The VANCOUVER CANUCKS take on the EDMONTON OILERS Thursday night on NL. Pre-Game at 5:00. Faceoff at 6:00.

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Paul Graham



Canada is his home.  No, really.  The entire country.  You see, Paul was an Air Force brat, so he literally spent time in various cities right across the country.  It was a musical clan.  Paul actually played in his father's Big Band at the age of six.

His love of broadcasting took some time to materialize.  Paul spent time at a number of jobs over the years.  Driving cab.  Driving truck.  He was even a licensed mechanic! 
It was after meeting Joey Gregorash that Paul started working with people in the music industry, and he's developed many connections, and friendships, over the years.
The radio career started in Winnipeg at CFRW in 1976.  A stint at CKRC followed that, before he finally landed a gig at Winnipeg's news and talk powerhouse CJOB in 1991.  In the summer of 2007 he made the decision to join the family at NL Broadcasting.

Paul and his wife Jayne make their home in Westwold (yep - quite the commute every day!).  Quincy (all 70 pounds of him), Spencer (all 8 pounds of him), Fraser (all 5 pounds) and two cats make up the Graham clan. Oh, did we mention all those chickens?

THINGS YOU WON'T HEAR ON THE NEWS    Wednesday  October 1/14

  STOLEN AMBULANCE
    An Indiana man went for a joy ride in a new set of hot wheels: a stolen ambulance. But his adventure came to an end when police spotted his flashy ride a few miles away from Community East Hospital Tuesday morning after he crashed through a fence onto a golf course. City emergency medical services spokesman Carl Rochelle tells The Indianapolis Star the ambulance crew was inside the hospital when the man swiped the vehicle. He was arrested and the ambulance had some front-end damage.

    ANIMALS-BLESSING
    Bless the father, the son and the pet companions. New York Cardinal Timothy Dolan has blessed three dozen homeless pets and their rescuers. CBS New York says the Tuesday event outside St. Patrick's Cathedral marked the start of the Feast of St. Francis of Assisi, the patron saint of animals. Volunteers and workers from the Mayor's Alliance for New York City Animals and the Humane Society brought the dogs, cats and a rabbit for prayers.

    SPOKANE BUGS
    Some insects are bugging the residents of Spokane, Washington more than usual. Master Gardener horticulture co-ordinator Tim Kohlauff tells KHQ the gnats swarm this time of year because they're looking to mate. He says they'll land on an ash tree, which he describes as a big singles bar for bugs. Then they'll lay eggs in the bark. But the insects will bug off when it turns cold.

    SHOPLIFTING-DRUG CHARGES
    Police in Dover, Delaware who responded to a shoplifting complaint got a two-for-one deal after arresting two people on drug charges. Police say they saw a woman trying to hide something under the seat of her car when they arrived at a Wawa convenience store Friday evening. After searching the vehicle, they found 43 bags of heroin and drug paraphernalia. Twenty-eight-year-old Jamie Hawkins and 53-year-old David Foulk were charged with drug and conspiracy offences.

    PIG-POLICE PURSUIT
    A runaway pot-bellied pig named Bacon was too busy pigging out to notice he was being captured by authorities. Toledo police Officer Joe Okos (OH'-kuhs) responded to a call for help to capture the 100-pound-plus pig while he was on patrol early Tuesday. Okos grabbed a blanket and blueberry breakfast bar from a Toledo hospital before he and fellow officers cornered the pig and lured him with the tasty treat. Okos tells The Blade newspaper in Toledo that Bacon ate the bait while he wrapped the pig in a blanket to keep him calm and from biting anyone.

    GRAND CANYON-ELK
    Park officials are elk-proofing water stations after the animals outsmarted them. The elk were helping themselves to water from bottle-filling stations set up around Grand Canyon National Park by lifting the levers with their noses and letting the water flow. Officials had originally installed about a dozen stations to help drop the sale of disposable water bottles. But now, to conserve water and protect visitors, chief resource manager Martha Hahn says they are caging in the water spout and changing the water handle to keep the animals away.


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