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Divisional Vice President
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David W. Cornhill, Chairman & CEO; Richard M. Alexander, President & COO; Deborah S. Stein, Vice President, Finance & CFO; Massimiliano Fantuz, Executive Vice President; David R. Wright, Executive Vice President, Strategy & Corporate Development James B. Bracken, Senior Vice President, Major Projects; Patricia M. Newson, Senior Vice President; Gregory A. Aarssen, Vice President, Corporate Affairs; Nancy A. Anderson, Vice President, Business Development; Dennis A. Dawson, Vice President, General Counsel & Corporate Secretary Bradley G.H. Mattson, Vice President & Corporate Controller Jeremy R. Baines, Treasurer; Michael J. Kilby, Divisional Vice President, Gas Services; Jeffrey F. Perry, Divisional Vice President, Field Gathering & Processing Marilyn A. Pfaefflin, Divisional Vice President, Transmission; Randy W. Toone, Divisional Vice President, Extraction & Transmission
Jeff Perry (B.Sc., P.Eng.)
Divisional Vice President Gathering and Processing Operations Jeff Perry joined AltaGas as Divisional Vice President in the field gathering and processing component in June 2003. Prior to joining AltaGas, Mr. Perry held the position of Area Operations Manager with Williams Energy. Prior to that, Mr. Perry held various management and engineering positions at TransCanada Midstream, Shell Canada and Arabian American Oil Company.
Jeff Perry, Divisional Vice President Field Gathering and Processing 403-269-5717
Jeff Perry (B.Sc., P.Eng) Divisional Vice President, Gathering and Processing OperationsJeff Perry joined AltaGas as Divisional Vice President in the field gathering and processing component in June 2003.Prior to joining AltaGas, Mr. Perry held the position of Area Operations Manager with Williams Energy.Prior to that, Mr. Perry held various management and engineering positions at TransCanada Midstream, Shell Canada and Arabian American Oil Company.
Tracking the sound of the intermittent chops, Williams and Belle's owner, Jeff Perry of Goshen, hustled along the edge of a pasture to keep up with the developing chase. In the midst of the occasional barks over the course of 100 yards of so, Belle let out a long, throaty bawl. "That's a locator bawl," Perry said.So there came a time when Belle went silent, leaving Williams and Perry to stop, stand and listen under the star-studded dome of a frosty night last week. "She's treed now, got herself a coon up a tree," Perry announced with certainty. Relying on headlights to spear the deep darkness beneath the creek's canopy, Williams and Perry scrambled over gravel beds and boulders and pushed through brush and briars to close in on a spot where Belle stood on top of a bluff, reared up against the trunk of an oak at the bluff's edge. "She's got a mouth on her ; she'll hurt your ears," Perry said. It was no easy task for Perry to climb the bluff and get a leash on Belle to pull her down to a more secure location, but her bawling never stopped. Good going," Perry said. When Perry began going on hunts as a youngster 40 years ago, treed coons were often shot for the value of their fur, which was once high enough to make raccoons a prized target for hunters and trappers.Perry often hunts what he refers to as the "big woods" of the Ozark National Forest, where the raccoons are more scattered.But he relishes invitations to hunt the large tracts of private landowners, where raccoons are numerous and the trailing and treeing can be fast and furious. A few nights earlier, for example, he had hunted a ranch where his hounds had treed eight times in an hour and 15 minutes. Nevertheless, Perry wasn't very encouraging about the hunting prospects when he showed up at Williams' place near sunset in high-pressure weather conditions that promised a night of clear, starry skies, bright moonlight and cold temperatures. "Coon hunting is like fishing," he said, "Raccoons tend to be more active when its warmer and cloudier." Since Williams and Perry are fulltime ranchers, they hit it off from the first handshake.Perry had arrived at the ranch with his three treeing Walkers, two mature females named Belle and Lacy and a young female named Screamer, who was picked for the first round of hunting. Right at the start, he showed how coon hunting had gone high-tech in recent years.He outfitted Screamer with an electronic tracking collar and unfolded an aluminum wand attached to a transmitter that would allow him to track his dog and pinpoint her location in case a chase ran long or she treed in a thick, rugged location. "It's the same thing the wildlife biologists use to track radio-collared deer and bears," Perry said. The tracking gear proved unnecessary because no coon chases occurred during an hour and a half of making a stroll around a ridge-top above deep hollows and a circuit of a couple of ponds in pastures. All the while, however, Perry entertained Williams with memorable anecdotes of coon hunts from years past. It was popping its jaws and all, and I started making tracks," Perry recalled.I was so mad they let that kitten get killed, but they were yelling for me to throw down another one," Perry continued. By that time, the old sow was fighting mad, snarling and snapping.So Perry deftly reached out and yanked her out of the tree, sending about 30 pounds of mean mama to the coon catchers below. "That ol' sow gave them more than they could handle," Perry concluded, grinning at the memory.
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