Page 1

FINE PHOTOGRAPHY

Friday, November 27, 2009

art & gift gallery

Vol. 4, No. 47 | 12 pages

Downtown | Drumheller 403.823.3686

Greentree School students sing out On Wednesday afternoon, November 26, the students of Mrs. Cassidy’s Grade 1 class and Mrs. Grenvilles’s Grade 4 class at Greentree School introduces the virtue of the month. For December, this is self discipline, a fitting virtue considering in just a few short weeks there will be some tempting presents under the Christmas tree. inSide photo by Patrick Kolafa

Qualifies for Boston Marathon See page 3

Who are you? See page 6

Tree of Hope Campaign continues See page 12

INDEX inSide Opinions .........Page 2 InSide Break ..............Page 7 Entertainment ...........Page 8 Classifieds ...................Page 9 InSide Business ......Page 10 information@insidedrumheller.com 515 Highway 10 East, Drumheller

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inSideOPINIONS inSide STREETERS

Concert not able to support Valley Bus

With Christmas around the corner and locals gearing up to get their Christmas tree, the questions answered was, would you prefer a real tree or fake tree?

Fans enjoyed the nostalgia of Prizm on stage this summer, but because of low attendance, organizers were not able to realize their goal of supporting the Valley Bus Society. insode photo by Patrick Kolafa

Patrick Kolafa | Inside Drumheller

Ian Daniels “ I prefer fake ones, it saves the trees.”

Bus Society. On July 11, DCT New Age This summer’s Prizm Promotions, along with a concert at the Drumheller number of local business Memorial Arena was en- sponsors, hosted the 2009 joyed by dozens in the val- Country-Celtic-Rock Muley, but simply put, there sic Festival. The line-up inweren’t enough in atten- cluded country singer Rick dance to help out the Valley Tremblay, Celtic rockers

LaLa McConnell “I love real ones, you can’t beat the smell of Christmas, and part of the fun is the mess they make.”

Fraid Knot and local singer songwriter Jan Krueger. The headliner was Canadian 70’s rockers Prizm. Displayed on its promotion material was that the proceeds of the concert were to support the Drumheller Valley Bus Society, but according to organizer Darcy Thompson, they weren’t able to make a donation to the local service because the show didn’t break even. “We ended up losing money on our event due to attendance,” said Thompson. “It was an excellent event, the Chamber was well promoted and the sponsors, it was just the lack of folks. It’s trial and error too.” He said what may have cut into attendance was the fact there were a couple weddings on the same night as well as a UFC fight. “I spoke to them (the Valley Bus Society), and explained to them they were going to receive some of the proceeds that were made by the event, but it seems we took a loss,” said Thompson. This includes the funds raised through a draw of a guitar and other items. “The bottom line is we were close to $10,000 in the hole,” he said. He has squared up the expenses, and even took money out of his pocket to cover the bill.

“It’s tough, you try to do something for the town, and then you don’t get the turnout,” he said. “I feel bad it wasn’t the success that we originally anticipated.” Vice president of the Valley Bus Society, Lyle Anderson, was among about a half dozen volunteers from the Valley Bus Society who volunteered to work at the event taking tickets. He understands the concert promoters had the best intentions to support the society, and it is a shame they were not able to contribute to the service. He explains one thing that irked him was there was a barbecue being raffled at the event, and it had a sign on it saying the funds from the raffle would go to the charity. When the volunteers took notice of this, a number of them promptly bought tickets to win it. In the end however, the organization did not receive any funds. Despite this, Anderson says they would partner with the same promoters again if they offered to stage another event. As for Thompson, he says maybe a bigger drawing act could help. “I think if we do it again we would get bigger names in to encourage more people to come out,” said Thompson.

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“I prefer real ones, they smell amazing and we have fun going out to pick the right one.”

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Pharmacist Signs of Christmas Those merry elves from the Town of Drumheller remain busy getting the valley ready to celebrate the season. On Wednesday, November 25 they erected the traditional Christmas tree at PetroCanada Park, and on Thursday were busy installing the lights. This year’s tree was donated by downtown resident Roger Ouellette. inSide photo by Patrick Kolafa

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Published every Friday Office: 515 Highway 10 East, Drumheller, AB. Mailing: Box 1629, Drumheller, AB T0J 0Y0

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Chances are you are not alone when it comes to health matters that affect us the most. Send us your questions and we will be happy to have our local Pharmacists of Riverside Value Drug Mart answer them for you in their new column. All names remain confidential

e-mail questions to sales@drumhellermail.com Ask your Pharmacist in subject line. All rights reserved. The use of any or all of the material in this publication is prohibited without the express permission of the publisher. Any and/or all information found within this publication may be displayed on the internet at the discretion of the publisher.

Marg Mattock " I like fake ones because you can put them up early and no needles to cleanup around the house.”

genetics

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, November 27, 2009 - 3

Drumheller man qualifies for Boston Marathon Patrick Kolafa | inSide Drumheller

ing, David Trumpour, 23, has qualified for the Boston Marathon. This is the oldest marathon of its kind, and arguably the most famous. It goes April 19, 2010, and David will be in the pack.

A young Drumheller man has qualified for one of the most prestigious road races on the globe. In less than a year of train-

Scotiabank’s Adopt A Grandparent program underway Jamie Kimmel | inSide Drumheller

Now the program includes people from the Home care program who access services in their home, and those in need who must access acute care during the holiday season along with those in continuing care. Anyone can adopt a Grandparent for Christmas. The Bank of Nova Scotia will match up those who are interested with residents in continuing care, home care and acute care. Purchases can be made at any retailer. Once the gifts are purchased, they can be brought back to the Bank of Nova Scotia in a gift bag where the volunteer elves will get them ready for delivery. “All gifts should be signed from your secret angel, please understand that many of the people who have been referred to this program do not know anything about this program, and do not consider themselves as less fortunate. They have a great deal of pride, their self esteem would be deflated and feelings would be hurt,” says staff at Bank of Nova Scotia. An important point is that many people referred have various levels of confusion. If you sign your name they will not know who you are or why you are giving them a gift, leading to more confusion and anxiety because they think that perhaps they should know who you are. The DTHR no longer supplies residents with personal products and many residents are in need of items such as, toothpaste, mouthwash, lotion, shampoo, nail clippers, perfume and aftershave. Purchasers should be limited to a maximum of 4 items per resident. Some residents voiced concern that they don’t want to receive gifts based on space to put things in their rooms.

QUOTE

As we move forward into the Christmas season, the Bank of Nova Scotia is preparing for their annual Adopt a Grandparent program.

“All gifts should be signed from your secret angel.” Staff at Scotiabank

The Tree of names will be up and ready next week, after that time people can stop in and register. A card will be chosen from the tree with the wish list of a resident. Items must be dropped off by no later than December 18. It is important to remember those who are less fortunate. Unfortunately some people who access care from Drumheller Health Centre either do not have any family or have very limited funds or in some cases both. The Adopt a Grandparent program began in Autumn of 2000. They traditionally used donated money to buy very small gifts for continuing care residents who the staff felt would not receive Christmas gifts. Staff would purchase gifts with their own money and give them to the residents. By 2000 the need became so great that an organized strategy began that sparked the Adopt A Grandparent initiative. Optimism was low in their first year and all that was expected were small trinkets and maybe enough gifts to pass around. The out pour of support was overwhelming from Drumheller and surrounding areas. Onboard were churches, 4H clubs, families, volunteers, entire hospital departments and many businesses. Enough gifts were received to ensure all in continuing care had a great Christmas.

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hiv obesity pediatrics neurology

“I’m very excited,” said his mother Barbara Trumpour. She says David was never really a big runner. Through school he mostly played hockey. Now living and working in Calgary, just this spring he began training. He competed in a couple short road races and finally decided to take on the marathon. His first race was in Edmonton in September. “He came in at three hours and 20 minutes. He found out if he could finish the Okanagan Marathon in Kelowna in under three hours and 10 minutes, he could qualify for Boston,” said Barbara. “He did some training in Calgary and came in at 3:06.47 at Kelowna.” David was 10th out of 580 runners and third in his age grouping. The Boston Marathon is the only North American marathon where competitors have to qualify. On average it attracts 20,000 runners taking part. David Trumpour finishes the The Okanagan Marathon on Sunday, October 11 in 3:06.47, fast enough to qualify for the Boston Marathon in April of next year. inSide photo submitted

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Pharmacist

Chances are you are not alone when it comes to health matters that affect us the most. Send us your questions and we will be happy to have our local Pharmacists of Riverside Value Drug Mart answer them for you in their new column. All names remain confidential

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inSideSPORTS

Dragons strong in exciting OT loss

Doug Jones chases down a puck in the offensive night. The Dragons are back home Saturday night end. The Dragons looked reinvigorated as then to play Grande Prairie. mailphoto by Patrick Kolafa fought to a close 6-5 loss to the Oiler on Tuesday Patrick Kolafa | Inside Drumheller heels of a decisive victory over net, how we finish checks and

The Dragons had one of their best offensive efforts on Tuesday night, but narrowly missed delivering the knockout blow to the Okotoks Oilers. The Dragons were in an end to end battle with the Oilers on Tuesday night at home. This game was to make up for the postponed November 1 match up, and followed on the

the Bonnyville Pontiacs. The Dragons looked faster, stronger and more prepared. “The reason that win (versus Bonnyville) was important was because our guys have been doing such a good job all along, learning how to play the game the right way and actually playing the right way. In so far as where we put puck and how we skate on them, and how we attack the

play physically, how we control the neutral zone and Dzone,” said coach Dan Price. “They are getting really good at all of those things and to see them rewarded offensively was really important so they know and to finally see them rewarded and see the puck go in, was really important. They know and believe it works if they play the right way.” The momentum carried

We C b f he or ck Ne th w e Gr Important update on the ou p

H1N1 vaccine

Alberta Health Services continues to offer H1N1 immunization to additional groups of Albertans. People in the highest risk groups have been offered the vaccine. Now, we’re expanding eligibility for immunization to the public. 09114KC1 Visit the Alberta Health Services website at www.albertahealthservices.ca to: See if you or members of your family are now eligible for H1N1 immunization Find clinic dates and locations near you Learn more about influenza prevention and self-care.

www.albertahealthservices.ca Or call Health Link Alberta

To ensure you can receive your immunization quickly, when you come to a clinic be sure to: Bring proof of eligibility which may include:

Wear a short-sleeved shirt

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from their win into Tuesday night’s game. The Dragons struck first with a goal from Robert Geddes a minute and half in, assisted by Evan Warner and Marcus Toye. It would not be the last time fans would hear from this line. Okotoks went up 2-1, but Geddes scored his second on the power play to end the period tied. Warner has his second assist of the night. Just 49 seconds into the second period Toye found the net assisted by Doug Jessey and Warner had his third. “Geddes likes to find the quiet spots on the ice and he can put the puck in the net from almost anywhere,” said Warner. “Marcus Toye has really improved, it is really nice to see him rewarded. We are a hard working line and we play the right way the majority of the time we are out there, and it is starting to come, and it is nice.” Okotoks tied the game, but two power play goals in a row saw the Dragons up 5-3. Scoring respectively were Corey Tyrell, assisted by Matthew Brown and Toye, and Doug Jessey, from Tyrell and Geddes. With 20 seconds left in the second, the Oilers closed the gap, and then 22 seconds into the third period the game was tied at five. The rest of the period was back and forth, and just 18 seconds into the first overtime, Okotoks won 6-5. Price says the key moments

of the game was at the close of the second, the beginning of the third period, and the start of overtime. “As a coach it is my responsibility to make sure the team is mentally engaged right until the end of the period and right when the period begins. We weren’t in each of those three situations, and that was the difference in the game,” said Price. “Consistency, concentration and mental focus, these are skills that our team is learning. At the times when that skill broke down a little bit, Okotoks struck.” Price said one thing discussed was how to reengage the team on defense when their opponents are carrying the play. “We discussed what is a good way to help our guys when they take the foot off the gas physically to reengage physically and shut down the other team’s cycle,” said Price. He explains when they are trapped on defense, they need to rally to get a stop. “If the offensive team has pressure or sustained pressure for more than 15 seconds…at that point you try to get a whistle; ice it, fall on it, give to the goalie or freeze it. It is something we haven’t installed…but clearly putting something like that in place might help us reengage mentally and help us focus.” The Dragons are in Olds this Friday to take on the Grizzlies, but are back on home ice Saturday, November 28 to play the Grande Prairie Storm.

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Gift Certificates anyone? Looking for stocking stuffers? Golf Balls, Caps, Gloves.

Be part of something new!! • Excellent course conditions • Full dining facilities • Clean power carts, driving range • Club storage available • On-line booking • Professional service Visit us Dec. 11 & 18 at Dinosaur Trail golf shop on North Dinosaur Trail.

Memberships & Merchandise available For more information please contact: Call the Admin. Office for details 403-823-5622 or 403-823-5634


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Friday, November 27, 2009 - 5

Singing their hearts out for the Olympic Torch Patrick Kolafa | Inside Drumheller

• •

Olympic Torch-Check. High profile headline act-Check. • Positive Buzz-Check • Talented choir to perform an original piece commissioned for the Olympics-Checkmate. Rosebud Choral and the Rosebud Masterworks Choirs have been performing for years and compet-

ing in local and provincial music festivals. They have been invited to perform at the Olympic Torch Relay Celebrations in Drumheller come January 16 , 2010. “It is really quite an honour, when you see the big celebrations on the news and the people carrying it in, we’re excited,” said Bill Hamm choir director and music director for Rosebud Theatre.

Rosebud Choral and Rosebud Masterworks Choir will be performing at the Olympic Torch

“I think it is going to be an event, and to have this big choir and this big sound, it’s going to work really well.” Hamm said while searching on a choral website he found a mention there was a call out for choirs to perform at the Celebration Communities, he made contact. “I had to submit an application form and send in a CD of us performing (to the organizing Committee),”

Relay Celebration in Drumheller.

inside photo courtesy of Randall Wiebe

BE A PART OF OLYMPIC HISTORY Pick up your tickets: Saturdays from 10am–3pm November 28 at Drumheller IGA December 05 at Drumheller Extra Foods December 05 at Hanna Mall December 12 at Drumheller Co-op Mall

said Hamm. Inshorttimethechoirwas selected. They will be performing There’s a Light/Cette Flamme, written by Quebec artist Gregory Charles. Hamm says it was written for the 2010 Olympics and it is a challenging piece. It has lyrics in English, French and Huron. “There is a lot of divided parts and it is a mix of languages,” he said. “We have a pronunciation guide and a rehearsal CD.” Rosebud Choral has been performing before Hamm’s 20 year tenure at Rosebud School of the Arts began. It is a training ground for people involved in Rosebud Theatre. The Rosebud Masterworks Choir is a community choir with members form Rosebud, Drumheller and the surrounding area. It is in its 15th year. He says they haven’t quite sunk their chops into the song just yet because the choir is working on a performance of The Messiah they will be performing in Rosebud and in Brooks. He has directed the music at the Canadian Badlands Passion Play for the last four years so he is famil-

Bill Hamm.. Choir Director

iar with the venue, although this time he will be on stage, rather than at the back of the natural amphitheatre. “I think it will be a highlight to the community, and to get everyone as part of it, it will be a real honour,” he said. Tickets for the celebration at the Canadian Badlands Passion Play will be available as soon as this Saturday, November 28 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m at Freson IGA. The next Saturday, on December 5 they will be at Extra Foods in Drumheller and at the Hanna Mall. On Saturday, December 12 there will be tickets available at Drumheller Co-op, also from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.


6 - Friday, November 27, 2009

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are you? WHO

Age: 24 Employer: Tyrrell Museum contract staff member for the Drumheller and district Chamber of Commerce support services Job Title: Graphic Designer Favourite thing about your job? The challenges and the variety. Every projThe countdown is on ect is different. Michelle Pieké is ready for all the action the 2010 Vancouver Olympic Movie you never get tired Games will bring, especially with her new tuque she won in the inSide of? The Bourne Identity. Drumheller Celebrate the Olympics Contest. There are still chances I like action movies cause to with this Olympic souvenir by entering the contest below. inSide photo by Patrick Kolafa they embody escapism and adventure. Who would you like to have dinner with alive or not? My grandparents that are alive and passed away to catch up on all that’s happened and see where they EVERY WEEK are. Favourite food: Clam FetPhotoshop, tucini because it was one Cut, Paste, Draw of the first big meals that I made with my fiance so your face here it has good memories attached to it. A draw will be made each week Favourite book: The Wars for one Olympic tuque until the by Timothy Findley. I liked 2010 Vancouver Olympics the questionable and controversial topics discussed in it. What’s on your iPod? A little bit of everything and with your very own Olympic tuque

Tyler Williams

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Celebrate the Olympics

lots of indie music like Feist, Stars and the Shins. Three people or things you couldn’t live without Family, friends and new discoveries. Favourite drink: Black coffee. I didn’t like coffee until I was a student at ACAD in Calgary.

What would you do with unlimited money? Travel the world and experience as many different countries and cultures as possible and see things beyond my own locality. If you were a crayon what colour would you be? A warm or smoky grey. Something mellow, calm and unoffensive.

Who are you? is a weekly feature that profiles various young, professional Drumhellerites.

NAME: PHONE: Mail: P.O. Box 1629, Drumheller, AB, T0J 0Y0 Drop off at: 515 Highway 10 East, Drumheller, AB Email: information@insidedrumheller.com Fax: 403-823-3864

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This Week in

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Dragons aim to finish year strong See B1

DCHS hosts area seniors See B21

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Drumheller Drag e Nick was at the (above) Ol’ St. s the Spruce Grov r 13 game versu l found ons’ Decembe Alison Campbel Reid, left, and red as his suit. as Saints. Karrisa turn ks Santa’s chee t was a way to make mber 11 talen t. Thursday, Dece (top middle) On ol Fine Arts Nigh St. Anthony’s Scho rmed for friends showcased at s and choirs perfo art The school’s band d There were also works of there l ti ts

When they receive their Drumheller Mail in their mailbox every week, their thoughts will turn to you!!

le , and $2, peop hable food item rday, 13. For a non peris re taken this Satu get their pictu help the troop can come and proceeds will The um 20. r Decembe the Tyrrell Muse t campouts at ermilch, left, have overnigh Sparks Halle Laut St. Nick. (right) and Calgary Zoo. er pose with Jolly and Nadine Turn s Christ of Latter-day Saints Jesu of ch Chur The its winter tradi is continuing ity to the live in Drumheller ing the commun ue NW tion and is invit h n 4th Aven

Col


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Friday, November 27, 2009 - 7

inSideBREAK

Crossword

Sudoku

CLUES ACROSS

Here’s How It Works:

1. The front of the head 5. 4th C. Latin Bible 12. Seasonal yield 13. Ectoblast 15. Anterior portion of brains 17. Run off the tracks 19. '41 film "Abdul the Bulbul _____" 20. Bahamian capital 22. Formed by sewing 2 pieces 24. Popular shade trees 25. Gaming character 29. 1/100 W. Samoan tala 30. Wizard of __ 31. ____igine - native 33. Father 34. Emit radiation 36. Japanese apricot 39. Children's author Blyton 40. Charlotte's Web author White 41. Clusters of sporangia 43. European blackbird 45. Employee stock ownership plan 46. Sign for adding 49. Movie complex 52. 3rd stomachs 55. Actress Kidman 57. Swaziland's capital 59. Tunneled burial place 61. Upon 62. Flue 63. Thin tin plate

Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!

CLUES DOWN 1. Licenses TV stations 2. Space on a surface 3. Gladiolus bulb 4. Fencing swords 5. Longest NYC bridge 6. Fiddler crabs 7. Lieutenant 8. The most exalted being

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9. Arabian Gulf 10. Biu-Mandara 11. Rubs off 14. Informed wrongly 16. Honey producer 18. Salmon shark genus 21. Second hand 23. 24th state 26. Forays 27. Don't know when yet 28. Usual concierge location 30. Metal-bearing mineral 32. Confederate soldier 35. W. India island annexed in '62 36. Millisecond

Word Search

37. Red fluorescent dye 38. Conveys a meaning obliquely 42. Induces vomiting 44. The "King's" initials 47. Actress Thurman 48. Wooden shoe 50. Lepidopteran 51. Jai __, sport 53. Capital of Yemen 54. Opposed to a policy 56. Electronic countermeasures 57. Woman (French) 58. A long division of geological time 60. Not off

Answers Last Week's Crossword Solution

Sudoku Solution

“Take Vitamin D. It is produced in the body during exposure to sunlight. During the winter we tend to get less exposure so Vitamin D supplements are recommended. People who take Vitamin D supplements have better luck avoiding the flu;. Flu outbreaks tend to occur in places where solar radiation is low.”

Vitamins D & C sold here! 403-823-5533 88 3rd Avenue West

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Horoscopes

ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20

SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/Dec 21

You are all wound up, Aries, and may need to blow off some steam. How about a trip to the gym, or even a heated debate with someone? Just don't let any tempers flare.

Setting a reasonable pace at work this week enables you to accomplish more than you expect. Prior to any project it helps to have all of your tools in order.

TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21

CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20

You have a job to do, Taurus, but you may not be exactly sure what that job is. Don't worry about losing your focus. You'll regain it by the end of the week.

You lack the necessary clarity to make an important financial decision, Capricorn. Seek out others who are knowledgeable and can help you find the answers.

GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21

AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18

Opinions are largely useful, but this week they can alienate you when you offer your two cents, Gemini. You want to reinforce your similarities to others, not turn them against you.

Aquarius, you may get a strong taste of inspiration this week, Aquarius. It may almost seem like you are floating into the clouds. Come back to earth to put your plans in action.

CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22

PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20

Give yourself permission to enjoy every moment this week, Cancer, no matter what happens. You deserve a little unbridled satisfaction in your days.

There is magic brewing in your mind, Pisces, but others are not clued into your thoughts. Let your imagination run wild.

LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23

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Leo, you're not likely to see others clearly today because your perceptions are very jaded. It's good to be optimistic, but don't be foolish in your choices.

Law of

Attraction

VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22

MIXED UP WORDS Clue: Late night shopping experience in Drumheller

AESDGMTOLONIHNM _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

Word Search Solution

It's not easy to keep your energy levels up this week, Virgo. But don't question your motivation or apparent energy stores. You'll muddle through somehow. LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23 Sometimes reaching the truth is worth the extra effort, Libra, even if you are afraid of what you may discover. Gemini offers some inspiration in your life. SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22

Answer: Moonlight Madness

Scorpio, you are feeling a little out of sorts and trapped in a spell this week. You must play detective and get to the bottom of the "mood." Then the situation will be managed.

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DECEMBER 3 Brendan Fraser, Actor (41) DECEMBER 4 Tyra Banks, Model (36) DECEMBER 5 Gary Allan, Singer (42)

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8 - Friday, November 27 , 2009

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inSideENTERTAINMENT Charlie Brown and friends are coming to Rosebud November 27 You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown is a typical day in the life of Charlie Brown who brings his rollercoaster lifestyle and his classic friends to Rosebud Theatre. You will see your favourites perform on stage including Schroeder and Lucy at the piano, Charlie and Lucy at the Psychiatry booth, Linus with his dusty blanket, Snoopy with his supper dish and the whole gang at the baseball game. You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown is an energetic musical comedy that provides entertainment for the whole family. You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown with music and lyrics by Clark Gesner, is based on characters by re-

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nowned cartoonist Charles Schultz. The production is by Rosebud School of the Arts (RSA) Mentorship Programme and runs Friday November 27 until December 19 at the Rosebud Studio Stage. You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown marks the first Broadway musical done by the RSA Mentorship Programme. In the past, the RSA Mentorship Programme has focused on creating a wide variety of shows ranging from Shakespeare to contemporary and even Greek tragedies. Now the pendulum has swung to the light-hearted comedy of You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown.

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Director, Mark Lewandowski grew up reading the Peanuts comic strip, and looking back remarks how wonderfully simple Schultz’s style of storytelling was. “It’s a fun statement on being a kid - and it has a lot of heart,” explains Lewandowski. “I never really understood the character of Charlie Brown as a child. And now as a director, I realize he’s this wonderfully unconfident optimist—he doesn’t make it, but he tries. As a kid, I loved Schroeder and Linus the most. As an adult though, I realize it’s all the characters packaged together as a team that make it fun. They all have their lovable qualities.” “Getting this show up,” continues Lewandowski, “is as much about teaching as directing. The RSA student production consists of students all in their second year at Rosebud School of the Arts, some of whom acted in a plays when they were kids. Now they have to act as kids! And, they all rise to the occasion. I’m always amazed to realize how far the second year students have progressed with just one year of theatre school under their belts. Everyone has their moments, but they found a way to rise and meet the challenges before them.” Lewandowski added that it is important to note that You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown is produced entirely by the students from beginning to end. “In addition to the acting, they are totally responsible for everything from costumes to the set, lighting and props. It’s a very daunting challenge, and a memorable experience for them.” You’re a Good Man Charlie Brown is such a lovable series of snapshots of the lives of children. Like the comic strips, it has no main story, just lots of little ones. It’s a show that invites audience members to remember what it was like at that age, whether they were a Linus or a Lucy. You’re A Good Man Charlie Brown plays November 27 until December w47cs

The Reel Alternative presents: “An Education” Romantic & entertaining! 16 year old girl is target of sophisticated seduction by a rogue Monday, November 30, 2009 • 7:30 p.m. Napier Theatre (PG)

19 at the Rosebud Studio at 1-800-267-7553 or visit Stage, Thursdays to Sat- www.rosebudtheatre.com urdays. Book your tickets for more information.

You’re A Good Man Charlie Brown plays November 27 until December 19 at the Rosebud Studio Stage, Thursdays to Saturdays. The production is by Rosebud School of the Arts (RSA) Mentorship Programme. insdie photo submitted

inSideHappenings DAYTIME EVENTS Saturday, November 28, Drumheller: Closing Reception and Awards Ceremony for Trash to Treasure (the art of recycling). Badlands Gallery 12:00 - 4:00 p.m. Everyone welcome. Saturday, November 28, Drumheller: Pictures with Santa at Co-op Mall. 10 am - 12 Noon. Monies raised to Drumheller Spark Unit (Girl Guides). Saturday, November 28, Drumheller: Drumheller Farmers Market and Badlands Trade Emporium offering you the Biggest Christmas Sale at Greentree Mall. 9:30 am - 3:00 pm. Sunday, November 29, Morrin: Morrin Christmas Craft Sale and Bazaar. Noon to 4 p.m. Morrin Community Hall. BBQ Pork on a bun, tarts, refreshments. Call Deb at 403-772-2477 for information. Sunday, November 29, East Coulee: Pancake Breakfast at the Hall. 9 am - 1 pm. Sunday, November 29, Morrin: Christmas Craft Sale & Bazaar. Noon to 4 pm at the Morrin Community Hall. Call Deb at 403-772-2477 for more information. Thursday, December 3, Trochu: Trochu Christmas Market in Trochu Community Hall. 3 p.m. - 7 p.m. Contact Arlene at 403-442-4225. December 3, 4, 5, Three Hills: Bethlehem Walk, An interactive and living picture of Bethlehem at the time of Christ’s birth. Mainstreet (former Home Building Center) Three Hills. 6:30 - 8:30 pm. No admission charge. Matinee 3 - 5 pm December 5. Saturday, December 5, Drumheller: Pictures with Santa at Co-op Mall. 10 am - 12 Noon.Monies raised to Drumheller Spark Unit (Girl Guides). Saturday & Sunday, December 5 & 6, East Coulee: One-of-a-kind Christmas Shopping at Caracol Clay Studios. 10:00 a.m. Call 403-822-2258 for more details. Thursday, December 10, Drumheller: Seniors Resource Clinic at Maple Ridge Manor 2 10:00 am and Pioneer Centre at 1:00 pm. Presentation Topic: Celebrating Aging. Saturday, December 12, Drumheller: Pictures with Santa at Co-op Mall. 10 am - 12 Noon. Monies raised to Drumheller Spark Unit (Girl Guides). Now until December 31, 2009, Drumheller: Artist in Residence: Robert Haines - Monday Friday 12 pm to 5 pm. at Badlands Gallery.

DRUMHELLER AREA NIGHTLIFE Showing this week at Napier Theatre, Drumheller: Twilight Saga: New Moon. Friday, November 27 - Thursday, December 3, 7:30 p.m. CLOSED MONDAYS. Friday, November 27, Drumheller: Moonlight Madness throughout the Valley!! Friday, November 27, Drumheller: Chad Wiliamson and Chris Noble proudly present Moments & Monuments (Indie Powerpop) with Once Just (Reggae Rock). Live @ O’Shea’s Eatery & Ale House, doors @ 8 p.m. Must be 18 years or older. Saturday, November 28, Drumheller: Christmas with Elvis. “Santa, gifts, fun and Elvis!” The Old Grouch’s. For tickets call 403-823-5755. Saturday, November 28, Carbon: Ladies Night Out! Carbon Community Center. Cocktails 6 pm, Dinner 7 pm, fashion show to follow. Call (403) 572-3401 for tickets. Sunday, November 29, Drumheller: Grey Cup Party at the Drumheller Inn. Sunday, November 29, Drumheller: Grey Cup Party at the Legion. Doors open at 2:00 pm, Game time at 4:30 pm. Cover charge includes 1 refreshment and pizza. Sunday, November 29, Drumheller: Grey Cup Party at Vintage Pub and Grill. Limited Edition Grey Cup glass (while quantities last). Monday, November 30, Drumheller: The Reel Alternative presents “An Education”. 7:30 pm at the Napier Theatre. Monday, November 30, Carbon: 2009 Carbon Ladies Christmas Tea. 7:00 pm at the Carbon Baptist Church. Wednesday, December 2, Drumheller: Catholic Womens League’s Christmas Bring and Buy. 6:30 p.m., St. Anthony’s Hall. $2.00, refreshments provided. Saturday, December 5, Drumheller: Heart to Heart Annual Christmas Banquet at the Drumheller Inn. Cocktails 5:30 pm, Dinner 6:30 pm. Call Colleen 403-820-7201, Tom 403-823-4629, Cliff 403-822-2175 for tickets. Saturday, December 12, Drumheller: UFC 107 at Stavros. Tuesday Evenings, East Coulee: Bingo at 7:30 p.m. Community Hall.

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Friday, November 27, 2009 - 9

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COMING EVENTS FESTIVAL OF CRAFTS - Alberta’s Largest Christmas Art & Craft Sale, Nov. 26 - Nov. 29, Roundup Centre, Calgary. Admission $7. (includes weekend pass). For details see www.festivalofcrafts.ca. 19TH ANNUAL Red Deer Christmas Antique Show & Sale, Nov. 21 & 22. Saturday 10 - 6 and Sunday 10 - 5, Westerner Exposition Grounds. Over 450 tables. Furniture and collectibles. Carswell’s 403-343-1614.

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FEED AND SEED HAY AND ALFALFA sales and delivery. Most affordable prices and quality in Alberta. Call 480-298-1846. ROUND HAY BALES for sale, cheap. Delivery available. Self unloading. No Sunday calls please. 403-843-6380. HEATED/GREEN Canola wanted. Buying green, heated or frozen Canola....Buying; oats, barley, wheat & peas for feed...Buying damaged or offgrade grain. “On farm Pickup”. Westcan Feed & Grain 1-877-2505252.

FOR SALE METAL SIDING/ROOFING. Best prices! 36” Hi-TenToughrib 29ga. Galvalume $.63 sq. ft. Colours $.76 sq. ft. IN STOCK. 25/30 year warranty. ALTA-WIDE Builders Supplies 1-888-263-8254. $38.95 HOME phone service - Reconnect your home phone! No one refused - $38.95 monthly - $18.95 one time activation $18.95 unlimited long distance. Call Choice Tel now! 1-888-333-1405; www.choicetel. ca. A FREE Telephone Service - Get your first month free. Bad credit, don’t sweat it. No deposits. No credit checks. Call Freedom Phone Lines today. Toll free 1-866-8847464. WITHOUT A home phone? Call *Home Phone Reconnect* 1-866-287-1348, referral program! Connect now for a chance to win an entertainment package! Call now! 1-866-287-1348. SKI LAKE LOUISE - New 2009/10 Lake Louise Cards now on sale at Sobeys/IGA for $99. Provides two free days anytime, plus $50. left tickets for the rest of the season. Accommodation deals too. Go to skilouise.com. TORONTO MAPLE LEAFS tickets for their December 30 game in Edmonton including a pre game dinner. These tickets are for fans in rural Alberta/NWT only. Prices start at $249. each. Seats are limited! Call Dash Tours and Tickets 1-800-304-4321. SYDNEY CROSBY game tickets for their January 14 game in Edmonton including a pre game dinner and a 2009 Stanley Cup winning game team photo. These tickets are for fans in rural Alberta/NWT only. Prices start at $249. each. Seats are limited! Call Dash Tours and Tickets 1-800-3044321. #1A STEEL Building Sale! Save up to 60% on your new garage, shop, warehouse. 6 colours available! 40 year warranty! Free shipping, the first 20 callers! 1-800-4572206; www.crownsteelbuildings.com. US TICKETS for their June 23 Edmonton concert. These tickets are for fans in rural Alberta/NWT only. Prices start at only $99. each. Seats are limited! Call Dash Tours and Tickets 1-800-304-4321. RODENT AND weather proof sea containers 20 and 40 ft. Great for storage. Also livestock corral panels starting at $55. Calgary, Alberta. 403-540-4164; 1-866-5178335; www.magnatesteel.com. H&H TRAILER SALE. Bow Valley Ford, Canmore, Alberta. Thousands in discounts. Clearing the lot. Cargos, flatbeds, car haulers, goosenecks, more! 1-800-403-0084 ext. 257 or alan_way@bowvalleyford.com. FUTURE STEEL Buildings. Durable, dependable, pre-engineered. All-Steel Structures. Custom-made to suit your needs and requirements. Factory-Direct affordable prices. Call 1-800-668-5111 ext 170 for free brochure. LAPTOPS FROM $399. or $25./month. Limited time and quantities. Easy financing. Telephone approval. Call 1-877-992-9992. STEEL BUILDING SALE! Priced to sell! Canadian manufacturer since 1980. Quick delivery. Special sizes. 20X30, 25X40, 30X40, 35X50, 40X60, 48X90, 50X110, 60X150. Others! Pioneer Steel Manufactures, 1-800-668-5422.

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REAL ESTATE SELLING BY RITCHIE BROS. Unreserved Public Auction, December 10, Nisku - (1) Industrial lot w/shop, storage and accommodations in High Level, Alberta. Also, 11,000+/- sq. ft. shop in Consort, Alberta. For more info, 780-706-6652 or www.rbauction.com.

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10 - Friday, November 27, 2009

inSideDrumheller.com - inSide | Drumheller

Former inmate fined for drug possession Patrick Kolafa | Inside Drumheller

A former inmate of the Drumheller Institution was given a hefty fine of more than $5,000 for finding drugs in his former cell. Felix Aw appeared in provincial court on Friday, November 13, facing a three count information including possession of drugs for the purpose of trafficking. He pleaded guilty to simple possession of cocaine and simple possession of cannabis resin. “I am confident this is the best solution” Colin Kloot

CAN YOU HELP?

This photo was submitted by Doug Wade who asked if we could ask our readers help in identifying the group and their purpose. It’s a local photo as the rental sign on the store to the right was posted by Drumheller Realty, and the reÁection in that store window says “Style..”. The sign for the dentist ofÀce upstairs says “Dr’s Piper and Sandercock”. Contact The Drumheller Mail if anyone can help solve the mystery. Photo Submitted.

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The court heard how on October 31, 2008, Aw was moved from the Drumheller Institution to Edmonton. His cell was locked and chained. On November 5, the cell was needed and institution staff moved in to clear Aw’s effects out of the cell. In a false bottom of a TV stand, they found one gram of cocaine and 2.5 grams of hash oil. Federal prosecutor Colin Kloot offered a joint submission of a fine of $2,500 for each count to Judge L. Grieve. In doing so he conceded the crown faced evidentiary hurdles in prosecuting the case, and these hurdles influenced its decision to join the proposal. “I am confident this is the best resolution,” said Kloot. In sentencing, Judge Greive said having drugs in the institution is an attack on the safety and security of the system and Aw could very easily be sent back into the Institution. He went on to say while the public would rather see him back prison for two years, one factor that weighed heavily in his decision to endorse the joint submission was because Aw’s parent were in court supporting him. Aw was fined $5,000, plus a victim service charge. PY OF YOUR CO PIICK UP

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Friday, November 27, 2009 - 11

Modest wait times characterize H1N1 clinic

e d i inSBreak

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Are You Of Scandinavian Heritage? Have you seen the attractive full-color book entitled Scandinavian Connections - A Guide to Sites in Alberta? It makes a superb Christmas gift. This informative 8.5” x 11” book of 574 pages includes accounts of over 300 sites in Alberta that have strong Scandinavian connections. Featured sites include churches, schools, museums, historic buildings, signs and monuments. Many people of Nordic heritage are named in the book. The atmosphere was calm at the Drumheller Church of the Nazarene last Wednesday as dozens of resident patiently waited to get the H1N1 vaccination. The next Clinic in is on Wednesday, December 2 from 1 p.m. to 7 p.m. inside photo by Patrick Kolafa

Patrick Kolafa | Inside Drumheller

As H1N1 shots resumed for the general population, in Drumheller the wait times were manageable, and the clinic was organized. The the pews of The Church of the Nazarene were filled on Wednesday afternoon, as residents patiently waited for their vaccinations. This was the first clinic in Drumheller since the province opened up the distribution of the H1N1 vaccination to the general public. Wait times were reported from as long as a hour and a half, to as short as 45 minutes. Dozens waited in the church with numbers, as typically five at a time were able to proceed to the line up for the shot. Patrick Lefferson was at theclinic in the late afternoon with his daughter Kayley 3, and son Jayden, 5 to get the shot. He waited about 45 minutes until he was able to get in line. While the initial mood of panic that was present earlier this fall when the vaccines were rolled out has diminished, Lefferson still feels it is important to get the shot. “I’m afraid of needles, but I know it has to be done,” he said. Brent Pedersen was also in the church awaiting his shots. He has been getting the flu shots for the last eight years. “I feel it is important, I want to do some traveling this winter,” he said. While the clinic appeared to be running smoothly. Pedersen said he has a bit of frustration leading up to it. “There was some miscommunication, and different information especially in the smaller communities, but it seems to be working better,”he said. According to the Public Health Agency of Canada’s website, there are almost 300

deaths related to H1N1 in Canada. In Alberta there have been 45 deaths related to the virus, three in the last week. The next H1N1 vaccination clinic in Drumheller is Wednesday, December 2 from 1 p.m. to 7 p.m. at the Church of the Nazarene.

The books may be purchased for $40 each (GST included) plus a S&H charge (when applicable). SPECIAL OFFER. Purchase a box of 8 books for $280 and you receive one book free of charge. As part of this offer, we will also absorb the cost of mailing the box of books to you. You save the S&H charges! You may decide to keep the books to use as gifts or choose to sell them as a fund-raiser (at a price that you determine). Any money earned over and above the cost of the books is retained by you or your group. To order a copy of the book, or a box of 8 books, please contact the Scandinavian Trade & Cultural Society in Edmonton at uffda@connect.ab.ca. or by phone 780-459-4370. You may also write to 18 Grantham Place; St. Albert, Alberta; Canada; T8N 0W8. Cheques should be made payable to the Scandinavian Trade & Cultural Society. All proceeds are put toward programs and events that support Scandinavian heritage. w47cm f47cm

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12 -Friday, November 27, 2009

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Drumheller Tree of Hope campaign continues despite loss of venue for ceremony Patrick Kolafa | Inside Drumheller

been a tradition of more than 14 years, and despite The Tree of Hope cel- the loss of a venue for this ebration in Drumheller has year’s ceremony, the tree

will light the Drumheller Health Centre with the memories of those lost over the year.

“In place of a public ceremony, we will post a list of who made donations to the Tree of Hope and for whom the donation was made in honor of.” Linda Kreiger

The Tree of Hope is a way for those who have lost a loved one to take a moment to remember during the Christmas season. In its 15th season, the annual ceremony had to be cancelled. Because of the concern of H1N1, there could be no public gathering at the Drumheller Health Centre. Despite this, donations in memory can still be made. “In place of a public ceremony, we will post a list of who made donations to the . Drumheller Health Centre’s Recreational Therapy Garden. Funds raised at this year’s Tree of Hope campaign will go towards Palliative Care and the Recreational Therapy Garden. Donation envelopes

Tree of Hope and for whom the donation was made in honor of,” said Linda Kreiger, coordinator of volunteer services. “This list will include ‘in memory of ’ and those who have been given a ‘Christmas greeting of hope.’” The list will be posted beside the Tree of Hope in the facility. This year’s Tree of Hope donations will be contributed to Palliative Care and the Recreational Therapy Garden so it can continue to be a space for patients and families to go and mediated and recharge when needed. Donation envelopes for the Tree of Hope campaign are available anytime at the Drumheller Health Centre admission desk.

for the Tree of Hope campaign are available anytime at the Drumheller Health Centre admission desk. inside photo submitted

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December Theme: Holiday Wonders

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Email your photo, along with your name, address and phone number to contest@insidedrumheller.com 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. The portraits can be ready the next day!

If chosen, we may even use it for our cover photo!

OSheas Pumpers Midland Gangsters Badland Bastards Dinos 249ers Krazy Ques Crazy Sticks Carbonators Last Chance Woodys Forfeit Smashing Peckers Hammered Unions Vickers Outlaws Perfect Drift Sportin Wood Debutants

Venue

Carbon Rebel Rowsers Carbon Valley Hotel Donkey Boys Carbon Valley Hotel Super BS Carbon Valley Hotel Team Ramrod Dinos Pub The Innmates Drumheller Inn The Innbreds Drumheller Inn Midland MaÚa Longbranch Saloon Grand Theft 8 Ball Morrin Hotel Chasing Coyote Ugly OSheas Blarney Stones OSheas Outlaw Drillers Outlaws Saloon Royal City Dragons Royal City Motor Inn The Strokers Stavros Pub Hi Octane Stavros Pub River Rats VintagePub For more information call

403-334-0007

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CARBON VALLEY HOTEL 403-572-3436

Pool Tournaments every Sunday Call for more information

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Your wait for high-speed Internet ends here. Magtech uses advanced satellite technology to give you blazing fast, always on Internet connection. Serving Se Servin Se erving rving rvin i g Carbon, Carb Ca Ca bon, Car bon on, n, Dalum, Dalum D allu alum, um, m, Drumheller, D Dr Drumheller mheller mheller Morrin, Morrin Mor M Morrin, Munson, Mun unson n,, Rosedale, Rosedalle, e, Verdent Verdent Valley, Vallle ey, Wayne Wa ayne yne and and Wintering W Wint in iintering nte ering rin ring ri ng g Hills Hi Hil Hilllls areas. areas as.

Visiting Team

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MAGTECH

Computer Services Inc.

403.823.3086 258 Centre Street, Drumheller www.magtech.ca

inSide Nov 27, 2009  

inSide Drumheller Nov 27,2009