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Counterfeit goods worth 2m seized from Strangeways warehousesOfficers uncovering a treasure trove of fake trainers, watches and clothes after swooping on stores in the Bury New Road area. The first raid, last Tuesday, came after police along with trading standards officers and brand protection staff from major design labels made a routine visit to a shop. That led to the discovery of a huge haul of counterfeit items including fake designer t shirts, bogus jewellery and shoes in a warehouse nearby.11:05, 9 FEB 2012Updated13:10, 21 JAN 2013HAUL: Some of the goods seized, including counterfeit watches

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Police have uncovered of counterfeit goods being stored in warehouses in Strangeways.

Officers uncovering a treasure trove of fake trainers, watches and clothes after swooping on stores in the Bury New Road area.

The first raid, last Tuesday, came after police along with trading standards officers and brand protection staff from major design labels made a routine visit to a shop.

That led to the discovery of a huge haul of counterfeit items including fake designer t shirts, bogus jewellery and shoes in a warehouse nearby.

The street value of the items has been estimated at The second raid took place just two days at a second shop less than half a mile away.

Police discovered a fake door leading to a warehouse filled with even more counterfeit goods.

The second haul included 85 pairs of fake GHD hair straighteners and 1,000 pairs of counterfeit Adidas trainers.

There was so much clothing that police and trading standards officers had to use a 40ft container to take it away.

Again, the estimated street value was around Three men aged 30, 25 and 17 were arrested on suspicion of breaching the Trademark Act and money laundering in connection with the second raid. They were bailed until April.

Pc Daniel Travis, from the Cheetham and Crumpsall neighbourhood policing team, said: “This was a major find and sends out a clear message to those dealing or thinking of dealing in counterfeit clothes that illegal trading will simply not be tolerated in north Manchester.

“The counterfeit goods market is not a victimless crime and such offences threaten the livelihood of every law abiding citizen.

“Customers who focus on getting a bargain may not realise that they are helping fund the lifestyles of criminals.

“Consumers have no chance of getting their money back when something goes wrong with them, and this illegal trade jeopardises jobs provided by bona fide traders.

“I’d like to praise trading standards officers and Greater Manchester Police for getting these fake items off our streets.”
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NEWARK The stacks of containers shipped from China to the Port Newark Elizabeth Marine Terminal were stuffed with Ugg boots and Nike Air Jordans, Burberry and Coach handbags and Juicy Couture threads.

Comfy, shiny, flashy and all fake.

The items flowed through a frenetic hub, the busiest container port on the East Coast, a place officials say moves 2.5 million containers a year. Certain goods would find their way into the hands of “processors” perpetrators who did things like ripping labels from boots so they could affix phony brand names.

In their place, the criminals would put on new treads, so wearers staring down in the snow could behold the “Ugg Australia” insignia, written in their white footprints. Attorney Paul J. Fishman said counterfeiters worldwide haul in tens of billions of dollars a year.

“This is one of the largest counterfeit goods cases ever prosecuted by the Department of Justice,” an energetic looking Fishman said with pride today to a roomful of reporters. Immigration and Customs Enforcement, with the help of the federal Customs and Border Protection agency, led to the arrests of 23 people within the past two weeks. Six suspects remain at large. Attorney Paul J. Fishman, on March 2nd, 2012 announces the massive bust. citizens, Fishman noted.

Fishman said legitimate companies, which “go to great lengths” to establish their brands, lose billions of dollars to counterfeiters. In addition, he said, the “threat of piracy is not just a threat to (consumer) confidence, but also to innovations; and it destroys jobs.”

Another federal official, Robert Perez,
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a Customs and Border Protection director in the New York field office, said that “in its worst form” counterfeiting can represent a “legitimate health and safety hazard” for users of the products.

Patrick Siu, 39, of Richardson, Texas, is charged as the lead defendant in a complaint alleging he and associates smuggled in $300 million worth of counterfeit goods of various brands. In that case, prosecutors say, goods entered the New Jersey port in containers associated with legitimate importers. In addition, they concealed goods, sometimes using generic outer lids and generic labels to hide the bogus brand name tags beneath. Once products cleared the port, conspirators would open the containers and cut off the generic labels, they said.

In another complaint, Ning Guo, 38, of China, also known as “The Beijing Kid,” is the lead defendant in a document alleging he helped import more than $25 million worth of items while using a front company set up by undercover agents.

Many defendants are charged with multiple counterfeit goods conspiracy counts, each of which carries a maximum of 10 years if convicted.

Prosecutors allege defendants Hai Yan Jiang, 32, and Lin Wu, 43, talked about importing fake cosmetics.
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No, this Ashland Middle School seventh grader has a passion for something else: Pete Rose.

Yes, that Pete Rose the Hit King who has been banned from baseball for twice as many years as Abby has been alive.

Abby and her teacher at AMS, Larry Bailey, are involved in a monstrous extracurricular project called “4,256 reasons why Pete Rose should be in the Hall of Fame.”

The number 4,256 is significant because that’s how many hits Rose collected in an amazing major league career that spanned 24 seasons, most of those with the Cincinnati Reds.

The project has the endorsement of Rose, who sent Abby an autographed photo and his best wishes for what they were trying to do. She wrote the Hit King a letter, explaining what she and her teacher were doing and he responded enthusiastically.

Since October they have collected more than 2,000 of the reasons, scouring the Internet for everything they can find with Rose’s name attached to it. Abby comes to school an hour early five days a week to do the research.

Bailey, a baseball collector and longtime fan of Rose, has interviewed more than 50 former players to get some of the reasons from them.

Once all the information is collected, they plan to put it in book form, Bailey said. Proceeds will go toward the purchase of baseball gear for Little Leagues in the Ashland area.

The goal is to be finished by April, he said.

Abby began the project because of an English assignment where Bailey asked the class to write a personal narrative. He wanted the students to learn research skills, along with learning more about the person they were writing about.

“I wanted to do a basketball player or a baseball player,” Abby said. “He (Bailey) said,
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‘Pete Rose. We’ll have to look up information on him.'”

It was like turning Nolan Ryan loose on a Little League team. She dove into the research and started with her father, Bryan Campbell, who is also a fan of Rose and believes he belongs in the Hall of Fame. The two of them often watch Reds’ games together.

Everything that Abby has learned about Rose isn’t great. She knows he bet on baseball and found out he served jail time for tax evasion. But she also knows that he is one of the best baseball players in history and has more hits than anybody who ever played.

“Everybody deserves a second chance,” she said. “We get second chances at school all the time.”

Her research methods are what you’d expect, and it has been a no stone unturned process.

“I type in Pete Rose on Google,” she said. “But we’re not only looking at his stats but everything else. We’re writing letters to former teammates asking them for reasons.”

Campbell is organized in the project. She and a friend, Destiny Edens, work together with their teacher.

“I was amazed, No. 1, that she was interested in it,” Bailey said. “I grew up with him, she didn’t. I was skeptical. I thought when we started, ‘We’ll see how long this lasts.’ But she’s been unreal. If I’m not in my room (an hour early before school), she comes looking for me.”

Abby has the research on a thumb drive and they also have a three inch thick folder of hard copies. The reasons 4,256 of them are coming one by one.

Bailey said he saw Rose at a baseball card show in Cincinnati in November and told him about the project.

“He said, ‘Let me shake your hand! That’s great. Go for it!'” Bailey said of Rose’s response.

Abby is also a cheerleader for AMS and she was at a national competition on the day the letter and an autographed photo of Rose came in the mail with her name on it. Bailey shared it with his student the following Monday.

“I came in on that Monday and Mr. Bailey said ‘I have some good news.’ I was so in shock,” she said. “I couldn’t talk.”

The autographed photo is of Rose diving head first wearing his Phillies uniform. It also has the United States Air Force logo on it and is black and white.
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By now, the story of Tom Brady’s career is well known: An unheralded pro prospect gets overlooked in the draft, rushed into duty after an injury and, seemingly overnight, becomes a generational superstar whose name belongs among the game’s all time legends. The list of Brady’s accolades is unrivaled and, love him or resent him, he is undisputedly one of the best quarterbacks the NFL has ever seen.

This season in particular has been an exceptional one for the 17 year veteran. At age 39, Brady posted a 112.2 passer rating in the regular season second best of his career and had a career low 0.5 percent interception rate (two picks in 432 pass attempts). After a strong showing in the playoffs, he is now one win away from his fifth championship ring. The breakdown begins with the lowest figure and works up to the highest,
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providing context for the stats that have made Brady the future Hall of Famer he is today.

In 237 regular season games, Brady has completed touchdown passes to an astounding 65 different players. The most recent “new” player to catch a scoring toss from Brady is Michael Floyd, who caught a touchdown pass in Week 17’s 35 14 win over Miami. The player with the most Brady touchdowns? That would be Rob Gronkowski, with 67. Second on the list is Randy Moss, who caught 39 touchdown passes from Brady in 36 games (Brady did not throw a touchdown in 2008 after suffering a season ending knee injury in Week 1).

Forbes reported Brady’s total earnings for 2016 at $44 million, ranking him 54th among the 100 richest celebrities of the year. That ties him with Floyd Mayweather and puts him ahead of people like Jerry Seinfeld, Ben Affleck and Sofia Vergara. Combine his earnings with supermodel wife Gisele Bndchen, who earned over $30 million in 2016, and the Brady family did quite well for itself financially this season. Adding a fifth Super Bowl title would make for the perfect cherry on top.
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Contact Us,It’s the first week of fall . or autumn. We’re not sure. Some people are so obsessed with this season that they’ve given it not one but two different names while using it as an excuse to put pumpkin spice on everything and knit mittens while drinking hot chocolate around a bonfire or some nonsense.

Seriously, people in other parts of the country go crazy for fall. We’re not really sure why. That time of year in South Florida is just summer 2.0 but with the added bonus of slightly less bugs and humidity. It really wasn’t hard actually to come up with 25 reasons why we’re glad that we don’t have a real autumn.

Photo by Infrogmation via Wikimedia Commons

4. Chilly weather never infers with our right to wear the skimpiest Halloween costumes ever.

5. It’s the only time of year when our weather is good but there isn’t a giant influx of tourists. because they’re all busy up north enjoying their precious, precious fall.

6. Dulce de leche > caramel

7. We don’t have to deal with coat checks, which seriously seems inconvenient. I don’t want to wait in a line to get into a club and then wait in another line to check my coat only to have to wait in line again when I want to get it back and leave.

8. Cold weather clothes are expensive as hell, and we’d rather have one jacket and a few hoodies we repeat every year than an entire fall and winter wardrobe.

Photo by Muffett via Wikimedia Commons

9. Picking apples in a state known for its oranges just seems wrong.

10. Leaves turning orange means those leaves are about to fall off. Meanwhile, we have green palm trees 12 months a year.

11. If people actually liked the taste of cider they’d drink it year round.

12. In colder cities, people’s relationship standards tend to lower. It’s about to become a miserable winter and they need to find someone to snuggle it away with. Sure, for the perpetually Miami single that seems like a nice idea, but it just traps people in sad relationships they only entered into out of desperation in first place and a sad spring full of awkward breakups.

13. Fall dining involves a lot of unnecessary carbs.

14. We do not trust our neighbors to safely operate a fireplace, and we really don’t want our building to burn down.15. Sweaters are itchy as hell, and they always pill up. A tank top has never had those problems.
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A return to luxury, a dash of glam, asense of playfulness and all things ultrafeminine. If the first few looks are to go by, this is the fashion follower’s dream autumn winter. Stock up now.

1 A velvet tuxedo suit: Velvet with its luxe texture and snug appeal is just the right thing to b

A return to luxury, a dash of glam, asense of playfulness and all things ultrafeminine. If the first few looks are to go by, this is the fashion follower’s dream autumn winter. Stock up now.

1 A velvet tuxedo suit: Velvet with its luxe texture and snug appeal is just the right thing to be seen in this autumn. While last season it was all about a velvet over coat, this season set a trend in a velvet suit. But while investing in one, keep a simple rule in mind a fitted velvet jacket can be paired with wide legged trousers ( so in right now) but a man jacket will only look good with skinny velvet pants. The colours to go for are midnight blue, smoky grey and leaf green.

2 A short jump suit: Yes we know that designers promoted jumpsuits all summer with their relaxed fit and easy breathe fabric. We suggest you go with the jumpsuits for autumn, but in winter fabrics and in shorter variations. Wondering how thigh high jumpsuits fit into the chilly weather ahead? Says designer Mandira Wirk, “Pair up warm snug black opaque stockings with your short jumpsuits.” As for the fabrics she says, ” Go for herringbone, wool mix and fabrics that are used to make men’s trousers. You can also go for coloured denim jumpsuits or big prints.”

3 Flared satin trousers: Designer Preeti S. Kapoor recommends a retro revival this autumn with wide legged trousers in a rich fabric like satin. The designer says, “Satin is just the right fabric for autumn as it is thick but also gives a sexy fall. Pair it will a fitted top or a corset and throw on a jacket.”

4 The perfect black dress: The quintessential black dress must have helped you sail through many seasons, summer or winter, but this autumn go a little bit more romantic. Instead of a mini black dress go for a knee length version with a lacy texture or frills on top. Says Bollywood stylist Surily Goel,
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“As the winter winds will anyway make you cover up with a stole or a jacket leaving no place for accessories to show through, its better to choose a dress which is ornate in right proportions and requires no accessorising.” It’s great for an evening out with friends and for a late night party.

5 The autumn booties: This is the time to pick up this hot new trend globally of ankle length booties. These shoes are high heeled and go up to a little above your ankles. They come in both closed toed and open toed variations. Some styles also have a lace tie up to give it a feel of the shoes. They look great with cigarette pants, pencil skirts and a casual dress. You can find some great collections at Nine West and Charles Keith.

6 A long dress coat: You may want to reserve a classic, warm long coat for mid winters. But how about having a nice long jacket coat in semi woollen knits or fabrics in a nice bright colour to perk up your autumn evening look? The knee length coat will work well over your minis, shorts and even a black evening dress. Button it all up and you have an autumn dress ready. Find your pick at Aftershock where they have nice coats in bright colours and fun detailing like ruffles and rosettes.

7 A bling evening clutch: Invest in a nice evening clutch as it works just as well as a statement piece of jewellry. Go for a maxi clutch for maximum impact. We love the glam sequin studded maxi clutches at Nine West which come with matching pumps to complete the look.

8 A faux fur cape: To keep you snug and in tune with the trends a faux fur cape is a good addition to your wardrobe. You can team it with many looks. You can throw it over a nice dress and loosely fasten it for a cool look. Or you can hold it with a bling brooch over a formal dress for the chic effect. We like faux fur capes in interesting colours like jade green and corals at Aftershock and the black capes with big brooches at Forever New.

9 A psychedelic sequin dress: As the winter will set in, it will be time for blacks and greys to take centrestage. So how about playing up the look in a nice psychedelic print dress. We love the over all subtle sequin dresses at Trendy Diva which give out a 3 D effect and make for a great lunch wear outfit and can also make you sail through an evening soiree.

10 A chunky neck piece: A nice chunky choker neckpiece will glam up your look. Ditch the gold and stones variety and go for glass, crystal or even beads studded ones. You will find your piece from Suhani Pittie’s collection who has also done interesting chokers in wood.

11 A nice tote: An interesting haversack must have got you many compliments at your summer beach holiday but now is the time to go for a classy tote that is roomy enough to push your basic winter essentials like a stole and cap into. Bottega Venetta is a class apart but more reasonable options are available at Da Milano and Cheemo.

12 A smart waistcoat: A nice fitted waistcoat gives the feel of impending winter ahead and is just the right look for the season. Designer Preeti S. Kapoor says, ” Go for a velvet waistcoat or choose a fabric like felt which is warm enough for the season.”

13 Tweed shorts: They look perfect and quite in sync with the season when worn over black opaque tights and high heels for the day. The more daring can try bare legs with heels for the night. At Mango the new autumn winter collection comprises of tweed shorts and tweed skirts.

14 Narrow belts: We recommend the narrow belts this season as they can be worn over long shirts and even over dresses. When wrapped around a jacket they complete the autumn look.

15 An ethnic overcoat: A nice overcoat with Indian elements like a zardozi patch or intricate embroidery can complete the party glam look like no other piece. We found some interesting fusion pieces at Derhy.

16 Sequinned tights: We predict it as the next big winter trend this season. A pair of black sequinned tights are a sure fire way to zing up your look. They are so glam with the right dash of clat that you will look trendy even without trying hard. Pair these up with a smart jacket or a puffed sleeve top. But always buy it in a solid colour like black and go for one size big for the right fit. Available at Mango and Forever New.

17 A wrap dress: There is nothing more killer than a nice wrap dress worn over knee high boots to complete the autumn winter look. Go for Black lace dress Rs 10,999/ at Aftershock. Black obi belt Rs 1,299/ Bizzare Red coat with ruffled sleeves Rs 10,999/ at Aftershock winter colours like grey, olives and dunes. We like the collection at Promod and S. Oliver.

18 A puffa evening jacket: Move over boyfriend jackets. Get your very own puffa jacket. With broad shoulder pads in vogue a nice puffa jacket worn over pencil jeans or a dress works wonders.

19 A glam skirt: For some special evenings it’s only a very ladylike dressing like a skirt that does the trick. Go for a diva look with a golden skirt in brocade or sliver tulle and tone it down with a nice black satin or silk top.

20 Opaque stockings: So practical and yet so chic. A nice pair of stockings works well with your shorts, minis, dresses? you name it.

21 The perfect jeans: We know what you will say, a jeans will work no matter the season. But this time go for a slightly de fitted variations that look cool with waistcoats and even with formal shirts.

22 A pashmina stole: Raid your grandma’s trunk if you please but a pashmina stole is a must to beat Delhi winter. Pair it with a dress or a tunic, you just can’t go wrong.

23 A tunic: Though the store have been selling tunics for a while but now is the time to buy yours for the season ahead. With skinny jeans they look fab. Find one at Bizzare or Derhy.

24 Boots uggs: Okay you can keep the thigh high boots for severe winters ahead but a nice knee high pair of boots in colours like dune and grey is a big hit this season. For uggs lovers find your pair with fleece lining for that warm feel at at Marks and Spencers. Go for colours like Dark chocolate and mud brown.

25 A cocktail dress: No season is complete without the perfect club look. Choose warm colours like deep aubergine, burgundy or russet wine in a glamourous fabric like silk tulle or swish satin. Go for patterns like eyelets or fringes for maximum effect.
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The federal minister of infrastructure and communities, Amarjeet Sohi, speaks at a funding announcement event in Iqaluit May 3. Ottawa will put 141.57 million into basic infrastructure for a list of 19 hamlets, while the Government of Nunavut will throw in another $55.7 million. (PHOTO BY STEVE DUCHARME)

Hunter Tootoo (right), the independent MP for Nunavut, did not speak at a May 3 event in Iqaluit that announced new money for infrastructure in 19 Nunavut hamlets. But he managed to work himself into a photo with Joe Savikataaq (left), the Nunavut minister of Community and Government Services, and Amarjeet Sohi, the federal minister of infrastructure and services. (PHOTO BY STEVE DUCHARME)

New money is coming down the pipe for improvements to water, wastewater and landfill infrastructure in 19 Nunavut communities, following an announcement May 3 of joint funding by the federal and Nunavut governments worth more than $230 million.

Canada minister of infrastructure and communities, Amarjeet Sohi, officially announced the funding at the Nunavut Legislative Assembly, saying the money helps fund nine projects spanning 19 Nunavut communities.

will build 21st century infrastructure that prepares other communities to meet today unique challenges and be prosperous for generations to come, he said.

Ottawa will give the Government of Nunavut about $30.9 million from its Clean Water and Wastewater Fund and about $141.57 million from its Small Communities fund, totaling about $172.52 million.

Sanikiluaq, a Nunavut hamlet on the Belcher Islands in Hudson Bay, struggled with high levels of sodium and E. coli bacteria in its water supply last year symptom of its aging water infrastructure.

Hudson Bay MLA Allan Rumbolt has spent a lot of time in Nunavut legislature lobbying Savikataaq for a new sewage lagoon in his community.

Sanikiluaq is listed on three of the proposed projects benefitting from the funding and is designated to receive water infrastructure upgrades, portable water supply units and landfill upgrades.

Since June last year, residents have had to use water filters, installed and paid for by the CGS Department, to get potable water from their household faucets.

Savikataaq told Nunatsiaq News in a media scrum that his department spent between $600,000 and $900,000 to address the high sodium and E. coli outbreaks in Sanikiluaq last year alone.

As for a new sewage lagoon, Sanikiluaq many other communities looking to upgrade have to find a workaround for new federal regulations from Transport Canada that prevent any new construction, Savikataaq said.

won permit a new one to be built less than four kilometres from a runway and every sewage lagoon in Nunavut is less than four kilometres from a runway, Savikataaq said, adding that Transport Canada has twice turned down applications for exemption permits submitted by the GN.
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News TickerPublic Notice Notice of Sale by AuctionTAKE NOTICE that under and by virtue of the provisions of Section 162.5 of the City of Corner Brook Act, RSNL 1990, c. C 15, an auction will be held a.

Public Advisory: Financial Assistance Program and Advice for Residents and Communities Affected by West Coast FloodingDepartment of Municipal Affairs and Environment, the Fire, Emergency and Corporate Services Document: Advice for Residents and Communities Affected by.

Media Release STATE OF EMERGENCY CALLED FOR THE CITY OF CORNER BROOKEffective immediately, the City of Corner Brook Mayor Jim Parsons has declared a state of emergency for the City on January 13, 2018 due to heavy rain.

Media Release: Corner Brook Community Grants Awarded 2018At the Public meeting Monday, City Council announced the 2018 Community Grant recipients. The community grants aim to support initiatives that provide.
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News TickerPublic Notice Notice of Sale by AuctionTAKE NOTICE that under and by virtue of the provisions of Section 162.5 of the City of Corner Brook Act, RSNL 1990, c. C 15, an auction will be held a.

Public Advisory: Financial Assistance Program and Advice for Residents and Communities Affected by West Coast FloodingDepartment of Municipal Affairs and Environment, the Fire, Emergency and Corporate Services Document: Advice for Residents and Communities Affected by.

Media Release STATE OF EMERGENCY CALLED FOR THE CITY OF CORNER BROOKEffective immediately, the City of Corner Brook Mayor Jim Parsons has declared a state of emergency for the City on January 13, 2018 due to heavy rain.

Media Release: Corner Brook Community Grants Awarded 2018At the Public meeting Monday, City Council announced the 2018 Community Grant recipients. The community grants aim to support initiatives that provide. Wednesday, January 3, 2018. Visibility will be reduced and snow is expected to quickly.

TORONTO (June 23, 2017) Canada’s premier hockey celebration returns for its 18th annual edition, with Sportsnet and Scotiabank announcing that Scotiabank Hockey Day in Canada will take place in Corner Brook, Nfld., on Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018.

“The City of Corner Brook is pleased to work with Scotiabank and Sportsnet to host Scotiabank Hockey Day in Canada,” said Charles Pender, Mayor of Corner Brook. “We are very proud of our storied hockey history and we are honoured to share it with Canada. We are excited to host this event and believe it will provide a rich experience to residents and hockey fans alike. Undoubtedly, Scotiabank Hockey Day in Canada will create memories for this community that will last a lifetime.”

The 18th annual edition of Scotiabank Hockey Day in Canada promises to be a spectacular festival honouring Canada’s game. Ron MacLean returns to host Sportsnet’s marathon broadcast from the Corner Brook Civic Centre, with Don Cherry also on site for Coach’s Corner.

“Scotiabank Hockey Day in Canada is an incredible opportunity to share our passion for the sport, bring together the community in Corner Brook, and unite hockey fans across the country,” said Craig Thompson, Senior Vice President, Atlantic Region at Scotiabank. “Scotiabank is proud to support hockey at all levels in Canada, from the NHL to the 8,000 community hockey teams we support nation wide, including 20 teams in Corner Brook. We look forward to celebrating The 5th Season with fellow coaches, players, and fans across Canada during this special event next January.”

Festivities for the 18th Scotiabank Hockey Day in Canada begin Wednesday, Jan. 17, featuring community and family friendly hockey events for all ages in Corner Brook, leading up to the main event and Sportsnet broadcast of all seven Canadian NHL teams on Saturday, Jan. 20. More details around the celebration and broadcast will be announced in the coming months, but the hockey match ups for the day have been confirmed. The scheduled games are Winnipeg at Calgary, Toronto at Ottawa, Boston at Montreal and Vancouver at Edmonton.

“It’s been more than a decade since Scotiabank Hockey Day in Canada travelled to Newfoundland and we are thrilled to be making our return,” said Joel Darling, Executive Producer, NHL Special Events, Sportsnet. “We have no doubt the people of Corner Brook will embrace this event and make it spectacular through their kindness, hospitality and infectious excitement for hockey. Corner Brook has a large vibrant Minor Hockey Association and programming for hockey fans of all ages.

Scotiabank Hockey Day in Canada’s 18th annual celebration continues an important Canadian tradition. (2016); Halifax (2015); Lloydminster, AB/SK (2014); Peterborough, ON (2013); Summerside, PEI (2012); Whitehorse (2011); Stratford, ON (2010); Campbellton, NB (2009); Winkler, MB (2008); Nelson, BC (2007); Stephenville, NL, (2006); Shaunavon, SK (2004); Iqualuit, NU (2003); Windsor, NS. (2002); Red Deer, AB (2001); and Toronto (2000).

Sportsnet is Canada’s 1 sports media brand, connecting Canadian sports fans to their favourite teams and athletes. Sportsnet consists of four regional channels (Sportsnet East, Ontario, West and Pacific), and the nationally distributed Sportsnet ONE, Sportsnet 360, and Sportsnet World. Sportsnet is the official Canadian NHL national multimedia rights holder, and is also the official regional television broadcast rights holder for the Calgary Flames (including radio rights on Sportsnet 960 The FAN), Edmonton Oilers, Toronto Maple Leafs (including radio rights on Sportsnet 590 The FAN) and Vancouver Canucks. Sportsnet also has exclusive TV radio coverage of all 162 Blue Jays games, as well as other MLB games, Toronto Raptors, NBA, Grand Slam of Curling, Rogers Cup, CHL, IndyCar, and extensive soccer programming including Premier League, Bundesliga, FA Cup and 2018 FIFA World Cup European Qualifiers.

Scotiabank is the Official Bank of the NHL, NHL Alumni, CWHL, Vancouver Canucks, Winnipeg Jets, Toronto Maple Leafs, Ottawa Senators, Edmonton Oilers and the Calgary Flames whose home arena is the Scotiabank Saddledome. The Bank also supports the Montreal Canadiens. Scotiabank’s Community Hockey Sponsorship Program supports over 8,000 minor hockey teams in communities across Canada.

Scotiabank is Canada international bank and a leading financial services provider in North America, Latin America, the Caribbean and Central America, and Asia Pacific. We are dedicated to helping our 23 million customers become better off through a broad range of advice, products and services, including personal and commercial banking, wealth management and private banking, corporate and investment banking, and capital markets. With a team of more than 88,000 employees and assets of over $921 billion (as at April 30, 2017), Scotiabank trades on the Toronto (TSX: BNS) and New York Exchanges (NYSE: BNS).
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Eva Brewer of Medicine Hat, beloved wife of the late Don Brewer; passed away on Tuesday, March 7th, 2017 at the age of 90 years. Eva leaves to cherish her memory her children, Rainer Brewer and Sharon Hagel (Karl), both of Medicine Hat; three grandchildren, Stephanie (Devon) Bauer, Dianna (Shaun) Schmidt, and Michael (Sandra) Hager; several great grandchildren and several great great grandchildren; daughter in law, Janet Brewer; dear friend, Gisele (Rene) LeClerc; as well as numerous nieces and nephews. Eva was predeceased by her husband, Don Brewer; her parents, Elphege and Rachel Des Rosiers; her son, Donald Brewer; and her daughter, Lorraine Bauer. Eva was born in Edmonton on August 1st, 1926 and was raised in the Black Diamond area. She met Don in Calgary and they were married in Toronto in April 1946 and Don Armed Forces work took them to many places in Europe and Eastern Canada. When Don retired, they settled in the Spruce Meadows area near Calgary. Eva and Don then moved to Tomawk, then Surrey, and finally settled in Medicine Hat in the late 1990s to be closer to family. Eva loved times spent with her family, friends, quilting, and keeping busy. She will be greatly missed and lovingly remembered by all. with Gary W. Goran officiating. Memorial gifts in Eva memory may be made to the charity of one choice. Funeral arrangements are entrusted to

Loved deeply and truly treasured, Marty will be honoured by her family and friends as a loving daughter, caring sister, devoted wife, amazing mother, and supportive friend. A life cut short at age 53, Marty passing leaves a profound void. Cherishing her memory are husband Stuart (Stu), children Drew and Jillian; parents John and Carol Snedden; sisters Shann Snedden (Alan Mayer), Megan Fischer, and Lisa Mackey (Jim); nieces Kady Fischer, Erica Mayer, Sarah Mackey, and Erin Mackey. Marty was born and raised in Medicine Hat, Alberta. She enjoyed numerous activities growing up, including figure skating, skiing, 4 H horse club, swimming and serving as a lifeguard, hiking, and playing trumpet in the Medicine Hat High Jazz Band and the Medicine Hat Police Band. Marty graduated from the University of Alberta in 1985 with a Bachelor of Science in Home Economics. She then spent a year travelling in Japan and attending Japanese Language School. Following her return, Marty went on to acquire a Bachelor of Commerce in 1989 from the University of Alberta, followed by a Chartered Accountant designation in 1991. She met her husband Stu after returning to the University of Alberta in 1989, and they married in 1991. During this time, she worked as a Supervisor at Coopers and Lybrand Chartered Accountants. In 1993, she went on to become the Controller at Upper Lakes Group Inc. for the Heritage Pointe Golf Club, Development and Water Utility. In 1994, Marty and Stu welcomed their son Drew. Shortly thereafter, Marty, Stu and Drew moved into the Heritage Pointe community where they have lived ever since. In 1996, their daughter Jillian was born. Choosing a different career path, Marty retired as a Chartered Accountant in 1997 in order to focus all of her efforts on being the extraordinary mother that she was. A dedicated and full time volunteer, Marty was actively involved in her children lives. She was an integral part of the Good Shepherd School Hot Lunch Fundraising Program, the John Paul II Collegiate Magazine Fundraising Program, and was Treasurer for the Holy Trinity Academy Band. In addition, Marty assumed numerous roles with the Okotoks Minor Hockey Association, including Fundraising Coordinator, Treasurer, Jersey Mom, DVD and scrapbook producer, and dedicated chauffeur. Throughout her life, Marty was an avid gardener and passionate steward of the outdoors. Growing up in and around Waterton Lakes National Park, she spent many summers hiking and backpacking with her friends and family. In recent years, she acquired her Outdoor Council of Canada Field Leader Certification in map reading, backcountry first aid, and joined the Calgary Weekend Hikers. This past year, Marty was engaged as a Trail Steward for the Ann Sandy Cross Conservation Area.

will forever live in our hearts. A Celebration of Life will be held at a later date. In lieu of flowers, donations to the Ann Sandy Cross Conservation Area would be greatly appreciated.

October 8, 1927 March 6, 2017

It is with profound sadness that the family of John Mezei, beloved husband of the late Joan Mezei (nee Simon), announce his passing in Medicine Hat on Monday, March 6, 2017, at the age of 89 years. John leaves to cherish his memory: 5 children, Debbie (Darwin) Evans, Leonard (Loreen) Mezei, Gregory (Heather) Mezei, Bruce (Jackie) Mezei and Carlene (Blake) Gutfriend; 11 grandchildren and 12 1/2 great grandchildren. John is also survived by one sister, Margaret (Jim) Gulyas as well as numerous nieces, nephews and extended family. He is also survived by a very special friend, Irene Mertin. Along with Joan, he was predeceased by his parents, Andrew Sr. (Elizabeth) Mezei; one brother, Andrew Jr. (Del) Mezei as well as Joan parents, Louis Sr. (Emilia) Simon. John was born in Turlung, Romania on October 8, 1927. He immigrated to Canada at the age of 11 in 1938. John was raised in the Empress and Estuary areas. Rail. In his early years, he apprenticed as an upholsterer in Medicine Hat and was a co owner of Central Upholstery for approximately 6 years. In 1959, he took up farming South of Bow Island and farmed there until he was 85 years old. He continued to reside on the farm until the time of his passing. When times were tough, he took on a variety of jobs including driving school bus and work with the Taber Sugar Factory to name a few. John upholstery skills came in handy whether doing side jobs or teaching the trade. He taught courses through the continuing education program at the Medicine Hat College. John mastered the art of sign language which was a must as his business partner with the upholstery shop was deaf. He won numerous awards growing malt barley for the Canadian Wheat Board, winning trips across Canada. John belonged to the Lions Club, Elks Club and the Knights of Columbus. He was a Director with UGG, an active member of St. Michael Parish and was also an active square dancer. Visitation will also be offered at the Church starting one hour prior to the Funeral Mass which will be celebrated at St. with Father Marino Infante celebrant. Private interment will follow later in the day at Hillside Cemetery in Medicine Hat. Kari will be remembered in the hearts of her two sons, Rylee (Christine) Jaasund and Benjamin Jaasund; parents, Julie (Murray) Rogers; sister, J (Cary) Bonogofski; nephews, Roen, Indy and grandson, Archer Thomas. Kari was predeceased by her grandparents, Ed and Tillie Ganden. She was born on November 15, 1964. Kari artistic and creative ability led her to a career in floral design and for many years was employed with Beryl Bloomers. with Pastor Mark Borrows officiating. Everyone is asked to dress casual. Mary is survived by her husband, Warren Dudley; daughters, Maureen Dudley and Erin May (Cameron Hamelin); four grandchildren and many extended family. at St. Barnabas Anglican Church, 635 4 Street SE, Medicine Hat, AB., with Canon Rev. Gene Packwood officiating. Merle and his twin brother, Vern were born September 1, 1930, in Bow Island, the last of nine children. He attended Brownsdale School grades 1 4, Burdett School 5 9 then high school in Bow Island. Merle was a born farmer, working hard to establish a farm he could pass on to his sons, whom he was very proud to work alongside. Farming was his passion and it truly showed as he was named Farmer of the Year in 2012 and never retired! Away from the farm he always had a keen interest in sports, Merle and Vern played baseball, hockey and won many trophies curling. Merle won the Elk Curling Provincial Competitions which secured him a spot to represent Alberta for Nationals. Merle enjoyed good health throughout his life and lived it to the fullest. He enjoyed the company of family, travelling, playing piano, whistling and playing pool. His greatest joy, besides curling, was watching his sons and grandchildren play hockey and everyone knew the youngest grandchild was always the favourite! He was a character with a humourous side and quite the story teller. He intrigued many with his tales which often ended in bursts of laughter. Merle was well liked and respected by all who knew him and he will be deeply missed. His memory will be cherished by his wife of 60 years, Ella (nee Jahraus); children: Lori Hrushka (Mike) and their children, Whitney and Logan; Lindsay (Nancy) Nelson and their children, Travis (Kelli) Nelson, Terryn (Logan) Gutfriend and Karli Nelson; Shelley (Darren) Roth and their children, Brendan (Jessi) Roth, Amanda (Frank) Thompson and Kaylene Roth; Stacey Nelson and her son, Bobby McLeod; Cory (Jocelyn) Nelson and their children, Jessa, Mattias and Skylar Nelson; great grandchildren, Caden Nelson, Isabella Kerr, Caleb Nelson, Remi Nelson and Connor Nelson. He is also survived by a brother, Norman Nelson as well as numerous nieces and nephews. Merle was predeceased by an infant son, Kimberley; three brothers, Walter, Morris and twin brother, Vern; four sisters, Myrtle, Evelyn, Violet and Vivian and his parents, Ole and Ellen Nelson. The Funeral Service will be held at St. Andrew United Church, 135 2nd Ave. Those wishing to pay their respects may do so at the church beginning one hour prior to the service. Interment will take place in the Burdett Cemetery. SE, Medicine Hat, Alberta, T1A 2S8 or to the Golden Age Club, 206 5th Ave. East Bow Island, Alberta, T0K 0G0. Honoured to serve the family is

April 28th,1924 March 6th, 2017

Rita Todd, aged 92, died peacefully on Monday, March 6th, 2017 at the Medicine Hat Regional Hospital. Rita is survived by her sister, Irene Romeril; daughter, Loretta Jasper (Ned); son, Larry (Irene) Todd; son, Mickey (Sharon) Todd; daughter, Michelle (Charles) Hirsch; grandsons, Robbie Todd, Jordan (Tarla) Todd, Nathan (Billy) Todd and Jeff (Patti) Hirsch; granddaughters, Lori (Gerry) Barnes, April Nishiyama, Jennifer (Vay) Tu, and their families; and numerous nieces and nephews. Rita was predeceased by her husband, Earl J. Todd; parents, Rudolf Kathrine Castelani; brothers, Ruben (Muriel) Castelani and Wally (Bea) Castelani; sister, Marjorie (Ed) Gertzen; brother in law, Alf Romeril; nephew, Bob Romeril; granddaughter, Lani Jasper; grandson, Stacey Hirsch. with The Reverend Canon D. Gene Packwood officiating. Interment will take place in the spring for both Rita and Earl at Hillside Cemetery. We ask that in lieu of flowers you make a donation to the Margery E. Yuill Cancer Center in Medicine Hat, c/o Medicine Hat and District Health Foundation, 666 5 Street SW, Medicine Hat, AB T1A 4H6. Funeral arrangements are entrusted to
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