Indiana family comes home to find deer in their bedroom

by admin on November 14th, 2018

filed under 长沙楼凤

As any hunter will tell you, sometimes you can wait for hours in the wilderness without ever seeing a deer.

Or as one Jasper, Indiana family found this past weekend, you can also come home to discover one literally standing in your master bedroom.

Darrell and Jan Blocker say the buck helped himself inside the family home around 10 a.m. Saturday morning while the couple was away. Their neighbour says the buck crashed through a back window in the home, seemingly unprompted.

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“It was a big buck,” neighbour Frank Dedrick told the Dubois County Herald. “It came across my yard, [and] then it ran straight through that window.”

READ MORE: Driver caught going 120 km/h in a 30 km/h Edmonton school zone

The Jasper Police Department was contacted shortly after the incident, and the video seen above was actually shot by one of their officers after arriving on scene.

The tangled remains of the screen door and broken bits of glass on the floor clearly indicated the buck made its way to the bedroom after “breaking in” to the Blocker’s home.

Local and county police then worked alongside the Blockers to try and herd the buck out of the home.

“We had everything opened up so he could go out through the utility room,” Darrell said. “He just wouldn’t come out.”

Eventually, they were able to coax the deer out through an open window, with Darrell shooting more video of the freed buck bounding away from the family home.

The Blockers say they noticed a few drops of blood near the broken window, but otherwise had every reason to believe the deer would be fine.

WATCH: ‘Finding Dory’ trailer takes us back into Nemo’s world

Their home was a slightly different story, however: the floor was scuffed in several places, a hole had been punched in the drywall, and some vases and a painting were destroyed by the rogue buck.

But Darrell acknowledged it could have been much worse.

“We were fortunate,” he said.

“I know when we start doing the estimate, it’s going to add up to more than you think.”


Proposed cuts could bring ‘profound changes’ to Toronto police operations

by admin on November 14th, 2018

filed under 长沙楼凤

TORONTO —; A leaked report from accounting firm KPMG proposes cost-cutting measures that could trigger major changes in for Toronto police.

Mayor John Tory said the report suggests “profound changes” in an effort to try and constrain growth and modernize policing.

“I would expect that you are going to see some of those very significant reforms proceeded with,” he said.

Tory said the Police Services Board only recently got its first look at the report and has read it over in painstaking detail.

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“We spent two days going over that report. That’s how seriously we took it.”

The Toronto Star released details from the report which include replacing 17 police divisions across the city with “storefront” operations.

Tory added that although he wants to see the report be made public, he understands why it was not immediately available.

“When these reports are given to boards … I think it is fair … the recipients on the report are in some cases entitled to read those reports, digest them and consider them before they are made public.”

The leaked details come ahead of the police budget meeting which will be held on Thursday.

Originally pegged at 5.8 per cent budget increase, a revised 2016 net operating budget request has been decreased to $27M or 2.76 per cent over the 2015 net approved budget.

“It’s still a work in progress. It will go to the Police Services Board later this week and then of course it comes here for additional scrutiny and examination,” Tory said.

The report will be made public ahead of the Dec. 17 board meeting.


WATCH: “We were shocked” Bisons head coach Brian Dobie on their playoff elimination

by admin on November 14th, 2018

filed under 长沙楼凤

WINNIPEG —; The Manitoba Bisons’ season ended like it will for all but one of the university football teams in the playoffs, with a loss. It was a disappointing end to the campaign for the Herd who went out with a whimper in front of a national TV audience as they were blown out by the UBC Thunderbirds 52-10 in Saturday’s Hardy Cup semifinal.

“We were shocked,” Bisons head coach Brian Dobie said. “UBC played a tremendous game. It was the best game that anybody played against us all year, by a mile.”

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Manitoba surrendered 29 first half points and the game was pretty much over before the start of the third quarter.

“You could feel a shark attack coming. You know, waters being filled with blood,” Dobie said. “You just see the momentum building for them and we’re trying to climb up a slippery slope.”

The two teams had met just seven days before with the Thunderbirds also winning their first meeting. But that game was a whole lot closer as Manitoba lost by only two touchdowns.

“We absolutely expected to win and I don’t mean that arrogantly. I’m sitting here after a blowout playoff loss. So I’m saying that in the most humble way I possibly can.”

A blowout playoff loss is a tough way to finish a football career and for some on the Bisons this was the end of the line. Even though much of the Bisons roster will be back in 2016, there were still a few tears shed after such a disappointing performance.

“There were guys sobbing, literally sobbing around the room, fifth year players,” Dobie said. “At the end of the day somebody is going to win the Vanier Cup, the other 27 teams in the nation will have lost. And I think for us in that locker room that loss was compounded by the way we lost.”

WATCH: Brian Dobie on their disappointing performance in the Canada West Semifinal.


Beaded poppies not intended to offend Legion

by admin on March 15th, 2019

filed under 长沙楼凤

Joely Big-Eagle Kequahtooway began selling beaded poppies at her store, Tatanka Boutique in 2013. This came after people began to notice the ones her niece made for the rest of the family.

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“People saw them and liked them so we started to make a few extra to sell out of the boutique here,” she said. She explained that people wanted to wear beaded poppies to remember First Nation’s veterans who faced unique challenges following World War Two. They had to give up their Treaty Status to enlist and didn’t receive the same veteran’s benefits as other Canadians.

The Remembrance Day poppy is trademarked by the Royal Canadian legion. They say it’s okay to wear the beaded poppy, but not if a profit is involved.

“If someone is promoting and making money off of that we would take offence to that and take them to task,” said former president of the Legion’s Regina Branch, Terrance Duncan.

Big Eagle-Kequahtooway was unfamiliar with the trademark. She said she will be taking the steps necessary to make things right with the Legion.

“If there’s something we need to do to ensure that we can have the beaded poppies available for the public (we will) because we’ve been approached by indigenous people and non-indigenous people to have the poppies,” she explained.

One of the province’s notable people who wears a beaded poppy in addition to the regular one is Lieutenant Governor Vaugh Solomon Schofield.

“To me it’s a tribute to our Aboriginal veterans who were forgotten for a great length of time, but are now well recognized,” she said.

Ten per cent of the proceeds from the sale of beaded poppies at Tatanka Boutique are donated to the Saskatchewan First Nation’s Veterans Association.

Afghanistan veterans find healing in their creative sides

by admin on March 15th, 2019

filed under 长沙楼凤

VANCOUVER AND LONDON, England — Canadian military veteran Stephen Clews never imagined trading the trenches for an art studio.

In 2010, the Aldergrove, B.C. native returned from his second tour in Afghanistan feeling angry. A back injury from an improvised explosive device (IED) blast meant he had to leave the war and his friends behind. Clews started drinking heavily and getting into fights.

“I did not know what to do,” he recalls. “And it got worse as the days went on.”

But his destructive behaviour changed after he met Foster Eastman; The Vancouver artist invited Clews to his studio to help design a mural meant to commemorate Canadians killed in Afghanistan.

“I’m just an average Canadian who wants to help,” Foster says, describing how he started building the mural after hearing about a rash of suicides by Canadian veterans.

The mural stands an impressive three-by-six metres. It’s made with papier mâché, with paper ripped from old military training pamphlets. A Canadian flag is painted in the background. In the foreground is the image of a Canadian soldier holding the hand of an Afghan child.

Jeff Semple/Global News

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Most poignantly, the mural is made up of 162 panels — one for every Canadian killed in Afghanistan. The panels include their names, ages and ranks, along with the causes and dates of their deaths.

Clews says he knew nothing about art but found the mural construction process therapeutic.

“The first stages, where we were putting the pages on the canvases, wasn’t so bad,” he recalls. “But then you start adding the names and you realize you’re adding your friends’ names on the mural and you feel like you have a responsibility to make sure this is cared for.

“It’s like tending to your friend’s headstone, their gravestone. You’re cleaning it, you’re preparing it and you’re making it presentable to the world around you,” Clews says.

The mural is part of a larger art therapy project run by the Veterans Transition Network — a Canadian charity that supports veterans after they return home. Clews, along with about dozen other veterans, also carved the names of fallen friends into a wooden casket. They even wrote a stage play with scenes based on their experiences in Afghanistan.

The veterans have toured the art pieces and theatre performances across Canada. And, to mark Remembrance Day 2015, they performed on an international stage for the first time — displaying their work for a British audience at the Canadian High Commission in London, England.

“I would hope that this (art therapy project) will connect with the United Kingdom,” says Marvin Westwood. The trauma counsellor and professor at the University of British Columbia has worked with veterans for 20 years. He says the artwork provides healing in a way traditional therapy often can’t.

“Many veterans aren’t too talkative,” Westwood says. “But they’re doers. So they’ll get up and take a role and portray a character; rather than sit and talk with a therapist.”

READ MORE: Veterans Affairs Minister vows to change the way Canada treats vets

Canadian Major Chuck Mackinnon adds that soldiers are trained to be tough and stoic, and many are therefore reluctant to seek help. Mackinnon joined the Canadian military in 1978. He says he suffered for years from survivor’s guilt after young soldiers were killed under his command. Mackinnon is part of the Veterans Transition Network’s theatre performance. In perhaps its most heart-wrenching scene, he sobs loudly over the body of Canadian Master Corporal Colin Bason — a 28-year-old father who was killed in 2007.

“It’s very emotionally draining,” Mackinnon says of reliving the memory on-stage.

“The main reason why I got involved in the production was the fact that, one year after we got back, one of my soldiers killed himself. And if he’d known that veterans transition counselling was available, we might be having a different discussion. But he’s not the only guy.”

Estimates suggest more than 50 Canadians who served in Afghanistan have killed themselves. Mackinnon says these performances about prevention.

“Each and every single night, a veteran walked up from the audience and said,’‘I think I need this.’”

And the performance at the Canadian High Commission in London was no exception. After the show, representatives with the British military expressed interest in launching a similar program for their own veterans.

Follow @JeffSempleGN


‘I think it’s time for some restraint’: Mayor Iveson on Edmonton tax increases

by admin on March 15th, 2019

filed under 长沙楼凤

EDMONTON — Mayor Don Iveson hopes the city can give taxpayers a break by suspending the neighbourhood renewal levy for the next three years.

“I think it’s time for some restraint when it comes to our appetites around infrastructure,” Iveson said Tuesday.

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The city is proposing a 4.9 per cent property tax increase each year for the next three years, with 1.5 per cent dedicated to neighbourhood renewal. In tough economic times, Iveson said the 4.9 per cent increase is a lot to ask of Edmonton taxpayers.

By suspending the neighbourhood renewal levy, Iveson hopes to bring down the proposed tax increase to the mid-three per cent range. Iveson is confident the city will be able to keep pace with neighbourhood renewal in 2016 with $20 million in Municipal Sustainability Initiative dollars.

As for 2017 and 2018, Iveson hopes the money will come from savings on other projects and grants from other orders of government, but admits funding will have to reevaluated after their spring budgets.

“To be clear, I want to continue the pace of work,” Iveson said. “I don’t want to slow down the program, I want to change how we fund the program by pre-allocating savings that I’m confident will come with costs coming down.

“If costs start to go back up and we don’t get the continuing grant from other orders of government then we can look at lifting the suspension or changing other priorities.”

Iveson said it’s also time the city stop paying for programs which fall under provincial jurisdiction, like affordable housing.

Iveson details his budget plans further in his blog.

Full budget deliberations begin on Nov. 27.


St. Paul’s Hospital impacted by brain drain

by admin on March 15th, 2019

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St. Paul’s Hospital is known around the province and Canada for its medical and surgical programs, including heart and lung services and kidney care.

But it’s also a world-class teaching and research hospital. One major constraint is its current facilities. The century-old building is crumbling, and unable to provide research labs that compete with the best in the world.

In the final story about a new St. Paul’s, Global News looks at why a new hospital is desperately needed to keep and retain our world-class researchers.

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Dr. Evan Wood is a world leader on addictions in Canada. He is a co-director of the Urban Health Research Initiative, a diplomat of the American Board of Addiction Medicine, the program director for Addiction at Providence Healthcare, a principal investigator and director of the Canada Addiction Medicine Research Fellowship, and a founding principal investigator of Insite.

And those are just a few of his titles. Needless to say, he could have worked anywhere in the world and chose St. Paul’s, despite the challenges.

“There’s something special about the culture in St. Paul’s. I don’t know if it’s partly because the infrastructure is so poor around us that it unites us together to put our best foot forward,” he says.

“[But] with the existing footprint here at St. Paul’s, there’s no question we’ve been really constrained with the space to recruit key people.”

Dr. Liam Brunham works at St. Paul’s Centre for Heart and Lung Innovation and was offered several positions at other facilities but chose St. Paul’s.

“I always really admired the spirit of the people who work in this hospital despite the crumbling infrastructure,” Dr. Brunham says.

“The way people do such a great job of caring for patients and the really impressive research achievements that have been made here. I think that reassured me that the infrastructure wasn’t going to be overly detrimental to doing what I wanted to do.”

Dr. Robert Sindelar has taken leave of his job at UBC to help develop the new St. Paul’s. He says the current labs–some of them more than a century old—;have been jerry-rigged together to help attract the best of the best, but there’s a limit.

“I think it would be almost impossible for us to try to recruit a young star in an emerging area that we don’t already have strength in, because they wouldn’t see this as the environment they would necessarily want to go into,” Sinclair said.

Dr. Don Sin was recently ranked as the second-leading Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD) expert in the world, according to Expertscape长沙桑拿. He says another constraint of the current St. Paul’s is getting patients to volunteer their time for valuable studies.

“One of the realities is that St. Paul’s Hospital was never built for ambulatory care, it was really built for in-patient care,” he says.

“So imagine, for patients who want to participate in research, even accessing this facility, is incredibly difficult, let alone the staff who work here. The lab is elsewhere and it’s difficult, even in a relatively small area, for us to communicate with where the research is done and where the patients are.”

The new St. Paul’s will be built on a 7.5-hectare site, which is three times the size as the current St. Paul’s. It will focus on functionality, and includes plans for a new research tower.

“I think the sky’s the limit,” Dr. Sin says.

“If we’re number three in the world for COPD research, I see we can be number one in the world in 10 years time when we have the infrastructure to support the ideas, and the innovations that take place at St. Paul’s hospital.”

Past University of Saskatchewan president hopes for new, similar role

by admin on March 15th, 2019

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SASKATOON – The man who took over the presidency of the University of Saskatchewan (U of S) during its tumultuous time in 2014 says he would be open to embarking on a similar challenge in the near future. Gordon Barnhart has been out of the interim president role at the U of S for roughly two weeks and says he’s not ready to retire.

In a recent interview, he said he would be open to taking on a similar role with a different organization or institution.

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“It might be in the governance area, taking on an organization where they’re experiencing major difficulties,” said Barnhart during the interview at his Saskatoon home.

“I am now excited to say, what is the next chapter, what am I going to be doing next.”

Current U of S president Peter Stoicheff officially began his term in late October. Barnhart, who also applied for the permanent position, said he believes the institution is in a much better place then when he came into the role.

READ MORE: Peter Stoicheff named new University of Saskatchewan president

“It’s calm, I think financially the university is in quite good shape,” said Barnhart, who also served as Saskatchewan’s lieutenant-governor from 2006 to 2012.

In May 2014, former U of S president Ilene Busch-Vishniac was terminated by the university’s board, leading to Barnhart’s appointment. The move was preceded by student anger over a cost-cutting initiative, as well as the firing and re-hiring of an outspoken dean.

“I think when you go into a situation like that, first off you have to say to people, ‘take a deep breath, relax, let’s have a look at what are the issues, what are the problems,’  without shouting at each other,” said Barnhart.

“It’s key to build a team that will work together, that you have trust with each other,” he added.

The current time in-between career moves has allowed Barnhart and his wife Naomi to complete a recent holiday trip to South America. It’s also opened up another transformational task that some may not describe as “easy.”

“I’ve always been involved with exercise, but I’ve ramped it up now to kind of doubling it,” he said with a smile.

“In terms of my calorie intake, I’ve reduced it by half, so you will see less of me in the future, meaning I am going to be losing weight.”


City of Vancouver audited over Freedom of Information requests

by admin on February 15th, 2019

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The Office of the Information and Privacy Commissioner of B.C. (OIPC) will be conducting an audit of the City of Vancouver’s access to information policy.

Commissioner Elizabeth Denham says the audit is not the result of a specific complaint but is a proactive look at B.C.’s largest municipality.

“In four of the last five years,” Denham says, “the City of Vancouver ranked among public bodies with the highest number of complaints and access to information appeals received by this Office.”

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The investigation comes on the heels of a scathing report revealing B.C. government staff deliberately deleted emails, and then lied about it under oath. The emails involve the investigation into missing and murdered aboriginal women along B.C.’s so-called ‘Highway of Tears’.

The City of Vancouver is aware of the audit but maintains the city policy is to provide timely responses to all Freedom of Information (FOI) requests made.

Deputy mayor Andrea Reimer says the city never delete emails.

“To be clear there is no investigation; this is a proactive audit to make sure the proper procedures and systems are in place,” Reimer said.

WATCH: Vaughn Palmer dissects City of Vancouver’s deleted emails controversy

According to Bob Mackin, a local journalist who regularly files FOI requests with the city, Vancouver’s track record isn’t great. He recently complained to the OIPC because requests were regularly coming back with no response.

The privacy commissioner’s report indicates Mike Magee, the chief of staff to the mayor, regularly deletes his emails en masse.

Mackin says “once a week Magee purges his inbox of all emails. That is against city policy.”

Mackin’s complaint was dismissed by the OIPC. The commissioner’s findings showed the city did their due diligence to respond to Mackin’s FOI request.

Once the audit is finished, the results will be posted to the OIPC website.

Here is a list of FOI requests provided by the City of Vancouver.

95-year-old veteran returns to his Saskatoon elementary school

by admin on February 15th, 2019

filed under 长沙楼凤

SASKATOON – Second World War veteran John Newcombe has attended so many Remembrance Day ceremonies at Caswell Community School, it’s difficult to keep track. Like he does every November, the 95-year-old former radar technician walked from his home nearby, to the kindergarten to Grade 8 school.

Before sitting down for the ceremony, he gave a short lesson in history, aviation and the harsh realities of war.

“My family had lost my brother. He hadn’t come back [from the war]. He’s buried in Sicily,” Newcombe said.

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His brother had completed 28 operations as a wireless air gunner and only had two remaining when he died.

READ MORE: What’s open and closed in Saskatoon on Remembrance Day

Every visit to Caswell School is a return to his old stomping grounds. Newcombe attended the school in the 1920s, followed by Bedford Road Collegiate.

In addition to his brother, two of Newcombe’s high school friends died overseas.

“You remember friends. Yes, I remember lots of friends,” Newcombe told a class of students in Grades 3 and 4.

During a question and answer period, students looked for answers ranging from the type of hats Newcombe wore, to the root causes of the conflict.

“Remembrance Day means, to me, peace and love and remembering the soldiers who fought for us in war and that passed on,” said Kal-Leigh Shepherd, one of the students in attendance.

Schools across the division held ceremonies Tuesday. There are no classes on Remembrance Day for Saskatoon Public Schools.


‘Atrocious year’ for pedestrian fatalities in Edmonton

by admin on February 15th, 2019

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EDMONTON — The number of pedestrians killed on Edmonton streets has risen for the second year in a row.

Twelve people have died while crossing city streets so far this year. Last year, 10 people were killed in vehicle-pedestrian accidents, up from nine deaths in 2013.

The latest victim was a woman who died after being struck by a vehicle on Saturday evening on 137 Avenue near 119 Street.

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Gerry Shimko, of Edmonton’s Office of Traffic Safety, says the number of deaths has been well above any “normal expectations.”

“This has been an atrocious year for pedestrians being struck and killed on Edmonton roadways.”

Scott Pattison, who speaks for Edmonton Police, is reminding pedestrians to make sure they have eye contact with drivers before crossing the road, and to be wary of distractions like headphones and electronic devices.

The city is also concerned about pedestrian safety in school zones, particularly in light of a driver caught going 120 km/h near an elementary school last week.

Shimko says there have been more than 15,000 speed violations in school zones since September.

“We’re talking, you know, over 1,500 per week in Edmonton. And again, we’re really encouraging drivers to really think about what the impact would be if they struck and killed somebody.”


Edmonton man and his dog pose in brilliant costumes for Movember

by admin on February 15th, 2019

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EDMONTON – For the third year in a row, Mike Harding is posting a new photo of himself and his dog Xander in a different costume each day of Movember.

Harding works as a registered nurse at Edmonton’s Cross Cancer Institute. He sees people deal with the devastating diagnosis of cancer on a daily basis.

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“Initially, for me, I got involved because it was a fun, easy way for me to kind of support the people that I work with,” said Harding. “This is, in part, for them and certainly for family and friends who’ve been diagnosed with cancer.”

For him, the month of November provides him with an opportunity to do something about it.

“Certainly, donate, that’s one of the reasons. Also, to learn a bit more about screening, prevention for prostate and testicular cancer and also to reduce stigma around mental health challenges.”

READ MORE: What makes the Movember movement so successful? 

It also gives him the chance to make people smile.

“I find it really, really fun to do and I continue to do it because I do hear those comments about how they enjoy it so much, how it makes their day, how it makes them smile.

“It brings joy to people’s lives. And if I can do that for a month that’s awesome. And raise money for men’s health in the process? It’s good.”

Harding started a Movember team four years ago.

Those taking part are encouraged to share photos and updates of their progress. Harding quickly discovered people were much more interested in the campaign – and donations went up – when his dog Xander was part of his update posts.

“When he came in, people started appreciating that more and he’s been in them ever since.”

The Movembers: Mike Harding and his dog Xander pose for Movember photos.

Courtesy: Facebook/Mike Harding

Aladdin and Jafar: Mike Harding and his dog Xander pose for Movember photos.

Courtesy: Facebook/Mike Harding

American Gothic: Mike Harding and his dog Xander pose for Movember photos.

Courtesy: Facebook/Mike Harding

Ariel and her father: Mike Harding and his dog Xander pose for Movember photos.

Courtesy: Facebook/Mike Harding

Lord of the Rings: Mike Harding and his dog Xander pose for Movember photos.

Courtesy: Facebook/Mike Harding

Prince and Purple Rain: Mike Harding and his dog Xander pose for Movember photos.

Courtesy: Facebook/Mike Harding

The Dogfather: Mike Harding and his dog Xander pose for Movember photos.

Courtesy: Facebook/Mike Harding

Mickey Mouse and Walt Disney: Mike Harding and his dog Xander pose for Movember photos.

Courtesy: Facebook/Mike Harding

In the end, if some hilarious photos can bring attention to a disease that is anything but, Harding will feel he’s been able to help in a small way.

“If it can initiate conversations between men or just family members about their health and about accessing resources…that certainly makes me feel so happy and proud that I can contribute to those conversations to improve men’s health.”

Click here to visit Harding’s Movember page and donate.

Harding also hopes to make a calendar using the Xander Movember photos to further fundraising efforts.

Global also has a Movember team. To learn more about Team Global Do-MO-nation, click here and find out how you can help the cause.

Follow @Emily_Mertz


Your Manitoba: November 2015

by admin on February 15th, 2019

filed under 长沙楼凤

Your Manitoba November 30; Stead, Man.

Submitted by: Brady Williams

Your Manitoba November 30; Oak Bluff, Man.

Submitted by: Bobby Enns

Your Manitoba November 30; Ste. Anne, Man.

Submitted by: Sharon Laurin

Your Manitoba November 30; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Marcelo Ferreira

Your Manitoba November 30; Falcon Lake, Man.

Submitted by: Ken Middleton

Your Manitoba November 27; Vita, Man.

Submitted by: Russ Driedger

Your Manitoba November 27; Dauphin, Man.

Submitted by: Deb Crammond

Your Manitoba November 27; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Cathryn Mikus

Your Manitoba November 27; Eriksdale, Man.

Submitted by: Ashley Kinkead

Your Manitoba November 25; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Elva Giesbrecht

Your Manitoba November 25; Poperfield, Man.

Submitted by: Rick Fletcher

Your Manitoba November 25; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Shayla Masi

Your Manitoba November 25; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Randy

Your Manitoba November 25; Gimli, Man.

Submitted by: Thomas Kowalchuk

Your Manitoba November 20; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Michelle Lissel

Your Manitoba November 20; Camp Morton, Man.

Submitted by: Catherine Sproat

Your Manitoba November 20; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Priscilla Kerr-Hatae

Your Manitoba November 18; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Tania Kruk

Your Manitoba November 18; Pembina Valley, Man.

Submitted by: George Dyck

Your Manitoba November 18; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Shayleen

Your Manitoba November 18; St. Claude, Man.

Submitted by: Louise Rossett

Your Manitoba November 16; Birds Hill Park, Man.

Submitted by: Evelyn Gergely'

Your Manitoba November 16; Oak Hammock Marsh, Man.

Submitted by: Catherine Sproat

Your Manitoba November 16; Spruce Sands, Man.

Submitted by: Jason H.

Your Manitoba November 16; Falcon Lake, Man.

Submitted by: Sam Sexton

Your Manitoba November 16; Carman, Man.

Submitted by: Lori Wiebe

Your Manitoba November 11; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Matt Robertson

Your Manitoba November 11; Neepawa, Man.

Submitted by: Jackie Snider

Your Manitoba November 11; Falcon Lake, Man.

Submitted by: Coop

Your Manitoba November 11; Bird Lake, Man.

Submitted by: Delia Ignaszewski

Your Manitoba November 9; Bird River, Man.

Submitted by: Cliff Hanna

Your Manitoba November 9; Oakbluff, Man.

Submitted by: Kathy Jensen

Your Manitoba November 9; Morden Lake, Man.

Submitted by: Mary Fehr

Your Manitoba November 9; Arborg, Man.

Submitted by: Susan Lachowich

Your Manitoba November 4; Shoal Lake, Man.

Submitted by: Daryle Friesen

Your Manitoba November 4; Little Mountain dog park, Man.

Submitted by: Carrie Bazylewski

Your Manitoba November 4; Delta Beach, Man.

Submitted by: Jacques Sourisseau

Your Manitoba November 4; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Neil Longmuir

Your Manitoba November 4; Hecla Island, Man.

Submitted by: Karin Kilpatrick

Your Manitoba November 2; Winnipeg Beach, Man.

Submitted by: Catherine Sproat

Your Manitoba November 2; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Allan Robertson

Your Manitoba November 2; Winnipeg Beach, Man.

Submitted by: Colette Toews

Your Manitoba November 2
; Altona, Man.

Submitted by: Betty Loewen

Your Manitoba November 1; Little Deer, Man.

Submitted by: Mary Mikawoz

Your Manitoba November 3; Oak Hammock Marsh, Man.

Submitted by: Dennis Swayze

Your Manitoba November 3; Selkirk, Man.

Submitted by: Tom Walker

Your Manitoba November 3; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Lynn Dodson

Your Manitoba November 6; Ste. Anne, Man.

Submitted by: Janice Armstrong

Your Manitoba November 6; Whitemouth River, Man.

Submitted by: Jacquie Tucker

Your Manitoba November 6; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Tom Hrechkosy

Your Manitoba November 10; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Ashley Monkman

Your Manitoba November 10; Camp Morton, Man.

Submitted by: Tanis Ross

Your Manitoba November 10; Lac du Bonnet, Man.

Submitted by: Carl Lindal

Your Manitoba November 10; Oak Hammock Marsh, Man.

Submitted by: Leslie Mehner

Your Manitoba November 12; Landmark, Man.

Submitted by: The Kornelsen's

Your Manitoba November 12; Hecla, Man.

Submitted by: Dennis Swayze

Your Manitoba November 12; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Priscilla Kerr-Hatae

Your Manitoba November 17; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Monica Vodon

Your Manitoba November 17; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Gary Zurba

Your Manitoba November 17; Elm Creek, Man.

Submitted by: The Cruikshank's

Your Manitoba November 17; Oak Hammock Marsh, Man.

Submitted by: Neil Longmuir

Your Manitoba November 19; Oak Hammock Marsh, Man.

Submitted by: Dennis Swayze

Your Manitoba November 19; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Neil Kroese

Your Manitoba November 19; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Colleen Comeau-Edison

Your Manitoba November 19; Lac du Bonnet, Man.

Submitted by: Jo Hebert

Your Manitoba November 19; Portage la Prairie, Man.

Submitted by: Jacques Sourisseau

Your Manitoba November 23; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Asshish Wadhawan

Your Manitoba November 23; Ste. Anne, Man.

Submitted by: Claudette Gabbs

Your Manitoba November 23; St.Laurent, Man.

Submitted by: Daryle Friesen

Your Manitoba November 23; Fort Whyte Alive, Man.

Submitted by: Annette Eibner

Your Manitoba November 23; Lee River, Man.

Submitted by: Tracey Armour

Your Manitoba November 26; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Neil Kroese

Your Manitoba November 26; Lorette, Man.

Submitted by: Nikki Pinter

Your Manitoba November 26; Macdonald, Man.

Submitted by: Jani Witoski

Your Manitoba November 26; Steinbach, Man.

Submitted by: Wowee Ariza

Your Manitoba November 26; Winnipeg, Man.

Submitted by: Monika Dowswell

Your Manitoba November 27; Mitchell, Man.

Submitted by: Andy

Your Manitoba November 27; Pinawa, Man.

Submitted by: Ken Reddig

Your Manitoba November 27; Matlock, Man.

Submitted by: Mitch McPherson

Your Manitoba November 27; St. Laurent, Man.

Submitted by: Daryle Friesen

Your Manitoba November 27; Lac du Bonnet, Man.

Submitted by: Jo Hebert

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