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HERE IS HOW TO ACCESS THE FOLLOWING SERVICES: TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENT: PLEASE CALL 780 429 5338 FOR ALL OF YOUR CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING NEEDS. O. Box 7400, London, Ontario, N5Y 4X3 TO INQUIRE ABOUT SUBSCRIPTIONS: PLEASE CALL 780 468 5121 OR 1 866 468 5121 FOR ANY SUBSCRIPTION INQUIRIES YOU MAY HAVE. All payments can be made: ? In person at your local bank ? Just take in your subscription renewal notice. ? By Phone: 780 468 5121 or 1 866 468 5121 to arrange for convenient E Z payments. ? By Mail: Edmonton SUN Payment Center PO Box 5033 Nepean, ON, K2C 9Z9 We look forward to continuing to serve your needs! Administration Coordinator Full Time Flyer Force is currently seeking a dynamic individual to fulfill the role of an Administration Coordinator to work in its Edmonton division. The Administration Coordinator is responsible for the financial transactions and reporting of the Edmonton Flyer Force organization and ensuring the organization is financially operating in accordance with corporate guidelines. These include purchasing, accounts receivable, preparing financial statements and payroll including administering the benefits program. Responsibilities: Reporting to the General Manager, Edmonton Flyer Force key responsibilities include: ? Documentation of New Employees (Input to System) ? Biweekly payroll processing including review of time records ? Maintain petty cash floats; ensure Postmedia policies are followed with regard to petty cash. ? Review of alternate suppliers of products or services to ensure best pricing/product/ service combination ? Preparation of CEA submissions as required ? Sales to walk in clients, and coordination of distribution for other EFF direct clients ? Entry of new areas into both VAX and CIS system as they are mapped. ? Review payables for correct pricing, obtain approval and submit for payment ? Invoice Edmonton Journal for National Sales ? Collect,
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timberland size 13 Edmonton Eskimos bringing back punter Hugh O

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The Edmonton Eskimos are sticking with the tandem kicking crew they ended last season with.

In line with last month announcement of place kicker Sean Whyte contract extension, which will keep him in green and gold through the 2020 season, the Eskimos followed up Tuesday by inking punter Hugh O for the upcoming year.

A University of Alberta product, O was brought on board part way through 2017 after Whyte raised concerns his leg was getting overused after taking on both duties.

With Whyte missing 12 games, O was one of a trio of replacements that were brought in, making a pedestrian nine of 13 field goal attempts and eight of 10 point afters, before taking over sole possession of punting duties.

In 13 games,
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O 3,291 punt yards averaged 45.1 yards per punt, leaving him tied fourth overall. That number improved to 46.6 yards in the playoffs.

With Whyte entering his 10th season in the Canadian Football League, the Eskimos weren about to chance another overuse leg injury to the most accurate field goal kicker over the last three seasons (93.3 per cent), deciding instead to go with the proven duo.

SHAQ ATTACK

On Tuesday, the Eskimos also announced the addition of American receiver Shaq Hill.

A first team All Big Sky Conference selection, Hill spent part of the National Football League preseason as an undrafted rookie with the Houston Texans before being picked up briefly by the Tampa Bay Buccaneers.
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timberland coupon Eddie Montgomery carries on after Troy Gentry’s death

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“At first, I didn’t know whether to keep singing or if we should even put out the CD,” Montgomery said. “We had finished the CD two days before the accident. So it became, like, ‘Should we put this out?’ But we had had a talk, actually, about this awhile back. We agreed that if something should happen to one of us, we wanted Montgomery Gentry to keep going. So I talked to my band guys about it. Plus, I knew T Roy would be right there going, ‘Hey, man, keep this rocking.’ So we’re going to keep Montgomery Gentry rocking.”

“Here’s To You,” which is being released Friday, was partly designed to celebrate the duo’s 20th anniversary. But as any of their veteran Central Kentucky fans will remind you, the alliance between the two singers was forged long before they officially adopted the Montgomery Gentry name in 1998 and released their first collaborative album, “Tattoos Scars,” the following spring. The two teamed in the ’80s and eventually became bandmates of another Kentucky country hopeful Montgomery’s younger brother, John Michael Montgomery. Together the three were staples in Lexington clubs most prominently, the Austin City Saloon, before John Michael’s solo career took off with “Life’s a Dance” in 1992.

“Playing the Lexington honky tonks five or six nights a week, that was a great experience for us as far as knowing who we were and how we were able to talk to each other about different things,” Montgomery said. “We’ve seen a lot of stuff, man, playing six nights a week, whether someone was going in and getting loaded or someone was coming in who had lost somebody. We were with the working class people that were coming into the bars in Lexington, so we took stories from that for our records. We kind of grew up that way.
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timberland euro hiker Ed Markey says just 1 Republican vote needed in Senate effort to overturn FCC ruling

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Senate Democrats announced Tuesday that although they have enough support to force a vote to reverse the Federal Communications Commission’s repeal of Obama era internet regulations, they need the backing of just one more chamber Republican to help restore so called net neutrality rules. Sen. Sens. Sen. Susan Collins, R Maine, have come out in support of his Congressional Review Act resolution to overturn the FCC’s controversial ruling putting the effort just one member shy of Senate approval.

Contending that the FCC’s ruling “turned a deaf ear to millions of Americans” who supported the Obama administration’s net neutrality rules, the Massachusetts Democrat stressed that such a resolution is needed to protect internet access and ensure a level playing field.

Markey added that “the FCC is in need of having the Senate act because this is an action that goes right to the heart of job creation in Massachusetts and across our country.”

“To be clear, there will be a vote on the floor of the United States Senate to restore net neutrality as the law of the land,” he said during a Boston news conference.

Under the CRA, which allows Congress to reverse federal agencies’ regulatory actions, just 30 senators are needed to force a floor vote on a resolution of disapproval.

Senate Democrats will formally introduce their resolution after the FCC rule is submitted to Congress and published in the federal register. They will force a vote within 60 legislative days, Markey’s office said. Rep. Mike Doyle, D Pennsylvania, plans to introduce a similar resolution in the House.

Resolutions under the act must receive a simple majority vote in both the House and Senate before an agencies’ regulatory actions can be overturned.

Markey said Senate Democrats will spend the coming months building grassroots support for the effort an issue which he noted millennials watching closely.

“They know the loss of net neutrality means a loss of control over the internet, which is oxygen to them,” he said. “We cannot let that happen. There will be a political price to pay for those who are on the wrong side of the internet’s history.”

Senate Democratic Leader Chuck Schumer added that his caucus is “committed to fighting to keep the internet from becoming the Wild West where (internet service providers) are free to offer premium service to only the wealthiest customers, while average consumers are left with far inferior options.”

“When we force a vote on this bill, Republicans in Congress will for the first time have the opportunity to right the administration’s wrong and show the American people whose side they’re on: big ISPs and major corporations or consumers, entrepreneurs, and small business owners,” he said in a statement.

FCC votes to repeal net neutrality rules for internet providers

The FCC approved the “Restoring Internet Freedom” proposal, which called for repealing Obama era standards that subjected internet providers to Title II utility style regulations, on a 3 to 2 vote during its Dec. 14 open meeting.

Supporters of the proposal said it was needed to address the “heavy handed, utility style regulation on internet service providers” the commission imposed in 2015 rules which they argued led to a drop in broadband investment and stifled innovation.

Opponents, however, have raised concerns that the commission’s decision could lead to internet service providers slowing down, blocking online traffic or setting up internet “fast lanes.”
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cheap mens timberlands Economy will ‘hop right through the Yukon’

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Pillai said in an interview Friday the anticipated upswing is focusing the spotlight on the territory’s capacity to handle it, from housing to the availability of a skilled labour force.

Expenditures on mineral exploration are looking to be noticeably higher this coming season than last year, said the minister. He spoke to the Star after returning from last week’s annual Mineral Exploration Roundup in Vancouver.

He said there are companies which are coming in with significant exploration budgets.

They’re not just budgets of hundreds of thousands to a couple of million, but are budgets in the $5 million to $10 million range, he said.

“What stood out for me was the potential size of the expenditures on exploration, he said.

Pillai noted the development of new mines is already underway, with Victoria Gold beginning to spend millions of dollars to bring its Eagle Gold Project north of Mayo into production.

Then there’s Alexco Resource Corp.’s initiative to restart mining operations in its Keno Hill Silver District, and Goldcorp advancing its Coffee Gold Project, hePillai said he thinks the quiet sleeper in all these development projects is BMC Minerals and its Kudz Ze Kayak open pit project southeast of Ross River, which is

now before the assessment board for review.

“We are getting into a strong cycle from an economic standpoint,
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” the minister said. “We are already there. The economy is going to hop right through thePillai said the forecast for a busier time ahead requires attention to detail, including the impact government spending on capital projects will have on the

anticipated drain of the workforce.

Drilling companies are concerned about the availability of skilled labour, he said.

Moving into the next phase of the Whistle Bend subdivision development will require an estimated 240 workers alone, Pillai said, but additional housing will be needed.

Developments such as the recently announced Mah’s Point Two condo building on Second Avenue will provide options for families looking to downsize, thus

springing loose more housing stock for the market, he pointed out.

Pillai said announcements of similar projects to Mah’s Point are coming down the pipe soon.

“Housing is a concern, and I have no problem saying that,” he said.

“We need everybody pulling and paddling in the same direction when it comes to housing.”

The minister noted the Kwanlin Dn First Nation has a really strong housing plan.

As well, the Ta’an Kwch’n Council is interested in building more multi residential apartments,
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similar to the three it constructed in the Whistle Bend subdivision.

timberland chukka boots Economist Sharyn O’Halloran on the Role of Money

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Sharyn O’Halloran, the George Blumenthal Professor of Political Economics and Professor of International and Public Affairs, has been focusing on the role of money in politics this year, in particular the presidential elections. “This is going to be a very tight race, it’s going to be a race about money, where money matters, and the candidates are going to have to speak not only to unnatural parts of their different constituencies, but they’re going to have to pick up the moderates within the electorate.

O’Halloran, a political scientist and economist who writes extensively about issues of economic growth, international trade and finance, regulation, democratic transitions, and the political representation of minorities, is also senior vice dean and chief academic officer at the School of Professional Studies. from the University of California, San Diego.

A. In the primaries, the same lobbyists, the same groups that supported the Cruz candidacy also supported the Clinton candidacy. That says there was a lot of uncertainty over who was going to win either the Republican primary and who was going to win the general. Once Cruz fell out of the race, everyone moved over to Clinton. The money came from finance, different types of businesses, real estate, all some of the largest donors. This was something we hadn’t seen previously.

Q. How does this compare to previous years?

A. In previous years you would see Republicans getting most of their support from businesses. Democrats, even the moderate Democrats, could attract some business support, but you would never see businesses lining up and contributing to both sides of the ledger, almost equally and at the same time, especially not in the primary stage. Businesses are hedging their bets, and it suggests that they are looking for the moderate to win.

Q. Where is the betting right now?

A. It’s with Clinton, even though popular opinion looks so even, because of the way votes get aggregated through the Electoral College. This is a case where you have extreme votes, or preferences, that coalesce around a candidate. The Electoral College is a balance that gives states an equal weight in the vote, a means to aggregate those extremes and have a more moderate view come through.

Q. How are the markets responding?

A. You’re not seeing the stock market responding to this election, even though there’s been so much concern around a Trump presidency, and in some cases a Clinton presidency. The reason, especially with regard to a Trump presidency, is that it looks like the Democrats might gain seats in both the House and the Senate, so a Trump presidency could be faced with a divided government. So Trump’s ability to pursue some of the more extreme policies that he has proposed would be limited. It’s called checks and balances.

Q. What are you looking at in the remaining weeks before Election Day?

A. It’s time for the candidates to start putting their agendas out there in a very concrete way that captures the 25 percent of voters who are uncommitted. This time the white male is the swing voter. Clinton and Trump will have to speak very clearly to their concerns, which have been their inability to gain from this global economic system, their inability to maintain a standard of living, their inability to make sure that there are paths and different types of opportunities going forward. They care about education, they care about different types of civil liberties, but not in the same way women do. That’s going to be an interesting challenge for both candidates.
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timberland boating shoes Economist Dan O’Flaherty Studies the Economics of Race in the U

timberland company Economist Dan O’Flaherty Studies the Economics of Race in the U

in the 1960s, when the city was engulfed by racially charged political battles and violence. In 1967, racial tensions and allegations of police brutality sparked five days of riots that left 26 dead and hundreds injured, leaving the once vibrant core of New Jersey’s largest city with enduring scars.

Today, the Columbia professor of economics has a simple explanation for his interest in issues surrounding race. “I’m from Newark,” he says. from Harvard, came to Columbia in 1987 after two years as an aide to Kenneth Gibson, Newark’s first black mayor, and stints teaching at the New Jersey Institute of Technology. He works with colleagues at Columbia and elsewhere to study a wide range of urban issues, including homelessness, crime and most recently, panhandling.

His latest book, The Economics of Race in the United States, explores disparities in education, employment, housing and health care among various racial groups and the impact on their economic well being. “Everything is connected,” O’Flaherty writes in the book. “You can’t think about jobs, for instance, without thinking about schools. But to think about schools, you have to think about residences Discrimination or historical disadvantage in one sphere of life inevitably spills over to many other spheres of life.”

With so many different issues involved, public policy solutions are hard to come by, he said in an interview in his International Affairs Building office. But he has a few suggestions: “Early childhood education is a no brainer. “That we have really poor data about police shootings is an indication that the people who matter in our society haven’t really thought about them that much,” O’Flaherty says. The latter relates mostly to people who are already in shelters, not the process by which they become homeless and how it affects the course of their lives. Australia’s data, by contrast, follows people experiencing housing instability over three year periods, including those at risk for homelessness as well as the already homeless.

Another inner city issue is panhandling, which presents intriguing questions for an urban economist. Yet there is little research on it, O’Flaherty says. In New York, for instance, panhandlers stake out some of the most valuable real estate in the world without paying for it, but they don’t seem to fight over who gets a particular spot. How is the space allocated? If New Yorkers became more generous with donations, would that attract more panhandlers, who would then take in less money as they divide a bigger pie? If New Yorkers became hostile to panhandlers, would they simply stay in place and be worse off, or would they do something else? Such questions are the focus of O’Flaherty’s current research.

O’Flaherty is also studying housing and wealth by ethnic group from 1999 2011 before, during and after the financial crisis. Blacks and whites had ups and downs, he says, but the boom and subsequent bust were bigger for Hispanics as a group. He says it’s too early to draw conclusions because the research is still in progress.

Race will continue to matter in people’s lives, with positive and negative aspects. Attitudes endure for generations, he says, citing a study showing that people living in a part of Germany where there were pogroms in the 1500s and 1600s were more likely to vote for the Nazis in 1932. “I don’t think the world will ever be post racial,” O’Flaherty says.
timberland boating shoes Economist Dan O'Flaherty Studies the Economics of Race in the U

amazon timberland boots Economic minister discusses pipeline and caribou

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The provincial government continues to be adamant on ensuring the Trans Mountain pipeline expansion is approved.

not going to stop fighting until that pipeline gets built. Not only will the pipeline allow us to diversify our markets, but (will) allow us to get world class prices for our world class oil. I find it quite frustrating that because we are reliant on one buyer, they set the price and because of that, we lose about $30 a barrel from the differential, said Deron Bilous, minister of economic development and trade.

Bilous discussed the pipeline, economy and caribou draft plan among other issues at the Growing the North Conference on Wednesday, Feb. 21 in Grande Prairie. He said the expansion is critical to the Canadian economy.

talking about continuing to put pressure on the federal government. This is their jurisdiction, said Bilous. It went through a series of consultations, it met all the environmental approvals and then the federal government approved it.

British Columbia is doing is unconstitutional, it is illegal and our government will continue to fight them until this pipeline goes through.

Bilous said measures like these are sending the wrong message to international investors as the provincial government tries to attract and attain companies. on electricity and banned importing wine.

Premier also created a task force that minister (Marg) McCuaig Boyd,
amazon timberland boots Economic minister discusses pipeline and caribou
(Environment Minister Shannon) Phillips and I sit on with a number of industry leaders, including the former deputy Prime Minister Anne McLellan and others that are looking at different options.

Economy shaping up well

Bilous said more people are working in Alberta vas it had the fastest growing economy in the country last year.

He announced there have been about 75,000 new full time jobs in the province, primarily in the private sector.

are more than 2.3 million jobs in Alberta today. That the most in our province history, said Bilous. yearly earnings are increasing too. They are by far the highest in Canada.

Seven Generations Energy Ltd., a liquids rich natural gas developer in Grande Prairie, received conditional approval of a $5 million tax credit to build a natural gas processing facility in the Montney Kakwa River area.

Seven Gen, this is great news for them expanding further and making new capital investments. Our government introduced the Capital Investment Tax Credit as a way to support business and provide some incentive, he said. Essentially what we doing is we levelling the playing field. These types of parameters exist in other jurisdictions and we want to encourage companies to invest today.

The tax credit helps Alberta companies take on new construction costs by returning up to 10 per cent of the cost of new machinery, equipment or buildings.

Business can claim the credit once the assets they purchased are used.

A new CITC intake window opened on Jan. 15 and will run to March 16, 2018.

Concerns rose over draft caribou plan

As the federal government imposes each province to rollout a plan to protect caribou,
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municipalities have been expressing concerns.

Bilous said the province needs to ensure they find the right balance in protecting jobs and caribou.

of it is through conversations we having with municipal leaders and industry on what does that balance look like. People have to remember it is the federal government that has laid out the framework or sandbox and we trying to do what we can in that sandbox to ensure we not losing a significant number of jobs.

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Ecco footwear is known around the world by its distinctive name and logo. But the driving force behind Ecco’s success has always been “wearability.” The company was founded on the idea of making comfortable shoes, and they’ve become so successful by sticking to that ideal.

The History of Ecco Footwear

There must be something about Danish shoes. Like Dansko, which has based its business around popularizing the Danish clog worldwide, Ecco footwear is also of danish origin and design. The company started in a little town called Bredebro, Denmark. It was founded by Karl Toosbuy in 1963.

Toosbuy started making Ecco footwear with the idea of creating a new kind of shoe that emphasized wearability. Over the next two decades,
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Ecco began selling their shoes internationally and repeatedly expanded their factory operations in Denmark. In 1974, they opened a plant in Brazil to produce the upper parts of their shoes. Ecco footwear had begun its succesful march to becoming a global corporation.

In the ’80s, Ecco footwear was being produced in several countries, including Japan. In 1980 and 1981, they introduced two enormously popular pairs of shoes: Free and Soft . Each style sold over a million pairs. By 1982,
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Ecco had over 500 employees and was producing three million pairs of shoes each year.

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New Skint Records signing CHANEY takes on TEAMtalk in this week’s predictions and forecasts more woe for Arsenal and an Anfield thriller between Liverpool and Tottenham.

This time around, it’s Swindon fanTEAMtalk: How did you come to support your club and what are your favourite memories from your time as a fan?

CHANEY:As Swindon is my hometown, and being born and bred here it wasn too much of a decision being the first team I support! The Play Off Semi Final against Sheffield was exciting for Swindon, winning that and frantically all piling in for a pitch invasion was a great moment to always remember. (But not so much the actual final at Wembley some argue that was my first and last time as an actual Swindon supporter).

TEAMtalk: Who have been your biggest heroes during your time supporting the club?

CHANEY:Simon Ferry was a personal hero at Swindon as he was a real local face you see out about wicked player, and a fan of good music too. I also half Italian so I should also say Paolo Di Canio!
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TEAMtalk: What do you make of the current team? What are your hopes for the (rest of the) season?

CHANEY:I think the current team is solid and it would be great to see Swindon at top of the League, and hopefully back in League 1 in time.

TEAMtalk: Everyone has a soft spot for another team. Who yours and why?

CHANEY:Chelsea! I don follow the Prem very religiously, but my family always liked Chelsea ever since I was little.

TEAMtalk: What going on with the band/for you as an artist at the moment?

CHANEY: My new single U Know has just been released and as a first thing to go out, it been a crazy response so far.

U Know is part of the EP that I be releasing this year! Except for writing and producing more music,
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I gradually expanding my club night SaveSwindon and also going to be playing some more live sets this year so expect big things.