The comments came the same day as the authorities accused Kam McLeod (19) and Bryer Schmegelsky (18) of second-degree murder of Leonard "Len" Dyck of Vancouver, British Columbia.
Dyck's body was found on Friday, though the authorities failed to identify him and issued a composite sketch of the man.
"As a result of the indictment, Canada-wide arrest warrants have been issued," the Royal Canadian Mounted Police Department said in a press release. "… RCMP investigators across the country continue to exchange information with other law enforcement agencies, as the suspects are still at large."
Saskatchewan and Manitoba are simultaneously investigating reported sightings of the two teenagers.
Since last week, authorities are searching for McLeod and Schmegelsky. At first it was assumed that the two were missing. Now the RCMP say they are suspects for the death of Dyck, as well as Chynna Noelle Deese, a 24-year-old American, and Lucas Robertson Fowler, her 23-year-old Australian friend.
In an emotionally charged interview with CNN news partner Alan Schmegelsky, a CTV newsman, his son has had emotional anxiety and plans to go out in "a glory of fame."
"A normal child does not travel across the country and kills people. A child in some very serious pain, "he said.
Schmegelsky described his son as introverted and said he had played a lot of video games.
He said McLeod and his son were good friends hanging around a lot.  Both had jobs at Walmart, but said they did not make enough money and decided to go to Alberta to look for work, he said.
"I thought they would, and I was absolutely Amazed to find out that two days later, and I found it out of the newspaper, "he said.
Schmegelsky said he believed the RCMP would" shoot first and ask questions later. "
" Basically he'll be dead today or tomorrow. I know that, "he told CTV." Rest in peace, Bryer. I love you. I am so sorry that this had to happen. I'm so sorry I could not save you. "
Police say they are" armed and dangerous. "
McLeod and Schmegelsky are considered armed and dangerous, and members The public should not turn to them – they were last seen north of Saskatchewan – about a day east of where the bodies were found – and drove a gray Toyota RAV4 in 2011, the authorities said Manitoba east of Saskatchewan, the Royal Canadian Mounted Police said.
The Manitoba RCMP confirmed Wednesday that they had recovered the Toyota the suspects had used, they found it near the town of Gillam.  "They may be using a different vehicle, walking or even traveling separately. If they are discovered, do not approach, call 9-1-1 or your local police immediately, "said the RCMP.
The RCMP has dispatched more officials to the area and an information checkpoint Set up on the street into town, RCMP Cpl. Julie Courchaine said.
McLeod is 6 feet, 4 inches tall, 169 pounds and has dark hair, facial hair and brown eyes. Schmegelsky is 6 feet, 4 inches tall and 169 pounds with sandy hair, police said.
They are suspected in the shooting deaths of Deese and Fowler, whose bodies were found on July 15 about 12 miles south of Liard Hot Springs in the north of British Columbia, said the Royal Canadian Mounted Police.
Fowler lived in British Columbia and they explored the area while Deese visited him, RCMP Sgt. Janelle Shoihet said. Sheila Deese, mother of Deese, said the couple had been on a trip through Canada to Alaska.
"His death caused unimaginable grief"
One mile (1.6 km) from the place where McLeod and Schmegelsky's motor home and motorhome were set ablaze on Highway 37.
The authorities refused to say what new information led them to identify the two as suspects. But it came only one day after the RCMP said it was "possible" that their disappearance was linked to the death of the couple.
The youths, both from Port Alberni, traveled through British Columbia to the Yukon Territory to seek work, the RCMP had said.
The RCMP did not say how Dyck was identified, but his family was notified.
"The sudden and tragic loss of Len has broken our hearts," a statement in his family said. "His death has created unimaginable grief and we strive to understand what has happened, and while we understand that there will be an interest in learning more about him and his implications in his life, we ask the public and the media to do so to respect our privacy in this difficult time. "