"It was like Disney princess."
These are the words of a friend to describe Stacey Perry, a 29-year-old mother who died in the Calgary police and died in Gabon in the morning.
"(It was) soft-spoken, dressed dresses all the time, life loved (and) was so vibrant and full of life," said Perry's friend, Carolyn Rennie, backing emotions.
"Every time I talked, he had a great heart," said Rennie on a Friday interview with Postmedia. "He cared so much for everyone else."
Rennie met Perry last June, at a Salmon Arm treatment center, where B.C-Perry finally lives.
"(When I met him) he made great challenges and helped each other together," said Rennie.
"Then, in his stay, he decided to move here," recalled Rennie. "She got a place here. She (nine years old) returned to Edmonton, so she could visit him. I started working with her hobby (Perry) in an insurance company and they were good for four or five months."
Perry is investigating the Alberta Serious Incident Response Team (ASIRT). After discussing Calgary drivers, the sources put another vehicle on Perry's car loaded with a car to a 10-year veteran of the Calgary Police Service, shooting gun and perry.
Vincent Church, a boyfriend with Perry, was named a young and honest woman who worked on alcohol and substance dependence.
"It really meant that the person was (who he was) fighting for some dependency and often calling for guidance or advice," said the Church, who met Perry four years ago at Fort McMurray.
"Stacey has always been a good heart. It was difficult for him, but he was doing his best … It was very hard to achieve that.
The church said that Perry had left rehabilitation facilities and studied medical education.
When Perry said she was arrested, the church said she believes that Perry's flight might be affected by the police and her death.
"Panic can take many forms: it will cause a situation to escape," said the Church. "Often it would not happen, but that would be a panic."
"(That day he fired) Certainly it was a bad time or a bad episode or someone threatened to do something like it could cause the panic, "he said." He will probably give him a fierce fight or flight, and when he gets a bit weak, he does not always make the best decisions " .
Tonight at Christmas Eve, Perry ran 9th Avenue and Blackfoot Trail S.E. Honda with a gray sedan with B.C. license plate Officers tried to stop suspecting the drive to drive their vehicle.
However, it failed. Driving north-west of the city, the police raided red lights at varying speeds.
Two more traffic stoppages were tried, and they did not succeed at 12:30. The police stopped 10 minutes later on the vehicle, citing "security reasons".
Two hours later, the police have received a call for "controlling the wand and running" Falconridge in the northeastern northeast. The same Gray Officers are located in the Honda sedan earlier in the wrong way into the traffic lanes along the Northeast of Calgary.
The police carried out a controlled sedan stance, entering the Stoney Trail to McKnight Boulevard, positioning the police car in front of the sedan and cops, and behind the car.
When official agents began their vehicles, "sedan was launched", according to the ASIRT statement on Thursday.
Rennie did not know what happened when Perry died in the morning.
"I know it was like that that thing that happened on that night was that he was totally and completely ignorant of anything that would do something sour, safe and secure," said Rennie.
"This person is not going to walk through the streets, people think they have dependency problems with people who are afraid of it, and we're having bad things just about ordinary people," he said.
"I hope everyone is fighting, talking and acknowledging what is happening. It's the only way to achieve this."
On Thursday, the president of the Les Kaminski Police Company, Calgary, had a tragic incident.
"We are very fortunate, very fortunate, that we do not kill or injure a police accident," he said.
"It was a huge risk … it was very emotional, the crisis was great and it was not very fortunate that the police were dead. For the first time in my 33 years (this was) we had a critical event like Christmas Day – it was infused with heart in many levels" .
E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org | Twitter: @zjlaing
For those who are struggling with dependence, Calgary's help can be found:
Alberta Health Services Subsidiary Assistant: 1-866-332-2322
Alberta Health Services dependence and mental health website
Canadian Addiction treatment in handles
Aventa, a woman's dependence treatment service
Fresh Start Recovery, a men's treatment center