Winnipeg Free Press Newspaper Archives Jun 7 2015, Page 2

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Winnipeg Free Press (Newspaper) - June 7, 2015, Winnipeg, Manitoba C M Y K PAGE A2 ONCE OVER Art imitating life An exhibit by U. K.- based artist Ron Mueck, done in partnership with the National Gallery of Canada, is at the Winnipeg Art Gallery until Oct. 13. The Australian artist’s startlingly realistic sculptures portray humans from birth to death, conveying feelings of vulnerability, loneliness and domination. Visit wag. ca for more info. 2 3 4 5 6 7 Monster musical Hear the beautiful voice of everyone’s favourite ogre. The Junior Musical Theatre Company presents Shrek: The Musical at the Asper Centre for Theatre and Film, with performances today at 4 p. m. and 7: 30 p. m. Who are we kidding? We want to see Donkey. Go to jmtc. ca for more information. Experimental films in the Exchange Tonight is the last night to catch the Winnipeg Underground Film Festival. WUFF is in its third year and is showcasing alternative film submissions from all over the world. Check out some experimental cinema at the Frame Arts Warehouse in the Exchange District. Go to winnipeguff. com for more info. Feline fundraiser The Just for Cats Internet Film Festival is a fundraiser at the Park Theatre Wednesday night. Watch well- known web videos featuring Lil Bub, Grumpy Cat and other new and known tabbies, tigers and tomcats. Showings are at 7 p. m. and 9 p. m. Tickets are $ 10, and the proceeds go the Winnipeg Humane Society. It’ll be the cat’s pyjamas. Go to parktheatrevideo. com for more. Sounds of spring From Thursday through June 21, the Winnipeg International Jazz Festival is taking over indoor and outdoor venues across town. The opening weekend is the kickoff to summer at Old Market Square, with music, food, vendors and more. Go to jazzwinnipeg. com for a full schedule of events. Sip, sample and stroll Tap In — the twicemonthly walking and sampling tour — starts Thursday. Take a strolling tour of downtown, and stop at four restaurants for beer and food samplings. The tours start at 5 p. m., and tickets are $ 30. Go to downtownwinnipegbiz. com for a list of participating restaurants. Dancing in the dark Party under the stars on the roof of the Royal Winnipeg Ballet building Saturday night. Dance to DJ Mama Cutsworth and Attica Riots at Barre After Hours, a rooftop cocktail dance party in support of the RWB. Tickets are $ 60 and are available at rwb. org. A2 SUNDAY, JUNE 7, 2015 winnipegfreepress. com BY TAMMY SCHUSTER . THE WEATHER Today: Chance of showers HIGH 25, LOW 14 Monday: Sunny HIGH 27, LOW 14 . INDEX Local news A3 Canada A4 World A5,6,7,10 This City A8- 9 Opinion A11 Entertainment A12,14,16 Movies A13 Miss Lonelyhearts A15 Wired A15 Sports B1 Comics B13 Puzzles B14 Horoscope B15 Television B15 IN THE EVENT OF A DISCREPANCY BETWEEN THIS LIST AND THE OFFICIAL WINNING NUMBERS, THE LATTER SHALL PREVAIL. . Lotto 6/ 49 Winning numbers Saturday for an estimated jackpot of $ 7,000,000 were 8, 12, 22, 35, 38 and 44. The bonus number was 27. The guaranteed prizedraw number ( exact match only) was 76576581- 03. . Western 649 Winning numbers Saturday were 5, 7, 27, 29, 31 and 44. Bonus number was 8. . Pick 3 Winning number Saturday was 311. Winning number Friday was 513. . Extra Winning number Saturday was 5544996. Winning number Friday was 5261186. . Lotto Max Winning numbers Friday were: 2, 10, 13, 16, 30, 33 and 48. The bonus number was 44. Four winnings tickets for the jackpot of $ 50,000,000 win $ 12,500,000 each. This Friday’s jackpot is an estimated $ 38,000,000. . Western Max Winning numbers Friday were: 10, 17, 18, 24, 31, 35 and 43. The bonus number was 15. The people in these photos are of interest to police and may be able to provide investigators with information about the offences. These images are released for identification purposes only. The people pictured may or may not be responsible for the crimes indicated. If you are able to identify any of them, call Winnipeg Crime Stoppers at 204- 786- TIPS ( 204- 786- 8477), text TIP170 and your message to CRIMES ( 274637), or send a secure tip online at winnipegcrimestoppers. org. CLICK WINNIPEG FREE PRESS SUNDAY 1355 Mountain Avenue Winnipeg, Manitoba, R2X 3B6 PHOTO REPRINTS SWITCHBOARD ADVERTISING FP. Advertising@ freepress. mb. ca EDITORIAL NEWSROOM 204- 697- 7301 HOW TO REACH US Winnipeg Free Press est 1872 / Winnipeg Tribune est 1890 VOL. 143 NO. 205 2015 Winnipeg Free Press, a division of FP Canadian Newspapers Limited Partnership. Published seven days a week at 1355 Mountain Avenue, Winnipeg, Manitoba R2X 3B6, PH: 204- 697- 7000 A member of the Manitoba Press Council 204- 697- 7063 204- 697- 7000 204- 697- 7122 1 THINGS TO DO INCIDENT 503 When: March 23 Where: 300 block of Ellice Avenue Winnipeg police say a 51- year- old man and his 24- year- old son were stabbed during a fight with a man and a woman outside a hotel. INCIDENT 504 When: March 19 Where: Area of Leila Avenue and McPhillips Street A woman who boarded a bus got into a dispute with the driver about getting a transfer, and allegedly spat on the driver before leaving the bus. B ULLYING may be responsible for nearly 30 per cent of cases of depression among adults, a new study suggests. By tracking 2,668 people from early childhood through adulthood, researchers found 13- year- olds who were frequent targets of bullies were three times more likely than their non- victimized peers to be depressed as adults. Even when the researchers accounted for factors such as a teen’s record of behavioural problems, social class, child abuse and family history of depression, those who were bullied at least once a week were more than twice as likely to be depressed when they grew up. The findings — published Tuesday in the BMJ , a weekly medical journal published in the U. K. — should prompt parents, teachers and public health authorities to get serious about cracking down on bullying, the study’s authors wrote. “ Depression is a major public- health problem worldwide, with high social and economic costs,” they wrote. “ Interventions during adolescence could help to reduce the burden or depression later in life.” Previous studies that examined the link between bullying and depression have determined the two are related. For example, adults who are depressed are more likely to recall being bullied as kids. But perhaps adults without depression were bullied as well but have put the abuse out of their minds. To get around that problem, a group of researchers from four universities in England turned to data from the Avon Longitudinal Study of Parents and Children. Some of the study participants were recruited into the study before they were even born; others joined when they were about seven years old. The administrators kept track of all kinds of information about the kids and their families, and they asked questions about bullying multiple times between the ages of eight and 13. For this study, the researchers focused on peer victimization at age 13. At the time, the teens were asked about nine types of bullying and whether they experienced them “ frequently” ( at least once a week), “ repeatedly” ( at least four times altogether), “ sometimes” ( less than four times) or not at all. Name- calling was the most common type of bullying, with 36 per cent of teens saying they had been on the receiving end of this behaviour ( including nine per cent who were victimized frequently). And 22 per cent of the kids said bullies had taken their possessions. Beyond that, 16 per cent of the teens said bullies had spread lies about them; 11 per cent said they had been hit or beaten up; 10 per cent were shunned by their peers; nine per cent said they had been blackmailed; eight per cent said bullies tried to get them to do something they didn’t want to do; eight per cent said they had been tricked; and five per cent said bullies had spoiled a game to upset them. Most of this bullying was never reported to teachers, and the 13- year- olds didn’t even tell their families approximately one- third of the time. Not only did the researchers confirm victims of bullying were at greater risk for depression as adults, they also found a dose- response relationship between the two. In other words, the more bullying a 13- year- old had to endure, the greater the odds he or she would be depressed years later. Among teens who said they weren’t bullied at all, five per cent went on to suffer depression. But among the teens who were frequent victims, 15 per cent were depressed as adults. What’s more, 10 per cent of the frequent bullying victims had been depressed for more than two years, compared with four per cent of their counterparts who weren’t bullied at all. The results offer support for the idea bullying during childhood leads to depression in adulthood, but they don’t prove one causes the other. Nailing that down would require an experiment that randomly assigned some people to be bullied and others to be left alone. “ These findings lead us to conclude that peer victimization during adolescence may contribute significantly to the overall public health burden of clinical depression,” the study’s authors wrote. — Los Angeles Times By Karen Kaplan Depression has deep roots Study links disorder to childhood bullying . SCIENCE TMS A_ 02_ Jun- 07- 15_ FP_ 01. indd A2 6/ 6/ 15 10: 18: 37 PM

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