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Thunder Bay

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THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013

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Thursday, September 26, 2013

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L O C A L NEWS

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By Jodi Lundmark - TB Source city police officer and her family are suing the Thunder Bay Police Service and the police services board for $29 million. A statement of claim was filed Tuesday on behalf of Const. Toni Grann, her husband and children; the claim states the police conducted a negligent investigation and malicious prosecution against Grann. Grann was charged in November 2010 with 11 counts of breach of trust when she was the Sex Offender Registry administrator. The Crown alleged she had falsified information, didn’t require offenders to come to the Balmoral Street station for verification and used the phone to verify details, which was against procedure. “She’s bringing the action because she feels there was a malicious prosecution,” said Nancy Erickson, the lawyer representing Grann. Justice Jennifer Hoshizaki found Grann not guilty of all charges in March 2012 and said the charges weren’t a criminal matter. Hoshizaki described Grann as an “incompetent employee who took dangerous shortcuts” but probably believed she was doing her job to the best of her ability. The claim alleges there was a “conspiracy in the police service to harass and overwork (Grann) so that she would quit her job.” While Grann was in charge of the

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LAWSUIT: Const. Toni Grann was found not guilty of criminal charges in March 2012. Sex Offender Registry she was on a modified workload, working 20 hours a week.

Stress leave Duties kept being added to her workload and she went on stress leave in 2010, said Erickson. “She had been the Sex Offender Registrant for five years, had never had any criticism. She was the only one in that position. She asked for help many times. She was refused any assistance,” Erickson said. “She wasn’t even interviewed before she was charged by any of the police officers. She feels it was a negligent investigation.” After being acquitted of the criminal charges, Grann was facing several Police Act charges, but those

have been stayed. She is still on stress leave. The situation has also been difficult for Grann’s husband and four children, said Erickson. Her husband has lost business and her children have lost friendships. “Parents of her friends, some of them had made accusations she was doing something criminally wrong and that she was evil,” said Erickson. “It’s been very, very difficult and certainly the publicity during her trial was very, very strong. It’s caused a great deal of problems.” A spokesperson for Thunder Bay Police Service said they could not comment on the lawsuit. None of the allegations have been proven in court.

Condo developers ask for more units CITY HALL

By Matt Vis - TB Source emand for the units in the proposed condominium building at the Thunder Bay Country Club has helped lead to a design change, said project developers to Thunder Bay city council. Contractors for Club Residence Developments Inc. appeared before

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council Monday requesting to amend policies of the official plan to increase the number of dwelling units. The initial plan outlined a proposal for 80 dwelling units, but the developers of the project were seeking an increase to 109, which council unanimously passed. The increase will not change the height of the proposed six-storey building. Instead, planning consultant

Syl Menic said, the design of the building will be modified on the south end. Coun. Iain Angus inquired about the status of the project, saying that he has heard many residents wonder about the timeline for completion. Developers said 80 per cent of the building’s foundation has either been completed or is in progress, and added two storeys are underground.

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Thursday, September 26, 2013

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Investment to help ER patients Hospital gets $228K for nurses to help free up paramedics HEALTH CARE By Jodi Lundmark - TB Source n investment of more than $225,000 from the province will improve paramedic response times by putting more nurses in the emergency room. Liberal MPPs Bill Mauro (Thunder Bay-Atikokan) and Michael Gravelle (Thunder Bay-Superior North) announced $228,000 for nurses to treat patients that arrive at the Thunder Bay Regional Health Sciences Centre by ambulance with non life-threatening conditions. Superior-North EMS chief Norm Gale says this means paramedics and ambulances will be on the street rather than tied up in hallways at the hospital. “So when the next 911 call comes in, they’re closer to the call and their response time is quicker,” he said. “It means better patient care. Better

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JODI LUNDMARK

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OFFLOAD: Paramedics run a mock scenario of bringing a patient into the ER Friday. care for the patient that’s waiting in the hallways, but also better care for the patient that’s called 911 and waiting for us to come,” he added. Superior North EMS lost 360 paramedic hours in 252 offload incidents in June 2012. Since 2009, Gale said they’ve seen successive increases in time para-

medics have spent waiting in the hospital hallway. The new system was implemented this spring through a partnership between EMS and the TBRHSC and Gale said they’ve seen a more than 70 per cent improvement in wait times. “It frees up our ambulances and frees up our paramedics from the

hospital where we don’t want them to be to go on the road where we do want them to be so they can respond when that 911 call comes in,” he said. The funding will go completely towards nursing resources. TBRHSC’s patient services executive vice-president and chief nurse executive Rhonda Crocker-Ellacott said they’ll now be able to bring in “We don’t additional nurses want to see when they know our patients there are peak ambulance offload sitting on challenges. stretchers “Having the waiting ...” extra resources in RHONDA nurses is really enabling us to CROCKERimprove the flow,” ELLACOTT she said. Having the funding from the province is an asset but CrockerEllacott said it goes together with a strategy formed by the emergency leadership team to improve the ER system in how they organize patients. “We don’t want to see our patients sitting on stretchers waiting for care,” she said. “We really want to get to those patients as quickly as we can.”


Thursday, September 26, 2013

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w w w. t b n e w s w a t c h . c o m HEARING: Sandy Zaitzeff agreed to a class certification consent with the city’s lawyers during a hearing Monday afternoon.

Class action certified Nearly 400 people have signed on to $375M flood lawsuit T H U N D E R B AY

By Matt Vis - TB Source significant hurdle has been cleared for the pending $375 million class-action lawsuit against the city. Counsel for both the plaintiffs and defendants agreed to consent certification of the class during a hearing at the Superior Court on Monday, which will allow the lawsuit to move forward. The suit was filed due to the failure of the sewage treatment plant during last May’s flooding. Sandy Zaitzeff, counsel for the plaintiffs, said the consent certification from the city will likely take at least one to two years off of the timeline for the process and save significant expenses for both sides. Zaitzeff, an attorney at Watkins Law, added the certification is not an admission of liability by either side, but is rather an acknowledgment that the plaintiffs have a strong enough case to proceed. “We have a very substantial report that is based on solid engineering and a review of the drawings of the plant, a tour of the plant and other evidentiary material we have produced as

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well as just common knowledge that there were another 2,000 to 3,000 people who had sewage backup in their basements,” Zaitzeff said. “This was not a flood. This was a sewage treatment plant that was mismanaged and poorly operated and that’s why sewage backed up into people’s basements. It was negligence, we allege, in the operations of the plant.” He said the suit consists of nearly 400 people, but there are at least 2,000 others who are eligible to join.

Geographic boundaries He added that those eligible will be limited by the geographic boundaries of those who resided in the city’s East End, or the low-lying areas of Fort William, Northwood, or below High Street and the intercity area. Zaitzeff also added that the value of damages the lawsuit is pursuing is subject to change depending upon how many others add their name to the class. Next up for the case is the discovery process and exchange of documents, which Zaitzeff estimated will take approximately six months to a year. He is hopeful that during discovery

his side will receive some answers about what caused the failure of the sewage plant. The city will produce for us, under court order, literally thousands of documents and we’ll review them and many more drawings,” he explained. “We may again tour the plant or tour the city’s sewage collection system but our experts will get more material to review and the city will have to tell us what happened and why it happened on May 28 in the early hours of the morning. What did they do? They still haven’t told us.” City manager Tim Commisso spoke regarding the lawsuit following Monday’s council meeting. “We went to council two months ago and advised council how we wanted to proceed. It is to the city’s advantage to support the certification,” Commisso said. “There will actually be a notice coming out within the next 30 days that outlines it more. I’m not going to get into legal strategy but it puts the city in a better position to defend the class action lawsuit by having it certified because the focus will be on those affected by the plant.”

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Thursday, September 26, 2013

Editorial EDITORIAL

Archaic conclusion transgender person is just as normal. It’s hard to believe in 2013 some people still don’t understand that. Take, for example, a newspaper editorial that asked “how far are we going to allow for personal identity issues that collide head-on with public norms …” The statement responds to the story of a Saskatoon transgender bride’s discrimination complaint against a bridal shop that refused service based on a gender. The editorial and bridal shop appear to come to the archaic conclusion that a transgender person is not normal and therefore can be treated differently. The opinion piece continues “are businesses to be held to any and all standards that are demanded in spite of obvious difficulties.” Perhaps we should ask that question from a different perspective: Should a business that traditionally serves men be allowed to refuse service to women? In 1955 you could have said “yes” and had been aligned with the social norms of the day. Our social norms now conclude that gender discrimination is wrong. Discriminating against someone because their gender doesn’t match what was assigned to them at birth might be more complicated than the man-versuswoman gender debates of yesterday. It’s still gender discrimination. So editorial writers and bridal shop owners alike should be aware gender discrimination of any kind may collide head on with the public norms of 2013.

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LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

C O N TAC T U S : 87 North Hill Street, Thunder Bay, Ontario P7A 5V6 Ph: 807-346-2600 • Fax: 807-345-9923 Editor: Leith Dunick 346-2650 ldunick@dougallmedia.com Reporter: Jodi Lundmark 346-3558 jlundmark@dougallmedia.com Web Manager: Scott Paradis 346-2527 sparadis@dougallmedia.com Web Reporter: Jamie Smith 346-2591 jsmith@dougallmedia.com Web Reporter: Matt Vis 346-2622 mvis@dougallmedia.com Production: proddept@dougallmedia.com Pepper O’Connor 346-2598 Jennifer Chicoine 346-2599 Sales Manager: Kathy Harris 346-2510 kharris@dougallmedia.com Advertising Policy: Ad adjustment for error is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad where the error occurred. Member of: Canadian Community Newspaper Association & Ontario Community Newspaper Association. Thunder Bay Source is published every Friday by T.Bay Post Inc. © Copyright No. 343384.

ONE YEAR SUBSCRIPTION BY MAIL: Canada: $95.00, U.S. $170.00 (HST included)

CLE clarifications To the editor: s president of the Canadian Lakehead Exhibition I am writing to clarify the situation in response to the recent innuendo regarding board activities. 1. Regrettably, due to a situation which the board was compelled to address because of legal implications Ms. Linda Gambee was democratically removed at a properly notified general meeting by a vote of 56-22. 2. Allegations ensued after the decision of the membership so I am now confirming that at no time has there been access to alcohol during, or at any board meetings, nor has anyone appeared at Board or committee meetings in any state of impairment. These allegations are a divergent smokescreen for the real reasons for the removal. Every board member understands the need to be personally responsible for their actions. 3. Like many volunteer organizations we like to socialize after

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meetings. Our practice is to be responsible in keeping with the duties and expectations of elected Directors. 4. The personal attacks on our city council representatives and other board members are completely unwarranted. 5. Steve Clearwater and Kathy Thompson who have made these allegations still have their bar keys. Linda Gambee has returned her second bar key. As accusers should they not have returned their personal keys if they believed something was amiss? 6. The question remains that after more than 20 years on the board, why has Mr. Clearwater never brought this concern to the board if he truly believed there was an issue? 7. The CLE board takes its community role very seriously and will be discussing the councillors’ suggestions in the near future. We appreciate the advice and counsel that both Councillors Virdiramo and Boshcoff bring to our meetings. 8. The public should be aware that the Board has attempted to deal, as

most other organizations would, with personality conflicts within their meeting structures. In clarifying this issue I want people to understand that we are an unpaid volunteer group who are thoroughly dedicated to ensuring that the C.L.E. remains a viable facility to serve all the people of our District. Like most groups we believe internal concerns are best dealt with internally. 9. Our committees meet almost daily. Our volunteers help willingly on numerous programs that help improve our community. We will continue to assist with such great organizations as the Christmas Cheer Fund, as we have for the past 23 years! We look forward to working with their new chairwoman, Joleene Kemp. 10. A recent review of our insurance policies was very helpful to the board in understanding new types of coverages, limits, and deductibles. The board has already acted prudently on the advice of our Insurer and implemented many of his recommendations.

Trusting this helps set the record straight we look forward to continuing our positive relationship with the people of the District of Thunder Bay. Reta Stoger, President, C.L.E.

Hunting is booming To the editor:  r. Pepe does not know his facts and is simplifying a complex situation. Fishing vacations are struggling as a result of the U.S. and worldwide economic meltdown of 2008, but are on the rebound with incremental increases (remote and drive in). Hunting, on the other hand, is on a roll registering substantial increases in our local region. It’s hard to imagine the Terry Fox Lookout as a reliable indicator of the local health of tourism.

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Paul Boucher, Shuniah


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Thursday, September 26, 2013

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Perspective NEW CHEF IN TOWN

Chromite chronicles By J.R. Shermack Special to TB Source appy days are here again, or at least they soon will be if we can believe Mayor Hobbs. Once that Ring of Fire thing kicks in we will all be rich. It’s just a matter of time before the dividend cheques start rolling in – should be around 2015 or so. The Ring of Fire will pay for new infrastructure and solve our social problems, all while respecting the environment and turning us into chromite millionaires. This promise of a golden future is being dangled in front of our noses while we dance like monkeys on a string, imagining all the things we could buy with the money. Mr. Hobbs has a vision. He can foresee a day when Thunder Bay is the new Fort McMurray. Imagine that. Minister Michael Gravelle couldn’t agree more. He envisions a whole new generation of prosperity with thousands of new jobs and new, improved infrastructure for all. Who knows what highways he’ll be twinning next? At the federal level, Minister Tony Clement called the Ring of Fire the economic equivalent of the Athabasca oil sands. The entire country will see the financial impact, including the most disadvantaged First Nations communities in Canada who are being wooed with promises of big

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money to help defray the inframoney. With these three visionaries in structure cost. They already have a agreement what could possibly go promise of cheap electricity for the wrong? Let’s get that chromite out refiner in Sudbury. Gee, I wonder who will be of the ground and start spending. It’s hard to ignore the so-called responsible for covering those Ring of Fire. It was in the news freebies and making up for lost tax again last week as stakeholders revenue. Some analysts question whether squabbled over where to build the the Ring of Fire can ever be mined access road. Cliffs Natural Resources was without becoming a massive tax denied use of its preferred route. It burden for Canadians and trashing called this ruling a major setback, a pristine northern watershed. The economic feasibility is in and threatened to withdraw from doubt right now. Declines in the project altogether. Negotiations between the commodity prices, including Province of Ontario, the Matawa refined chromite (ferrochrome) First Nations and Cliffs Natural make this project questionable. From my perspective, money will Resources appear to be headed be the least of their nowhere. worries. It will take a lot Patience is running thin. more than money to deal There is a lot of money with the overwhelming at stake and it seems to be clouding everyone’s “It’s hard to social, cultural and environmental costs. judgement, as greed often ignore the soThe 24,000 First will. The size of the pie called Ring of Nations people living in 34 remote communities everybody wants a piece Fire.” are caught in the middle of is estimated to be $30 of this clash of cultures. to $50 billion of untapped The earth, the air and mineral resources. the water they value will This huge ore deposit is inconveniently located in the James be devastated by decades of open Bay lowlands in the middle of pit mining. Their ancestral nowhere, a two hour flight from homeland and traditional values will be sold for profit. Thunder Bay. Stockholders are excited by this It is 300 kilometres to the nearest rail line or highway. Before this prospect. Meanwhile, the rest of us dream project can go ahead the transportation difficulties must be overcome. of big chromite money, as we wait The construction costs will be for the Hobbs/Gravelle/Clement vision to unfold and make us rich. huge. Let the good times roll. Developers are looking for tax

JODI LUNDMARK

OPINION

STAR POWER: The Food Network’s Chef Corbin Tomaszeski cooked a four-course gourmet dinner at the Thunder Bay Regional Health Sciences Centre last Friday for a dinner to raise money for the hospital’s foundation to purchase new dialysis units for the renal services unit.

HOW TO WRITE US:

P.A.C.I. he cornerstone of Port Arthur Collegiate Institute is laid in this Oct. 2, 1909 picture. Having outgrown the original high school built in 1889, a second was built on the same property. First year enrollment in 1910 was 120 students and peaked in the late 1920s with almost 400.

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etters to the editor are most welcome. Those kept to 350 words or less have priority.

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The Thunder Bay Source reserves the right to edit submissions for content and clarity. All attempts will be made to preserve the core argument of the author.

Address them to: Thunder Bay Source 87 North Hill Street, Thunder Bay, ON P7A 5V6 Fax: 345-9923 Email: ldunick@dougallmedia.com Visit our website: www.tbnewswatch.com

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L O C A L NEWS IN BRIEF

Man dies in crash ne man is dead following a singlevehicle crash Sunday night. Officers with the Thunder Bay detachment of the OPP are investigating the collision that took place in Devon Township. Police were called to the scene around 10:30 p.m. by a passing motorist who saw a man lying in a ditch beside a motorcycle. Police, fire, ambulance and Neebing first responders located the man deceased in a ditch beside a motorcycle. Police say Richard Cross, 50, of Thunder Bay, has been confirmed as the victim of the crash. Investigators believe the man lost control of his vehicle before leaving the roadway and crashing into the ditch. He was pronounced dead at the scene.

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Bombardier fined pair of workplace injury cases in their Thunder Bay facility is going to cost Bombardier. The company has been fined a total of $280,000 over two separate injury cases at the rail-car plant, the Ministry of Labour announced last Friday. The first incident occurred in April 2012 after an employee had the tip of his finger crushed by a piece of equipment, leading to a partial amputation of the finger. The second incident occurred in July 2012 when a worker sustained arm and hand injuries after coming into contact with an electrical current. The Montreal-based company pleaded guilty in both cases, leading to a fine of $140,000 for each incident as well as a 25 per cent victim surcharge.

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Cleaner foils break-in late-night Van Norman Street cleaner got a bit of a surprise early Friday morning. While working, the cleaner heard the sound of glass breaking and then saw a man kicking in the side door. The suspect, armed with a piece of glass confronted and chased a 38-year-old worker, who escaped and called police. The suspect then tried to break into a vehicle, was unsuccessful and fled on foot. Police arrived and searched the area, arresting a 24-year-old Pickle Lake man matching the description on Tupper Street. He was arrested without incident and taken to police lock-up, where he awaits a court appearance on Friday. The arrested man, who police have not named, was charged with break and enter commit robbery.

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Thursday, September 26, 2013

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By Leith Dunick – TB Source amie Fassett fell in love with Canada as a child. A native of Rockford, Ill., it took just one visit for him to realize one day he wanted to call the wilderness of Northwestern Ontario home. On Wednesday, 12 years after arriving in the country, his wife and three sons made it official. The family was among 42 immigrants who took the oath and were sworn in as Canadian citizens. It was a proud day in the Fassett household. “My father, when I was about five years old, brought me to Canada on a fishing trip. We used to vacation in Northwestern Ontario. Ever since then I’ve always wanted to be here,” he said, moments after taking the oath. “I wanted to own a tourist camp and thought it would be a great life, to raise our family in the middle of Northwestern Ontario fishing and hunting every day.” Though his wife didn’t initially jump at the opportunity, she eventually came around and the family made the trek north of the border. About six years ago they decided to seek out citizenship. “We got our permanent resident status and in 2011 we applied for citizenship. It’s something I’ve always wanted to do since I’ve been here, but it took time,” he said. “There are a few hoops to jump through and a lot of paperwork and background checks. It’s taken awhile.” Son Jonah Fassett said he’s grown up Canadian and really doesn’t know any other life, despite being born and originally raised in Rockford, Ill. “I’ve been experiencing it for the last 12 years, but it means a lot to be official now,” he said. The 42 new citizens, who came from all four corners of the globe, were sworn in by Mississauga citizenship judge Wojciech

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NEW HOME: Citizenship judge Wojciech Sniegowski welcomes a new citizen last Wednesday. Sniegowski, himself a 1983 immigrant who came to Canada from his native Poland, took a job as a taxi driver and spent 22 years in the television news industry. Encouraging the country’s newest citizens to take full advantage of their right to vote, he also reminded them that Canada was built on volunteerism, and finally told them it’s OK not to forget their roots while forging a new life in their new home. Sniegowski said it’s not easy to become a Canadian, adding everyone must pass a rigorous set of criteria before being considered. “There are a number of requirements. Obviously they have to make an application. They have to speak English or French at a certain level. They have to have a knowledge of Canada, which is really now more evolved,” he said. It might actually make them more knowledgeable than many born-and-bred Canadians, he said. “I would think that the majority of Canadians would have problems with passing the tests, which require a lot of learning.”

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Thursday, September 26, 2013

L O C A L NEWS

Cell tracking coming POLICE

hearing and speaking impaired people by the end of 2014, as well as full 911 texting service available a year later. To be able to use the texting feature in mergency services will be able to track the location of mobile phones that call 2015, those with hearing and speech impairments must register. 911 by the end of 2014. Levesque told the board a $16,000 down The Thunder Bay Police Service Board announced the requirement to update its payment has already been made to have a 911 dispatch service to comply with company come in and look to implement upcoming federal CRTC regulations at its the necessary software. He also advised the board to regularly scheduled meeting allocate $300,000 in the 2014 Tuesday. capital budget for the project, and The force does not have the said timeliness is crucial to beat ability to track the location of a the rush of other municipalities mobile phone call, and with the implementing their upgrades. emerging prevalence of cell “I don’t think there’s anybody phones the new regulation is denying that we’re going to have vital to ensuring dispatchers can to do this,” Levesque said. do their jobs effectively, said “Somebody is going to have to Thunder Bay chief of police J.P. take the first step and say that Levesque. we’re going to need capital “We see the decrease in land- J.P. LEVESQUE money for this, and that it’s going lines and more cell phones coming into play,” Levesque said. “We to have to come out of somebody’s capital budget so we put it in ours.” expect that is only going to increase.” The new regulations, such as the ability With the current system, dispatchers are only able to determine the location of a cell to accept video 911 submissions, will serve phone call if it is provided by the caller. as a positive for policing purposes but have the potential to cause logistical nightmares. Levesque calls this system troublesome. Levesque said that the ability to accept Other measures that have to be implemented is a 911 text messaging service for video would significantly enhance his

By Matt Vis – TB Source

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force’s investigation practices, but for legal reasons can get expensive very quickly. “I think this is the new reality that we’re seeing with that means of communication,” he said. “Certainly having that video is going to enhance our ability to enforce and detect crime, but what goes with that is not only having to capture it but storing it for court purposes.” The board tasked Levesque with consulting with other local emergency services, such as EMS and fire, to determine the possibility of working together. The board also requested approaching TBayTel to determine if they could provide assistance in creating a new system. At the meeting the board approved a $1,500 funding request from the Prevent Alcohol and Risk-Related Trauma Program from the Thunder Bay Regional Health Sciences Centre for the second straight year. Last year the program had 12 sessions to educate youth about the potential trauma and risks involved with alcohol, and two at local high schools. Program co-ordinator Shelley Chisholm said this year she is aiming to up the number of sessions at high schools to four or five, and build on one at Churchill high school about having a safe graduation.


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COURT By Jamie Smith - TB Source Thunder Bay man has been sentenced to life in prison for murder. Leif Hobson pleaded guilty to the 2009 death of 66-year-old Edgar Marion in April. An argument sparked between the two friends in July 2009, which led to Hobson beating Marion with his fists and a wooden butcher’s block. He then drove Marion’s body to the Shuniah Mines area and lit the car on fire with Marion’s body inside. He also set Marion’s apartment on fire after the murder in order to hide evidence. On Tuesday Superior Court Justice Bruce Fitzpatrick accepted a joint submission from the defence and Crown attorneys, which included concurrent sentences for indignity to a body, robbery with violence and arson, that makes Hobson eligible for parole in 15 years. In custody since 2009, Hobson will be eligible in 2024. Dressed in a black suit with a white shirt, the 23-year-old Hobson stared at the ground as Fitzpatirck read his sentence. The court heard that Hobson, originally from Whitefish Bay, lived a hard life with his father and stepmother before coming to Thunder Bay. “Which is pretty indicative of why he’s before the court,” his lawyer Gil Labine said. After the sentencing Labine said his client has shown remorse since the incident. He wrote a letter to Marion’s family, who were watching the sentencing by video Tuesday morning. Hobson confessed to the murder in January. “He did that voluntarily and on his own in order to put an end to this matter and provide comfort and solace to the Marion family,” Labine said. Hobson has requested he serve his sentence in Kent, B.C., a maximum security prison that has Aboriginal rehabilitative programming. “It will allow him to start fresh with a different type of population,” Labine said.

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Live on Location

L O C A L NEWS

Red Nose support rewarded THUNDER BAY

Bty Matt Vis - TB Source ougall Media's support of the local Operation Red Nose campaign has earned it national recognition. St. John Ambulance awarded Dougall Media with the Mark Dailey Media Award, a distinction that is presented to only one media organization each year across Canada for promoting awareness of community services. Stephanie Bateman, fund development and marketing coordinator of St. John Ambulance, said the company received the award in large part for its support of the annual Operation Red Nose campaign. “It’s a really great campaign and Dougall Media has been instrumental in promoting the message of safety and awareness for that campaign,” Bateman said. “Since 2009, the inception of the program, Dougall Media has been one of the major partners in this campaign. They provide a $48,000 sponsorship to this campaign and promote it not only through radio, but in print, online, and on television.”

1000 Fort William Rd.

Intercity Shopping Centre

Sat. Sept. 28 10am - 2pm

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AWARDED: Stephanie Bateman (left) of St. John Ambulance presents Cora Cambly, Dougall Media director of marketing and promotions, the Mark Dailey Media Award for the media company’s support of Operation Red Nose. Operation Red Nose, which will be entering its fifth year of operation, is a community-wide initiative that provides volunteer drivers to provide people a ride home in their own vehicles who find themselves unfit to operate a motor vehicle. Traditionally people find themselves using the

service because they've had too much to drink, or they're just too tired to safely get behind the wheel. Bateman said while Dougall Media is not the first Thunder Bay organization to receive the award, it has been a while since a local company has received this honour.

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Thursday, September 26, 2013

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Life

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T H U N D E R B AY

By Matt Vis - TB Source he roaring motorcycles and leather jackets may look intimidating, but the biker community in the city showed their heart by loading bikes full of toys to donate to underprivileged children. More than 100 bikers hopped aboard their motorcycles and trekked across Thunder Bay to take part in the 30th annual Toys for Tots Ride in support of the Salvation Army on Saturday. Major Rob Kerr, executive director of the Salvation Army, said the generosity of the bikers is admirable. “Part of it is that these are men and women who have a very soft heart. They may look tough on the outside but they’re soft on the inside. What they’re doing is trying to help somebody else. I think it really goes a long way for them to come together as bikers of the community and do this and make a difference,” Kerr said. “There are children out there who

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without the support just would not have toys this Christmas.” The ride began at the Harley-Davidson dealership on Arthur Street just after 1 p.m. and then proceeded through the city, concluding at the Salvation Army building on Cumberland Street. Motorcycle clubs that participated included the Harley Owners Group, Bondslave Motorcycle Club, Superior Riders, Ontario Northwest Retreads, Team Code 3, and Infidels MC. It is this visibility of the large contingent of motorcycles traveling across the entire city that Kerr said helps give the kick off to the cause such an impact. “Obviously the bikes get people’s attention,” he said. “When they see they’re following behind the Salvation Army van and it says Toys for Tots on the side it hopefully reminds other people that maybe they should be doing something too, and give a toy or two or make a donation that is going to help out somebody else’s Christmas.”

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MATT VIS

Bikers show heart in toy campaign

REVVED UP: Paul Goodwin shows the toy he selected to donate to the Salvation Army. Many of the riders have participated in the event for years, such as 49-yearold Paul Goodwin who has been involved for the past 10 years and said he enjoys knowing he is helping to

brighten a child’s Christmas. “I’ve been doing this every year for a while,” Goodwin said. “It’s a good cause and something we should be doing.”

While Christmas is still a little more than three months away, Kerr emphasized that it is not too early to start donating, and that the campaign would prefer to receive donations earlier rather than at the last minute. “The important thing to remember is that we’re giving out toys before Christmas,” Kerr explained, and added that toys can be donated at their Cumberland Street location, the church on Victoria Avenue, or at any of their thrift stores. “When we’re getting toys on Christmas Eve it’s very hard for us to get those out to people, but when we get them ahead of time we can get them into the hands of the families and the children that really do need them.” While he does not have any children of his own, Goodwin enjoys the process of selecting a toy for a child, and said that if it looks fun to him it should definitely be fun for kids. “I buy the toy I like to give to the kids so I know they are going to enjoy it too,” he said.


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Thursday, September 26, 2013

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Thursday, September 26, 2013

Thunder Bay Sexual Assault/Sexual Abuse Counselling and Crisis Centre If you have been sexually assaulted or sexually abused as a child:

You are not alone. Help is available. Services are free and confidential. Available to females and males 14 years and over.

TAKE THE FIRST STEP: CALL 807-344-4502 • 1-866-311-5927 (AVAILABLE 24/7)

Recycling saves energy Recycling uses less space in landfills Recycling saves trees Recycling helps climate change Recycling reduces pollution Recycling creates jobs.

TB Life

Food donations critical THUNDER BAY

By Matt Vis - TB Source he number of people in Thunder Bay relying on the Shelter House for meals is on the rise, which makes the need for food donations all the more imperative. That’s the message from Tessa Murray, the volunteer coordinator of the Shelter House as she was speaking from the Metro location on River Street during the organization’s annual fall food drive on Saturday morning. The fall food drive is the largest of the year for the Shelter House, and Murray said the annual event usually brings in around 4,000 kilograms of food. “We feed about 200 people at each meal time so we’re feeding about 700 mouths a day so this food definitely helps us in our ability to feed the community in a massquantity,” Murray explained. “We see that our shelter beds are consistently full. The number of people coming to the shelter to eat is definitely going up so we’re seeing a steady increase. We just want to be prepared so everyone gets fed.” The drive was held at grocery stores throughout the city on Thunder Bay. Participating in the initiative were the three Metro locations, Westfort Foods, and the

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STOCKING UP: Volunteer Marina Brescia (left) helps Tessa Murray, volunteer coordinator at the Shelter House, sort food donations at the Metro location on River Street Saturday afternoon. Walmart location on Memorial Avenue. Murray estimated that meeting the donations goal will ensure that the organization is stocked with enough food to last at least until the Christmas season. Volunteer groups present at the different sites included the Lakehead Thunderwolves men’s basketball team, St. John ambulance, OLG Casino, and the Thunder Bay Rotary Club. Murray added that it’s difficult for staff to continue to see so many people in the city

requiring assistance, and hopes the organization can play a role in helping those in need get back on their feet. “It’s really tough for us. We see people that maybe have just had hard luck. We see people consistently, which is really tough. It’s something that we’re hoping will eventually get better. It’s something we don’t want to see continue,” she said. “We’re hoping that by us offering this food we can help people better themselves in the long run.”


Thursday, September 26, 2013

For your daily news visit www.tbnewswatch.com

TB Life

Must have fall fashions

hanging seasons is an excellent reason (or excuse) to change out your wardrobe. You might be starting to unpack your sweaters and winter wear now that the weather is cooling off (but did we ever really have a summer?). This is one of the best times to shop for me. I love the change out of summer clothes for warmer clothes. I feel like there are a great many more things that one can do with accessories and clothing in the fall than in the summer. I really appreciate a few good quality pieces that last. Here are a few things on my must-buy list for this season. I love, LOVE, L.O.V.E. a good leather boot. Not just any leather boot and certainly not the pleather boot (genuine leather from a plastic cow). I like something that is knee high with a decent tread on the sole. A short heel is nice too. Something maybe up one inch is perfect. It says, “Hey, I am a lady” without being impractically painful. Something comfortable that can be worn all day is a good quality that I look for in a boot

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tunic sweaters and leggings or skinny jeans. since I am on my feet a lot. The worst thing that happens with tall Leggings and skinny jeans fit better into boots is that they often get clammy inside boots than a flared pant leg. I find that if you pair a longer sweater with which can cause all sorts of stink and problems for you. If you opt for one size up leggings or skinny jeans that most women can pull off this look. The key to the longer and layer your socks this may help. Way back in the day when I was in Army sweater is it needs to be long enough in the back to cover the bum Cadets, I would wear a cheeks. regular sock and wear This is also the time to wool socks over top. Wool SHELBY bring out scarves. Scarves is a natural fibre and helps CH'NG are an excellent and keep the moisture away FASHION FILE somewhat inexpensive from your feet. I wore a accessory to have as it can thin sock between the wool and foot just because I can be a completely change the look of your ensemble. You may not want to go too crazy princess and hate scratchy socks. You can also get a good quality wool sock with multiple scarves because you will run and stick with your original size boot, too. the risk of looking like Johnny Depp – and My favourite colour for this type of boot is a not sexy What’s Eating Gilbert Grape Johnny but I-am-dating-an-Olsen-twin dark brown. A dark brown boot is a little more domesti- Johnny Depp. Have fun this fall finding your quality fall cated of a colour than knee high black boots. You may want to stay away from the Pretty pieces and remember to shop local. Shelby Ch’ng is the owner and operator of Unveiled Bridal Woman look of Julia Roberts. The fall season is a great time for longer Boutique and a local fashion blog writer.

CHURCH

PRESBYTERIAN

Lakeview Presbyterian Church 278 Camelot Street (Across from the Court House) The Rev. Harold Hunt, Minister

Sunday Worship at 10:00 a.m. Sunday School & Nursery Provided

Phone:

345-8823

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DIRECTORY UNITED

Knox Shuniah United Church 1 Shuniah Street • 345-5065

Sunday, September 29th Minister: Rev. Lilian Patey Guest Worship Service Leaders: Len Anderson & Ruth Kamo Director of Music: Betty E. White 10:30 a.m. Service followed by hospitality.

St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church 207 S. Brodie Street (beside City Hall)

11am Worship

KNOX PRUDEN UNITED CHURCH 303 Pruden Street • 622-1897

Sunday Worship 11 a.m. Sunday School & Nursery Minister: Rev. Doreen Lankshear-Smith

in the Sanctuary with Child Care provided

www.knoxpruden.org knoxpruden@tbaytel.net

PHONE: 622-4273

LIGHTHOUSE OF HOPE

www.saintapc.ca

Call 346-2600

To Advertise In The Church Directory

VINEYARD

257 Park Ave.

Pastors Tony & Uschi Sunday Service 10:30am

767-1705


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Thursday, September 26, 2013

TB Life

ADVERTISING FEATURE

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You want some flies with that? o I walk into our kitchen Thursday morning to go about my usual routine of making coffee and feeding our pooches only to discover that I’m being buzzed by flies – lots of flies. “Wait!We are three days away from official autumn,” I thought. “Aren’t these nasty, biting tormenters all supposed to be dead by now?” In theory, yes. Ordinarily, no question. But “ordinary” repeated seasonal expectations of change have been thrown out along with the theory. The predictability of what’s next is kaput. Why? I dunno. Blame it on global warming, climate change but the cold and rotten summer we experienced in this neck of the woods has been followed by unexpectedly warm temperatures. Hence the prolonged life of ankle biters, flies that resemble small house flies but are very fast and inflict a vicious bite. Now, we have a lever door handle on our front door. My dog, Cedric, learned early on how to jump up and press down on said lever to open said door. If the weather is decent, I’ve taken to locking the door so that all of his attempts to gain entry without my say-so are for naught. But, I sometimes forget to latch the door. So when he decides that he’s had enough of the glorious outside, he repeats his maneuver and in he comes – along with a dozen flies. If I’m in our sitting room or in the kitchen, I can get to the door to close it fairly quickly. But if I’m ensconced in my La-Z-Boy chair down in my library in the basement, I only know that Ceddy has reentered Casa Jones when he suddenly shows. Now it is mad dash time up the stairs to get that door closed. Who knows how many winged pests have managed to infest our hoosie? We have a third pup, Baxter by name, belonging to our son Doug. Baxter has only just left official puppyhood but he still has lots of romp and mischief in his jaws and paws (his nickname is Shredder).

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FRED JONES RURAL ROOTS

My wife Laura quickly recognized that Baxter is very smart, a very quick study. Example: our friend Wendy was coming to drop off her dog while she drove to town to buy groceries. Wendy refuses to take a dog in her car when it is plus 25 or 30 even if she did leave the car windows open. “Much better for him to be with friends in a cool house rather than alone in a sweltering car,” she declared. No argument. Totally agree. Laura was in town and I was on one of my daily health walks. We’d told Wendy that the screen door would be unlatched and the sliding door unlocked so that she could bring her dog inside. Now Baxter happened to be outside when Wendy arrived. She told us later that he watched as she opened the screen door never having seen this operation before. But he didn’t see her open the sliding door. When I returned from my trek, I discovered Baxter inside the house. “Oh,” I thought, “Wendy must have let Baxter in.” She had not. Baxter had pushed open the screen door and then figured out how to open the sliding door. Oops. Baxter opens the front door as well. He must have seen Cedric do it and then followed suit. Now I have double jeopardy when it comes to open doors and incoming flies not to mention when the temperature drops. That Thursday morning, I spent one and a half hours flailing about with my fly swatter but they just kept on coming. When, oh when, will a good freeze come to rid me of this scourge? You can contact Rural Roots by e-mail: fbljones@hotmail.com or write to Rural Roots, P.O. Box 402, South Gillies, Ont. P0T 2V0.

Safe Walk targets solvent abuse E very September for the past 14 years, more than 100 city residents gather to take part in the Safe Walk. The event is hosted by the Ka-Na-Chi-Hih solvent abuse treatment centre on Dease Street. It’s meant to address and discuss the issue of solvent abuse in Thunder Bay. The hope is that people will start to work

on cleaning up the community around them, making it safer and completely free of solvents. Safe Walk organizer Jessica Wilhelm says the gathering is not only inspirational, informative and interactive, but it helps show how serious the issue of solvent abuse is here in Thunder Bay.


Thursday, September 26, 2013

For your daily news visit www.tbnewswatch.com

TB Life

Symbol of peace erected Rotary Clubs of Thunder Bay dedicated peace pole at Prince Arthur’s Landing T H U N D E R B AY

By Matt Vis - TB Source

isitors to the city’s waterfront will now see a new monument overlooking Lake Superior celebrating peace. The Rotary Clubs of Thunder Bay held the formal dedication to their new peace pole, which is located on Saul Laskin Drive in Prince Arthur’s Landing at a ceremony on Saturday. The event coincided with the United Nations International Day of Peace, which is held annually since 2001 on September 21. The date provided Irene Sottile, past president of the Fort William Rotary Club and chair of the Peace Pole Committee, with an opportunity to unveil the city’s newest monument to the community. “It’s a worldwide symbol,” Sottile explained. “There are over 250,000 peace poles all over the world to promote peace all over the world. It’s also very important for the rotary organization because the rotary is known for promoting peace, goodwill and understanding amongst all nations and people.” The idea for a peace pole in Thunder Bay first arose in 2005, when the local groups wanted to celebrate the 100th anniversary of rotary. The group elected to wait until the completion of the Prince Arthur’s Landing project to install the pole, which overlooks the harbour and the iconic Sleeping Giant. The pole is inscribed with “May Peace

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SINGALONG: Rotarian Kevin Holloway (pictured with guitar) led a chorus of Give Peace A Chance at the dedication of the new Rotary Peace Pole at Prince Arthur's Landing on Saturday. Prevail on Earth,” and is written in both English and French, as well as Ojibwa. Sottile stressed that the peace pole is not singularly celebrating world peace, but added that it also can have a much more personal meaning. “There are so many ways to reflect on peace, such as peace for yourself, your family, your community, and the world,” she said. “Peace can be interpreted in so many

different ways, just by laughing and singing every day or doing a kind deed and helping somebody who needs some peace.” Attending the dedication was Thunder Bay mayor Keith Hobbs, as well as Thunder Bay-Superior North MP Bruce Hyer and Thunder Bay-Rainy River MP John Rafferty. The ceremony celebrated diversity, as many different Thunder Bay international groups were represented. City of Thunder Bay Aboriginal liaison Ann Magiskan led a smudging ceremony, and 11-year-old Bryndis Ventrudo, a Grade 6 student at St. Martin school, performed a poetry recital. For the mayor, celebration of diversity on an international day celebrating peace and acceptance was an ideal occasion. “On an International Day of Peace I think it is very fitting. There is so much strife in the world right now and Thunder Bay is such a peaceful community and Canada is such a peaceful country,” Hobbs said. “It was great to see all the diverse people out here today. We are the sixth most diverse city of our size in North America, and it was great to see we were so wellrepresented by the world.” The peace pole now gives Rotarians a permanent location to mark future celebrations of the day. “This is just the very first of what will be an annual peace day event that the Rotarians of Thunder Bay will hold for the community,” Sottile said.

Thunder Bay

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On September 26-28th RAVE ON: Jeff Giles (right) plays the title role in Buddy: The Buddy Holly Story playing at Magnus Theatre until Oct. 5.

2013

Buddy Holly Story rocks Magnus Theatre’s opener is revealing glimpse into record industry THEATRE REVIEW

By Linda Maehans - TB Source agnus opens a new season of the best professional theatre in the city with an absolute firecrackersparkler of a show. Buddy: the Buddy Holly Story by Alan James has it all. First and foremost, it’s a true story ‘bout a down-home guy with remarkable passion for his signature style of music, rockabilly-rock ‘n roll, and loyalty to his band called the Crickets. It’s also a revealing glimpse into contrivance and greed in the recording industry of the day, or any day for that matter. It’s a tale of true love and tragedy. And testament to what is most genuine and unstoppable in the boundary-free league of musicians who put heart and soul into what they love. There’s enough energy throughout this show to launch a rocket or two. Or at least light the entire night sky between New York City and Lubbock, a small town in Texas where back in the ’40s and ’50s most folks tuned into the gentle twang of KVAD, DJ Hipockets Duncan at the

M

40+

mic. Actor Mark Weatherley comes across with just the right mix of laidback ease and his character’s growing sense of excitement around the discovery of Buddy and the boys. Nice lead into everything else that follows. There are too many talents, especially music-wise, to detail in this writer’s limited word space. Acting-wise: let the spotlight continue now and ever to shine on the one who plays Buddy Holly. Jeff Giles has us feeling like we’ve travelled back to Lubbock and met the real deal at the local diner, likely interrupted by a phone call from his mom to ask if he’s eaten. Musically at instant ease at his mic, and also at whatever stage of his character’s young life he is portraying, Giles is a wonderful combination of sincerity, naivety and relentless drive. Holly Wyder, as Buddy’s wife Maria Elena Santiago in act two, successfully conveys to us why she really did fall in love with him as soon as he walked into the room; she leaves no doubt about it. We also see Thunder Bay-born actor Wyder in other roles in this show: nicely done. As said, too many individual

talents to describe here; but a couple of standouts for these musical ears are Michael Clarke with his sexy jazzy saxophone; and Michelle E. White with her powerhouse voice and dynamic on-stage presence. Also Jacob MacInnis, acting as The Big Bopper: if only the idea of chantilly lace could sound so good over mere telephone lines today! And Abraham Asto as Ritchie Valens: the way your pelvis moves, you more than give Elvis a ride for the money. Let’s see what else you can do! On gala opening night this show generated a spontaneous standing ovation followed by another rousing encore by all the musicians live on stage. Crackling energy that began with “a one-two-three…and blasted off from there. Go see hear the story of Buddy Holly: truly over-the-top inspiring. Music director is Danny Johnson; set and lighting by Doug Robinson and Adam Parboosingh; costumes by Mervi Agombar; stage manager Gillian Jones and Mario Crudo directs. Buddy: The Buddy Holly Story raves on here in Thunder Bay until Oct. 5, 2013.


Thursday, September 26, 2013

For your daily news visit www.tbnewswatch.com

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I N   T H E   bay

Martin brings Mended World to TBAG ART

By Linda Maehans - TB Source

udy Martin has been here before. Literally, yes originally she hails from Fort Frances in Northwestern Ontario; nowadays this artist makes her home on Manitoulin Island. Currently, here in autumn of 2013 Martin’s textile-and-time-rich exhibit entitled Mended World is on display in the third space at the Thunder Bay Art Gallery. Walking in, one moves clockwise through the space. First on the complete left-hand wall hangs a “living highway” of material looped floor to ceiling. It consists of recycled fabrics cut and rolled into uniform 14-inch widths, each coiled with glossy embroidery thread, one hue and shade leading harmoniously into the next. Standing close-up is one way to regard these stitches. Standing at the far end at an angle produces a completely different visual effect, a whole new landscape. The length of this handstitched highway is a mind-boggling 225 feet. On the next wall, a similar Cloud of Time only 14 inches by 500 inches is a work-in-progress. Next to it is Martin’s title piece of the exhibit. Close up we see all the stitches, either by hand or some by expert measurements on a machine. Stand back and we are regarding a pale sphere that could be planet Earth if one imagines uniform horizontal dots and lines of pale blue as

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LARGE DISPLAY: Judy Martin, Not to Know But to Go On, found fabrics, cotton embroidery floss, artist canvas, Cotton tape, hand stitched in Progress, 14” x 225’ is now up at the Thunder Bay Art Gallery. a pattern; yet instead of the inky black of outer space? An outer space of pure white is an interesting concept. Can you imagine? Anyone who’s read Saramago’s Idea for Blindness (1998 Nobel Prize for literature) would know what I mean.

Then stand close to Earth Ark: note the stitches, the materials used. The lace: “too pretty to use, but no one would/could throw it away. I’ve been given all this material.” Peer close to Precious Water: eerie for the texture of the “water;” imagined from a satellite

view of an earth of many hands. When asked if the message of her exhibit concerns time and reincarnation, Judy smiled in recognition. “You’re the viewer I’ve wanted to hear say that. Yes, there are so many different kinds of time. There’s the length of it, as we can see in Not to Know But To Go On. We can see how long a year is, how long three-years is. Then there’s that kind of circular time you’re thinking about: that which we hold inside ourselves, the memories of our childhood, our mothers, or thoughts of ‘maybe I could do that’ and then we move off and away into some other dream or hope. All the while working on these pieces, and realizing in our private thoughts this has nothing to do with our daily lives, the here and now. It’s suddenly where time has just taken us; could be what you remember, maybe what someone has just said. This elusive kind, time that goes back and forth, back and forth; that’s what leads to self-understanding. It’s like when you are in nature, all by yourself on a big hillside looking out to the horizon: you see all those little wavelets and suddenly understand something different, are transformed just a little bit. That’s the kind of time I want my viewer(s) to experience with this exhibit.” Martin’s Mended World is here until October 27, 2013.


For your daily news visit www.tbnewswatch.com

Thursday, September 26, 2013

I N   T H E   bay

City gets Oktoberfest party Brewery teams up with local rotary club to host festival THUNDER BAY By Jamie Smith - TB Source leeping Giant Brewery found the perfect way to give back to the community. The local company and the Port Arthur Rotary Club have teamed up to bring Thunder Bay its first Oktoberfest. Rotary clubs across North America have been holding similar events and spokesman Johnny DeBakker said it's about time Thunder Bay started rolling out the barrels. “It's basically a celebration of German culture,” he said. Handmade pretzels, authentic bratwurst and even live polka will be on tap Friday, Oct. 11 at the CLE Coliseum. But no Oktoberfest would be complete without beer and Sleeping Giant has a special brew in the making, a first-time lager. Typically smaller breweries don’t tend to make lagers because of the extra time it takes to make. However, Sleeping Giant Brewery’s co-owner Kerry Berlinquette said it was time they gave it a shot. “We’ve been watching this one ferment for the past few weeks so we’re really excited to see how it turns out,” she said. The event is hoping to see around 1,000 people attend. Money raised will go to local charities, which have yet to be named. Any organization wishing to apply for the funding can visit www.parotary.com.

JAMIE SMITH

S

ON TAP: Sleeping Giant Brewery's Kerry Berlinquette is ready for Oktoberfest, which is set for Oct. 11 at the Coliseum.

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I N   T H E   bay

Laughter: the best medicine ccording to a 1996 study described in “The Laughter-Immune Connection,” laughing can lower blood pressure, increase blood flow, boost the immune system and improve sleep patterns. Furthermore, it can give the diaphragm, abdominal, intercostal, respiratory system and facial muscles a complete workout. Consequently, in our goodbody health-conscious society, laughter is finding its way into new parts of our lives such as yoga and even therapy. So it’s no surprise comedies are a welcome and yes, I’ll say it, necessary part of the fall lineup. But this year, I’m especially excited about four new ones. First, welcome back Michael J. Fox. I fell for Alex P. Keaton in the ’80s. Then it was Marty McFly, followed by Mike Flaherty. But the last decade I was left alone … adrift … bereft. Fortunately, The Michael J. Fox Show (Sept. 25, 9 p.m.) has brought one of

A

America’s most beloved sitcom stars back with the most unimaginatively named show this fall. Fox stars as a newscaster who retired due to his Parkinson’s diagnosis to spend time with his family. However, the family love is getting a little hard to take … for the family. So he’s heading back to work. It could be early incontinence, but the previews were so funny, I think I peed a little. Sean Hayes of Will & Grace fame is also back with a new show. This time, he’s so much more than “Just Jack.” In Sean Saves the World (once again, a creative failure in the name game), he’s a gay, divorced dad who is suddenly living with his teenage daughter. He goes just an itsy bit over the top to be THE BEST DAD EVER, which is not exactly appreciated by his daughter or his new boss. I like this Sean. And his offspring is much more than the annoying cardboard cutout sitcom character. The series premieres Oct. 2 at 9 p.m. Although not exactly original, Welcome to

the Family (Oct. 3, 8 p.m.) stars my favourite TV dad, Mike O’Malley. The actor reached nearly cult-hero-worship as Glee’s Burt Hummel, the single, bluecollar father to an artsy, flashy and undeniably gay son. In Family, all his dreams for his little girl are crushed when she announces she’s pregnant and getting married. The groom’s family isn’t exactly thrilled about this either. And finally, Will Arnett stars in The Millers (Oct. 3, 8:30 p.m.) – not to be mistaken for the film We’re the Millers, which involves a pot dealer, a stripper and a Winnebago. It goes like this: Nathan announces he’s gotten a divorce. His dad decides that’s not a bad idea. So Dad leaves Mom to move in with the daughter and Mom decides to move in with the son. As an adult child dealing with a “mature” parent myself, some scenes had me once again reaching for the Depends. Comedian Jerry Seinfeld recently said he’s never returning to TV and that it gave him “a sad feeling.” Fortunately, this fall’s comedies should do the opposite.

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Thursday, September 26, 2013

Bloomers and the Brownhouse Chocolates Book Your Thanksgiving Table Arrangements Early NOW OPEN! Selling, Buying and Consigning Antiques/Collectibles

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Thursday, September 26, 2013

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Sports

27

Don’t Trash Our Future

local sports news information coverage

Marathon sees new winner RUNNING

By Matt Vis - TB Source

he air temperature may have been chilly at the start of the race, but the newest winner of the Thunder Bay Marathon burned up the course. Evans Maiko Momanyi dethroned two-time defending champion Gilbert Kiptoo and captured the fourth annual Thunder Bay Marathon: Miles with the Giant in a time of 2:27 on Sunday. Momanyi was competing in his second event in Thunder Bay, after placing as the runner-up in last year’s half-marathon. The temperature caught the Hamilton-based Kenyan off guard, as the race began in temperatures that dipped below the freezing point. “The race was nice but it was so cold,” he said. “My hands were so cold.” Kiptoo, the four-time winner of the Firefighters’ Ten Mile Road Race held in the spring, finished in the runner-up spot in a time of 2:34. Local runner Nikki Wilberforce was the winner of the women's race for the third time in four years, as the Rosslyn resident crossed the line in 3:05. After the opening gun to start the race, Kiptoo assumed the lead and began the 26.2-mile (42.1 kilometres) run at what Momanyi described as a fast pace. Momanyi was determined to hold on to Kiptoo, and began to make his move around the halfway point. “We were starting at a high-pace and I followed him, followed him, and followed him up until 15 kilometres and then I started pushing ahead. After at least 29 kilometres I pushed up to the finish.” The finishing time for Momanyi is the fastest since the marathon adopted the

MATT VIS

T

CHAMP: Evans Maiko Momanyi is the first to cross the line in the men's marathon. full marathon route prior to last year’s race. The first two installments of the race featured two 13.1 mile loops. This year’s race ran a lot more smoothly than last, as the 2012 event was marred by Kiptoo having to overcome a deficit after being led astray and a half-marathon runner took a wrong turn and inadvertently took a short cut and crossed the finish line first, but admitted the mistake. This time there was no hitch for the leaders of the event, as Momanyi

praised the course and the work done by volunteers and organizers to keep the route clear and well-marked. “This round the course was very nice,” he said. “There were lots of people who were showing us the way to go and they were very organized.” Barry Streib, president and chair of the event, said the committee kept the course the exact same as last year, and added that the vast majority of people responded favourably. “Our runners seem to be very happy

with the full marathon course, and it is certified as a qualifier for the Boston Marathon and other marathons,” Streib said. “We are going to expand on that, and ensure that the course is suitable for the runners and we love to have feedback so we have ways to improve if we have to.” Wilberforce added another title to her impressive resume, and was boosted by positive hometown support throughout her run. “It was just really nice to be out there and have all of those people cheering you on again,” she said. “It’s nice to be known in the city. There were lots of people that knew my name out there and it was really helpful.” Thunder Bay's Mark Maronese was the top local male in the marathon, as he placed third for the second straight year. Last year he narrowly missed out on the top local distinction to Jonas Holmberg, and said that was a prime reason why he chose to try again this year. He added that he had back issues as recently as Friday, and was not sure if he was even going to be able to compete. “My back was pretty sore and tight prior to starting, so I just tried to stay within myself and hope for the best. I toughed it out,” Maronese said. “Honestly, it was to be a shot at coming top-three. I saw that we always had two Kenyans taking the top spot, and there was a local fellow coming third, and I thought I would try to be top local in the marathon.” Josephat Ongari of Hamilton was the top half-marathon finisher as he completed the course in a time of 1:07. Thunder Bay’s Lisa Alaimo won the women’s half-marathon, finishing sixth overall in 1:23.

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Thursday, September 26, 2013

sports

NEWS

Morrison takes leave to coach in the U.S. BASKETBALL

By Matt Vis - TB Source

he Lakehead Thunderwolves men’s basketball team will look to navigate through their season with a familiar, yet new guiding voice coming from the sidelines. Lakehead hoops head coach Scott Morrison will take a professional leave of absence beginning in mid-October to work as a guest coach with the NBA Development League’s Maine Red Claws, an affiliate of the Boston Celtics. Morrison, who would have entered his 11th season as the Thunderwolves’ bench boss, will yield control of a team that has advanced to the CIS Final 8 weekend for four straight years, and lost in the final just over six months ago, to longtime assistant Matt Erdman. “There’s no good time to go, I suppose in a lot of ways, but the opportunity

T

came up. It was an opportunity that would allow me to stay for the first couple of months of the season and kind of get things settled with the new players we have so it wasn’t like I wasn’t going to be here all year,” Morrison said prior to his team’s practice at the CJ Sanders Fieldhouse Thursday evening. “It’s definitely going to be tough to miss the games and watch the guys progress through the year but I think with the veterans we have and the assistant coaches we have the ability to stay for me a couple of months is a good situation for everybody involved.” Despite the changing of the guard and the fact the Thunderwolves’ return just five players from last year’s national runner-up squad, Erdman knows there are still high expectations for the team he will inherit for the rest of the year. The list of graduated players formed the nucleus of the program, and includes

two-time CIS defensive player of the going to be the same,” Erdman said, who year Greg Carter, franchise all-time will be entering his ninth season at leading rebounder Yoosrie Salhia, Joseph Lakehead in a coaching capacity. Jones, Matthew Schmidt and Ben “I still think this is Lakehead, and the Johnson. expectation is to reload and not necesIn addition, Ryan Thomson will not be sarily rebuild. But at the end of the day available for the entire there is a lot of teaching that campaign due to knee surgery, has to be done and I think and sharpshooter Joseph Hart we’re just going to live in the has signed a professional moment and take it day-by-day contract in Spain. and hopefully get better every Guards Dwayne Harvey, single game.” Nathan Wainwright, and Alex Morrison said he will Robichaud, as well as leave to begin his role with forwards Joey Nitychoruk and Maine between the Zanatta Antony McIntosh are the only tournament in Thunder Bay returning players. during the first weekend of SCOTT MORRISON October and when Lake head travels to Ottawa two weeks ‘Challenge’ “I’m just really looking forward to the later for the House-Laughton Tourchallenge. There will be a lot of chal- nament. From there, the job is Erdman’s straight lenges here. We have a young team, but at the end of the day the expectations are through to the end of the campaign.

Even though Erdman has been his right-hand man for years and is loaded with a wealth of experience Morrison, who guaranteed he will return next season, acknowledges the transition can’t be taken for granted. “It’ll be a tough transition no matter what we do. Just going from assistant to head coach is tough,” Morrison admitted. “Luckily for me, most of what we built Matt has been a part of. He’s been here the whole time I’ve been here, and he’s had a big say in a lot of the stuff we’ve ended up doing over the last few years. “I’m also confident the players will have the common sense to know that he’s qualified to do the job, he has the experience and for us to be successful they’ll have to give him the same kind of respect that they would have given me if I was here,” Morrison continued.

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REAL ESTATE

01. City Homes 02. Rural Homes 03. Mobile Homes 04. Lots / Acreage 05. Condos For Sale 06. Cottages 07. Commercial for Sale 08. Investment Property 09. Out of Town 10. Real Estate Wanted

FOR RENT

11. Houses 12. Apartments 13. Rooms 14. Room & Board 15. Shared Accommodations 16. Cottages 17. Commercial 18. Storage/Space 19. Wanted 20. Condos 21. Miscellaneous

MERCHANDISE

22. Bargain corner 23. Misc. For Sale 24. Antiques 25. Music 26. Office Equip. 27. Machinery 28. Pets & Livestock 29. Food 30. Misc. Wanted

VEHICLES FOR SALE 31. Cars 32. Trucks 33. Vans 34. Motorcycles/ATV’s 35. Campers/Trailers 36. Motor Homes 37. Marine Equip. 38. Snowmobiles 39. Parts & Repairs

YARD SALES

40. Current River 41. Northward 42. Southward 43. Westfort 44. Rural

MISCELLANEOUS, NOTICES, TENDERS 45. Auctions 46. Health 47. Travel 48. Financial 49. Lost & Found 50. Personal 51. Notices 52. Tenders

BUSINESS & SERVICES 53. General Services 54. Home Improvements 55. Bus. Opportunities 56. Training Courses

EMPLOYMENT 57. Help Wanted 58. Careers 59. Child Care 60. Health Care 61. Employment Wanted 62. Students For Hire

ANNOUNCEMENTS

63. Coming Events 64. Craft & Flea Markets 65. Happy Ads 66. Cards of Thanks 67. In Memoriam 68. Death/Funerals Thunder Bay’s Source reserves the right to classify ads under appropriate headings and to set rates therefore and to determine page locations. Thunder Bay’s Source reserves the right to revise, edit, classify or reject any advertisement and to retain any answers directed to the Box Reply Service, and to repay the Customer the sum paid for the advertisement and box rental. Box replies on "Hold" instructions not picked up within 10 days of expiry of an advertisement will be destroyed unless mailing instructions are received. Those answering Box Numbers are requested not to send originals of documents to avoid loss. All claims of errors in advertisements must be received by the Publisher within 3 days after the first publication. No refund if ad is cancelled before expiry date. Thunder Bay’s Source reserves the right to increase prices with 30 days written notice.

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WANTED

18. STORAGE/SPACE

22. BARGAIN CORNER

23. MISC. FOR SALE FOR SALE Workman brand 3-Wheel adult cycle, blue with rear basket. Call 622-1290 FOR SALE. Walker, transfer chair, toilet riser, shower seat, over-tub safety bar, woodstove & pipes, china cups/saucers, old trunk, 1940’s magazines. Call 767-1183 Large self-defrost fridge, 30’’ range, builtin dishwasher. Call 577-3169 New black bedroom suite: 2 dressers, one with mirror, king size mattress set. Also, Wayne Gretzky jersey framed, matted, and signed. 631-6859. PENSIONED PAINTERS looking to stay active. Very reasonable rates. Neat, fast working, former housing authority professional painters. Also drywall repairs & small renovations. 626-6926.

Old dug up milk, pop & beer bottles.

630-4212

$CASH$

On the spot for your scrap cars, trucks, vans and SUV's. Same day pick-up with CASH.

Call Marcel 624-7242 or 626-0161

30. MISC. WANTED CASH PAID BY PRIVATE COLLECTOR for World War I and World War II. German & Canadian military items. Call 977-2977.

31. CARS 2005 Camry, 74,000kms, one owner. Also, 1999 Honda Accord, 92,000kms. Both cars excellent condition. Call 3458236.

32. TRUCKS/SUVS

Spruce/Balsam, rough, 2”X6”X19’, $6 each. Call (807) 964-2083.

2003 GMC 4x4 truck, 4-door, no rust, tonneau cover, well maintained 181,000km $7,400. Call 807-983-2221

28. PETS & LIVESTOCK

34. MOTORCYCLES/ATV’S

Agility, Puppy Headstart, Puppy Performance, Rally, Perfect Pet, Trial Ready, Competition, Open & Utility. Join us at CDC, Thunder Bay’s largest indoor training facility. 101 Fortune Street, New semester begins 27th October. Booking now: 345-3349 - 475-7579 Check us out!!! http://www.cdctraining.com

FOR SALE, 1998 Kowasaki Vulcan 1,500. Excellent Condition, new tires/battery. Comes with saddle bags, windshield, & Backrest. Asking $4,500/obo. Call 7680526

PANDA’S MOBILE small dog & cat grooming in the comfort of your home. Stress free and convenient. 629-2288.

29. FOOD Beef packages, Hamburger, Stew and Farm eggs. Call 767-1705.

30. MISC. WANTED

WANTED $ TOP DOLLAR PAID $

For Scrap Vehicles DAN’S EMERGENCY ROAD SERVICE

767-3818

36. MOTOR HOMES 1995 Pleasure Way motor home. Generator, air-conditioning in front and back. Kept inside, well maintained, 104,000km $14,000. Call 807-983-2221

41. YARD SALES - NORTHWARD Dusk To Dawn Backdoor Warehouse Sale, Saturdays - September 21 - October 5, 8am-1pm, 676 Memorial Ave. Cabinetry, various pieces, accessories, doors and mouldings. Blinds - assorted styles and sizes, area rugs, pictures and prints, at clear out prices.

42. YARD SALES - SOUTHWARD YARD SALE! Saturday September 28th from 9am-2pm. 2238 E Moodie St, between Waterloo and Ford. Lots of good items, electronics to furniture and much more!

Tanya Reynolds, Estate Manager

50. PERSONAL

50. PERSONAL

ADULT TOYS - The only Adult Superstore in Thunder Bay now has over 15,000 different adult toys to choose from. Rated top 5 in Canada for the best selection, variety and content for adult toys. Come check out these top sellers in Canada such as the “Rabbit” for women, the “Fleshlight” for men and the “We-Vibe” for couples. You will be dazzled by the 60 foot wall of inventory that awaits you. It’s everything you can imagine under one roof. Remember, a healthy sex life is a sign of good health. Exxxxtacy Superstore. Your only “TRUE” one-stop-shop for all your adult needs in Thunder Bay. 79 Machar. Open tonight ‘til midnight.

SPECIALS & DISCOUNTS - The only Adult Superstore in Thunder Bay now offers “Deals Of The Day” specials, all-day, everyday at Exxxxtacy Superstore. Save up to 97% off throughout the entire store and check out their amazing door crashers. All departments are on sale. XXX DVD movies as low as $5.00, adult toys as low as $10.00 and hand pipes as low as $2.00. The Back-To-School 4:20 sale is now on in the Water Pipe Emporium. This is a limited time offer and some restrictions apply. We guarantee to all of our loyal and faithful customers the best selection, variety, content and prices in Thunder Bay. Exxxxtacy Superstore. Your only “TRUE” one-stop-shop for all your adult needs in Thunder Bay. 79 Machar. Open tonight ‘til midnight.

ATTENTION - Exxxxtacy Superstore is the official retailer in Thunder Bay for LELO. These adult toys for women are known around the world as the Rolls Royce. The most luxurious adult toys for women. Made in Sweden, they will amaze you like never before. Over 14 different demos are now in stock for your viewing pleasure. Come see them and ask for them by name. LELO - the best adult toys for women in the world. Only available at Exxxxtacy Superstore. Your only “TRUE” one-stop-shop for all your adult needs in Thunder Bay. 79 Machar. Open tonight ‘til midnight. COSTUMES/LINGERIE - The only Adult Superstore in Thunder Bay now has a huge selection of costumes, lingerie, nylons, stockings, fetish gear and bondage accessories to choose from. Come check out their showroom full of intimate apparel to expand your horizon in the bedroom. With over 500 costumes to choose from, it’s the only place for real fun in Thunder Bay. Exxxxtacy Superstore. Your only “TRUE” one-stop-shop for all your adult needs in Thunder Bay. 79 Machar. Open tonight ‘til midnight. Easy going man, 46, seeks loving female. I’m 5’10’’, 190lbs, brown hair, blue eyes. Enjoy country drives, BBQing, cuddling on the couch. Call and say Hi. - 623-3138

Read us online @ www.tbnewswatch.com

50. PERSONAL THE FOUNTAIN OF YOUTH - The only Adult Superstore in Thunder Bay now offers male/female sexual enhancement supplements that are “GUARANTEED” to make you feel energized and young again. It’s the male/female version of Viagra, Cialis and ExtenZe, now available over the counter without a prescription. These products will amaze your partner for hours of intense pleasure. Thousands of repeat buyers. 100% safe and effective. Extra strength formula now available and multi-pack discounts are always in stock. Remember, a healthy sex life is a sign of good health. Exxxxtacy Superstore. Your only “TRUE” one-stop-shop for all your adult needs in Thunder Bay. 79 Machar. Open tonight ‘til midnight.

3. MOBILE HOMES

Dryer working condition, asking $100/obo. Brunswick pool table, 4x8, 3pce snooker slate table. $200/obo 768-0526

Office Hours:

Mon. - Fri. 8:30a.m. - 5:00p.m.

1984 Ford coachman 27ft motor home, 460v8, Auto, PS, PB. Stove, fridge, 3pce bath, asking $7,000. Call 767-3391 Outdoor storage for campers and RVs. Minutes from County Fair Plaza. $60/6 months. Call 684-0971.

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The 3rd annual BACK-TO-SCHOOL sale is now on at Exxxxtacy Superstore. For a limited time, Exxxxtacy Superstore is now offering huge savings, up to 90% off throughout the entire store. Adult XXX DVD’s as low as $5.00 each and buy 3, get 2 free on all DVD’s. All adult toys are now buy 1, get 2nd and 3rd for 1/2 price. All items in the Water Pipe Emporium are now buy 1, get 2nd for $4.20. Huge selection of male/female sexual enhancement supplements that work 100% effectively are always available. Also visit our lingerie/fetish showroom full of costumes and bondage gear. But remember, selection is limited and it’s only while quantities last. And don’t forget to ask about their amazing door crashers!!! It doesn’t get any better than this Thunder Bay. When it comes to adult fun, nobody does it like EXXXXTACY SUPERSTORE!!! Nobody!!! Open tonight ‘til midnight. The 2014 Exxxxtacy Superstore adult calendars are now in!!! XXX MOVIES - The only Adult Superstore in Thunder Bay now has over 100,000 adult XXX DVD titles for rent/sale. It’s Canada’s largest adult XXX DVD Superstore. It’s everything you can imagine under one roof. Rated #1 in Canada for the best selection, variety and content. Daily specials and discounts are always available. Exxxxtacy Superstore. Your only “TRUE” one-stop-shop for all your adult needs in Thunder Bay. 79 Machar. Open tonight ‘til midnight.

WATER PIPE EMPORIUM - The only Adult Superstore in Thunder Bay now has over 50,000 different “PUFFING” items to choose from. Come check out the new designs and styles of the thousands of handblown glass items exclusively now available in the water pipe emporium at Exxxxtacy Superstore. Rated top 10 in Canada for the best selection, variety and content for their hand-blown glass. It’s the only place to go for all of your “PUFFING” needs in Thunder Bay. Exxxxtacy Superstore. Your only “TRUE” one-stop-shop for all your adult needs in Thunder Bay. 79 Machar. Open tonight ‘til midnight.

53. GENERAL SERVICES AARON’S LANDSCAPING. Fall clean, leaves, trim trees, hedge, clean eavestrough, dump runs, snow plowing, residential and commercial. 626-3639. Any dump runs, clean up yards/houses. Remove junk trash, demolition tear down small garages, sheds/fences. General Maintenance - Frank 628-5919 Christina’s Home and Garden. Fall fertilizing, yard cleanup, staining, painting , pressure washing, house cleaning, affordable prices, senior disc, free estimate. Call 6211505. CLEANING SERVICES AVAILABLE. Residential and small office. Weekly and Biweekly Service, Call Heather at 683-5258. Cutting grass, yard cleaning, dump runs, siding, renew old garages, build decks and fences. Seniors 10% discount. Call 6296717. DUCT CLEANING. 577-6738. EXTEND THE LIFE OF YOUR GARMENTS. For all your tailoring needs. Alterations, zippers, hemming, etc. Reasonable rates, prompt service. Home Visits For Seniors Only!! 767-1705. FREE DROP OFF of old electronic waste and appliances at CSP Recycling Solutions, 130 West Gore Street. For more info 7089948 Have your eavestrough cleaned and hosed out before water damage is done. Also, window cleaning. Call 623-1971.


For your daily news visit www.tbnewswatch.com

Thursday, September 26, 201 3

30

58. CAREERS

58. CAREERS

58. CAREERS

58. CAREERS

www.tbnewswatch.com MAKE US A PART OF YOUR DAILY ROUTINE.

58. CAREERS

58. CAREERS

58. CAREERS

58. CAREERS

53. GENERAL SERVICES

64. CRAFT & FLEA MARKETS

FURNACE CLEANING. 768-9406.

Big Flea Market Craft Show, CLE Coliseum, Saturday October 5th, 10am-3pm. Huge variety of items. Table rentals at 767-5488 345-9738.

NO FRIDGE’S, NO FREEZERS. No TV’s. Free pick-up of washers, dryers, dishwashers, stoves, BBQ’s, microwaves, misc. scrap. Call for pick up 939-1469. Leave message. Small House Services: Painting, interior/exterior; dump runs and small house repairs. Reliable, neat & tidy. 285-1675 or 3459246. TREE REMOVAL SERVICE, from take down to clean-up. In town rural or at the cottage. ++ experience very reasonable rates, free estimates, and seniors discounts. Call 3454363 TREE REMOVAL SERVICES From cutting to clean up. If you have any trees to be removed,we can take care of it. FREE ESTIMATE 807-683-5991

54. HOME IMPROVEMENTS

Customer Service Representative We’re A People Company At Teleperformance, we do business with people, for people. We want people to be inspired, to be motivated. Our main goal is to make you proud to belong to our group through job satisfaction and a great work environment. Teleperformance, the worldwide leading provider of outstanding customer experience at every single opportunity, has been serving companies around the world, providing superior results in managing their customer care, technical support and debt collection operations. As a Customer Service Representative, you will be the first line of contact for our clients customers. As a member of the Customer Service Team, you will be responsible for contributing to the team’s overall success by providing prompt, accurate and professional responses to our Clients customers’ inquiries. To do so, you will need to provide a high standard of professional and personalized customer service that is consistent with our Corporate goal. As well, educate and offer/sell customers on other products and services that will benefit them.

Requirements: • A stats freak. We strive for the best stats every day, and measure everything we do to ensure we’re doubling down on what works, and pivoting where things aren’t working. Strong measurement is the key indicator of which direction we go. See your success rewarded with prizes and recognition!

A team player. Goes without saying, but this person will operate on a team of 15-20 other representatives and needs to know how to share learning's and collaborate with this rockin’ group.

• Being a social connector and influencer. You likely have a lot of Facebook friends and people turn to you when they’re looking for ideas of where to apply for a new career – a referral will earn you some extra cash.

• Customer Service Guru – you day dream about how to make someone smile, how to perfect their day, you are always seeking the next opportunity to spread the Teleperformance values and passion.

• Wage & Benefits – We offer a competitive wage as well as excellent benefits! • Well-Spoken/Written - Solid communication - both written and verbal will assist you in advancing your Teleperformance career, both locally and globally. We fill 90% of our positions internally.

• Flexible - both in schedule and attitude. Schedule – We can’t promise you the world, but we will do our very best to help you balance work and whatever else you have going on in your life. Attitude - Things change quickly in our world, and someone who can pivot and acclimate quickly does well.

• Positive - We like coming to work, and we want people who like to come to work every day to work with amazing, positive, happy people. Your attitude is key to your success.

• In Addition! As well as your customer service skills, you will have a high school diploma, clear criminal backcheck and some programs require a credit check.

APPLY NOW: www.teleperformance.com or felicia.haughton@teleperformance.com

# CWR CONTRACTING. Framing and Renovation Specialist including flood damage restoration, customized cabinets. Exterior work includes all roofing work, landscaping, Bobcat services, Skidsteer and, excavator. Stone/cement/brick, driveway, land levelling, decks, fences, weeping tile, foundations, and repairs. Additions and garages. Work all expertly completed and proudly provide references. Call for Five Star Service: 577-0068. Quality workmanship guaranteed.

64. CRAFT & FLEA MARKETS

St. Dominic’s CWL

NEW LOOK Autumnburst Bazaar In Church Hall, 130 Redwood Ave.

Sunday, September 29 9 am – 4-pm, FREE ADMISSION New Activities Food for Purchase Fun for Kids, 12:30 – 4 pm

57. HELP WANTED

#Brian’s Fencing. Wood, chain link, vinyl, PVC fences. Decks and steps. Drywall and reno’s. Brian 626-6937. A-B Original Concrete & Design. A wide range of concrete services for you the home-owner. Discount for Elders and Seniors. Other services available. Contact for details 807-285-1457 or email abocondesign@yahoo.ca G.P. CONTRACTING. Painting, Drywall, Renovations, Flooring and Finishing. 18 Years experience. Committed to Quality and Customer Satisfaction. Call George at 6212709.

63. COMING EVENTS David Francey Concert, Murillo Community Centre. Saturday Oct 12, Tickets $25 Advance, $30 Door. Available at www.davidfrancey.com, Calico, Steepers, Chaltrek, & Murillo 705-626-2368

ANSWERS TO THIS WEEK’S PUZZLES


Thursday, September 26, 201 3

For your daily news visit www.tbnewswatch.com

Putting you in touch with the right business. Increase exposure by advertising in a future directory. For more info, call 346-2600. Ask for your Account Executive

HILLCREST MARKETPLACE 9-1 Saturdays 210

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Waterfront Winery

415 Fort William Rd

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346--8801 waterfrontwinery.ca

Source Thunder Bay

1023 E. Victoria Ave.

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HOUSEHOLD ~ CAMP ~ AUT OMOTIVE PERSONAL ERRANDS ~ PET CARE

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31


Offer(s) available on select new 2013/2014 models through participating dealers to qualified retail customers who take delivery by September 30, 2013. Dealers may sell or lease for less. Some conditions apply. See dealer for complete details. Vehicles shown may include optional accessories and upgrades available at extra cost. All offers are subject to change without notice. All pricing includes delivery and destination fees up to $1,665, $34 tire recycling/filter charges, $5 OMVIC fee, environmental fee, variable dealer administration fees (up to $399) and $100 A/C charge (where applicable) and excludes licensing, registration, insurance, other taxes and down payment (if applicable and unless otherwise specified). Other lease and financing options also available. **0% purchase financing is available on select new 2013/2014 Kia models O.A.C. Terms vary by model and trim, see dealer for complete details. ≠Bi-weekly finance payment O.A.C. for new 2014 Rondo LX MT (RN551E) based on a selling price of $23,893 is $131 with an APR of 0% for 84 months, with a remaining balance of $0. Bi-weekly finance payment O.A.C. for new 2014 Sorento 2.4L LX AT FWD (SR75BE)/2013 Sportage 2.4L LX MT FWD (SP551D) based on a selling price of $28,893/$24,178 is $159/$127 with an APR of 0% for 60 months, amortized over an 84- month period. Estimated remaining principal balance of $8,255/$6,622 plus applicable taxes due at end of 60-month period. Retailer may sell for less. See dealer for full details. ‡$1,750/$2,500/$2,500 cash savings on the cash purchase of an eligible new 2014 Rondo LX MT (RN551E)/2014 Sorento 2.4L LX AT FWD (SR75BE)/2013 Sportage 2.4L LX MT FWD (SP551D) from a participating dealer between September 4-30, 2013, is deducted from the selling price before taxes and cannot be combined with special lease and finance offers. Some conditions apply. Model shown Manufacturer Suggested Retail Price for 2014 Rondo EX Luxury (RN756E)/2014 Sorento 3.3L EX AT AWD (SR75HE)/2013 Sportage 2.0T SX Navigation (SP759D) is $32,195/$34,195/$39,145. Highway/city fuel consumption is based on the 2014 Rondo 2.0L GDI 4-cyl (M/T)/2014 Sorento LX 2.4L GDI 4-cyl (A/T)/2013 Sportage 2.4L MPI 4-cyl (A/T). These updated estimates are based on the Government of Canada’s approved criteria and testing methods. Refer to the EnerGuide Fuel Consumption Guide. Your actual fuel consumption will vary based on driving habits and other factors. °The Bluetooth® wordmark and logo are registered trademarks and are owned by Bluetooth SIG, Inc. Information in this advertisement is believed to be accurate at the time of printing. 2013 Kia Optima Hybrid Cost of borrowing at 0% APR is $4600.≠Bi-weekly finance payment O.A.C. for new 2014 Forte LX MT (FO541E) based on a selling price of $17,913 is $98 with an APR of 0% for 84 months. Retailer may sell for less. See dealer for full details. ‡$1,250 cash savings on the cash purchase of an eligible new 2014 Forte LX MT (FO541E) from a participating dealer between August 1-September 13, 2013, is deducted from the selling price before taxes and cannot be combined with special lease and finance offers. Some conditions apply. ΔModel shown Manufacturer Suggested Retail Price for 2014 Forte SX AT (FO748E) is $26,195. Highway/city fuel consumption is based on the 2014 Forte 1.8L MPI 4-cyl (M/T). These updated estimates are based on the Government of Canada’s approved criteria and testing methods. Refer to the EnerGuide Fuel Consumption Guide. Your actual fuel consumption will vary based on driving habits and other factors. Bi-weekly finance payment O.A.C. for new 2013 Optima LX MT (OP541D)/2013 Rio4 LX MT (RO541D)/2013 Soul 1.6L MT (SO551D) based on a selling price of $24,423/$15,783/$18,878 is $129/$82/$97 with an APR of 0% for 84/60/84 months, amortized over an 84-month period. Offer includes loan savings of $0/$900/$500. Estimated remaining principal balance of $5,096/$4,252/$6,550 plus applicable taxes due at end of 60-month period. Retailer may sell for less. For more information on our 5-year warranty coverage, visit kia.ca or call us at 1-877-542-2886. Kia is a trademark of Kia Motors Corporation. Additional manufactures incentive on in-stock new vehicles from Sept. 20-30 only. Stackable with other offers. $500 for Rio, Forte, Optima, Cadenza, $750 for Sportage, Sorento, $1,000 Rondo, Optima Hybrid.

Terry Stadey

Sales/Leasing

Alyssa Craig

Sales/Leasing

Sales/Leasing

r

Sales/Leasing

Sales/Leasing

Jay Maidment Ashleigh Winchester

For your daily news visit www.tbnewswatch.com

Tori Colistro

Thursday, September 26, 2013

General Sales Manager Financial Services Manager

32

September 26, 2013 source