phone number to the business and you may win a gift certificate to one of our City’s many great restaurants. Fill out the contest form and drop it off at the Express office prior to draw deadline listed. Note: Express office is closed between noon and 1pm daily. 877-872-2216 403-872-3381 403-346-3361 403-346-9122 403-343-7711
TRUE PSYCHICS! For Answers call now 24/7 Toll Free 1-877-342-3036; Mobile: # 4486; www.truepsychics.ca.
______________________ ______________________ ______________________ ______________________ ______________________
Enter in person at the R Red Deer Express #121, 5301 - 43 St.
DATING SERVICE. Long-term/short-term relationships. Free to try! 1-877-297-9883. Live intimate conversation, Call #7878 or 1-888-534-6984. Live adult 1on1 Call 1-866-311-9640 or #5015. Meet local single ladies. 1-877-804-5381. (18+).
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
D6, 2310-50 Ave. Red Deer
WIN A $25 GIFT CERTIFICATE TO: BO’S BAR & GRILL OCT. DRAW DATE: NOV. 1 @ NOON
HOW TO PLAY: ANSWER
September Winner: Bea Harvey Name: _______________________________________ Phone: _______________________________________ #121, 5301 - 43 St.
CLUES ACROSS 1. Character (abbr.) 4. Animal companions 8. A country in SE Asia 10. Of Carthage 11. On top of 12. Boater hat 13. Eat rapidly (slang) 15. Paddlers 16. Food consumer 17. Aeronaut 18. Tonto’s Kemosabe 21. Division of
geological time 22. Hill (Celtic) 23. Towing boat 24. Clatter 25. Trees of the genus Abies 26. Deprive by deceit 27. Decomposed 34. Nail & hair protein 35. A citizen of Iran 36. Whitish edible root vegetable 37. Actress Winger 38. Lessens in intensity 39. Afrikaans
40. Connected spirals 41. Accordingly 42. Competently 43. Angle (abbr.)
CLUES DOWN 1. Clothes storage area 2. “__and her Sisters” 3. Revolve 4. One who makes puns 5. Inspire with love 6. Chronograph 7. Look over quickly
Fill-in the grid so that every row, every column and every 3x3 box contains the numbers 1 through 9 only once. Each 3x3 box is outlined with a darker line. You already have a few numbers to get you started. Remember: You must not repeat the numbers 1 through 9 in the same line, column or 3x3 box.
9. French philosopher Georges 10. A peerless example 12. Picture done in oils 14. To and ___ movement 15. Egg cells 17. Macaws 19. Nerve inflammation 20. Energy unit 23. Herbal infusions 24. Female deer 25. Before anything else 26. Cotangent (abbr.) 27. Run off the tracks 28. A small drink of
liquor 29. Get free of 30. A sharp narrow mountain ridge 31. Knight’s tunic 32. Infuriate 33. Lines in a drama 34. Skewered meat 36. Ground dwelling rodent
Red Deer Express 31
Wednesday, October 30, 2013
RURAL WATER TREATMENT (Province Wide) Tell them Danny Hooper sent you
WHAT ARE THEY GOOD FOR? ABSOLUTELY EVERYTHING.
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12345 7ITHIN MILES OF %DMONTON 7ATER 7ELL $RILLING
2ED $EER #ALGARY .EW 'OVERNMENT WATER WELL GRANT STARTS !PRIL 4IME 0AYMENT 0LAN /!# FOR WATER WELLS AND WATER TREATMENT