PUBLISHED BY COPY WORKS DESIGN & GIFTS VOLUME 10.11
“Natures Harvest” 3 “Heck’s Grassfinch”
“Dr. Phil” 8
“Crepes, Crepes & More Crepes” 10
“Candy Corn?” 11
“The Champion Centre” 12
“Fall Themed Weddings” 19
Featurin g top 40 h it “ TMZ”
SATURDAY OCTOBER 22, 2011 EARLY BIRD SPECIAL
$10.00/TICKET FIRST 50 TICKETS SOLD RECEIVE A $10.00 FOOD & BEVERAGE CREDIT Tickets can be purchased in the administration office from 8:30am - 5:00pm or at Front Desk after hours - 403-529-2222
CORPORATE CHRISTMAS 2011 SOLD OUT
Sat Nov 5, Sat Nov 12, Fri Nov 18, Thur Dec 8 & Thur Dec 15/11 6:00pm - Doors Open 7:00pm - Dinner Buffet 8:30pm - Comedy 10:00pm - Dance - featuring Band “Snap, Crackle, Pop” with Tim Herman & DJ
Limited seating available, please book early. For more information or to book your Company's Christmas function, please call 403-529-2222 or 403-502-8194.
Har Nature’s Harvest
MEDICINE HAT INTERPRETIVE CENTRE This time of year the nights are cooler, the leaves are changing and for many of us its harvest time. Farmers have begun harvesting their crops and preparing their field for the next growing season, storing seeds to be sown the following year. In our own gardens we can also harvest seeds, but some of us simply purchase new seeds each year for our annual plants. This time of year, nature can be exceptionally interesting as the wild plants are also preparing themselves for the next growing season. Different plants disperse their seeds in varying ways, each having unique adaptations to assist in their transport. When the seeds come to rest, they enter into a time of dormancy or “storing themselves” for the winter, protecting themselves until spring brings ideal growing conditions. Some plants use wind to disperse their seeds varying distances and transportation occurs in more ways than one. Do you remember being a small child and blowing on that perfect fluffy dandelion to watch the tiny little white umbrellas float away in the wind? Many plants similar to the dandelion have seeds with small tufts of fine hairs that capture the wind, giving the seeds a free ride for many metres. Another way plants use wind to travel is through a unique seed adaptation that gives the seed tiny wings.
These seeds ride the wind like odd looking butterflies fluttering to the ground. Seeds that grow in capsules like some members of the geranium or legume family, literally explode with such force, they are able to travel several feet from their parent plant. Many plants in our native prairie rely on the help of humans and animals to disperse their seeds. Those plants producing berries and other tasty fruit, depend on the digestive track and roaming habit of animals, to disperse their seeds with an extra added bonus of natural fertilizer. Some seeds have adapted tiny little hooks and burs or rather “nature’s velcro” for easy attachment to fur and clothing. This can be exceptionally annoying and even painful for your pup. But the next time you walk through a field and have to pull spear grass or burs from your socks or sweater, give yourself a pat on the back, you have just assisted in natures harvest.
If you have any nature related questions or want to find out information about our programs, feel free to call the nature line at 529-6225 or check us out online www. For more information on at our school programs, or any nature related natureline.info questions, feel free to call the nature line at (403) 529-6225 or check us
out online at www.natureline.info
HECKS GRASSFINCH P. 4
They are very fond of, broccoli, spinach, lettuce, carrot tops, dandelions, chickweed. They should be on a very high end quality finch mix, with egg food, and spray millets as their treats. Vitamin and mineral supplements should be provided daily. This little finch is a excellent addition to any aviary as it gets along with most finch. In breeding season, it may fight with other males, but in general is a peaceful bird. The Heck’s Grass finch is very rarely available in pet shops, I have seen it only once in a shop. It is available through breeders on line, with the price varying from $50.00 a bird to around $200.00 for the rare cream and white mutations. The yellow beak type is never available in Western Canada, the red beak being the most popular! The Basic color is a silver grey head , with a rose brown body, and a pure black bib, with a red beak. There are fawn, cream, and white mutations which are very rare. They have related subspecies in the “Parson’s finch” which has a Black beak and smaller body, and also the Masked finch which is brown with a yellow beak, it is said they can mate with each other and produce hybrids. Therefore it is not advised to house them together. The pair bond on Heck’s grass finch is very strong, and sometimes when one mate dies the other will pine away and die soon after. They have the strongest pair bond of all finch.
For more info on the Heck’s Grass finch email me at firstname.lastname@example.org. Next Month: Blue & Gold Macaws
The Heck’s grass finch is a rather small finch from Australia, average size is 5 inches, with the males being slightly larger. The sexes are similarly colored so very hard to sex them, sometimes breeders have to resort to DNA testing to determine sex. Both male and female have a rather pleasant song. Long time breeders say males have a larger bib. In Australia the bird is very populous, with large numbers in most areas. Heck’s found in captivity are bred in large numbers also. They nest in boxes, and love to build their nests of grasses, fiber or any material they can incorporate in the box. In the wild they look for holes in trees, but have been known to build in dense bushes. They lay 4-7 eggs and incubate for 14 days. They are usually very good parents when not bothered. Young leave the nest in 21 days, and are fully fledged by 42 days. They are a very friendly bird, and can be finger trained, and can form a real strong bond with their owners. My wife has a little male that responds to her voice and will sit on her finger. They can be cheeky with predators, not flying until the last minute, which can result in their untimely death.
Q: Why do birds fly south in the winter? A: Because its too far to walk!
Quotes God gave you a gift of 86,400 seconds today. Have you used one to say thank you? - William A. Ward Grace isn’t a little prayer you chant before receiv ing a meal. It’s a way to live . - Jackie Windspea r Gratitude is the inward feeling of kindness rec eived. Thankfulness is the na tural impulse to expres s that feeling. Thanksgivin g is the following of tha t impulse. - Henry Van Dyke It is delightfully easy to thank God for the grace we ourselves have rec eived, but it requires great grace to thank God alw ays for the grace given to others. - James Smith
Thanksgiving, after all, is a word of action. - W.J. Cameron Not what we say abou t our blessings, but ho w we use them, is the true measure of our tha nksgiving. - WT Purkiser This Thanksgiving is go nna be a special one. My mom says I don’t have to sit at the card table. - Jim Samuels Feeling gratitude and not expressing it is like wrapping a present and not giving it. - William Arthur Wa rd Be thankful for what you have; you’ll end up having more. If you concentra te on what you don’t ha ve, you will never, ever have en ough. - Oprah Winfrey We can only be said to be alive in those mome nts when our hearts are consciou s of our treasures. - Thornton Wilder
People prefer the meat of older ma le turkeys as they find younger tom turkeys to be too stringy, while for female turkeys, th ey prefer younge r female turkeys as older female on es have tougher me at.
d of a turkey purchase The average weight pounds. on Thanksgiving is 15
ve poor a h s y e k r u T Turkeys are so se ell but m s f o e s nsitive that they n e s . e t s c a a n t drown by looking of up while it is great sense raining and can h ave
Wild turkeys can fly at a spe ed of as much as 55 miles per hour over sho rt distances and are good runners with a spe ed of about 25 miles per hour.
e to their ag g in d r o c c a s called ame turkey ks old are e e w People do n n e e t ix nths s than s o seven mo t e v fi n Turkeys les e e w e those bet ters’. ‘young roas ‘fryers’ whil d e ll a c e r a of age
heart attacks due to sudden sho cks.
s, have Turkeys can see in color and their excellent visual acuity, ss about 270 field of vision spans acro degrees.
Turkeys have gre at hearing skills but no ears.. P. 5
(403) 527-4000 1001 Kingsway Ave SE Medicine Hat, AB T1A 2X7
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dr..phil Written by
Scott Cowen I have to admit, my old college counseling classes and the tiny amount of psychology I studied in school, provided just enough education for me to be dangerous. I went into the Dr. Phil encounter as biased as a liberal at a conservative convention. It was with this “Frasier mentality,” that I judged the man before ever meeting or talking with him. His cocky attitude and fast food counseling model was to me the apex of emotional suicide for his patients. I couldn’t have been more wrong…true he takes guests on his program and in less than an hour offers home spun wisdom and professional advice…but that is what it is, advice from a seasoned pro. The question has been asked, why do they call it common sense when it is so uncommon? We should be asking ourselves, why do we watch and listen to this man who dispenses information everyone should have at their own finger tips, and consider him such a celebrity. What does it say about society? He does not claim to psychologically analyze his guests. He fires answers like a verbal machine gun. Nor does he ask as your therapist might…”how do you feel or what do you think?” His famous line was repeated, “How is that working for you?” Nor is he against long term therapy in the proper setting. Considering the reality of the time he has on air, there is one hour less commercial time to make a TV program work. Those who know me will be choking on my earlier comment about the cocky attitude thing, knowing I am the king of naked self promotion. Who am I to pass judgment? My opinions are just that… opinions people are welcome to take or leave them. I never claim to be an expert on anything but my own world view. However a doctor of psychology has a legal moral obligation to his patients to provide the best of care! Dr. Phil was to me an example of one who took advantage of the vulnerable and easily manipulated. So I thought, until I met the man. Dr. Phil is one of the best speakers I ever heard. The audience of four thousand sat spell bound the entire two hours, and would have stayed for much more. His material was anything but superficial. There were moments when people laughed, cried, and wildly applauded! What really sold me was when he left the people in the main ball room, then went across the street to the audience watching by video to spend time in person with them. Selfishly, that is when I got my up close and personal time. He made many comments about the importance of family and how hard travelling was to keep domestic priorities in balance. He P. 8
spoke glowingly of Oprah. Telling the story how they met. He was the “hired expert,” attorneys brought in to testify when she was sued by the cattle men in Texas. Remember her negative beef comments? She naively imagined that telling the truth was the entire defense she needed. Dr. Phil explained to her, “Those good old boys are going to eat you alive.” From there they won the case and Oprah catapulted him into the national spotlight. He claims that if you come to his home you’ll probably get BBQ with lots of liquid smoke, since he fancies himself quite a chef. I think I would like that…good food, good company, and good advice… how could you go wrong?
Dining In The Hat
crepes flambé. Just like that little black dress, it’s time to accessorize for the evening. Roast beef chopped with scallions, wine, and fresh herbs, rolled in a crepe, topped with a lovely horseradish garlic cream sauce, takes that simple crepe to the next level. Scallops, shrimp and crab, oh my, now we are talking, add a nice bottle of wine and a little candle light, and you have a wonderful dinner, with very little work.
China Laughlin Owner
help but feel the simple French crepe is truly one of the most versatile stables to have handy in the kitchen. This delightful little darling is the basic black dress of the culinary world.
Until next time, Bon Appetit
Just like that little black dress, it has as many moods, and looks. From the casual breakfast crepe with a touch of maple to the afternoon crepe, with a sassy chutney to an elegant dinner crepe topped Hollandaise.
By China Laughlin, From Scratch Restaurant
A stack of Crepes, keep well in the fridge, equally well in the freezer, thaw in no time, are simple to make, and limited only to your imagination. Need a quick treat, what about sugar and cinnamon rolled in a crepe with a touch of lemon juice, breakfast for the family, eggs and bacon rolled in crepes with a drizzle of maple. Having the neighbors over, add some nice cheese, green onion to those eggs, top with hollandaise. Everyone will think they are enjoying brunch in a French Bistro. How nice is that. Lunch with the ladies, and it’s your turn to cook. Wow them with a salad and a crepe stuffed with chicken curry topped with sassy chutney. A little orange juice, a shot of brandy and a few crepes, wala you have P. 10
403-526-5661 677B South Railway St. S.E. Medicine Hat, AB T1A 2V8
or those of us over 25, when you think of Halloween, one of the treats you think of is candy corn, those sugary little spikes of Halloween cheer. They’ve been around for as long as I remember and even as long as my grandparent’s remember. Who the first person to make these tasty treats was is unknown but the Wunderle Candy Company of Philadelphia was the first to go into commercial production. Founder Gustav Goelitz, a German immigrant, began commercial production of the treat in 1898 in Cincinnati and is today the oldest manufacturer of the Halloween icon. It’s tricolor design was considered revolutionary for it’s time and people flocked to buy them. Their shape was also a big selling point for the mostly agrarian population of the early 1900’s. So popular was the candy corn that companies tried other vegetable shapes including turnips. The Goelitz Candy company even had to turn orders down for lack of production capacity.
time. They were packed in wooden buckets, tubs and cartons to be delivered by wagon and train over relatively short distances. Perishability prevented widespread distribution. During World War II, Herman Goelitz, son of Gustav, moved to Fairfield, California to start his own company, the Herman Goelitz Candy Company. Their product? Candy corn! The fortune of the Halloween treat would rise and fall many times as recession and boom, war and peace, affected the humble confection. Throughout the hard times it was the sale of candy corn that kept the companies afloat. In the sugar crisis of the mid 1970s when the price of raw sugar skyrocketed, the company had to borrow heavily to buy sugar to keep production up. After the crisis, the market plummeted. Many companies went out of the business. It was the demand for the candy corn that kept Goelitz from bankruptcy. According to the National Confectioner’s Association, in 2001 candy manufacturers sold more than 20 million pounds of candy corn. Roughly 8.3 billion kernels, very impressive for a product that has remained virtually unchanged for well over 100 years.
Candy corn was originally sold in bulk containers like most food products of the
Candy Bouquet Sweet Regards
Candy Bouquet Franchise #6100 Phone: (403) 488-8063 Email: email@example.com 6100.shopcandybouquet.com 417 3rd St. SE Medicine Hat, AB T1A 0G9
Visit candybouquet.com to find the Candy Bouquet nearest to you. P. 11
The Medicine Hat Champion’s Centre is a non-profit Christian Charity that is dedicated to providing long term supportive housing to men who face barriers to independent living. Most of these men have mental or physical illness and are usually living in very sub-standard housing or are often homeless. This is due to their very limited incomes or in some cases no income at all. Not only are they living in terrible conditions, they are not eating properly or receiving medical care for their illnesses. When most of us Canadians think of people in need, third world countries or disasters such as earth quakes or hurricanes usually come to mind. Not too often do we consider the fact we also face real disasters of our own, right here in our cities, towns and own neighborhoods. Most homeless men have been marginalized and stigmatised by society as lazy and unwilling to work or are homeless by choice. This is certainly not the case in most situations! Our experience has shown that nearly without exception most homeless people are on the street due to mental or physical illness that they have no control over. These men are living on the streets simply because they don’t have the monetary means or supports they require. Most of these men were once contributing members of society and had hopes and dreams like everyone else. The one thing they didn’t plan on was becoming ill.
The Champions Centre values these men as we do all human beings. We offer a caring supportive home that ensures all of their needs are met. Most of all we give them hope for a brighter future. A future where they receive the medical and mental health treatment they need and a warm caring environment that offers them hope for a better tomorrow. We realize they are someone’s sons, brothers or fathers and if circumstances were different could quite possibly be our own. Our operating capital comes from the monthly rent that is charged to our tenants and although we are extremely cost effective in our business practices, we still need the support of others. The Medicine Hat Centre also provides a free breakfast for approximately 15-20 low to no income people every Monday to Friday mornings. We provide a free hot lunch to approximately 30 to 60 people every Saturday. A Sunday meal is provided also, but it is served from the St. Barnabas church. The weekend meals are all served by volunteers. We acknowledge that none of the work the Champion’s Centre does is possible without the financial support of our local business partners. With these things in mind we are asking for your partnership in financially supporting the work of the Champion’s Centre here in Medicine Hat. Your partnership with us would mean a lot to these men that have so little.
†he Champion’s Cen†re Inc.
435-N. Railway St SE Medicine Hat, AB T1A 2Z3 Centre Manager: (403)504-0342 Fax:(403)504-5382 Cell:(403)548-4405 Centre Manager Email: firstname.lastname@example.org National Website: www.thechampionscentre.ca
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• The average ear of corn has 800 kernels, arranged in 16 rows. • There is one piece of silk for each kernel. • A bushel of corn contains about 27,000 kernels. • Each tassel on a corn plant releases as many as 5 million grains of pollen. • Corn is an ingredient in more than 3,000 grocery products. • One bushel of corn can make 33 pounds of sweetener, 32 pounds of starch, or 2 1/2 gallons of ethanol fuel. • Spaghetti was the number one pasta sold in the United States in 1998 with elbow macaroni coming in second.
Trivia • One bushel of wheat contains approximately one million individual kernels. • One bushel of wheat yields approximately 60 pounds of wholewheat flour. • A bushel of wheat yields 42 commercial loaves of white bread (one and-a-half pound loaves). • A bushel of wheat makes about 90 one-pound loaves of whole wheat bread. • The graham cracker was named for its inventor, Sylvester Graham, a 19thcentury American clergyman and nutrition advocate. • Sugar beets are about 20% sugar while beets or beetroot are usually no more than 10% sugar.
7 Signs That Yo u Are Too Old For Trick or Treat
1. You h ave to c hoose a your hair costume piece. that won ’t dislod 2.Childre ge n not wea say, ‘Great Mick ring a m Jagger m ask. ask!’ Bu t you’re 3.You g et out of b re knockin ath clim g at the bing door. three ste ps and 4.You a sk for hig h fibre can dy. 5.You lo ose you teeth ap r false ple bobb ing. 6.You a re the o nly ‘gho a Zimme st’ with r walker frame. 7.At the end of th e evening , you ha ve more re straining orders th an treats.
lzheimer’s Coffee Break 2011 – Coffee Break is an annual nationwide event organized to raise funds that directly support your local Alzheimer Society. Pick a day in September or October that works best for your business and become a host. Place a donation box at the counter, have a work break where beverages or goodies are sold, have a bake sale or pie auction, donate a percentage of sales for that day, have a silent auction, have a competition – fun way to raise money in a unique opportunity that gets clients and team members involved during the work day. Call Carol at 403-5282700 or email email@example.com to book your day and order your coffee break kit.
J’S Loan Cupboard lends medical equipment to people of Medicine Hat and the surrounding areas for use in their homes. We are currently looking for volunteers to assist us with custodial responsibilities and maintaining medical equipment. If you can donate your time, please contact us at # 1 - 749 - 14th Street SW in Medicine Hat or telephone us at 403-580-5580. We are open Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays (10:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m.)
re You New to Medicine Hat? The Medicine Hat Newcomers Club invites you to our get together, Monday, October 24th at 7:30 p.m. St. John’s Presbyterian Church, entrance off 5th Avenue S.E. For information call Nick Cebryk 403-529-9114 or Bob Bildfell 403-580-2812
unrise Observatory, Medicine Hat Astronomy Club. Come visit us! Drop in on Visitor’s Night or call to arrange a Group Visit. Thor at 403-526-1025.
s Drinking a Problem? Alcoholics Anonymous Medicine Hat 403-527-2065 Brooks 403-793-4796
recision Sewing Academy now open. Learn to Sew and Kids Can Sew. Website: precisionsewingacademy.ca For more information contact Penny (Lonson) Wessel 403-529-6382 or email prwesseltelus.net 960-16 Street S.W.
to Amber Freeman on winning the Find the School Bus Contest for a $25.00 Gift Certificate from Copy Works Design & Gifts.
CRIME STOPPERS Crime Stoppers and the Medicine Hat Police Service need your help in solving a sexual assault. On August 27, 2011 between 4:00AM – 6:30AM an unidentified male broke into several residences on Upland Dr SE in Medicine Hat. During one break and enter the suspect sexually assaulted 2 females living in the residence. The suspect is described as a white male, 20-35 years old, 5’9” – 6’0” tall, with a medium build. He was wearing blue jeans, a dark navy blue zippered hoodie and newer black lace boots. The Medicine Hat Police Service is seeking any information in regards to a homicide that occurred in Medicine Hat. On May 22, 2011 at approximately 1030 AM Medicine Hat Police members responded to a report of a sudden death at #88-2248 Southview Dr SE, Medicine Hat. The death was ruled a homicide and is being investigated by members of the Major Crime section. The victim is 48 year old Casey Donovan Armstrong of Medicine Hat. The cause of death appears to be the result of an injury by a sharp object. This is an ongoing investigation and your help is needed. Crime Stoppers and the Medicine Hat Police Service need your in identifying those responsible for assault. On June 25, 2011 at approximately 1140PM, the victim was driving by Moxie’s Restaurant located at 3090 Dunmore
Rd SE, Medicine Hat. The victim was stopped by 5-6 males and upon exiting the vehicle the victim was brutally attacked and suffered significant injuries to his face, head and body. The attackers fled the scene on foot leaving the victim on the ground. The suspects could only be described by the victim as white males, between the ages of 18-25 years. The Medicine Hat Police Service needs your help in identifying a male responsible for an assault causing bodily harm. On April 24, 2011 an altercation started inside of the Corona Bar located at 721 5 St SE, Medicine Hat, AB. The suspect was escorted outside and when the victim left the bar the suspect struck him in the face. The victim fell to the ground and suffered significant injury to his face. The suspect ran off. The suspect is a dark skinned male, 20-25 years of age, stocky/muscular build, approximately 5’10” and has acne scars on his face. Crime Stoppers will pay up to $2000.00 for information leading to the arrest of the person(s) responsible for this crime. Remember if you have any information about ANY crime, call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-8477, Use WEBTIPS at www. mhcrimestoppers.ca *8477-ROGERS OR #8477TELUS. Crime Stoppers does not subscribe to call display or call trace. You do not have to reveal your identity, and if your information leads to an arrest, you qualify for a reward! Crime Stoppers is a community program that will pay cash rewards for information on any unsolved crime.
w w w . m e d i c i n e h a t d i r e c t o r y. c o m T he I nformational I nternet S ite
M edicine H at
The Inspiring Pumpkin... A lady had recently been baptized. One of her co-workers asked her what it was like to be a Christian. She was caught off guard and didn’t know how to answer; but when she looked up, saw a jack-o’-lantern on the desk and answered: “It’s like being a pumpkin.” The coworker asked her to explain that one. “Well, God picks you from the patch and brings you in and washes off all the dirt on the outside that you got from being around all the other pumpkins. Then he cuts off the top and takes all the yucky stuff out from inside. He removes all those seeds of doubt, hate, greed, etc. Then he carves you a new smiling face and puts His light inside of you to shine for all to see. “It is our choice to either stay outside and rot on the vine or come inside and be something new and bright.” P. 16
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r e b o Oct
1. Neither dead nor alive 3. Used to light a Jack Oâ€™ Lantern 6. Where a corpse or vampire rests 10. Spookiest night of the year 13. Known for casting spells 14. The month Halloween is in 18. Place where the dead reside 20. Drinks blood by night to survive
2. What a house with a ghost is 4. Favorite food of zombies 5. Loud noise in a storm 7. Edgar Allen Poe disliked this bird 8. Directions for cooking treats 9. A Lycanthrope by the full moon 11. Pirates use this on their flag 12. Monument found in the graveyard 15. Something wore on Halloween 16. A place where coffins are stored 17. Sound made when very frightened 19. A reanimated corpse
1 4 17 14
Word Scramble afyilm
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