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Campbell River’s Carter Johnson was recently chosen as one of the world’s top three young pianists. Carter placed second in the Julia Crane International Piano Competition this fall at the Crane School of Music in New York. On Sept. 22, Carter travelled to New York for the competition, which brought together 12 competitors from as far away as China. Carter was one of four Canadians in the competition. Pianists from around the world sent in their best recordings, but only 12 were chosen to travel to New York. One of them was Carter. Carter practiced all summer — even on the neighbour’s piano while his family vacationed on Gabriola Island — so by the time of the New York competition, he was confident in the repertoire of pieces he had selected. Shortly after arriving, Carter met his competitors. Many of them had already studied at prestigious institutions such as the Juilliard school, one of them for six years. “It was a very warm atmosphere,” he says. “That was encouraging. It’s nice that I was able to meet and befriend lots of my future colleagues.” It was nothing like a reality TV show competition, he laughs. “Everyone here had competed enough that they were comfortable with the competition process,” he says. The competition spanned three days, and included several seminars. On the first day of competition, all 12 pianists performed for the international jury. Six were supposed to be selected to continue on; however, the jurors were so
Photo by Jason Hunter/Watertown Daily Times
Carter Johnson performs at the Julia Crane International Piano Competition this fall in New York. impressed by the group’s skill that they allowed seven pianists to compete again on the second day. Round two was the most stressful, Carter says, because the standard of playing was even higher than the first round. However, he played with confidence and was thrilled when he was selected as one of the three finalists. “My technique is to play as many different styles as possible,”
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he says, explaining how he had a wide variety of shorter pieces in his repertoire instead of concentrating on a small number of longer pieces. During the final round, each of the competitors performed a concerto with the Orchestra of Northern New York, with maestro Kenneth Andrews at the baton, and Johnson was chosen as the second place winner. He says it was thrilling to make it to the final round,
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where all three competitors were so polished that dividing them into first, second and third was mostly a technical exercise. Carter took home a $2,000 cash prize for his win, and also made some new friends. He still talks with some of the competitors and considers them his future colleagues in music. See Carter on page 4.
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Tuesday, Nov. 19, 2013
Chum returns a mixture of highs and lows Life is full of surprises, sometimes good sometimes less so. After attending the Remembrance Day ceremony in Campbell River I headed out to Menzies Creek, just up Island from town, for another scout around in search of adult salmon. Choosing to start in the lower section I received a positive surprise as soon as I accessed the creek at the footbridge on the Ripple Rock Trail. Looking over I started seeing chum salmon, counting eight or 10 before I’d hardly got my wading boots wet! And that was just the beginning as I was able to account for about 100 fish in total scattered around the lower section, including a school of about 20 chums in one pool. I know this sounds pretty modest stuff compared to many small river systems but this count was far and away the largest daily total I’d seen in 20 years of looking in this creek. In fact in 2008 and 2010 I didn’t see any sign of chums at all although in 2009, likely the contributing broodyear for many of the fish present this fall, I did see some. One useful feature of chum life-history is that they don’t all mature at the same age so the possibility exists that low or no return cycle-years will rebuild over time as fish
northern approach waters, howfrom more abundant broodyears ever neither the Big or Little return as age three, four or Qualicum rivers came anywhere five year fish. Anyway, fingers Jeremy Maynard close to their escapement tarcrossed for a larger and more gets. Further down island the stable chum return to this fine Englishman River chum return looking little creek. was poor but the Nanaimo This local good news comes River came close to meeting against a background of mixed the escapement goal. The chum chum returns around the south return to the Cowichan River coast, very poor in some, OK is into six figures but by midbut not great in others; unlike month still had some way to go the pink salmon returns of 2013 to meet the escapement target, no star performers for chums and certainly the return this fall so far. In the former category is considerably less than last the Nitinat River stands out. Traditionally a big producer of chums barely years big run of chums there. Once again the a quarter of the spawning escapement target chum return to the Goldstream River near arrived and the hatchery there acquired only Victoria will meet the escapement target of 15,000 fish. one-third of its egg-take target. However In general chum salmon don’t enjoy the not so far away in Nootka Sound I’m told same status as chinook, coho and sockeye the rivers there have had a decent return of salmon but the well-being of this second larchums this fall. gest of the Pacific salmon species is importThe return to the Campbell River has ant all the same, and not just to fishermen. been estimated in a range of 20,000-25,000 Like pinks when abundant, their decaying chums, quite respectable for a short river carcasses provide an important nutrient hit with no enhancement. The Puntledge River for frequently nutrient poor river systems achieved its escapement target of 60,000 and chum eggs and fry are valuable food for fish and supported a gillnet fishery in the
pre-migrant coho and steelhead juveniles as well as resident trout. All in all, other species of salmonids in a watershed do less well if the native chum stock is depressed or absent. Like many with an interest in salmon, it was a pleasure to see the story of chum salmon returning to Still Creek in western Burnaby for the second year in a row receive such prominent coverage in mainstream media. What wasn’t so clear is how this creek geographically fit into the scheme of things in the Lower Mainland. With a bit of sleuthing I can report that Still Creek is a headwater tributary of the Brunette River system, flowing into Burnaby Lake. Once they leave the Fraser River, into which the Brunette flows, those chums have quite a hike across a heavily urbanized landscape – if they can survive and hopefully prosper there they should be able to exist anywhere there’s an appropriate water supply! Funding for community-based salmon enhancement initiatives comes from an increasingly diverse array of sources. Obviously various government funds remain dominant and I See Ardent Angler on page 4.
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Tuesday, Nov. 19, 2013
A look at spying in Canada The Communications Security Establishment Canada (CSEC) is the federal government’s special spy agency created in 2001 to combat terrorism by providing relevant intelligence to appropriate officials in Ottawa. More secret than the Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS), CSEC is now a $400 million-a-year organization with 2,000 employees. Its attention, however, has wandered from spying on terrorists to gathering information on Brazilian mining and energy ministries, then giving this information to competing Canadian corporations. But CSEC, it seems, has also been spying on environmentalists, then sharing this information with corporations whose projects might be compromised by the constraints imposed on ecologically dangerous practices. News of this association between CSEC and corporations surfaced through information leaked to the media by Edward Snowden, the former employee of a contractor to America’s National Security Agency (NSA). The close co-operative relationship between NSA and CSEC revealed that Canada was spying on Brazil. More disturbing than the embarrassing
Brazilian exposé, however, has been the revelation that since 2005, CSEC, in the company Ray Grigg of both the RCMP and CSIS, has been meeting and briefing Canadian resource corporations about the activities of environmentalists who are critical of resource exploitation in Canada. (Elizabeth May, “Can You Keep a Secret”, Island Tides, Oct. 24/13). Through a Freedom of Information request, The Guardian newspaper, according to Green Party MP Elizabeth May (Ibid.), procured a heavily redacted agenda of one such meeting hosted by Enbridge, the energy corporation that is encountering heavy environmental resistance to its proposed Northern Gateway pipeline, the controversial project that is intended to move Alberta bitumen over pristine wilderness to tankers on BC’s coast at Kitimat. Enbridge provided the coffee, refreshments and meals for this May 2013 meeting. The agenda included such items as “cyber security initiatives”, “economic and
corporate espionage”, “threats” to energy infrastructure, “security of energy resources development” — particularly in BC — and “challenges to energy projects from environmental groups”. Where national security is involved, these subjects are appropriate areas of exploration between such state agencies as CSIS, CSEC and the RCMP. But meetings of these spying and policing agencies with corporations — particularly corporations heavily invested in controversial projects — suggest the existence of a clandestine and devious dysfunction in Canadian political and economic activity. An assault on the integrity of open and transparent democratic processes in this country has implications that are obvious and disturbing. The compelling conclusion is that these government agencies are in collusion with corporate interests against the legitimate activity of ordinary Canadians who are merely attempting to safeguard Canada’s natural ecological treas-
Shades of Green
ures from oil spills, mining pollution, climate change and other environmental threats. This is an unsettling development because it suggests that the distinction between government and corporation in Canada is now too thin to be separated — what’s deemed good for one is deemed good for the other. Public concern is incidental, inconvenient and obstructionist; public involvement is only required for the occasional formality of elections. The apparent collusion between the agencies of government and the interests corporations is just one more indication of the recent restructuring of Canada’s information landscape. A June 2012 Environics survey of 15,398 government scientists revealed that 90 per cent of them “do not feel they can speak freely about their work to the media,” said Gary Corbett, president of the Professional Institute of Public Service of Canada. “But,” he added, “it is even more troubling that, faced with a departmental decision of action that could harm public health, safety or the environment, nearly as See Grigg on page 4.
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Museum at CR author talk Nov. 23
number of log churches and undertook extraordinarily difficult trips along the west coast in dugout canoes. His 33-year long effort to transform Nuu-chah-nulth culture gives us a provocative case study of the dynamics that shaped, and continue to define, the settler/colonial relationship between indigenous peoples and the state in Canada. Convinced he had a mission to save the indigenous people from being themselves, the zealous priest strove to instill alien spiritual beliefs. He Grigg from page 3. served as a willing instrument many scientists â€” 86 per cent â€” do not feel they could for imposing colonial power by share their concerns with the media or public without introducing new forms of juscensure or retaliationâ€? (Globe and Mail, Oct. 22/13). tice, commerce, dress, housing, This feeling of repression, paranoia and fear is personal identity, andâ€” most spreading beyond the community of Canadian sciendevastating of allâ€”schooling. tists, abetted by the wholesale evisceration of environ- As the father of Vancouver mental legislation and the crippling of agencies charged Islandâ€™s first large residenwith enforcing the remnant of these laws. At the root tial school, Brabant precipiof this contagion is a Prime Minister who is attempting tated the single institution that to micromanage the reach of government, control information flow, manipulate public opinion and even censure science for the economic benefit that is supposed to accrue to Canadians through the success of corporate endeavours. This is the same Prime Minister who felt significantly dictatorial to say he will refuse to accept an American â€œnoâ€? to the proposed Keystone XL pipeline intended to move Alberta bitumen to the refineries of Americaâ€™s Gulf Coast. At Novemberâ€™s Conservative Party Convention in Calgary, the Prime Minister was perfectly clear that his obsessive determination to make Canada a nation of resource extraction would not be thwarted by ecological concerns: â€œIn this party, we will not accept that environmental protection must stop economic developmentâ€? â€” a threat he did quality with, â€œWe must have both,â€? but given his governmentâ€™s abysmal environmental record, â€œbothâ€? can only mean â€œoneâ€?. The drastic methods used to reach this single objective are so contrary to the most fundamental environmental principles, and the compulsive agenda is so transparently obvious to thoughtful Canadians, that the collective effect is a growing national nervousness. The Prime Minister has increased this tension by offering an even more ominous comment in a candid conversation with Noah Richler, reported in the National Post (May 5/12): â€œYou wonâ€™t recognize Canada when Iâ€™m through with it.â€? Indeed. The Museum at Campbell River, as part of its Fall Lecture Series, presents author Jim McDowell on Saturday, Nov. 23, from 1 to 2:30 p.m. McDowell will present aspects of his book â€˜Father August Brabant: Saviour or Scourgeâ€™. Father August Brabant (1845â€“1912) was the first Roman Catholic missionary to live and work among aboriginal people on the west coast of Vancouver Island during the colonial period. He endured long periods of isolation, built a
Carter from page 1. Carter is currently preparing for conservatory auditions for the September 2014 year. The schools on his list have high standards, but so does he. Heâ€™s been playing piano since he was a child, studying for years with local teacher Shelley Roberts, and has several major competitions and performances already listed on his rĂŠsumĂŠ. This summer, Carter was chosen to perform as a soloist with the Victoria Symphony Orchestra for the Victoria Symphony Splash. He performed Ravelâ€™s Piano Concerto in G with the orchestra, on a barge for an audience of over 40,000 that filled the harbour and surrounding area. â€œI have played for crowds that I thought were big, but nothing compares to that,â€? he says. â€œIt was quite an honour, because I was the first soloist that was not a Victorian â€” the first person from the North Island â€” and it was great to represent Campbell River on the barge.â€? He is spending the winter season practicing and preparing, and looking for more competitions to keep his talent sharp. Heâ€™s not sure yet where he will end up, but one thing is certain: Carterâ€™s talent and drive has put Campbell River on the musical map.
proved most destructive to the people he set out to â€˜rescueâ€™. Brabantâ€™s biography will be of interest to historians, anthropologists, political scientists, individuals engaged in First Nations Studies, and general readers. Jim McDowell is a veteran freelance historian who has authored six books. Hamatsa: The Enigma of Cannibalism on the Pacific Northwest Coast (1997) remains the unchallenged authoritative analysis of this controversial issue. JosĂŠ Maria NarvĂĄez: The Forgotten Explorer is the only biography written about the first European actually â€œto discoverâ€? what is now Vancouver. He lives in Steveston, leads a multi-ethnic seniors walking group, and monitors numerous bald eagle nests. The cost for the talk is $6. Please call the Museum at 250-287-3103 to reserve a seat.
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Ardent Angler from page 2. should note here that the federal Recreational Fisheries Conservation Partnerships Program has announced it is seeking applications for the second round of project funding in this $10 million initiative started earlier this year. A recent private sector enhancement fund has been announced by Pacific Western Brewing, committing $20,000 to support grassroots salmon enhancement initiatives across BC. Recently it awarded $3,000 to a group in Port Alberni so Iâ€™m sure there are plenty of potential applicants within the readership area of this newspaper. I like the idea of buying beer knowing that some of the proceeds will go to a cause important to me so I undertook some research (twist my arm!) into Pacific Brewingâ€™s products â€“ so far their Genuine Draft is my favourite but Iâ€™ve several more varieties to work my way through and I encourage readers to do the same if you like both salmon and beer. Information on these enhancement funds can be found on the DFO and brewery websites.
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Tuesday, Nov. 19, 2013
Return to the Earth and The Promise of Spring by Cindy Dilts, flowers, wood, bone, butterflies
In the middle of a West Coast winter, what is a Season of Light? These are the months in which we may need more light to brighten the darker, shorter days of the celestial calendar. Our routines may shift, our activities change, how we dress and what we feel changes too. It is also the time of the year when we might celebrate holidays such as Christmas, Solstice, Ramadan, Kwanza, Noel, or Chanukah. The Comox Valley Art Gallery and Berwick Comox Valley team up to present an exhibit called Season of Light. Artists were invited to create a 3D miniature scene or diorama, incorporating or expressing human interaction and/or celebration of the Season of Light. Artists & designers were encouraged to use any materials such as stained glass, wood, metal, fur, bread, leather, candy, pop cans, paper, or carpet to build a scene of whimsical, innovative, theatrical and artistic endeavor. Some of the submissions explore snow play scenes, winter nature scenes, winter urban scene - there are many interpretations for this theme, all unique and creative. Everyone is invited to attend the Opening Reception & Awards, to get a first look at the artworks and celebrate the artists’ achievements. The reception will take place at Berwick CV (1700 Comox Ave) on Tuesday November 19th at 7pm-9pm. Admission is free, refreshments will be served and the artists will be attendance. The Awards presentation will also take place at around 7:30pm. The prizes, sponsored by Berwick Comox Valley, will be awarded and they are: $500 for Artistic Merit and Creative Response to “Season of Light”, $400 for Outstanding Message of Community, $300 for Most Creative Use of Materials and $300 for the People’s Choice Award (which will be awarded at the end of the exhibition). After the Reception, the artworks will be displayed in the front windows of Comox Valley Art Gallery from Friday November 22 - December 28. Friday November 22 is also the kick-off of Downtown Courtenay’s Moonight and Magic, as well as Winterfest. For more information, contact CVAG at 338-6211 or visit the website.
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#$1,500/$1,500/$5,000 Honda cash purchase incentive is available select 2013 Civic models/select Fit models/every Pilot model. Honda cash purchase incentive will be deducted from the negotiated price before taxes and cannot be combined with special lease or ﬁnance offers. *$500 Holiday bonus is available on every new 2013 Civic/Fit model. Holiday bonus will be deducted from the negotiated price before taxes.1Limited time 0.99% ﬁnance offer based on new 2013 Honda models and a 24 month ﬁnance term available only through Honda Canada Finance Inc. O.A.C. Finance example based on a new 2013 Fit DX 5MT model GE8G2DEX and a 24 month ﬁnance term available only through Honda Canada Finance Inc. O.A.C.: $16,075 at 0.99% per annum equals $312.26 bi-weekly for 24 months. Freight and PDI of $1,495 included. Cost of borrowing is $162.52, for a total obligation of $16,237.52. Down payment of $0.00, ﬁrst bi-weekly payment, environmental fees and $0 security deposit due at ﬁnance inception. Taxes are extra. Finance on approved credit for qualiﬁed customers only. ¥Limited time lease offer based on new 2013 Honda models and a 24 month lease term available only through Honda Canada Finance Inc. O.A.C. Lease example based on a new 2013 Fit DX 5MT model GE8G2DEX and a 24 month lease term available only through Honda Canada Finance Inc. O.A.C.: 0.99% lease APR for 24 months O.A.C. Bi-weekly payment, including freight and PDI, is $312.15. Down payment of $0.00, ﬁrst bi-weekly payment, environmental fees and $0 security deposit due at lease inception. Total lease obligation is $16,543.95. Taxes, license, insurance and registration are extra. Prices and/or payments shown do not include a PPSA lien registration fee of $13.51. and lien registering agent’s fee of $5.25, which are both due at time of delivery. 48,000 kilometre allowance; charge of $0.12/km for excess kilometres. **MSRP is $16,935 / $16,075 / $36,630 based on a new 2013 Civic DX FB2E2DEX / Fit DX GE8G2DEX / Pilot LX 2WD YF3H2DE including $1,495/$1,495/$1,640 freight and PDI. 1/¥/*/#/** Dealer may sell for less. Dealer trade may be required. Prices and/or payments shown do not include representative PPSA lien registration and lien registering agent’s fees (fees may vary by province), which are due at time of delivery. For all offers license, insurance, applicable taxes and registration are extra. Offers valid from November 1st to December 2nd, 2013 at participating Honda retailers. ¥Limited time lease offer based on a new 2014 CR-V LX (SE) 2WD model RM3H3EES. £2.99% lease APR for 60 months O.A.C. Bi-weekly payment, including freight and PDI, is $152.76. Downpayment of $0.00, ﬁrst bi-weekly payment, environmental fees and $0 security deposit due at lease inception. Total lease obligation is $19,858.80. Taxes, license, insurance and registration are extra. 120,000 kilometre allowance; charge of $0.12/km for excess kilometer. Offers valid only for British Columbia residents at BC Honda Dealers locations. Offers subject to change or cancellation without notice. Terms and conditions apply. Visit www.bchonda.com or see your BC Honda retailer for full details.
Season of Light exhibition explores winter in dioramas
Tuesday, Nov. 19, 2013
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No matter the weather, you can insert some colour and light into November and December by visiting the Brushworks Show and Sale at the Pearl Ellis Gallery - in downtown Comox! In plenty of time for Christmas giving, The Brushworks Art Show and Sale will run from November 19th to December 8th (except Mondays when the Gallery is closed). One of the member artists will be in attendance on each afternoon that the gallery is open. The Brushworks is a diverse painting group which includes numerous well-known local artists and long-time members. The group was established in the nineties and has a total of 28 members who meet Wednesdays from September to June at the Lions Den. Together they provide one another with encouragement, challenge and inspiration in a friendly relaxed atmosphere. The resulting artwork is varied and impressive. These artists are an upbeat group who welcome learning new techniques from each other and from workshops, thus keeping their work fresh and interesting. There is always a waiting list to join Brushworks, but spots do open up occasionally. A reception for the show will be held on Saturday, November 23rd. Come join us for refreshments from 1 pm to 4 pm at the Pearl Ellis Gallery located at 1729 Comox Ave. This is a great opportunity to meet the artists. Visitors can expect to see quality pieces of artwork in watercolour, acrylic and oils, by both established and emerging artists, in ranges of style to suit all tastes. At the reception, any new or existing member of the Pearl Ellis Gallery will receive a 10% discount on artwork purchased. FMI see www.pearlellisgallery.com
‘Remembering’: CV Concert Band performs show The Comox Valley Concert Band invites everyone to come out and enjoy their show, aptly named, “Remembering.” November is the month to remember. Summer is now over and the falling leaves remind us of seasons past. The art of music carries in its strains the power to resurrect the past and to connect us with memories. Guest bagpiper Esther Blackburn will be playing with the band for a few selections. This entertaining show is a fundraiser for the Evergreen Club. Tickets are just $5.00 each with tea and coffee served at intermission. Please support the Evergreen Club and the Comox Valley Concert Band; two worthy organizations with a solid reputation in our community. Did you know the CVCB has a long history all the way back to 1920 when it was named the Courtenay town band? In the late 1940’s, the band abandoned its original military discipline (and lost the scratchy uniforms.) The show is Sunday, November 24th at 2:00 PM with the doors opening at 1:30 PM in the Florence Filberg Centre, upper Conference Hall. Get your tickets through Courtenay Recreation- Florence Filberg Centre. FMI call 250-338-1000
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Comox Valley Potters Club presents 22nd annual holiday sale Nov. 23 in Courtenay The Comox Valley Potterâ€™s Club 22nd holiday sale will be held at The Florence Filberg Centre in Courtenay on Saturday, November 23 from 11 a.m. - 4 p.m. Admission is a loonie, and partial proceeds will go to our local food bank. â€˜Light the Fireâ€™ holiday sale has become a much anticipated event for locals, islanders and visitors alike wishing to shop for that perfect gift. This yearâ€™s sale boasts over twenty potters, all with their own uniquely creative style. Over the years Vancouver Island and more specifically the Comox Valley has become B.C.â€™s Pottery Mecca. Ceramic artists, in fact artists of all strips, are drawn to the island as itâ€™s extreme beauty is an unyielding source of inspiration. You will see the colours, textures, local themes and even landscapes that draw people to the island in the vessels and ceramic sculptures for sale at this event. Many people, even those who have had hands-on exposure to the world of ceramics, are often surprised to know how many methods there are for firing pots. This variety gives the artists the individuality they strive for. The pieces presented at â€˜Light the Fireâ€™ all come with a story told by a local artist speaking to you through their art. By purchasing work at this show you will be leaving with affordable art and knowing that you have supported your community and a local artist - because buying local just makes sense. Here are just a few of the techniques used by the artists to fire their work: ELECTRIC FIRING This is where the piece is glazed and fired in an electric kiln most often indoors. The skilled artist can achieve remarkable results with techniques and glazes tested many times. Majolica ware often captures the whimsy of the artist and electric fired crystalline glazes are a testament to the alchemy of the glaze world. There are countless ways that the potter can exploit the electric kiln. GAS KILNS These kilns are usually fired outdoors using propane or natural gas. The kilns are often built put of specialized bricks by their owners. Every potter has their own special method to fire their kiln - often making slight changes with each firing seeking to perfect the results in every unique kiln load. In all fuel fired kilns the operator controls the atmosphere within the kiln regulating the amount of oxygen allowed in and thereby altering the glaze responses within the kiln. PIT FIRING The once fired pots are gently layered with leaves, straw, wood, seaweed, banana peel, oxides etc. etc. outside in a pit. Once loaded the pit it is lit and slowly burned over about 24 hours. What goes in the pit and how long it burns is entirely up to the artist. These pots are works of art theyâ€™re not meant to be functional items. As one can imagine, the pots are delicate and not every one survives the process making the ones that do just that much more special. RAKU This method has its roots in Japanese culture and has been adapted by North American potters. The pots are fired outside in a raku kiln and when the artist decides that the glazes are mature they are pulled out. While molten hot the work is placed in a reduction bin of combustible material and allowed to light on fire. The bin is then sealed and the fire extinguished. In this way the artist controls the
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atmospheric oxygen, thereby creating the signature crackle, luster and metallic glazes people are drawn to. SALT FIRING The kiln used for this method of firing is used for salt-fired pottery exclusively. The characteristic orange-peel-like glaze is formed by throwing table salt into the kiln when it is very hot. The salt vaporizes and combines with the silica in the clay body and forms the textured glaze surface these pieces are known for. Colour is added via slips, oxides or liner glazes. A special wading on their base prevents the pots from sticking to the kiln shelves and creates unique markings on their underside. WOOD FIRING The pots for this type of firing are also waded on their undersides. Once loaded the specialized kiln is bricked up in a way that provides access to an area of the kiln that contains the wood fire that will heat the kiln. Wood will be added to this fire for many hours, sometimes days until the kiln reaches temperature. The pots are coated with Shinos, Oribes and glazes that favour the fly ash and the soluble salts and minerals provided by the wood used in the firing. Together these elements create the unique and beautifully earthy glazes found only in wood fired pots. These are just a few of the different ways that â€œLight the Fireâ€? artists will be firing their work for the Comox Valley Potterâ€™s Club 22rd annual sale. You are encouraged to bring your friends on Saturday, November 23rd and support your community by buying local art! Partial proceeds from LIGHT THE FIRE will help to support the many community interests we have including the local food bank once again. Each year we present a bursary to a North Island College Ceramics student as well as assisting with equipment and kiln maintenance in their ceramics department. We are strong supporters of Y.A.N.N.A each year with our Chili Bowl event and we provide opportunities for community members to have a table at our Holiday Sale to fundraise for various causes. Again we look forward to seeing you on November 23rd.
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Brown’s Bay Chum Fishing Derby Lund boat winner Steven Brown of Campbell River, left, is presented with his prize by Bill Howich. The boat was donated by the title sponsor Bill Howich Chrysler R.V. and Marine. The derby was a huge success with 660 fish registered and participants coming from as far away as Saskatchewan..
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The top chum weighed in at 19.5 lb. Ryan Brown (left) with the winner’s plaque and $1000 cash from Ester Holling of Brown’s Bay.
BILL HOWICH President
Ester & Brent of Brown’s Bay present the cheque for $8,300 to Greenways Land Trust.
STEVE SOMERSET General Manager.
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Tuesday, Nov. 19, 2013
A night of flamenco dancing Esencia Flamenca is a Comox Valley-based Flamenco troupe of musicians and dancers. Though not authentically from Spain, they deliver a passion for Flamenco that is straight from the heart, engaging and inspired. They perform this Thursday, November 21st at the Zocalo Café from 7-9 pm. The show is a celebration of the beautiful and multi-faceted music and dance traditions that were born in the Middle-Ages with the arrival of the gypsy people in the Andalusia region of Spain. Drawing from ancient sources, the Flamenco art form encompasses deep Arabic, Indian and African roots. The Zocalo kitchen features authentic tapas on special which, served with wine, make a perfect pairing for the Spanish-themed evening. Featured Flamenco dancers are Tomomi Osaki and her students Edith Jacob and Laura Busheikin. Oscar Robles is on guitar and Britt Bowman on vocals with Osaki and Robles also featured as vocalists at times. Fiery footwork (zapateos) and rhythmic handclaps (palmas) also contribute an essential part of
the music. As is typical of Flamenco shows in Spain, the repertoire the Esencia Flamenca group will be presenting at the Zocalo Café comprises a variety of palos -that is to say song forms; and, there are many. Rumbas and Tangos are some examples of different Flamenco palos. Alegrias, Bulerias, Soleares and Tientos are other examples, each with a unique sound and feeling. There is no cover charge to see Esencia Flamenca’s performance at the Zocalo, but donations are grate-
House Concert with Ray Materick Two Eagles Lodge is pleased to announce a November 22nd house concert featuring Ray Materick, Shelley Gravelle, and the BettyBGidd Band (including former Comox Valley musicians Bettyanne and Gidd Hampton). Ray Materick is a well-known Canadian singer-songwriter from Ontario, who emerged on the international music scene in the 1970s when he garnered Top 20 Radio hits with songs like, Linda Put The Coffee On, which was one of the first Cancon radio standards. Ray’s wife, Shelley Gravelle, is a slide guitar player who was raised in Ontario in a “musical family” and inspired by the greats of Blues... people like Muddy Waters, Howlin Wolf, Ella Fitzgerald, Willie Dixon and Billie Holiday. The featured musicians met up in the northern regions of British Columbia. Gidd and BettyAnne Hampton, former Comox-Valley residents and musicians who were very active in the area’s music scene, are also quite the accomplished musical duo-now residing in Fort St. John, BC. An island native, Gidd combines his passion and extraordinary skill on guitar with a unique voice and attitude; Bettyanne, who fell in love with the accordion, not only owns one, “but actually plays it like she is pulling your heart out with each push and pull of the squeezebox,” says a fellow musician. The BettyBGidd band, formed in the couple’s new hometown of Fort St. John, also features a drummer, Dave Tolley, who has played percussion for years. He has recorded and/or toured with Xavier Rudd, Nine Mile, Dayna Manning, Danny Michel, Mike Alviano, Peter Katz, Melissa Larkin and many others. Seats ($25 each) are limited, so advance reservations are essential; phone Carolyn at 250-335-2342. There is no corking fee, and guests are invited to bring an appetizer or
Ray Materick dessert to share and/or a non-perishable food item for the Comox Valley Food Bank. Two Eagles Lodge, an award-winning B&B that opened in 2007, is
located at 6409 Island Highway South, just north of the Buckley Bay ferry terminal. The owners, Carolyn and Steve Touhey, are great fans of live music and are happy to host such an intimate event with such talented musicians. Ms. Touhey says, “House concerts are so intimate. To have this caliber of music that we can share with others at our home is a privilege.” She adds, “Anytime we can hear Gidd and Bettyanne light up a room with their energy and amazing talent is a treat, so we are very excited to hear their collaboration with these other extraordinary musicians!” Two Eagles Lodge was the original accommodations sponsor associated with VIMBC and also sponsor of the 2012 Vancouver Island Music Awards. In addition to hosting house concerts, the B&B is also a venue for weddings, retreats, personal/business parties.
BILL HOWICH CHRYSLER
Gary Schell Sales Executive
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fully accepted. As seating is limited, dinner reservations are recommended for large groups and must be made by phone: 250-331-0933. The Zocalo Café is located at Fifth Street at the corner of Cliffe Avenue in Courtenay. For more information please visit www.zocalocafe.ca Whether performing as a solo artist or presenting as part of a group, Mexico-born musician Oscar Robles Diaz performs monthly at the Zocalo on the third Thursday of each month.
12 North Islander
In the Comox Valley 19 TUESDAY PROSTATE CANCER INFORMATION EVENING • Nov. 19, 7:30pm-9pm, Rotary Hall, Florence Filberg Centre, 411 Anderton Ave., Courtenay. Valley urologists, Dr. W. Tinmouth and Dr. A. Clark will discuss prostate cancer: its detection, diagnosis, treatment and survival followed by a question and answer session. All men and their significant others are welcome to this informational evening. Sponsored by the Prostate Cancer Canada Network - Comox Valley and funded by the Forbidden Plateau Barbershop Chorus. FMI: 250 338-8235. COURTENAY LEGION • Tuesday, November 19: Legion Executive Meeting, 7 pm. FMI Please contact the Courtenay Legion office at 250-334-4322 “LAND OF HEART’S DELIGHT: EARLY MAPS AND CHARTS OF VANCOUVER ISLAND” • With author Michael Layland. Lecture begins 7 pm, Tuesday, Nov. 19 at the Courtenay and District Museum. Tickets $6 (plus GST). Advance tickets recommended. FMI and to reserve tickets: 250334-0686. COMOX GLACIER WANDERERS • Join the Wanderers every Tues. to Fri at the South East end of the Comox Mall, near Travel Agent. Walk starts at 9 a.m. sharp. Experience the picturesque Filberg Park, Mac Laing woods, beach town of Comox etc. FMI: Karen Fraser 250-890-0608 KNITTING FUN AT THE COMOX LIBRARY • Our new kitting group, A Good Yarn: Knitting & Crochet Circle, warmly invites people of any age and ability to join our weekly meetings at the Comox Library, 1720 Beaufort Ave. on Tuesdays from 6 to 8 p.m. Attendance is free and no registration is required. For more information please contact the library at 250-3392971, email@example.com, or visit the website at: www.virl.bc.ca. DROP-IN, ONE HOUR MEDITATION • DropIn meditation, every Tuesday 7PM sharp, Ocean Resort in Oyster Bay, $$donations to CV and CR food banks, 250 792-3165. ROYAL PURPLE DROP-IN BINGO • Every Tuesday night, 7 p.m., at the Elks Home on Sixth St. COMOX VALLEY WOOD CARVERS • If you are interested in any type of wood carving please join us at the Royston Community Hall every Tuesday from 9:30 AM to 3 PM
for a day of carving and learning about carving. No experience necessary. FMI call Al at 250-331-0156 or Jim at 250-3395350. CUMBERLAND LEGION BINGO • Every Tuesday night, guaranteed 22 games per night. Doors open 6 p.m., first game 7 p.m. Come out and support your community. DUPLICATE BRIDGE • Every Tuesday at 7 p.m. and Saturday at 1 p.m., Comox Seniors Centre.
20 WEDNESDAY COMOX VALLEY BETTER BREATHERS • A support group for those with COPD, will meet Wednesday, November 20th from 1:30 to 3:00 at The Nursing Center, 615 Tenth St., Courtenay. The topic for this meeting is ‘Tips for a Healthy Winter’. Diane Gillis is the coordinator. Family and friends are welcomed. For further information call Michele at 250/331-8504. HEART SUPPORT GROUP • Comox Valley Chapter, Monthly Meeting, November 20, 7PM at Comox Recreation Centre, 1855 Noel Ave. Our group is a support group for anyone who has had a heart procedure, is about to undergo a heart procedure and their spouses. Our guest speaker for this meeting is Michael Seib on sleep apnea and the CPAP solution. There is no charge for our meetings & all are welcome. For more information, please call: 339-5349 TOPS (COURTENAY) • 9am-11:30am every Wednesday, St Georges United Church, 505 6th St., Courtenay. TOPS is a nonprofit support weight loss group. We are one of many in Comox Valley. FMI: 250331-0276 firstname.lastname@example.org tops. org COMOX VALLEY NEEDLEARTS GUILD • Meets at Berwick Comox Valley Retirement Residence, 1700 Comox Avenue, 7:009:00pm, every Wednesday. New members are welcome; we do crossstitch, canvaswork, Hardanger, Huck embroidery, etc., bring your stitchery! Call FMI 250-3340935. PUPPY PARTY! • Free event for puppies 16 weeks and younger. A great way to play off that puppy energy in a safe friendly environment. Bring your camera to capture the cavity sweetness of puppy play every Wednesday from 5:30-6:30 at Sunrise Veterinary Clinic, 800 Shamrock Place (beside the Comox McDonalds) Comox. Call 250-339-6555.
21 THURSDAY COURTENAY LEGION • Every Thursday: Crib
& Gucci 6:30, Men’s Darts 7:00. FMI: Courtenay Legion office at 250-334-4322. THERAPEUTIC RELAXATION PROGRAM FOR PERSONS WITH CANCER IN THEIR LIVES • Thursdays, 3-4 p.m., Nursing Centre, 615 10th St., Courtenay. Free. Sponsored by BC Cancer Foundation, BC Cancer Agency, Pacific Therapy and Consulting. FMI: Diane Davies 250-3382700. THERAPEUTIC RELAXATION PROGRAM FOR PERSONS EXPERIENCING CHRONIC PAIN OR ILLNESS • Thursdays, 1:15-2:30 p.m., Nursing Centre, 615 10th St. Free. Sponsored by the Nursing Centre. FMI: Diane Davie 250-338-2700. COMOX VALLEY SCHOOLHOUSE QUILTERS GUILD • Meets every Thursday, from 9 A.M. till 9 P.M. at the Cumberland Cultural Centre (Buchanan Hall). For further information please contact - Carol 871-6671 or Nerissa 941-1809.
George’s United Church, 506 6th St. Bake sale, silent auction, craft fair. Tables still available: Call Louise 334-7708. AFTERNOON JAM • With Gord Kruger and “The Amigos”. Enjoy a lively afternoon of dancing and relaxing with Gord Kreuger and his band every Saturday, 2pm to 6pm in the Courtenay Legion Lounge. 367 Cliffe Ave., Courtenay. email@example.com Maureen Watson, 250-334-4322 COMOX VALLEY FARMERS MARKET • 9-12 every Saturday, Native Sons Hall, downtown Courtenay. Come for the freshness, stay for the fun! FMI: Mkt. Mgr. Vickey 250.218-0321 or or www.comoxvalleyfarmersmarket.com & keep in touch on Facebook. COURTENAY LEGION • Meat draws every Saturday 2-5 p.m. in the lounge. COMOX LEGION • Meat draws are held every Saturday 3 p.m. plus Ace of Spades draw.
ELEGANT THREADS - 17TH ANNUAL FIBRE ART SHOW & SALE • Qualicum Weavers and Spinners Guild, Nov 22nd - 24th, Fri 11 - 6, Sat 10 - 5, Sun 10 - 3 at the Rotary House, Qualicum Beach. Free Admission, Silent Auction, Refreshments. NEWCOMERS WALK AND TALK • Curtis, Brent Roads and Lazo Marsh - Nov. 22, 8:50am-10:50am. Walk through Curtis, Brent Roads and Lazo Marsh. Meet in the parking lot of Extra Foods in Comox to carpool. $1 to carpool driver. FMI: Mary-Kate Cowan firstname.lastname@example.org 250-871-3769 CO-VAL CHORISTERS PRESENT LES MISERABLES • Don’t miss this amazing production at The Old Church Theatre weekend evenings and matinees from Nov. 22 -Dec. 8. Tickets available at the Theatre at 755 Harmston Ave. Tuesday and Thursday 10am-2pm. For information call 250 3342992 or email email@example.com COMOX LEGION STEAK NIGHT AND DANCE • Comox Legion,“Friday, 22 November - Steak Night and Dance. Dance to the sounds of “Machine Gun Kelly” (Old time Rock & Roll). Doors open at 5:30 pm, dinner at 6:30 pm and dance at 8:pm. Tickets are $15 per person and available at the bar until Wednesday, 20th November or call 250339-2112 to book yours. COURTENAY LEGION • Meat draws every Friday, 5-7 pm.
COURTENAY LEGION • Every Sunday: Crib 1:00, Gucci 1:30, $5 Sunday Supper 4:00. It’s only $5 for a delicious home-made meal. Bring your favourite friend or fill up a table! Birthday parties welcome! Legion members and bona fide guests. FMI: Please contact the Courtenay Legion office at 250334-4322
23 SATURDAY ST. GEORGE’S WINTER HARVEST FAIR • Saturday, Nov. 23, 10 am to 2 pm, St.
DENMAN HOUSE CONCERT FEATURES KEN HATCH & FRIENDS Please join us for a casual evening of Jazz from 7-9 pm on Sat, Nov. 23 featuring local favorite Ken Hatch (solo guitar/trumpet) and Gary Manzer (rhythm guitar) along with special guests Jake Masri on trumpet, flugelhorn and vocals, and Grahame Edwards on bass. No stranger to the local music scene, Jake Masri draws his inspiration from classical repertoire to musical theater to Afro-Cuban/ New Orleans, and Bebop styles. His passion for jazz is directly linked to artists such as Herb Alpert, Miles Davis, Chet Baker, and Arturo Sandoval. As a performance major at VCC, UVIC, and UBC, Jake studied trumpet with Boyd Hood, Gerald Gerbrecht, and trombonist, Dave Robbins. His studies in jazz exposed him to pros such as Mike Herriot, Bill Clarke, and Hugh Fraser during the local CYMC summer program. Among his favorite vocal instructors are Ann Mortifee, Rhiannon, Ysaye Barnwell, and Wendy Nixon Stothert. Since moving to Comox in 2002, Jake has appeared with Quintessence Brass; 6th Street, Jazztown, Forbidden Jazz Trio, Lensmen, and Jazz Noir combos; Sounds of 17, Georgia Straight, Arrowsmith, and CR Big Bands; Zandhunga
Tuesday, November 19, 2013
Latin Combo, Strathcona Symphony Orchestra, and Just in Time Jazz Choir. Talented multi instrumentalist Grahame Edwards studied music at the University of British Columbia and holds a Diploma in Fine Arts from the University of Calgary. Aside from both acoustic and electric bass, Grahame also plays percussion and trumpet. He has appeared with countless local ensembles & productions in every genre from choral to musical theatre, big band jazz to classical. His first musical love, however, lies with improvised music and he enjoys playing and composing his own jazz tunes. In addition to performing, Grahame has taught both privately and in the Campbell River School District, and enjoys sharing his music by conducting workshops and clinics. Over the years, he has studied with many respected Jazz musicians including Don Clarke, Phil Nimmons, Chris Nelson, and Paul Horn. A suggested donation of $10/person includes snacks and refreshments and music commences at 7 pm. Due to limited seating, please reserve in advance by contacting Rick or Ann Paisley 250 650 8533. Hope to see you there.
25 MONDAY COMOX VALLEY LACROSSE ASSOCIATION • Annual General Meeting on Monday, November 25, 2013 from 7:00 PM - 9:00 PM at the Sports Center. We will meet at Sports Center # 2 upstairs in the mezzanine. Please come out to support your local lacrosse association. CV SCOTTISH COUNTRY DANCERS • Meet Monday evenings in Comox. Beginners welcome and partners not necessary. FMI: Heather 250 338 9060 or Evelyn 250 339 3347, http://cvscottishcountrydance.org THE WOOLGATHERERS • A Guild of Spinners, Weavers & Knitters. Preserving and Promoting Weaving and Spinning in the Comox Valley. Meetings at Fallen Alders Hall, Royston, 11:00 am - 3:00 pm every Monday except Stat holidays. Business meetings: 2nd Monday. We invite you to join us. FMI: Jery Lowe, 250-337-5496/ Carole Redfern 334-4284. LADIES AUXILIARY DROP-IN BINGO • Comox Legion Ladies Auxiliary Drop-in Bingo, upper hall. Doors open 6 pm, bingo 7 p.m. All money goes to charities. Free coffee and tea.
26 TUESDAY COURTENAY LEGION • Tuesday, November 26: Annual General Meeting and election of officers, 7 pm. FMI Please contact the Courtenay Legion office at 250-334-4322 BABY TALK • Courtenay Lewis Centre, Tuesdays, 10-11:30 a.m. All families with infants aged newborn to six months welcome. Socializing, support, refreshments, guest speakers and resource library. Free drop-in, no registration required. FMI: Chris, 339-0194 VANCOUVER ISLAND BRAZILIAN EMBROIDERY STITCHERS • Meet every Tuesday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Black Creek Community Hall. Please bring a bag lunch. FMI: Darlene 897-1345.
28 THURSDAY CV METAPHYSICAL EXPLORATIONS GROUP • Thursday, November 28. Penny Whitfield, student of the Arthur Findlay College in Essex, UK, will discuss How Spirit Works in our Lives - Lions Den, 1729 Comox Ave.(back door) 7 - 9 p.m. All welcome. By donation. FMI: Anjali 338-1690
29 FRIDAY NEWCOMERS WALK AND TALK • Comox Air Force Base, Nov. 29, 8:50am-10:50am. Walk around the Comox Air Force Base. Meet at the Canex Parking lot across from the Air Force Museum, Military Row. FMI: Ruth Collison firstname.lastname@example.org (250) 339-4584 COURTENAY LEGION BALL CAP BARBECUE! • Friday, November 29: Steak Dinner with all the fixings for only $10. Dance to the lively tunes of Crosstown Express. FMI Please contact the Courtenay Legion office at 250-334-4322
• Complete service on mechanical clock movements • Full service for all watches, antique to quartz analogues • Watches & accessories Call for appointment 9am to 9pm
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14 NORTH ISLANDER
University big band Thursday at The Little Red Church monthly jazz series On the heels of two stellar evenings of music, the monthly Fall Jazz Series at The Little Red Church continues thisThusrday at 7:30. Professor Gregory Bush is thrilled to bring the 17-piece Vancouver Island University Big Band for an evening performance. The University students are serious musicians, many of whom will be embarking on full time careers in the music industry, upon receiving their music degrees at Vancouver Island University. This will be another exceptional evening of entertainment as these music stars of tomorrow present their musical interpretation of the great standards and more. The Band is expertly conducted by Vancouver Island University Professor, Gregory Bush, who is the Valley’s very own “Marathon Music Man”, having logged in excess of 40,000 kilometers over the years from his home in Nanaimo, to support and conduct the Georgia Strait Big Band. Greg is a major contributor to the Jazz and music education scene in the Valley and is a fine musician, who loves to teach. Greg is originally from Montreal and holds a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree from Concordia University and “Master of Music in Jazz Performance” from McGill University. In addition to a University teaching career, Greg has enjoyed a career as a busy freelance trumpet player, arranger and composer. As a sideman, Greg has had the good fortune of playing in bands that have accompanied artists such as Big Miller, Bobby Shew, Lee Konitz and Dizzy Gillespie. For this months’ “opening act” you will experience the “Mystic Valley Voices” choral group which is dedicated to the art of universal devotional chanting, with soothing harmonic meditations. Joining the Jazz Series team are Heather and Allison, otherwise known as “The JazzVille Cafe” and will be offering an excellent selection of home baked goodies, tea and coffee. The Little Red Church, along with “JazzVille Promotions” are looking forward to another fantastic evening of music and entertainment. Doors open at 7:00. Advance tickets are $10.00 ($12 at the door) and available at Bop City Records and The Red Carpet Boutique in Comox.
ANDERSON JAZZ SYNDICATE AT ZOCALO CAFE On Friday Nov. 29th, the Anderson Jazz Syndicate will be performing at Courtenay’s Zocalo Cafe, located at the corner of 5th and Cliffe Avenue. This trio of guitar bass and drums will once again bring its authentic jazz club vibe to the Zo. Fronted by guitarist Doug Anderson, this trio thrives on the musical interplay between the group members. John Hyde is well known across the country for his skill and musicality on stand up bass. Similarly, Aaron Amar brings an inventiveness to the drum kit that opens up the music to new vistas. Enjoy an evening of fine jazz and good food. Music starts at 7pm.
Tuesday, Nov. 19, 2013
Crossword New York Times
TA K E N T O TA S K BY JEFF CHEN / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ
46 53 59
62 68 73
Across 1 Treats, as a bow 7 Org. for lab safety? 12 Inits. for cinephiles 15 QB datum 18 G. P. ___ (early book publisher) 19 Layered 20 Refined resource 21 Name-dropper’s word? 22 Movie franchise since 1996 25 Crosswords, e.g., in the 1920s 26 Like bourbon barrels 27 Grp. with a caduceus 28 Metaphor for obsolescence 30 Setting for “Mork & Mindy” 35 Kind of raid 36 Playing 37 Rideshare rides 38 Whistle-blowers? 40 One of three stars in the Summer Triangle 42 One of a race in Middle-earth 43 Painter’s deg. 45 Caroline du Sud, e.g. 46 Publisher’s entreaty 48 Some wraps 50 Sonata starters 53 Plant whose seed is sold as a health food product 55 Twin of Jacob 56 Actress Sorvino 57 Cat’s resting place, maybe 58 “Gilligan’s Island” castaway
61 When doubled, a sad sound effect 62 No longer exists 63 “Be My Yoko ___” (Barenaked Ladies single) 64 When doubled, a hit song of 1965 and 1989 65 Porter 67 ’50s duds 69 Carry or iron follower 70 Bupkis 71 Overcast 72 AARP concern 73 Pub offering 75 NATO member?: Abbr. 76 Pub offerings 77 Not even close 78 Eponym of a Southern “-ville” 79 Sport using xisteras 81 Word with solar or sound 83 Bide one’s time 86 Beverages in bowls 87 Apple variety 88 Jaw 90 Doozy 92 Went off? 95 Isle where Macbeth is buried 96 Film bit 97 Score abbr. 98 Violation of the first and second laws of thermodynamics 103 Achieve 105 Just what the doc ordered? 106 Go cold turkey 107 That, in Tabasco
111 112 113
108 Underdog’s saying 114 Personal digits: Abbr. 115 ___ the Eagle (a Muppet) 116 Date for New Year’s Day 117 Barely get 118 Kicker’s prop 119 Draft org. 120 Paintball mementos 121 Animal with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame Down 1 Tach readout 2 “Bien sûr!” 3 Some map lines: Abbr. 4 Feared red state 5 Nymph of Greek myth 6 Fire sign 7 Intention 8 Floral components 9 Teaser 10 ___ Millan a k a the Dog Whisperer 11 Some teasers 12 Additionally 13 In the 70s, say 14 Shakespeare heroine 15 Computer programming problem 16 In the vicinity of 17 Singer Pendergrass and others 19 Jalopies 23 Daredevil’s asset 24 “… and ___ it again!” 29 Sharon’s predecessor 30 Beachgoer’s pride, informally
31 Doozy 32 ___ Independent Press Awards 33 In transit 34 [sigh] 39 Coldblooded 41 Joy of TV 43 [air kiss] 44 Something you might get shot for? 47 Red or white vessel 49 “It can’t wait!” 50 Place where many screens may be set 51 “___ Voices” (best-selling New Age album) 52 Imagine, informally 54 Peace Nobelist Sakharov 56 Much mail to mags 58 Rapper Nicki 59 Helen Keller brought the first one to the U.S. 60 First publisher of Hunter S. Thompson’s “Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas” 62 It’s a challenge 66 ___ in cat 67 Proof-ending word 68 Hindu title of respect 72 Hypothetical words 74 Little confabs 76 Red Scare target 77 Philosopher Rand 80 Main line 81 ___ City (Baghdad area) 82 Hand holder 84 “Eat, Pray, Love” locale 85 “Worst car of the millennium,” per “Car Talk” 87 “___ hand?” 89 Onetime Krypton resident 91 Lick 92 Brief 93 Actually 94 Fits 95 Sweater’s line? 99 Trim 100 Discharge 101 Normand of the silents 102 Stomping grounds for Godzilla 104 H H H H 109 “It can’t wait!” 110 Prevailing party 111 Talking-___ 112 French pronoun 113 Tours summer
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Tuesday, Nov. 19, 2013
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Tuesday, Nov. 19, 2013
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