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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    Thursday  January 29/15

    SUPER BOWL SUPERFAN
    Super Bowl 49 will be the 49th for superfan Tom Henschel. Yes, he's been to every Super Bowl, starting with the first one in 1967 at the Los Angeles Coliseum. He plans to be at the University of Phoenix Stadium for Sunday's big game between the Seattle Seahawks and the New England Patriots. The Pennsylvania man is one of just three people to have seen every Super Bowl. But the big game wasn't always such a big deal. Henschel tells the Valley News Dispatch there were only 30,000 fans in the stadium for Super Bowl 1. The 73-year-old says he plans to party like a 20-year-old in Phoenix this weekend.

    CITIZENS' ARREST
    It was a citizens' arrest with the handyman's best friend -- duct tape. Authorities report a Montana man was taped-up by fellow bar patrons, after they say he tried to hit a bartender. Jeremy A. Estep was busted in front of the Rustic Hut in Florence, Montana. According to court records, Estep was kicked out of the place. Witnesses say he returned, began arguing with the bartender and tried hitting him with a glass. A female bartender told officers she grabbed his arm and other customers took him to the ground and duct-taped his wrists. The Ravalli Republic reports Estep now faces a number of charges, including felony assault.

    RITA'S ITALIAN ICE-MIDDLE EAST
    It's a cool dessert for the hot desert. Rita's Italian Ice is coming to the Middle East. The Pennsylvania-based chain say it's signed a deal to open nearly 50 stores in Turkey, Egypt, Saudi Arabia and five other Arab nations. Rita's contractor (Faysal Younes) says the region's climate makes it a natural for the sweet, frozen treats. The Mideast expansion is to take place over the next decade.

    SMITHSONIAN-RECORDED SOUND
    There's something new to see and hear at the National Museum of American History. The Washington museum is hosting an exhibit called ``Hear My Voice,'' focusing on early sound recording. The exhibit includes some of the earliest audio recordings made by Alexander Graham Bell, inventor of the telephone. New technology makes it possible to scan the groves in the wax discs made in the 1880s. The exhibit runs through October.

    WHITE CASTLE-VEGAS
    White Castle's sliders are big hit in Sin City. Long lines of hungry burger fans waited for White Castle to open on the Las Vegas strip this week. It's supposed to be open 24-hours a day. But the burger joint had to close for more than two house early yesterday to restock. And it's a long drive to the next White Castle. The Las Vegas Sun reports the chain's nearest location is more than 1,500 miles away in Missouri.

    NYC SNOW COSTS
    Snow in the Big Apple costs big bucks. City officials say a new study finds the cost of removing snow in New York City is about $1.8 million per inch. The report analyzed more than 10 years of snowstorms. That doesn't include the storm that hit the city earlier this week. Of course, the most expensive winters are the ones with lots of snow. But the cost per inch is even higher during New York winters without much snow, because of the city's built-in expenses.

 


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