Friday, February 3, 2012 Vol. 6, No. 5 | 12 pages
First c ut is the deepest
Dynofest celebrates heritage See page 3
Who are you? See page 6
Rampaging Raptors See page 12
INDEX inSide Opinions .........Page 2 Employment ...............Page 3 inSide Happenings .......... Page 4
Who are you? .............Page 6 inSide Break ..............Page 9 Classifieds .................Page 10 Sports .................. Pages 11-12 firstname.lastname@example.org 515 Highway 10 East, Drumheller
Ph: 403-823-2580 | Fax: 403-823-3864 www.insidedrumheller.com
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From 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. today (Friday), the Chop Shop is hosting Cuts For Cancer, the annual fundraising event where participants can come in and get a hair cut. All funds raised go to the Drumheller Area Health Foundation. A few brave residents have been busy raising pledges and are ready to see it all disappear, including Ken Schinnour of Allied Distributors who braces himself for the first cut from Cathy Morse. See story on page 6. inSide photo by Patrick Kolafa
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2 - Friday, February 3, 2012
It’s Superbowl 46 this weekend and either the New England Patriots or New York Giants will head home champions. inSide Drumheller asks, Will you be watching, and who are you cheering for?
Dave Brenton “I’m working on Sunday. In years past I sometimes watched, but not anymore.”
orum de F er s read Our ... e writ
Editor inSide Drumheller Dear Editor, I attended the Property Rights Task Force meeting in Olds on January 11 with over 300 people. The laws that had previous opposition, and had since been deﬁantly passed, were now being discussed at this meeting. To what end? Bill 19 destroys the Expropriation Act, which ensures a citizen is treated fairly and made ﬁnancially whole when
Ken MacFarlane “I’ll probably be watching. I’m cheering for the Giants all the way.”
Dakota Franciotti “Yes I am. I’m going for the Giants, I’d like to see them beat the Patriots again.”
making process from the public and any boards such as the Alberta Utilities Commission. It has now gone into backrooms of Cabinet. This has personally aﬀected her. She had two large power line towers running through her quarter and she had just been told they were building a third one beside. Their equipment does not ﬁt between these towers and a third would greatly reduce their ability to farm the land. There was no Commission to hear and act upon her complaints. No justice, just hopelessness. She said that Alberta would have to pay $16 billion for the new power lines to the USA and then they would be given to privately owned
transmission companies. She had heard that our power rates would triple. She wanted to know why the Government would give away the publicly funded assets of Albertans? There was also much discussion on Bill 24, which will cost another $2 billion for the Carbon Capture Program. Many people were very upset. This law eliminates expropriation and compensation and any Court from interfering or demanding justice. For more information on Bills contact Alberta Landowners Council: Website: w w w.Alb er t aL andow nersCouncil.com. Susan Berdahl
Crime numbers drop but police remain busy Patrick Kolafa | inSide Drumheller
Travis Paulter “Absolutely. I’d have to say New York, because I hate Tom Brady.”
their land is taken. It has the power to conﬁscate your land and freeze a persons land from 20 to 40 years with no compensation. Numerous citizens were furious at the government for legislating their rights away. Another brought up that Bill 36 completely removes a landowner’s access to the courts for justice and opens the door to absolute Government power and Corruption. These laws are an unprecedented legislation in a Western Democracy. He said he would leave Alberta if these laws were not rescinded. A woman expressed great frustration and hopelessness. She stated that Bill 50 now had taken away any decision-
The 2011 Drumheller RCMP Municipal Detachment statistics for 2011 have been released, and compared to 2010, it appears the numbers are down. According to the numbers, incidents of Criminal Code ﬁles against persons have gone from 283 in 2010 to 217 in 2011. Property related complaints have dropped from 581 in 2010 to 411 in 2011. Items designated as “other Criminal Code” have risen from 234 to 248. Overall this is a reduction of about 20 per cent. Staﬀ Sergeant Art Hopkins cautions that reading into these numbers does not necessarily mean there has been a decrease in crime or workload at the RCMP detachment. He explains there are many factors. “Why do we have a reduction in crime? Is there less crime? There might be,” said Hopkins. “Is it that the crime is down, or is the reporting reduced? It might be a combination of both. When I look out in the bullpen, the guys are busy.” Other factors such as how incidents are reported or how outreach programs may have been functioning can also play a role in the statistics.
“We might be more be effective in what we are doing, crime may be reduced, and more involvement in community groups maybe reducing
it would not show up under criminal investigations. On the illegal drug front, the numbers have dipped as well. Charges for drug production were up from three to ﬁve instances. Possession charges remained even at 113, traﬃcking was down from 29 to 23. This year there were a number of seizures with values in the thousands of dollars.
“I like to see the community as a whole. I don’t see a lot of changes since last year, I don’t see a lot of changes bad or good. I see a healthy community, a relatively happy community, and I see a community that has a lot of things going on for residents.”
i Sid inSide STREETERS
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Staff Sergeant Art Hopkins… Drumheller RCMP
crime. Overall what we are doing appears to be working,” said Hopkins. He said the statistics might not reﬂect all of the responsibilities encompassed by the police force. For example, this year they are piloting the Duke of Edinburgh Award. The police are also involved in more extensive investigations such as fraud. One example he cites is the two in-custody deaths at the Drumheller Institution on Christmas Eve. Hundreds of hours could be dedicated to such an investigation, yet
In the same period, clearance rates of criminal charges have remained relatively even. The overall average for 2011 is 54 per cent, compared to 52 per cent, the greatest increase was in Criminal Code Persons, which went from an 81 per cent clearance to 89 per cent clearance. Property related criminal incidents stayed stable going from 29 per cent to 28 per cent.
While he said the clearance rate for property incidents seems low, this is due to the nature of the crime. Often, there are no suspects and long lag times. For example, if something is stolen, it may not be noticed for days before it is reported, or if a vehicle is broken into or vandalized at night, it may not be noticed until morning. Whereas in a crime against a person, such as an assault or a threat, the suspect is often known or recognizable. Hopkins also explains the clearance rates for crimes against a person could also be skewed by incidents at the Drumheller Institution. “We have assaults at the Drumheller Institution. We know they are assaults, they are reported as a person crime, but neither one will say anything,” said Hopkins. The bottom line for Hopkins is Drumheller is a relatively safe and community-minded town where neighbours know each other. “I like to see the community as a whole. I don’t see a lot of changes since last year, I don’t see a lot of changes bad or good. I see a healthy community, a relatively happy community, and I see a community that has a lot of things going on for residents,” said Hopkins.
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Friday, February 3, 2012 - 3
DinoFest celebrates dinosaur heritage In June of this year, residents and tourists alike will have a chance to show their dino-pride in DinoFest 2012, a celebration of all things dinosaur. Dinosaurs have been known to be in the Drumheller area for over 130 years, but it wasn’t until well after the coal industry had gone extinct that dinosaurs spurred the revitalization of the town. The Drumheller and District Chamber of Commerce, Canalta Hotels, Festival Seekers, and the Royal Tyrrell Museum have banded together to celebrate the impact the extinct animals have had on the community. “There are a lot of interesting things happening in Alberta in regards to palaeontology,” said Jim Barr, president of Festival Seekers. “It makes Alberta an attractive destina-
tion for anyone interested in dinosaurs, so why not capitalize on that with a festival celebrating that fact?” Next year will be a big year for dinosaurs. A new dinosaur museum is opening in Grande Prairie and Disney/Pixar and the BBC are both producing multi-million dollar dinosaur ﬁlms. “DinoFest will be a great opportunity to boost our shoulder season visitation,” explains Heather Bitz, General Manager of the Chamber of Commerce. “Our primary target market is going to be Edmonton, and our marketing eﬀorts will encourage Edmontonians to trek to Drumheller for the weekend to take part in the events and discover our community.” The event will oﬀer a blend of family-friendly activities, such as a prehistoric scavenger hunt, presentations by the Tyrrell scientists, a dinosaur
The Drumheller and District Chamber of Commerce, Canalta Hotels, Festival Seekers, and the Royal Tyrrell Museum are joining forces to create a new festival to celebrate the rich fossil history of
inspired play, a band competition, rib cook-oﬀ, and more. It is hoped that DinoFest will
Warm winter weather speeds new Chinook construction Michael James | inSide Drumheller
The aptly named Chinook Credit Union is getting help from its namesake. The warm weather has ensured that construction on the new home of the Drumheller branch of Chinook has proceeded without any delays. “Everything has been run well and we’ve been blessed by the warm weather,” said Stuart Hill, Vice President of Corpo-
rate Services. The unseasonally high temperatures have given no opportunities for construction to be delayed. It is estimated the building will be complete by the end of September. At this time, construction is focused on erecting the steel framework for the building. Residents passing by will see the walls and roof being put in place starting within the next four weeks.
The new home of Chinook Credit Union’s Drumheller branch. The steel framing is up and it is anticipated that the walls and roof will go up within four weeks and the finishing touches complete by the
“It will look like a true building, rather than a construction site,” joked Hill. The new home of the Drumheller Chinook Credit Union is considerably larger than the current building and will be a signiﬁcant expansion. “There will be no diﬀerence to services,” said Hill. “We are looking forward to the ﬁnished building. It will be a signiﬁcant building within Drumheller.”
end of this September. The balmy temperatures have given no cause for the construction to slow down. inSide photo by Michael James
the valley. For more information and to get involved, contact Heather Bitz at the Chamber of Commerce, 403-823-8100. inSide photo by Michael James
become an annual event and perhaps last ﬁve to ten days. Everything begins on June 1 and will last through the weekend. For more information or to get involved, con-
tact Bitz at 403-823-8100. “Drumheller is already on the world stage for anyone who is a dinosaur buﬀ,” said Barr. “We can propel that even further.”
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COMMITMENT RESPECT GENUINENESS TRUST EMPATHY
Michael James | inSide Drumheller
McMan Youth, Family and Community Services Association www.mcman.ca
is a nonprofit organization that provides programs and resources to support and encourage individuals and families to achieve their full potential as members of their community. At this time, McMan in Central Region is seeking a:
Full Time Family Intervention Worker for our Family Development Program in Drumheller and surrounding communities. Duties include but will not be limited to: supervising family visits; ensuring the safety and well-being of children in care; coaching/mentoring parents; life skills training; linking families with community services; family support and advocacy; driving clients to and from designated locations. This position offers a competitive salary with a comprehensive benefits package including Extended Health and Dental coverage, Disability coverage, Life Insurance; a Company Paid Pension program; Workplace Wellness Program; 3 weeks paid vacation; and 12 personal days per year. The ideal candidate will have a Degree/Diploma in the Human Services field; will be committed to provide common sense, understandable and useful parenting skills; knowledge of parent/child relationships and family dynamics, and have the ability to model appropriate parenting skills. Consideration will be given to those with related education and experiences. If you are interested in joining the team at McMan, please forward your resume to: McMan Central Region Unit 121, 4804 - 50 Street Innisfail, AB T4G 1C2 Email: email@example.com Fax: 403-227-5541 Please Quote Competition No: DRUM-FIW-383 Competition will reamin open until successful candidate is found. We thank all that apply, but only successful candidates will be contacted. McMan is Committed to the Principles of Employment Equity
4 - Friday, February 3, 2012
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Canadian Badlands to host conference and AGM at Community Facility Patrick Kolafa | inSide Drumheller
Canadian Badlands Ltd. is gearing up for its second annual conference and AGM, and is excited to be hosting it at the new Badlands Community Facility. The conference is scheduled for March 28 and 29 and is about Building, Moving and Growing. Bob Davis, executive director of Canadian Badlands, says they are expecting in the area of 150, including Canadian Badlands shareholders and
people involved in the tourism industry at large. “We are excited to be able to host a region-wide event in a brand new exciting facility in the heart of the Canadian Badlands,” said Davis. There are number of different seminars at the conference. There are three streams of sessions; one is on tourism investment readiness. “This is for someone who has land or a business and may like to expand, or get
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Drumheller Public Library 224 Centre Street, Drumheller
connected into the tourism industry. Our investment readiness workshop would be good for them,” said Davis. Another stream of seminars are on cluster development. “There are various clusters of tourism activities in the Badlands and those range from bed and breakfasts to artists to people who produce Badlands speciﬁc foods or these kind of things. If a person is interested in getting involved Canadian Badlands will be hosting its second annual Conference and 28 and 29. in this type of thing, they AGM at the Badlands Community Facility on March inSide photo by Patrick Kolafa could go into that stream,” said Davis. operators. said Davis. Part of this session inIn the evening there will This includes a historical cludes a presentation from be a dinner and the Honourdevelopment panel as well Travel Alberta and is Re- able Jack Hayden, Minister as a panel on guided tours. member to Breath cam- of Tourism will be the keyThe third stream of semi- paign, as well as a session on note speaker. nars is about communicat- how to work with the media. On Thursday morning, ing. It includes a session on Throughout the event Canadian Badlands will be innovative uses of technol- there will be displays holding its AGM. ogy. throughout the conference For more information on “We are going to introduce centre and opportunities the conference see www.casome apps to get to know to network with Canadian nadianbadlands.org. the Canadians Badlands,” Badlands shareholders and
DAYTIME EVENTS Wednesday Afternoon: KidsClub After School Program. 3:30 - 5:30 p.m. Drumheller Church of the Nazarene. 627 6 Street East 403-823-7020 for information. Sunday, February 5, Drumheller: Super Bowl Sunday! 2 for 1 Pizza at Evan’s Restaurant. Corner of Highway 9 & 10 South. Monday, February 6, Hanna: They Get the Power, We Get the Charge! A meeting with Joe Anglin. Hanna Community Centre, 2:30 p.m. Everyone welcome. Stay for the Wildrose fundraising “Branding” party that follows. Call Stan at 403-823-4798 for more information. Tuesday, February 7, Drumheller: Book Sale, starting at 9:00 a.m. $2 per bag. Drumheller Public Library, 224 Centre Street.
An Evening at Fanny’s Saturday, February 11 6:30 p.m. • Fanny’s Place Eat Fanny’s Famous Fried Chicken! Enjoy old time and honkytonk music! Meet infamous characters from the mining years! Dress in your favourite retro finery! Cheat and lie in the games room!
DRUMHELLER AREA NIGHTLIFE
Watch the dancing girls!
Playing at The Napier Theatre... Friday, February 3 - Thursday, February 9, The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo, 7:30 p.m. Closed Monday. Friday, February 3, Drumheller: The Drumheller Legion is celebrating Secretaries!! Secretary’s Night starts at 5:00 p.m. All secretaries attending will be entered into a special draw. Wednesday, February 8, Brooks: Chinook Credit Union AGM. Registration, meeting and dinner. Entertainment by Bella Rouge, Musical Comedy Group. Purchase tickets at your branch before February 3. Saturday, February 11, East Coulee: An Evening at Fanny’s. Advance tickets only. Ticket’s available by calling the Atlas Coal Mine 403-8222220. Wednesday, February 15, Drumheller: FREE Movie Night at Elim Pentecostal Tabernacle. “Courageous”. 245 3rd Street West. 7:00 p.m. Everyone welcome - invite a friend!! Wednesday, February 15, Drumheller: Valley Bus Society Annual General Meeting. 8:00 p.m. Civic Centre, AV Room. Friday, February 17, Drumheller: Hilarious comedy show with Simon King. 8:00 pm. O’Sheas Eatery and Ale House. Tickets and more information contact 403-823-2460. Friday, March 2, Munson: Munson & Area Community Association presents ‘Trance Tricks’. A Hypnosis Show & Silent Auction. See page 7 for all the details. Monday evenings, Nacmine: Community Bingo at Nacmine Hall. Doors open 6 p.m. Bingo starts at 7:30 p.m.
Advance tickets only Basic Ticket $50 per person VIP* tickets $100 per person In support of the Miners’ Memorial
To order tickets phone Atlas Coal Mine at 403-822-2220 Mon - Fri 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. *Includes Survival Kit, $100 in Fanny Munny, and tax receipt for $50. www.atlascoalmine.ab.ca | www.drumhellerminer100.com
“Fanny has the best food and entertainment, so we always have our club dinners there! This year, even the wives are invited.”
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O. R. Sheddy, Editor O. R. Sheddy, Publisher Letters to the Editor are most welcome. They should be brief and to the point. We reserve the right to edit letters for legality, clarity and taste. Letters must bear the name, address and phone number of the writer. Anonymous letters will be discarded.
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Friday, February 3, 2012 - 5
Co-op continues support for local community groups Patrick Kolafa | inSide Drumheller
The Drumheller Co-op’s Community Care Till Tape Program is still going strong and its latest installment paid out $13,984 to 33 community groups. The program, which gives community groups a simple way to generate funding, has given more than $230,000 to local clubs and non-proﬁt organizations since its inception. The payouts are twice a year. In combining the previous payout in July, in 2011 the Coop distributed $26,610, the most since 2005. The average annual dis-
bursement is about $21,000. The Co-op’s Community Care Till Tape program is easy. A community group or organization simply collects Co-op till receipts and submits them to the Drumheller Co-op. In turn, a portion of the dollar total on the receipts are returned to the community group. The Co-op is also active in supporting community groups in other ways. In 2011 the Co-op, through sponsoring events, prize donations and its gift card program has contributed about $21,000 back to the community, making its grand total over $47,000.
On January 26, the Drumheller Co-op’s Community Cares Till Tape Program distributed $13,984 to 33
community groups, for a total of $26,610 in 2011. This is the greatest payout since 2005. inSide photo by Patrick Kolafa
Monthly Photo Contest February Theme: Its all there in black & white
Email your photo, along with your name, address and phone number to firstname.lastname@example.org
Dudley predicts more winter Drumheller Dudley, alongside fellow prognosticators Balzac Billy and Punxsutawney Phil, saw his shadow on February 2, meaning six more weeks of winter. The result may come as a surprise to Albertans, considering the pleasant temperatures throughout the winter. However, Wiarton Willie and Shubenacadie Sam disagreed with the other predications and are forecasting an early spring.
One lucky winner each month will receive a Portrait Package at Freson IGA (value of $29.99).It consists of 3 - 8x10 professional quality sheets. Each sheet can be made up of either: 1 - 8x10, 2- 5x7’s, 3 - 4x6’s, 4 - 3.5x5’s or 9 wallets.
inSide photo by Michael James
“We’re not left or right
brainers. Customers get our whole brain. ”
Dave Mowat, CEO
When the analytical and the creative sides of the brain work together, better solutions are born. We call that “whole brain” thinking—and we do a lot of that here. Because people who think like whole-brainers are way more likely to come up with creative solutions. Seriously, it’s who we look for at ATB, because it’s exactly what Alberta needs. If you’re one—or you want your banking handled by one—drop me a line. email@example.com
SAVING І BORROWING І INVESTING І KNOW-HOW ™ Trademarks of Alberta Treasury Branches.
6 - Friday, February 3, 2012
are you? WHO
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Who are you? is a weekly feature that profiles various young, professional Drumhellerites.
Know someone who we should get to know better? Please give us a call at 403-823-2580, fax at 403-823-3864 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Fanny Ramsley Age: A lady never tells. Employer: Self employed or entrepreneur. Occupation: Personal Services Industry, Hospitality, Hostess, Purveyor of Services, Care Giver, Relaxation Therapist. How long have you lived in the valley? Since 1918. Where are you from originally? Chicago, Illinois in the United States of America. Anything you would change? Iâ€™d move that Mary Roper out of the area and out of my business district.
Top travel destinations? Europe. We got many men that talk about them beautiful places theyâ€™re from. New Orleans too. What three words would you use to describe yourself? Compassionate, professional, and, most importantly, conďŹ dential. How are you active in the community? There are many activities in the community that are linked to my participation, but I keep most of my activity on the outskirts of the
community. Seriously, doll? You donâ€™t really need to ask! Choose one thing to eat for the rest of your life: Fried chicken. Most memorable childhood toy: A doll my mama made for me. I would dress her up fancy and think of all the wonderful places she would go. If you were making a movie about your life, who would you want to play the part of you? I think that Ms. Joan Crawford could do a mighty ďŹ ne job or maybe Gloria Swan-
son. They are great actresses. Quite fabulous! Favourite songs: I like all music that puts a hum in your heart and makes you get up and move! I am also fond a' singing Find Out What They Like. What would be your theme song? There is a song from Eddie Canton, Makinâ€™ Whoopie.
Favourite games: 5 Card Stud, Liars Dice, and Smear. What is the one piece of technology that you could not live without? Phonograph. Any words of wisdom? â€œIf youâ€™re broke get a grip on yourself!â€? and â€œIt ainâ€™t pretty being easy.â€?
Cuts for Cancer in full swing Patrick Kolafa | inSide Drumheller If you havenâ€™t been there yet, there still may be time today (Friday) to get your locks clipped and help support a good cause. Cuts for Cancer runs all day Friday, and while it is a good chance to get a haircut and support some of the worthwhile initiatives of the Drumheller Area Health Foundation, you can also support some of the brave souls who have stuck their heads up, to
have them cut down. Once again the event has generated great support, as well as awareness of cancer. The disease has touched virtually everyone and does not discriminate. InSide Drumheller told readers in its January 13th edition that the Drumheller Titans, including members of its coaching staďŹ€, have lined up to participate for the second year. So have Brent Powell, Ken Schinnour and David Lee. Other names lined up
include Patsy Andrew, Amber Ohlhauser and Marcel Augey. Last year the event, hosted by the Chop Shop, raised in the area of $25,000, and this year they are looking at bettering that total and have set $30,000 as a goal. A crew of haircutters will be at the Chop Shop from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. On Friday evening the Cat Country Cougar Hunters featuring Aaron and Garrison Krabsen will be performing at the Roadhouse.
ENTER TO WIN Travel Alberta and the Big Valley Jamboree want to reward one lucky community in Alberta with the country music event of a lifetime. GRAND PRIZE: A concert in your small town featuring Dean Brody on April 28, 2012. The grand prize also includes a Songwritersâ€™ Circle Featuring Aaron 12013VT0 Lines, Samantha King, Duane Steele, Shane Chisholm and Tim Hus and $5,000 towards a local charity. TO ENTER: Create a 2-minute video that showcases what makes your small town a great place to visit.
For entry form, full contest rules and regulations, please visit: www.bigvalleyjamboree.com/stsn Communities must have an ofďŹ cial population of less than 20,000 to enter. DEADLINE TO ENTER: MARCH 2, 2012
Cathy Morse, left, measures up Patsy Andrewâ€™s locks. They will be shorn today at Cuts for Cancer at the Chop Shop. inSide photo by Patrick Kolafa
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