SATURDAY December 4, 2010
Santa to snowmobile into Minturn tonight
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249 traffic stops during Thanksgiving weekend, eight DUI arrests ‘Braaap 10’ showing at Sandbar tonight
Vonn 2nd in DH opener
Vail star’s best friend snaps her downhill winning streak, while Alice McKennis of Glenwood Springs takes 11th at Lake Louise World Cup By John O’Neill Mountaineer Contributing Writer
Lindsey Vonn of Vail races down the course yesterday on her way to taking second place in the first women’s World Cup downhill race of the season in Lake Louise, Canada. AP photo.
At least Lindsey Vonn can take a little comfort in the fact that her big win streak wasn’t snapped by a stranger. Vonn, a Ski and Snowboard Club Vail racer and Lionshead resident, had five consecutive downhill World Cup downhill wins going into yesterday’s downhill opener in Lake Louise. That’s a record. Long reported to be Vonn’s best friend, Maria Riesch of Germany will now try to snap that record. Riesch has one
win going into today’s second Downhill of the season. It came yesterday, when she edged Vonn, the reigning Olympic downhill champion, by a mere .12 seconds. We’re going to blame it on Vonn having a cold, but she wasn’t making such excuses. “I’ve raced through a lot worse things than a cold so I didn’t even consider not racing today,” Vonn was quoted saying yesterday in a U.S. Ski Team press release. “I thought I skied really well and unfortunately it wasn’t enough for the win today, but I’m really happy with second place.”
Seven Americans in top 30 Meanwhile Alice McKennis of Glenwood Springs ran first and spent a good portion of time in the leader box before slipping to 11th. One of the people to bump her was Julia Mancuso, who spent last week training in Vail and eating lunch at her uncle’s French deli in Lionshead. Vonn, Mancuso and McKennis were three of seven U.S. women to finish in the top 30 in what was one of the squad’s best overall team performances in a while. “We are skiing really well as [See LAKE, page 18]
For first time in history, North +19.68 America’s Downhill canceled THE UPDATE
Stocks staged a late afternoon rally after spending most of the day weighed down by an unexpected rise in the unemployment rate. Indexes wound up closing higher for the third straight day. The Dow Jones industrial average closed up 19.68 at 11,382.09. The Nasdaq closed at 2591.46 up 12.11, and the S&P 500 closed up 3.18 at 1224.71.
Deficit plan suffers vote deficit
A bold plan to slash the U.S. budget deficit fell short yesterday of winning support needed from a presidential commission to trigger congressional action, but it was expected to help shape future budget debates. The plan found more backing than many anticipated, from Democrats and Republicans, and parts of it could be used in President Barack Obama’s next budget, due in February, as well as in [See THE UPDATE, page 9]
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Birds of Prey Super G slated for today at Beaver Creek By John O’Neill Mountaineer Contributing Writer Perhaps today fans will see the official start to the Birds of Prey World Cup competition at Beaver Creek. A steady wind of 30 mph with gusts up to 60 mph caused yesterday’s opening event, dubbed “North America’s Downhill,” to be canceled. While the Beaver Creek stop on the World Cup circuit has been struck by cancelations before in other events, this year marks the first cancelation of the Downhill discipline. The original start time was set for 11 a.m., but with the heavy winds the World Cup jury deliberated on a possible afternoon start. By 1:30 p.m. the winds were
Movie Premiere BRAAAP 10 page 5
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Thousands were on hand to watch the Birds of Prey World Cup competition begin with North America’s Downhill at Beaver Creek yesterday, but heavy winds forced the cancellation of the event for the first time in history. Avery Cunliffe photo.
just too strong, making the course extremely dangerous. At that point, the International Ski Federation jury canceled the race. “We tried and we tried and we tried, but we didn’t make it,” said Jim Roberts,
Lunch & Dinner page 10
vice president of mountain operations for Beaver Creek. “We had a good track but Mother Nature trumped us today.” Michael Ankeny, a member of the U.S. Ski Team C-Team, is forerunning the Su[See NORTH AMERICA’S, page 18]
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Vail Mountaineer Saturday, December 4, 2010
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Santa gets pulled by a member of the Holy Cross Powder Hounds in Minturn a few years ago. The jolly old elf will be pulled into town again tonight as part of the holiday tradition there.
Minturn to light tree tonight Santa will snowmobile into town to start holiday season By Matt Minich Mountaineer Staff Writer When Kris Kringle travels around the world every December, he usually makes his trip on a miniature sleigh, pulled by eight tiny reindeer. When he visits Minturn, though, the jolly old elf prefers to get around like many of the locals do – on a full-sized snowmobile. “It’s a little different,” Andy Kaufman of the Minturn Community Fund said of the tradition. “You don’t usually get Santa coming in on a snowmobile, and it’s just like Minturn to do something like that.” The usual sight has been a Minturn holiday staple for years, typically at parties put on by the town’s premier snowmobiling club: the Holy Cross Powder Hounds. This year, the Powder Hounds have teamed up with
the Minturn Community Fund, a 501(c)3 devoted helping struggling families and organizing community events in Minturn. The duo will host the town’s tree lighting tonight, which is the only such ceremony in recent memory, said Minturn Community Fund Director Maren Lantzy. The ceremony was inspired by a lone Minturn resident, who Lantzy refused to name but said sent an email to the Community Fund asking for holiday lights. “It looks like the main street of a vibrant community [when lit],” Lantzy said, “which is what we are.” The festivities will kick off at 4 p.m. behind Mountain Pedaler, and will feature not just a visit from Mr. Claus, but a Christmas-tree ornament decoration booth, free hot cocoa and a few fire pits for roasting marshmallows. Singers from Minturn Middle School and [See MINTURN TREE LIGHTING, page 18]
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‘Heat is On’ effort nabbed 8 Vail's best drunk drivers in Eagle County Italian! NEWS
Local police make 12 arrests, 249 traffic stops during increased enforcement period last weekend By Matt Minich Mountaineer Staff Writer At least 249 drivers are aware that the heat was on last week in Eagle County. That’s how many traffic stops were made by officers with the Gore Range DUI Task Force from Tuesday, Nov. 23 to Monday, Nov. 29. Those traffic stops resulted in just eight DUI arrests over those five days, and 12 arrests in total. The other four arrests were of drivers who were pulled over with out-
standing warrants, said Eagle County Sheriff’s Deputy Jacob Best, the coordinator of the task force. Last year, the task force made 13 arrests during the same enforcement period. The numbers are in addition to arrests made by officers on regular patrols. While numbers were fairly standard in Eagle County this year, arrests from the Heat is On campaign were down significantly statewide. The Colorado Department of Transportation reported 587 arrests during the same enforcement period
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last year, but this year only made 363, according to an online database provided by CDOT. This fiscal year, the Eagle County Sheriff’s Department received $21,106.25 from CDOT to fund increased DUI enforcement. This money is enough to fund 382 additional hours of enforcement, Eagle County Sheriff’s Department Spokeswoman Shannon Cordingly said in an email. The funding comes from license reinstatement fees, which are paid by drivers who have [See HEAT IS ON, page 18]
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BMHS Music Department hosting first Marketplace and Holiday Art Fair today Event takes place at Edwards campus from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. By Chris Hoff Mountaineer Contributing Writer Christmas is getting closer, so donâ€™t miss your chance to buy something for everyone on your list from one spot. Today from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Battle Mountain High School will be hosting more than 40 local vendors at their Edwards campus; the vendors will be selling jewelry, flowers, candles, photography and art. The Marketplace and Holiday Art Fair is being presented by the Battle Mountain High School Music Department. This is the first year this event is being held. As a fundraiser to support the music department, organizers hope it will be an annual function. â€œWith all the budget cuts to the schools, arts are suffering,â€? event organizer Patti Thornton said. â€œWe believe strongly in the benefit of music.â€? Todayâ€™s fair is an event for the whole family. While parents spend their time shopping, kids will have games to play and can enter a cookie decorating contest. There will also be a special visit from Father Christmas himself â€“ Santa will be available for pictures between noon and 2 p.m. Each of the more than 40 vendors paid a $50 fee to be a part of the fair, this money all goes to support the music department. In addition there will be a bake sale, other food items, t-shirts and other miscellaneous goods for sale. The profits also will go to support the music department. Thornton said it will be a great way for the community to come together and celebrate the holidays. She says music plays an important roles in the lives of children by helping them keep out of trouble and teaching them discipline. She says her son is heavily involved in the program and is planning on studying music theater next year in college. â€œItâ€™s going to be a great way to interact with our com-
munity and support the arts,â€? she said. It is also a way to support local artists, she pointed out, and added the items for sale arenâ€™t your grandmotherâ€™s doily. She said they selected vendors to ensure there was quality items for sale, like the photography of Carol Calinoff, who has traveled to 158 cities, and 14 countries. She will have a booth selling photos from her travels to places like Mali and China. â€œThe places I go are beautiful,â€? she said. â€œI think I can really capture the subject.â€? Calinoff has lived in the valley for the last 24 years. She said she takes photos of what she enjoys looking at. She dates her interest in photography to when she was living in New York in the 70s. â€œItâ€™s a nice way to experience art if you canâ€™t paint,â€? she said. Meanwhile Aaron Wacker gets to see how music makes a difference in a studentâ€™s life. He has been the music teacher at Battle Mountain High School for the last three years. A graduate from the University of Northern Colorado holding a bachelorâ€™s degree in music with an emphasis on education, Wacker calls music an outlet for students from more academic classes. â€œIt gives them something educational and worthwhile to take with them for the rest of their lives,â€? he said. Wacker said because learning music activates both sides of the studentâ€™s brain, it stimulates development of visual, kinetic and auditory parts of the brain. This mental stimulation carries over into learning other subjects, and makes students stronger learners, he said. Having music, and a group of people who share a musical interest, is also important for the students. â€œItâ€™s a safe haven of like minded students,â€? he said. â€œWhen I think back to my childhood, the teachers I always remember are my band directors.â€? Wacker says he hopes he can touch the lives of his students in the same way his music teachers did his.
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Saturday, December 4, 2010
‘Braaap 10’ makes local debut at Sandbar tonight Featuring big mountain snowmachining at its best, “Braaap 10,” makes its local debut at the Sandbar tonight, showcasing lots of “over the hood” powder, big drops and jumps, all set to energizing music. Riders include Geoff Kyle, Dan Treadway, KJ, Wes Sandoval, “Chiken”, and many new faces conquering the steep and deep. Then the evening continues with “The Best of Braaap,” which takes you through our first nine films with all the elite riders’ segments from the last decade. Show starts at 9 p.m. and costs $5. Sandbar is located in the West Vail Mall. Screen shot from “Braaap 10.”
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World renowned artist to 4(% 3!.$"!2 capture World Cup today Malcolm Farley to perform live demonstration from 2 to 5 p.m. By John O’Neill Mountaineer Contributing Writer Artists Malcolm Farley spends half his time in Denver and the other half in Puerto Vallarta, but you can find his work hanging in the Paderewski Fine Art gallery in Beaver Creek Village. “The weather is beautiful, the people are wonderful, I just hope the art is just as good,” Farley said at his opening last night in the gallery. Farley is known for the bold brush strokes and vibrant colors that have captured many contemporary sports moments. In the last five years alone Farley has painted live at the US Open, Super Bowls, The World Series, PGA Events, Stanley Cups Championships, and NBA All Star Games. “Paint what you know,” said Farley, who was a selfdescribed all-everything athlete in his scholastic years. “For me that was sports and music.” Michael Paderewski, owner of Paderewski Fine Art, said he chose to feature Farley’s work because he liked what he saw. “The colors, the composition and the subjects themselves - you can see the emotion and get the experience without finite brushwork,” Paderewski said about Farley’s skill and style. “Malcolm (Farley) is new to us. Our gallery started as very traditional and this broadens us into sports and into a unique style.” Known for artistically capturing moments in sport
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Movie Premiere Painter Malcolm Farley poses for a photo during his opening last night at Paderewski Fine Art in Beaver Creek. Farley, who is world renowned for his ability to capture great moments in sports, will be attending the World Cup Super G race at Beaver Creek today and performing a live demonstration from 2 to 5 p.m. at Paderewski Fine Art. Avery Cunliffe photo.
history, Farley plans on attending the World Cup Super G and performing a live demonstration in the Paderewski Fine Art gallery today from 2 to 5 p.m.
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Vail Mountaineer Saturday, December 4, 2010
Now playing in the Vail Valley In this seventh movie of the beloved Harry Potter series, Harry faces new troubles; he must collect all of the Horcruxes that the evil Lord Voldemort has left behind. He has no idea where these are and he has to destroy them all, even without the faintest idea how to do so.
Saturday 12/4 Burlesque (PG-13) 11:45 AM 3:00 PM 6:15 PM Love and Other Drugs (R) 1:00 PM 4:15 PM 7:15 PM 10:00 PM Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1 (PG-13) 12:00 PM 3:45 PM 7:45 PM 9:30 PM Sunday 12/5 Burlesque (PG-13) 1:15 PM 4:45 PM 8:00 PM Love and Other Drugs (R) 1:00 PM 4:05 PM 7:30 PM Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1 (PG-13) 12:00 PM 3:30 PM 7:00 PM
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Unstoppable, a 20th Century Fox drama about a runaway train carrying a cargo of toxic chemicalsits an engineer and his conductor in a race against time. They’re chasing the runaway train in a separate locomotive and need to bring it under control before it derails on a curve and causes a toxic spill that will decimate a town.
A salesman competes in the cutthroat world of pharmaceuticals to hawk a male performance enhancement drug in “Love and Other Drugs,” based on Jamie Reidy’s memoir “Hard Sell: The Evolution of a Viagra Salesman.”
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Saturday, December 4, 2010
Jersey Shore Boys at The Club tonight Now known as the Jersey Shore Boys, the acoustic rock/pop duo of Ted Hammock and Matt Fisher is influenced by G. Love, Dispatch, Sublime and Jack Johnson. “I love more chill stripped down acoustic music,” says Hammock. “I love the gauntlet of human emotion and the feelings that people experience.” Music starts at 10 p.m., no cover.
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Vail Mountaineer Saturday, December 4, 2010
LITERATURE Local author to sign books at Christmas on Broadway The Eagle County Historical Society will be selling local history books during today’s ‘Christmas on Broadway’ event. The books will be available at a special table in the Nearly Everything Store from 1 to 4:30 p.m. The variety of books will include locally written history of the Eagle Valley, Brush Creek, the town of Eagle, Minturn, Squaw Creek, and McCoy. Local author Kathy Heicher will be on hand from 1 – 3 p.m. to sign her book, “Early Eagle.” Sales of the books benefit the Historical Society. For more information, contact Sandy Van Campen, 328-6645; or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
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congressional proposals to follow. A formal commission vote did not occur, but 11 members said they supported the plan and seven said they did not. It needed 14 votes to be sent to Congress for legislative action.
Surprise visit from the chief
President Barack Obama told U.S. troops in a surprise holiday-season visit yesterday that they are making important progress in Afghanistan, and he pledged the country would never again be a â€œsafe haven for terrorists.â€? But a war-strategy meeting with Afghan President Hamid Karzai was scrapped at the last minute. â€œYou will succeed in your mission,â€? Obama told more than 3,500 cheering troops in a huge hangar. â€œWe said we were going to break the Talibanâ€™s momentum. Thatâ€™s what youâ€™re doing. Youâ€™re going on the offense, tired of playing defense.â€? Obama had traveled to Afghanistan to thank the troops and to deal with frayed relations with Karzai. But after he flew 14 hours for the visit, the White House said Obama couldnâ€™t make the short additional trip to meet with Karzai in Kabul because the weather was too bad for helicopter travel. Instead, the two leaders spoke by telephone, Obama at the air base and Karzai in Kabul.
This April 2010 photo released by the U.S. Air Force shows the X-37B Orbital Test Vehicle in the encapsulation cell in Titusville, Fla. The U.S. Air Forceâ€™s secrecy-shrouded X-37B unmanned spaceplane returned to Earth early Friday after more than seven months in orbit on a classified mission, officials said.
Surprise return of X-37B
The U.S. militaryâ€™s secretive X-37B unmanned spaceplane slipped out of
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orbit and landed itself in early morning darkness yesterday at a California airbase after a successful maiden flight that lasted more than seven months, the Air Force said. The stubby-winged, robotic craft fired its engine to begin re-entry into Earthâ€™s atmosphere and autonomously landed at 1:16 a.m. PST at coastal Vandenberg Air Force Base, 130 miles northwest of Los Angeles Range safety officers were on hand to track its descent over the Pacific and activate a destruct mechanism if the landing needed to be aborted. There were no immediate reports of any sonic booms being heard.
Muscles flexed in Pacific
In an ongoing show of force following a deadly North Korean attack on a frontline island, the U.S. and Japan began one of their biggest-ever military exercises yesterday, mobilizing more than 44,000 troops, hundreds of aircraft and a U.S. supercarrier. The drills come just after the U.S. and South Korea concluded maneuvers in the Yellow Sea. The exercises brought immediate criticism from China, which is wary of having foreign navies off its shores and has been increasingly assertive over large swaths of waters in the south and east China seas, where some of the drills would take place. â€œAt present, there are already enough of these kinds of military exercises. Under the present conditions, all relevant parties ought to do more to benefit the maintenance of peace and stability on the Korean peninsula and in the region, and not the opposite,â€? said Foreign Ministry spokeswoman Jiang Yu. The Nov. 23 North Korean attack killed two South Korean marines and two civilians on Yeonpyeong Island, a tiny enclave of civilians and military bases located near a disputed maritime border.
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