Volume 37 | Number 104
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 2012 S U N
Hailey Ice moving annual outdoor rink
V A L L E Y
K E T C H U M
H A I L E Y
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B E L L E V U E
C A R E Y
TALES OF TEDDY BEARS Writer reveals history of toys Page C11
Baldy set to open Thursday, Nov. 22
Religious leaders on Thanksgiving Page A16
Home values fall, taxes go up Property values drop from 3 to 85 percent By KATE WUTZ
Express Staff Writer
any Blaine County residents opened property tax bills this month to find that while taxes had gone up, home valuations had dropped—sharply, in some cases. Blaine County property values went down for the fourth straight year in 2012, according to a report from Blaine County Assessor Valdi Pace in June. Valuations were based on home sales in the valley from Jan. 2, 2011, to Jan. 1, 2012. Pace said in June that most county residents saw a decrease in their property values, ranging from 3 to 85 percent. A few—enclaves in the north valley and on Bradford Road—saw increases. The total property valuation for all property in the county dropped by 11 percent in 2012, down to $8.3 billion from last year’s $9.3 billion. Total property valuations are down 33 percent from the county’s peak valuation at $12.4 billion in 2008. The most significant drops were in Bellevue and the Woodside area of Hailey. Gannett and Picabo also experienced definite decreases. But though property valuations have dropped, many taxing district’s budgets have remained steady or even increased. In August, the cities of Hailey and Ketchum raised the amount of property taxes they will be collecting for fiscal 2013 by the maximum amount allowed by law, though Bellevue, Carey and Sun Valley did not. The Blaine County Ambulance District also took an
half of property tax bills are due Dec. 20, and the second half is due June 20.
Express photo by Roland Lane
TWO OF A KIND As rain falls, a pair of swans swim through the glow of Christmas lights Saturday night at Sun Valley Resort.
See TAXES, Page A18
District seeks punitive damages in McKinstry lawsuit New court filings accuse energy contractor of ‘hiding money’ By TERRY SMITH Express Staff Writer
The Blaine County School District has filed new documents in its lawsuit with McKinstry Essention, accusing its energy contractor of “hiding money” and “retaining profits higher than 8 percent” as agreed upon in the original contract between the parties. Attorneys for the School District allege that McKinstry’s “outrageous, fraudulent, malicious, oppressive and unconscionable conduct” entitles the district to unspecified punitive damages as determined by a jury.
“McKinstry’s conduct as alleged herein was intentional, unreasonable, not fairly debatable and not the result of an honest mistake or good faith mistake,” School District attorneys state in an amended lawsuit counterclaim. The new documents were filed Friday along with a motion to Blaine County 5th District Judge Robert Elgee seeking
to amend the district’s original counterclaim against McKinstry. A hearing on the motion has been scheduled for Dec. 17. Evidence supHeather Crocker porting the new District spokesperson claims is found in McKinstry internal emails, which, according to Bilow’s memorandum, were obtained by the district as part of discovery, a legal process that requires opposing litigants to provide
“The motion for punitive damages speaks for itself.”
each other with the evidence that the parties plan to use at trial. In his memorandum, Bilow cited an email purportedly written by Jason Hynes, McKinstry’s construction manager for the School District work. The email discusses “all of the crap we have to go through to try and hide money.” It further discusses “buried margin” and how McKinstry showed an 8 percent profit margin to the School District on one invoice but took another 10 percent that “we have to hide somewhere.” “What is supposed to happen is the costs are supposed to be put together and See MCKINSTRY, Page A18
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
A Network of Expert Providers New Visiting Specialists in the Wood River Valley Patrick Knibbe, MD, FACR Pediatric Rheumatology First Friday of every other month St. Luke’s Clinic – Family Medicine | 1450 Aviation Drive, Hailey Dr. Knibbe is board certiﬁed in internal medicine and rheumatology, and is a fellow of the American College of Rheumatology. He specializes in the treatment of rheumatoid arthritis, lupus, osteoporosis, and pediatric rheumatologic diseases. Dr. Knibbe trained in the Internal Medicine Honors Program at the University of Utah and completed his fellowship at Children’s Hospital Los Angeles. To make an appointment, please call: (208) 706-5930
Russell Mayes, DO Otolaryngology (Ear, Nose, and Throat) Third Thursday/Friday of every month St. Luke’s Clinic – Family Medicine | 1450 Aviation Drive, Hailey Dr. Mayes provides general ENT services and specializes in conditions associated with voice, allergies, and sinus. He earned his medical degree from Midwestern University’s Arizona College of Osteopathic Medicine. He performed his surgical internship and residency in otolaryngology at POH Medical Center in Pontiac, Michigan. To make an appointment, please call: (208) 814-7350
St. Luke’s Wood River currently offers a large array of specialties locally to serve the community, including Cardiology, Nephrology, Oncology (St. Luke’s MSTI), Pediatric Cardiology, Pediatric Development, and Wound Care. Ask your primary care provider if you are interested in seeing a visiting specialist. To ﬁnd a primary care provider, call St. Luke’s Center for Community Health at (208) 727-8733 or visit stlukesonline.org for a complete directory of healthcare providers.
Hailey Ice moves rink to rodeo arena Nonprofit gives up on anonymous donor By TONY EVANS Express Staff Writer
An outdoor ice rink that has been managed by nonprofit Hailey Ice for 12 years at Roberta McKercher Park in Hailey will be relocated this winter to the floor of Hailey’s new rodeo arena. Hailey Ice is hoping to raise about $1 million to complete a separate, refrigerated rink nearby. The Hailey City Council authorized the rink relocation during a meeting Monday, agreeing to provide snow removal for Hailey Ice. The new rink will be 25 percent smaller than the previous outdoor rink, but will have better lighting and heated restrooms. Mayor Fritz Haemmerle said the idea of relocating the rink was first presented by Streets Department employee Kelly Schwartz. Hailey Ice spokesman Ron Fairfax said his nonprofit organization plans to offer five-week skating clinics at the rodeo arena rink, beginning the second week of January, weather permitting. Fairfax and Hailey Ice attorney Jim Laski told the City Council that the organization has given up hope that an anonymous donor would provide promised funding to complete a refrigerated rink that Hailey Ice began building two years ago on city property at the Hailey rodeo grounds. Hailey Ice and city leaders expected completion of the refrigerated rink to bring Hockey tournaments, and revenue, to the city. Only a refrigerated rink can
be used for tournaments. “After two and a half years of waiting, we have come to the conclusion that the donor will not help us complete it,” Laski said. In an interview, Laski said Hailey Ice would need about $1 million to complete the refrigerated rink that was begun in 2009. He said Hailey Ice spent $400,000 on foundations for the rink before work was stopped, due to lack of funding about two years ago. Laski said $1 million would not be enough to pay for a covered building around the rink, as was planned by Hailey Ice when the anonymous donor promised to provide funding for its completion. The anonymous donor promised Hailey Ice about $4 million to complete the rink, which was to have been a year-round recreation facility. Hailey resident Michelle Johnson spoke at the council meeting Monday in favor of continuing fundraising by Hailey Ice to complete the rink, which she said could be an economic boon for the city. “Every family that attends a tournament spends $300 to $500 in the town where the tournament is held,” Johnson said. In other Hailey news: O Police Chief Jeff Gunter and Streets Department employees Kelly Schwartz, Terry Turner and Gary Brockman were given commendations for 20 years of service to the city. Tony Evans: firstname.lastname@example.org
Hailey taking input on rodeo grounds renaming
PROJECT OPEN HOUSE
Leopold Werthheimer could be memorialized By TONY EVANS
Hailey to Ketchum Transmission Line Idaho Power invites you to join us at one of three open houses to learn more about a proposed power line to ensure a reliable electricity source for the Wood River Valley. We will share recommendations from the community advisory committee, which we convened in January 2007, to help us develop a long-term energy infrastructure plan for the Wood River Valley. Each event will have the same open format, and area residents are encouraged to attend the event that is most convenient. Area residents are encouraged to drop by any time between 5 and 7 p.m.
VISIT OUR PROJECT WEBSITE AT:
Express Staff Writer
Tues., Nov. 27 5–7 p.m. Wood River Community Campus Hailey Wed., Nov. 28 5–7 p.m. Sun Valley City Hall Sun Valley Thurs., Nov. 29 5–7 p.m. Hemingway Elementary Ketchum
The Hailey City Council is welcoming public input for the renaming of the Hailey Rodeo Grounds, which now includes a skatepark, welcome center and hockey rink. City leaders have put forward the name of Werthheimer Park as a possibility, which would commemorate Leopold Werthheimer, a historic Hailey businessman and civic leader. Werthheimer, who was a director of the Hailey National Bank in the early 1900s, donated $1,000 in 1913 to the city to refurbish the Hailey Rodeo Grounds, which at that time were used as a horse- racing track. Some Hailey citizens have alternatively suggested naming the rodeo grounds Hailey Gateway Park. Others have recommended continuing to use the name Hailey Rodeo Grounds. The City Council will hold a public hearing in the near future to gather further input before of-
ficially naming the area. Hailey Historic Preservation Commissioner Rob Lonning presented historical research Monday to the City Council regarding Leopold Werthheimer. Lonning said Werthheimer’s family immigrated from Germany to New York in 1872. Leopold Werthheimer moved from Cheyenne, Wyo., to Hailey in 1884 when he was 30. He continued the family clothing business, ranched and lent money. The Wood River Times editor reported on Dec. 29, 1913, the day of Leopold Werthheimer’s funeral, that he “was a substantial, charitable, progressive and a believer in the future of this region.” The front-page news story states that “about 25 sleighs carrying 4 to 10 mourners each” accompanied Werthheimer’s remains to the cemetery for his funeral. “When Leopold Werthheimer breathed his last, there expired one of the pillars of the community,” the Wood River Times reported.
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A8 Letters. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A9 Obituaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A22 Wood River Journal . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . B1 Commentary . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . B1 News of Record. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . B2 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . B3 Classifieds . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . B6 Arts . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C1 Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C2 Weather . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C7 HOW TO REACH US
OUR OFFICES: 591 First Ave. North Ketchum, ID 83340 By mail: P.O. Box 1013, Ketchum, Idaho 83340 By Phone: (208) 726-8060 By Fax: (208) 726-2329 On the Internet: http://www.mtexpress.com
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Wednesday, November 21, 2012
Sun Valley lift ticket prices rise Peak-season, single-day ticket will cost $99 By BRENNAN REGO
Express Staff Writer
day of snowboarding or skiing on Bald Mountain will cost an adult anywhere from $66 to $99 this season, a slight increase from last year, but less of an increase than last year’s compared to the year before. Sun Valley Co. charges different rates for lift tickets depending on the time of year. The resort divides the winter into peak, regular and value seasons. This year, peak season will run from Dec. 22 through Jan. 1 and from Feb. 16-24. Peak-season full-day tickets will cost $99 for adults, $69 for seniors ages 65 and older and $56 for children ages 12 and under. Peak-season half-day tickets will be $75, $49 and $49, respectively. Full-day tickets are valid from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and half-day tickets are valid starting at 12:30 p.m. The regular season is Dec. 17 through Dec. 21, Jan. 2 through Feb. 15 and Feb. 25 through March 31. Regularseason full-day tickets will cost $95 for adults, $66 for seniors and $54 for children. Regularseason half-day tickets will be $69, $45 and $44, respectively. For people looking to get a better deal, Sun Valley Co. offers a value season from opening day through Dec. 16 and April 1 through the end of the season. Value-season full-day tickets will cost $66 for adults, $50 for seniors and $38 for chil-
Express file photo
A skier glides down the slopes of Bald Mountain. Sun Valley Resort plans to open skiing on the mountain Thursday, Nov. 22. dren. Value-season half-day tickets will be $56, $36 and $30 respectively. Last year, peak-season fullday adult tickets cost $95, up from $85 during the two previous years. Last year’s regularseason and value-season fullday adult tickets were $89 and $62, respectively, compared to $83 and $57 during the winter of 2010-11. On Dollar Mountain, fullday tickets will cost $39 to $59 for adults, $35 to $49 for seniors and $32 to $40 for children, depending on the time of year. Half-day tickets will be $35 to $50, $29 to $44 and $26 to $34 respectively. For more information, call the resort’s lift ticket office at 888-490-5950, e-mail lifttick email@example.com, go online to www.sunvalley.com/tick ets/lift-tickets or stop by the River Run Lodge.
Resort to open on schedule Sun Valley Co. is on schedule to open its 77th winter season tomorrow, Nov. 22. “We’ll definitely be open on Thanksgiving,” said Jack Sibbach, Sun Valley Co.’s director of marketing and public relations. A Sun Valley Co. news release Tuesday stated that the resort will open lifts on both Bald and Dollar mountains on Thanksgiving Day. On opening day, Baldy will offer top-to-bottom skiing on the River Run side. The River Run No. 1 and Lookout Express No. 5 lifts will be running, allowing skiers and boarders access to Upper College, Roundhouse Lane and Mid River Run and Lower River Run. For younger kids, the Kinderspielplatz moving carpet will be running at the River Run base. At Dollar, only one lift—Quarter Dollar—will run on opening day. That will allow access to Poverty Flats and Quarter Dollar Bowl. As far as the other lifts and runs are concerned, Sibbach said, “It’s a moving target. It depends on what Mother Nature does.” For updated reports on current conditions and expanded terrain, visit the resort’s website at www.sunvalley.com.
Brennan Rego: firstname.lastname@example.org
In the Friday Express:
6TH ANNUAL SNOW EDITION Sunrise: 7:47 A.M. Sunset: 5:15 P.M.
QUOTE OF THE WEEK
“Usually my problem is, I just eat the whole time I’m cooking.” Hailey chef Chris Kastner,
talking about cooking Thanksgiving dinner.
Courtesy photo by Heather Black, Heather Black Photography
CARVING TURNS AT SUN VALLEY’S TRAINING CAMP Sun Valley Ski Education Foundation alpine ski racer Sofia DeWolfe flies past a Lower River Run gate during the second annual Sun Valley Early Season Race Camp held Nov. 16-21 on Bald Mountain. Sun Valley Resort’s early-season snowmaking capabilities made it possible for the resort to host the camp sponsored by the Sun Valley Ski Education Foundation for giant slalom and slalom training. For more on the event, see Sports, starting on Page B3.
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
The Sawtooth Club invites you to our 21st Annual
Thanksgiving Eve Bash To Celebrate The Opening Of Sun Valley’s 77th Ski Season!!
TONIGHT! Wednesday, November 21st All entrées in the dining room...
TWO FOR THE PRICE OF ONE!* Happy Hour Prices in The Bar ALL NIGHT LONG!
Come on out to help us kick-off the season with some ritual snow dancing and some serious fun!
Natural Mesquite Wood Cooking • Fine Wines • Cocktails
MAIN STREET Q KETCHUM Q 726-5233 Bar 4:30 • Dinner from 5:00 • Closed Thanksgiving Day
No reservations for this one night only *The less expensive of any two entrees will be FREE
CITY OF SUN VALLEY CITY COUNCIL PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE MEETING TO BE HELD ON THURSDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2012 AT 1:00 PM IN THE COUNCIL CHAMBERS OF CITY HALL 81 ELKHORN ROAD, SUN VALLEY, IDAHO The Sun Valley City Council will be holding a public hearing on the following development applications: 1.
Zoning Map Amendment Application (No. ZMA 2012-03), draft Ordinance No. 458, proposing to rezone portions of the Wildƀower Condominiums Amended 1994 Subdivision and adjacent Sun Valley Resort Tax Lot 5213 to reƀect current site conditions and uses in conjunction with Plat Amendment Application No. SUBPA 2012-08. The Zoning Map Amendment includes rezoning of 14,297.9 square feet of Outdoor Recreational (OR-1) property to Multiple-Family Dwelling (RM-2) Zoning District, 3,132.6 square feet of Multiple-Family Dwelling (RM-2) property to Recreation (REC) Zoning District, 3,078 square feet of Multiple-Family Dwelling (RM-2) property to Commercial Center (CC) Zoning District and 2,912.4 square feet of Commercial Center (CC) property to Multiple-Family Dwelling (RM-2) Zoning District. Applicant: Benchmark Associates for The Sinclair Companies, a Wyoming Corporation. Location: Portions of Wildƀower Condominiums Amended 1994 Subdivision Plat and adjacent Tax Lot 5213; Wildƀower Condo Drive off of Hospital Drive and Old Dollar Road.
Plat Amendment Application (No. SUBPA 2012-08) proposing a revision of the property boundary common to the Wildƀower Condominiums and adjacent Sun Valley Resort Tax Lot 5213 to reƀect current conditions and improvements on the properties in conjunction with Zoning Map Amendment Application No. ZMA 2012-03. Applicant: Benchmark Associates for The Sinclair Companies, a Wyoming Corporation. Location: Portions of Wildƀower Condominiums Amended 1994 Subdivision Plat and adjacent Tax Lot 5213; Wildƀower Condo Drive off of Hospital Drive and Old Dollar Road.
NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that at the aforementioned time and place, all interested persons may appear and shall be given an opportunity to comment on the matters stated above. Comments and questions prior to the public meeting should be directed to Mark Hofman at the City of Sun Valley Community Development Department at Box 416, Sun Valley, ID 83353, emailed to email@example.com or faxed to (208) 622-3401. Written comments received prior to the meeting shall be made part of the public record at the meeting. **The supporting documents for the above development applications are on ſ le in the Community Development Department located in Sun Valley City Hall for public inspection during normal business hours.
Former administrator getting unemployment benefits from city Sharon Hammer receiving nearly $350 a week without stated cause.” “It was a very standard process,” Egger said. Express Staff Writer Egger left her job with the city The city of Sun Valley will pay on Nov. 9 to work as town manat least $7,546 in unemployment ager of Avon, Colo. insurance benefits for former City At a special City Council Administrator Sharon Hammer meeting on Wednesday, Nov. 14, in addition to the six months sev- Mayor DeWayne Briscoe said he erance pay awarded could not provide adher upon her termiditional details about nation in January. the unemployment According to an payments being paid a c c ou nt s - p ay abl e to Hammer because it statement for the is a personnel matter. last quarter of fiscal Hammer’s contract 2012—posted for pubwith Sun Valley was lic review and later terminated without approved by the City stated cause on Jan. Council—the city 19 by the City Council paid $3,430 to Hamupon the recommenmer for July through dation of Briscoe, SHARON HAMMER September. City Treawho had just taken surer and Financial office. Manager Angela Walls said HamUpon her termination, Hammer is collecting $343 per week mer was paid six months base through the Idaho Department of salary severance in the amount of Labor, which then bills the city for $60,412, plus $20,266 for vacation, the payments. Walls said the city city records indicate. Shortly beanticipates paying Hammer’s ben- fore her termination, Hammer efits at least through December. was placed on paid administrative Under Idaho law, leave by then Mayor a city, unlike a busiWayne Willich from ness, has the option Nov. 18 through Dec. of reimbursing the 27 of last year and department per claim again by Briscoe from for unemployment Jan. 5-19 of this year. insurance benefits Based on Hammer’s rather than paying a fiscal 2012 salary of quarterly tax. Walls $120,824, the city paid said Sun Valley pays her $28,452 for paid its benefits per claim. administrative leave Angela Walls “Very rarely do in fiscal 2012, accordCity treasurer and employees file a claim financial manager ing to figures supplied against the city,” she to the Idaho Mountain said. “That’s why we do it that way.” Express by Egger. The Idaho Department of That brings the total paid by Labor’s website states that un- the city to Hammer for two quaremployment insurance provides ters of unemployment insurance financial assistance to workers benefits, severance pay and paid “unemployed through no fault administrative leave to about of their own.” Former Executive $116,000. Assistant to the Mayor Virginia The figure does not include Egger said Hammer had ap- $111,478 in legal fees paid by Sun plied with the department for Valley to defend itself against unemployment benefits and the pending lawsuits filed against the department found her eligible city by Hammer. since she had been “terminated Brennan Rego: firstname.lastname@example.org
By BRENNAN REGO
“Very rarely do employees file a claim against the city.”
Idaho hunters have killed 96 wolves Thanksgiving Weekend Jewelry Sale Nov. 23 th -26 th Monica Rich Kosann &
Temple St. Clair
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Fish and Game says trappers are becoming more successful By ASSOCIATED PRESS COEUR D’ALENE, Idaho— Idaho officials say hunters have killed 96 wolves so far in the 2012-2013 hunting season. Idaho Fish and Game officials tell the Coeur d’Alene Press that through Thursday, Nov. 15, 16 wolves have been killed in Idaho’s Panhandle wolf zones since the season opened Aug. 30. Also on Thursday the 2012-2013 wolf trapping season opened and runs through March 31 in the Panhandle zone. Phil Cooper of Idaho Fish and Game says it’s difficult to determine how the pace of this season’s wolf harvest season compares to last season. The statewide total for the 2011-2012 wolf season was 255 killed by hunters and 124 killed by trappers. Cooper says trappers are learning how to be successful, while hunters who kill a wolf are often out for elk or deer.
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
Ed board ditches online classes Vote follows rejection of Luna laws By JOHN MILLER Associated Press BOISE— Bending to the will of Idaho voters, members of the State Board of Education voted 7-1 to ditch a requirement that Idaho high school students take two online classes to graduate. But Monday’s decision clearly won’t be the last time the issue comes up: Nearly all of the board members said some Internet-learning mandate was necessary, to prepare public school students for the evolving, technology-dominated work force. On Nov. 6, voters rejected all three laws that encompassed public schools chief Tom Luna’s education overhaul. Most unpopular was Proposition 3, which included a $180 million contract for laptops — and the law directing the State Board of Education to establish an online requirement. Board members said their repeal of the two-credit requirement essentially resets discussions with groups including the Idaho Education Association teachers
union about what level of online learning is appropriate. “I still want to rapidly get back to the stakeholder approach that does something regarding the integration of technology in our classrooms,” said Board President Kenneth Edmunds, of Twin Falls, during the meeting in Boise. With the vote, Idaho retreats from the ranks of states — Alabama, Florida and Michigan are the others — requiring Internetcourses to graduate. The Idaho Education Association and its national union contributed about $4 million to the campaign to defeat Luna’s changes at the ballot box. With pro-overhaul groups, total campaign spending topped $6 million, one of the most expensive in Idaho history. IEA President Penni Cyr on Monday lauded the education board for its vote. She said her group doesn’t object to utilizing technology in the classroom, only to requirements crafted without input from teachers. “Technology is not going away, it shouldn’t,” Cyr said.
What’s open, what’s closed this week? Thanksgiving means 4-day weekend for some By KATE WUTZ Express Staff Writer
While most city and county employees will get a four-day weekend for Thanksgiving this year, banks and post offices will be open for business as usual on Friday. The Blaine County offices will be closed Thursday and Friday. Though typically the county makes up for holidays by remaining open an extra day the week after a holiday, County Clerk JoLynn Drage said that wouldn’t be the case for Thanksgiving. “It’s the only one we don’t make up for,” she said. The city offices of Ketchum, Sun Valley, Hailey, Bellevue and Carey will all be closed on Thursday and Friday, opening as usual on Monday, Nov. 26. The Ketchum and Hailey post offices will be closed for the holiday, but open as usual on Friday, Nov. 23. The Hailey Public Library on Main Street in Hailey will be closed Thursday and Friday, but open on Saturday, Nov. 24, from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. The Community Library in Ketchum will close at 3 p.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 21, and close for Thanksgiving, but reopen at 1 p.m. on Friday. The library will also be open on Saturday from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. The Bellevue Library will be closed the entirety of the holiday weekend, starting Thursday and spanning through Sunday. The library will reopen Monday as usual. The Little Wood Library in Carey will be closed Thursday but will be open on Wednesday from 3:30-7 p.m. Bank of the West, Mountain West Bank, Zions Bank, U.S. Bank, D. L. Evans, Idaho Independent Bank, Ireland Bank in Carey and Wells Fargo will only be closed on Thursday. The banks will reopen for business on Friday. The Idaho Mountain Express will also be taking off the entire holiday weekend. Though staff will print and publish papers on both Wednesday, Nov. 21, and Friday, Nov. 23, the offices will be closed on Thursday and Friday. The Friday, Nov. 23, edition of the Idaho Mountain Express is the annual Snow Issue, dedicated to the upcoming winter season. The advertising deadline for the Friday paper has passed. The next deadline for display and classified ads for the Wednesday, Nov. 28, paper is at 1 p.m. on Monday, Nov. 26.
The city offices of Ketchum, Sun Valley, Hailey, Bellevue and Carey will be closed on Thursday and Friday.
Kate Wutz: email@example.com
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Wednesday, November 21, 2012
Express photo by David N. Seelig
The Big Wood Canal Co. has completed a water drawdown at Magic Reservoir so that repairs can be made on a hydraulic oil line at the Magic Dam hydroelectric plant. However, the company is still unable to start refilling the reservoir as it waits for repairs to be made.
Drawdown at Magic complete
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Canal company still forced to release reservoir inflow
By TERRY SMITH Express Staff Writer
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The Big Wood Canal Co. has released some 20,000 acre feet of water from Magic Reservoir in south Blaine County but is still unable to retain inflow coming into the reservoir because the company is still waiting for repairs to be made at the Magic Dam hydroelectric plant. Company board Chair Carl Pendleton, a resident of Shoshone, said Tuesday that the reservoir level is at about 35,000 acre feet, low enough for repairs on a hydraulic oil line to be made by electric-generation plant owner Magic Reservoir Hydroelectric, a subsidiary of the J.R. Simplot Co. However, Pendleton said the canal company is becoming frustrated that repairs have not started and because the company has to maintain the current water level and cannot yet start refilling the reservoir for the 2013 irrigation season. Pendleton said the canal company, which holds water rights for irrigation from reserves held in the reservoir, has lost more than $1 million so far from the drawdown. He said it continues to lose close to $100,000 a week by not being allowed to begin refilling. Pendleton said the company will only be able to recoup the money if there is sufficient
snowfall this winter in the Big Wood River drainage to the north. “Our snowpack is the key here,” he said. The canal company was forced into the release of water by an order from Blaine County 5th District Judge Robert Elgee on Oct. 23. The judge’s order followed a lawsuit filed by Magic Reservoir Hydroelectric against the canal company in which it was seeking to have the reservoir lowered so that dry repairs could be made on the leaking hydraulic oil line.
“Our snowpack is the key here.” Carl Pendleton Big Wood Canal Co.
According to documents filed in the court case, Magic Reservoir Hydroelectric was facing fines from the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency of up to $32,500 per day if the repairs were not made. Elgee has since been disqualified from the case in a motion filed by the canal company. It has been assigned to 5th District Judge Jonathan
Brody, who normally presides in Minidoka County A hearing scheduled before Brody for Tuesday morning in Hailey was cancelled late Monday afternoon when attorneys for both parties jointly filed a stipulation stating that the parties are “involved in on-going negotiations in an attempt to resolve this matter.” After Elgee’s order, the canal company began releasing water into the Big Wood River below Magic Reservoir on Oct. 29. Initial small releases were down the Big Wood River channel about three miles and then into the Richfield Canal at a diversion dam. Pendleton said the canal company could not begin larger releases down the historic Big Wood River channel until Nov. 5 because of bridge replacement work that had been underway on state Highway 75 north of Shoshone. According to stream flow data from the U.S. Geological Survey, initial releases from the reservoir were measured downstream in the Big Wood River at about 300 cubic feet per second. Flows increased after Nov. 5 to highs of more than 1,100 cfs. Flows began to taper off after Nov. 13 and by early this week were down to about 90 cfs. Terry Smith: firstname.lastname@example.org
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Cause of death released in Hailey fatality Coroner says man died of asphyxiation from accidental choking By TERRY SMITH Express Staff Writer
A preliminary determination into the death last week of a 51-year-old Hailey man has found that Lance S. Buterbaugh died of “asphyxiation” caused by “accidental choking.” The information was released Tuesday by the Hailey Police Department and the Blaine County Coroner’s Office. “We’ve known that all along, or suspected it. We just don’t know the nature of the death,” said Coroner Russell Mikel. However, Hailey Assistant Police Chief Dave Stellers said investigators have no evidence to suggest that Buterbaugh’s death was anything other than an accident. Both Stellers and Mikel declined to provide additional information as to how Buterbaugh might have choked himself to death. Stellers said the investigation is nearly complete but that police need a final autopsy report before a final determination can be made. Mikel said the fi nal autopsy report, which would include toxicology analysis results, likely won’t be available for four
to six weeks. Buterbaugh was found dead at his home at 5 East Bullion St., Apartment 1, in downtown Hailey on Wednesday, Nov. 14, about 5:30 p.m. An autopsy was conducted Friday at the Coroner’s Office in Boise.
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
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“We’ve know that all along, or suspected it. We just don’t know the nature of the death.” Russell Mikel Coroner
Hailey police Lt. Steve England, who is lead investigator on the case, said the Blaine County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office is reviewing police and autopsy evidence. “We’re still comfortable that it was an accident,” England said. “We just want the prosecutor to review it and give it a blessing.” Additional information was not available from the prosecutor’s office by press deadline Tuesday. Terry Smith: email@example.com
Correction A story in the Oct. 26 edition titled “Air service campaign ramps up as vote nears” incorrectly stated Doug Brown’s role in the Wood River Economic Partnership. Brown is the current director but the organization was founded by business consultant Jima Rice.
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Online Poll This week’s question Who’s to blame for the looming “fiscal cliff” that could come at the end of the year?
The Obama administration Congressional Republicans Congressional Democrats All of the above
Last week’s question Should the county and ITD implement new measures to reduce wildlife collisions on state Highway 75?
Yes, there are too many 62%
No, it’s not a priority 38%
Visit www.sunvalleyidcentral.com to vote. Results will be published in the newspaper each week. All votes must be in by Tuesday at noon.
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Board of Directors Jeff Cordes Connie Johnson Curtis Page Martha Page Evelyn Phillips Pam Morris Elaine Somerville Publisher Pam Morris Editor Greg Foley Copy Editor Greg Moore Sports Editor Jeff Cordes Arts Editor Jennifer Liebrum Reporters Tony Evans Brennan Rego Terry Smith Kate Wutz Business Manager Connie Johnson Business & Administrative Assistant Allison Kindred Photographers Willy Cook David N. Seelig
Calm the division and just give thanks
n 1620, a group of religious separatists came to this new and completely unknown land, enduring hardship and facing death on the seas, in order to practice their faith as they understood it rather than accept the British king’s religion. Half of them died the first winter, but the Pilgrim’s experiment in independence survived, a city on a hill, with the eyes of the world upon them. In response, they thanked their God for their opportunity to serve their deity and to live their ideals. That’s how America came to celebrate its unique holiday, Thanksgiving. Our forebears drew strength from being together. This year, this Thanksgiving 2012, some Americans seem to favor drawing apart rather than together as the best way to continue forward. On the White House website “We the People” a little more than a week ago, a New
Orleans suburbanite petitioned to allow Louisiana to secede from the United States. The fact that similar petitions were filed by people from all 50 states within a week could be dismissed as mischief except that Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, North Carolina, Tennessee, and Texas have raised at least 25,000 signatures each in support, enough to trigger a White House review of the requests. According to a spokesman, and apparently without irony, Texas Gov. Rick Perry supports the sentiment at the same time that he “believes in the greatness of our Union and nothing should be done to change it.” There may be no word in the American lexicon that has more negative power than the word “secession.” Inevitably with secession come words like Civil War, Fort Sumter, Gettysburg, Vicksburg and Antietam. These words are not part of the vocabulary of a thankful nation. They were burned into
our cultural and emotional memory by a struggle that killed or maimed millions, devastated families and left scars that have never disappeared. Secession must be a settled matter. Those who declare themselves to be great patriots, proclaiming American exceptionalism, American democracy and American Union, should not in anger suggest a willingness to abandon those very ideals. To do so is to play with that which came so close to destroying us. Katherine Lee Bates, in her song “America the Beautiful,” saw both our country’s weaknesses and an ability for God to mend those flaws. In this week, instead of secession, we would do well to remember those intrepid Pilgrims, to focus on our long history rather than our quadrennial national campaign, and, as a nation, just say thank you.
driver: tourism. They’ve relied on the cities of Sun Valley and Ketchum to use local-option sales taxes to pay for marketing to keep the economy humming. It’s time the county recognized that its tax base is utterly dependent on tourism. Without it, homes and developed property in
Blaine County would be worth a fraction of what they are today—if they existed at all— and the county’s coffers would be home to more moths than money. It’s time for the county to step up and help pay for marketing.
Home for moths or money? No city, county, state or nation makes apologies for investing in its local economy to try to strengthen it in order to provide good jobs and good lives for people. They use taxes to build roads that are essential for shipping goods and enabling people to travel. They build water and sewer systems to keep residents healthy and clean. They fund law enforcement and emergency services to keep people safe and protect property. They aid in redevelopment of blighted areas. It’s become common for cities, counties and states to make deals and build infrastructure for specific industries in exchange for jobs. It’s also common for government entities to give tax breaks to industries to entice them to build new operations in their areas. Even so—and even though marketing is an essential piece of soft infrastructure for the travel industry—it hasn’t occurred to Blaine County that it should devote a portion of tax revenues to getting the word out that the Sun Valley area is a great place to visit. Successive generations of county commissioners have acted as though the county exists independent of the area’s main economic
Production Manager Tony Barriatua Graphic Designers Erik Elison Kristen Kaiser Chris Seldon
Office and Classified Manager Sara Adamiec
City’s stance on Sawtooth Music Festival
Classified Sales Carrie Allen Advertising Director James Mitchell Advertising Representatives Irene Balarezo Jerry Seiffert Matt Ward Sun Valley Guide Sales William Pattnosh Circulation Manager Ben Varner
In the 2011 Idaho Press Club awards competition, held in April 2012, the Mountain Express won first place in General Excellence, as well as the Pinnacle Award for winning 37 awards for weekly newspapers.
By STANLEY MAYOR AND CITY COUNCIL
he Sawtooth Music Festival has announced that it does not plan to return in 2013. This was the festival organizers’ decision. The mayor and City Council did not ask them to leave, and would like to see the festival return for another season. In fact, the city presented the organizers with a proposed contract for 2013 and has repeatedly stated its desire to resolve any issues that would prevent the festival from continuing. The Sawtooth Music Festival has been an asset to the Stanley community not just because it brings in business, but because many people in the area look forward to This guest opinion was submitted by the mayor and City Council of Stanley.
experiencing good music and fun in a spectacular mountain setting. Even though the festival is a for-profit business, the city has provided financial support for several years in recognition of the financial benefits that the festival brings. The city has publicly recognized the generous financial support that the festival has provided each year to community organizations. As the event has continued to grow in popularity and numbers each year, the city and the festival have faced a growing array of problems associated with security, carrying capacity of Pioneer Park, law enforcement and traffic control. In addition, there are issues with park rental fees and collection of local option taxes as mandated by city ordinances. The city continues to believe that all these issues could be resolved to mutual benefit, and has met with festival organizers to negotiate a solution. Based on that meeting, and at the sug-
gestion of both parties, the city prepared a proposed large-events contract with similar provisions to those used by nearby communities. This contract is intended to establish requirements for the use of city property and protection of private property, but does not cover or resolve issues with festival use of the adjoining Challis School District property. Unfortunately, the festival organizers decided that they did not wish to continue these discussions. The city sincerely regrets this decision, and would still like to see the festival return under appropriate circumstances and continue to provide a popular midsummer tradition in Stanley. Let them know of your ideas on how to make the event sustainable. Encourage them to work with the city to resolve issues and find a way to continue. You may contact them at firstname.lastname@example.org or Sawtooth Music Festival, 2501 Madison, Boise, ID 83702.
Wednesday, Wednesday, November 21, 2012
The real generals of Kabul Editor’s note: Kathleen Parker is on vacation this week. She submitted this column last week. NEW ORLEANS—It is tempting, oh so tempting, to unleash the snark as the script unfolds: Real Housewives of Tampa. Or is it Real Generals of Kabul? But recent events are too sad for snark. With so much at stake, schadenfreude has taken a vacation. Here is what we know: Retired Gen. David Petraeus abruptly quit his job as CIA chief when it became clear that his long-running affair with his biographer, Paula Broadwell, would become public. The investigation that turned up incriminating emails between Broadwell and Petraeus was spurred by Broadwell’s allegedly harassing emails to another woman, Jill Kelley in Tampa, whom Broadwell apparently viewed as a threat to her liaison. A PowerPoint laser and a map would be helpful at this point. Next we learn that Kelley has had a lengthy, “potentially inappropriate” email exchange—between 20,000 and 30,000 pages—with another fourstar general, John Allen, the Marine who replaced Petraeus as the top commander in Afghanistan last year. Meanwhile, the FBI investigator who was looking into Kelley’s complaints about harassing emails allegedly sent shirtless photos of himself to Kelley. If true, at least we can be grateful it was only his torso. Opinion The agent, who had not been identified at this writing, is now under investigation by the Office of Professional Responsibility, the internal-affairs arm of the FBI. Oy. This is good soap opera, but bad everything else—and so sad for our country. What is wrong with these men? I know, I know. It takes two to tango. But when you’re head of the Central Intelligence Agency—or lead Americans in war—your tango matters more than her tango. That’s all the snark I can muster. Otherwise, this seems like so much tabloid lather. Is it really a national security matter that Petraeus apparently fell in love with someone not his wife? Maybe. If his paramour is a spy or a blabbermouth. Already, there are signals that Broadwell was talking out of school during an Oct. 26 speech in Denver, where she suggested that the attacks on a U.S. diplomatic compound in Benghazi, Libya, were an attempt to free Libyan militants being held there by the CIA. That would be a news item, wouldn’t it? The CIA denies it, given that President Obama ended CIA authority to detain prisoners, while critics wonder whether Broadwell might have had access to classified information. This mess reads like a spy thriller with all the requisite components—sex, clandestine communications, high-ranking generals and the CIA, beautiful women, including the fittest cadet (Broadwell) at West Point. What a bonanza for the campaign weary. But what a horror for our self-respect and our standing in the world. How does one wage war against terrorists and peddle the Great American Experiment when we are so obviously flawed and out of control? The end of this story may be less scintillating than it now appears. Perhaps it is nothing but a simple love story that got found out. But before we know what happened—and whether there is any legitimate concern about security breaches—we’ll hear plenty of spin from both sides of the political divide. It is some consolation that the chair of the Senate intelligence committee calling for an investigation is a Democrat, Dianne Feinstein. This isn’t a Republican political attack on the president, in other words. Feinstein called “unacceptable” the blocking of a report detailing a trip Petraeus made to Benghazi weeks before his resignation. The suspense will torture the insatiable, but matters so potentially grave—and so destructive in both personal and public ways—demand restraint on the part of media. As more facts surface, others will be proven false. As rumors circulate, and tidbits of information are blown out of proportion, we should be wary of issuing judgments. “Warte!” was the word Franz Kafka had over his bed. “Wait.” I can’t guess why he had it over his bed. Perhaps this is where he worked. Studio apartment? Walker Percy, the writer, took this word as his own and hung it over his desk. I have copied them both and added a similar sign above my desk. We can’t wait for the news because it’s the journalist’s job to uncover it. But we can and should wait for judgment. Let the investigations proceed. Let the facts be verified. Let these people survive the humiliations they are certain to suffer. We are better than the mob—until we become one.
We are better than the mob— until we become one.
Kathleen Parker's e-mail address is email@example.com. (c) 2012, Washington Post Writers Group.
Slow down on Highway 75 Highway driving always requires a little bit more attention than many people consider, especially this time of year. Weather, traffic and wildlife can make for some pretty hazardous conditions. I thought now might be a good time to remind people of the dangers they face while driving up and down Highway 75, especially since people are able to harvest wildlife that has been killed in traffic accidents. Because many of us aren’t seeing the animals lying on the side of the highway, maybe we’re not as concerned as we should be. Make no mistake, the deer and elk are still being killed constantly, in fact in one evening recently, three elk were killed on the road in just 30 minutes, one right at the wildlife warning sign. This is not an infrequent occurrence. Unfortunately, they weren’t all killed instantly and they had to suffer until law enforcement could dispatch them. A recent high school physics class even proved that there’s no way you’re going to be able to stop in time if you’re driving at 55 mph (or above). In addition to the high wildlife death rate, don’t make the mistake of minimizing the very high risk of injury and death to you and your passengers. So keep alert, drive slowly, don’t tailgate if someone else is driving slowly and pay attention to drivers’ flashing their lights in warning (don’t forget to return the favor). All of these things can make your commute a lot better for everyone. LARA MCCLEAN Ketchum Fire Department
New restrictions killed Sawtooth Music Festival The following is the mission statement for a petition circulating online via Facebook and Change.org in support of the recently cancelled Sawtooth Music Fest: “For the past eight years, the Sawtooth Music Festival has been the highlight of summer for thousands of people: a weekend of great music with a sense of community, peace and love set in the breathtaking natural beauty of the Sawtooth Mountains. The festival provided a positive environment for people of all ages and helped to cultivate a love of music and creativity within the community. Children and adults alike came out, every year, to support the musicians and seize
LETTERS About letters DEADLINE: 5 p.m. Friday for the Wednesday paper; 5 p.m. Tuesday for the Friday paper. WORD COUNT: letter (300 words), guest opinion (600 words). All letters must bear a signature plus a printed full name, address and phone number for verification. Only the author’s name and city will be printed. Submissions are accepted at Box 1013, Ketchum, ID 83340; fax: (208) 726-2329; e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org, or hand delivered to 591 1st Ave. N., Ketchum. E-mailed letters must be labeled with a clearly stated subject and also include an address and telephone number for verification. Letters may be edited for length and readability. The newspaper may reject letters that are too long or intended primarily for fund raising. The Express reserves the right to reject letters that are libelous, obscene, unseemly, illegible, photocopied or not individually addressed to the Idaho Mountain Express. Letters of thanks will be printed in the classified section. They must be 200 words or less.
then what else are you willing to accept? Idaho Fish and Game allows legtraps to be set 5 feet from the center of public paths and as close as 300 feet to a picnic area. How many of us walk their dogs on public paths and use campsites that have picnic tables? Trappers are not required to post any markers indicating that there is a legtrap in a very close vicinity nor are they required to let anyone know where they are. Traps can be triggered years from now just like land mines—they never disarm themselves. I’m sure that the mentality of anyone who sets a trap would have no reservations of just leaving it. At the very least, trappers should be required to: y Flag the location of every trap that they set. y Notify Idaho Fish and Game that a trap has been set. y Every trap should have a nonremovable tag that identifies the trapper who put it there. y Check traps every 24 hours and not 72 hours as now required. These steps can at least minimize the chance of humans and animals being caught in unsuspected traps. CHUCK ABRAMO Ketchum
the opportunity to relax in the one-of-a-kind town. Beyond what the festival provided for attendees, it was the city that benefited the most. SMF served as the single biggest tourist and economic boon to a small, seasonal town. All of which was accomplished by the incredible staff of SMF that worked hard each and every year to ensure that the festival would be eco-friendly and lowimpact on the area. To the great dismay of many, it was recently announced that the city of Stanley, has imposed “new financial burdens ... while simultaneously limiting capacity to 2,000 people,” an economically crippling combination. With this petition, we urge the reconsideration of these excessive regulations, and most importantly, we show the solidarity and commitment of the community to aiding the return of Sawtooth Music Fest in 2013.” RYAN BUELL Hailey
State needs tighter rules for trapping Wow! Seventy-four percent of those voting on Nov. 6 have voted to add an amendment to the Idaho Constitution that basically allows the trapping, torture and the sadistic pleasure of watching a living animal suffer a horrible death. If you think this is OK
Hailey tree lighting was too early I would like to start this with kudos to all who were involved in the creation of the new Hailey Holiday Square and for the generosity of the sponsors and all who attended the lighting of the Hailey city tree on a soggy evening! That said, it was all a bit strange to me and I couldn’t figure out why. But then I realized that at my house there are still mad-scientist wigs on the floor and 3 Musketeer wrappers squirreled about from Halloween and I haven’t even gotten my belly full of turkey and cranberries, which is usually my preparation for the holiday season. So maybe next year the tree lighting can be a bit more timely—after Thanksgiving. We don’t want to wear the season out, after all. And maybe we will be singing carols in the snow instead of in the rain! ANNE MARIE GARDNER Hailey
Keep Lower River Run for hikers I have to agree with Amanda Breen on her comment in the Nov. 14 paper about keeping Lower River Run trail for walkSee LETTERS, Page A19
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
Retailers look to share holiday spirit Small businesses partner with local nonprofits for holidays By KATE WUTZ Express Staff Writer
Itâ€™s no secret that amid the hustle and bustle of preparing for the holidays, many locals sneak off to Twin Falls and the bigbox stores to do their holiday shopping. But nearly 50 local retailers are trying to reverse that trend this year by appealing to locals and donating part of their sales to local nonprofit organizations, in a program called Share the Spirit. Share the Spirit will be held Dec. 7-9 at 46 local retailers, including everything from art galleries and shoe stores to bookstores and boutiques. Share the Spirit was originally started in 2006 by Silver Creek Outfitters owner Terry Ring. Ring said that at the time, the goal was less to promote shopping locally and more to celebrate nonprofit organizations in the valley. â€œIt was a celebration of the generosity of the community and the good work the nonprofits were doing,â€? he said. â€œIt was meant to increase awareness of nonprofits and increase the link between them and the for-profit community.â€? The program started in what Ring called the â€œboom times,â€? and had a participation of 26 businesses the first year. However, the following years brought the Castle Rock Fire and an economic meltdownâ€”and with them, the end of the Share the Spirit program. â€œThe last five years have been the most challenging time that I have ever seen for businesses in Ketchum,â€? Ring said. The program was resurrected this year by Wood River Economic Partnership Director Doug Brown and other Wood River Valley residents. â€œWe said, â€˜Letâ€™s take this old idea and put it on steroids,â€™â€? Brown said with a laugh. Judi Verge, retail manager for Sun Valley Co., said all Sun Valley stores are donating 10 percent of their proceeds for those three days to the Sun Valley Ski Education Foundation and local schools. â€œI think it brings the community together,â€? Verge said of the event. â€œWe were asked to be part of something with the whole community and we just jumped on it. It helps bridge the gapâ€”that mile gap, the distance [between Ketchum and the
Sun Valley Resort].â€? Natalia Ferris, marketing manager for Silver Creek Outfitters, said the store is donating 15 percent of all sales made over the weekend to St. Lukeâ€™s Wood River Foundation. Ring is on the board of the hospital, Ferris said, so the pairing was a natural fit. Ferris said she was born and raised in Sun Valley, so she understands the ups and downs of the tourist seasons, as well as the reasons itâ€™s so important to shop locally. â€œEven I shop in Twin,â€? she said. â€œBut I try to shop more local now, because I understand that people are trying to make a living [in retail].â€? Ferris said the weekend of Dec. 7 is typically slow, as are the rest of the December weeks leading up to Christmas. People are buying gifts in Twin, she said, and visitors havenâ€™t arrived yet for peak ski season. â€œWe are busier the day before Christmas than the three weeks leading up to it!â€? she said. â€œThose first weeks before Christmas, itâ€™s really slow.â€? Ferris said she thought partnering with a nonprofit organization was a good way to engage locals who might not think about shopping at area stores for the holidays but who might wish to support a good cause that way. â€œWeâ€™ll donate to a foundation you probably supportâ€”or at least know about,â€? she said. But even more than supporting local nonprofit organizations, Ring said, Share the Spirit is about maintaining the communityâ€™s vitality and ensuring that local businesses remain in the area. â€œSpecialty retailers are under attack, and Iâ€™m not sure whatâ€™s going to happen,â€? he said. â€œAll local businesses are important for the community. If you want to live in a community where the only businesses that survive are FedEx and UPS, just shipping things back and forth, thatâ€™s a bland community. The more businesses in the community that survive, the more vital the community.â€? Share the Spirit will start Friday, Dec. 7, and run through Sunday, Dec. 9, at 46 retailers in Ketchum, Sun Valley and Hailey. For an up-to-date list of participating retailers and nonprofit organizations, visit www.weareoneeconomy.com.
Express photo by Willy Cook
Customer Thomas Falk buys a new shirt at Silver Creek Outfitters on Tuesday.
Nonprofits and supporters Looking to support a specific cause with your shopping? Here are the participating nonprofits and the stores sponsoring them for Share the Spirit: O St. Lukeâ€™s Wood River Foundation â€“ Silver Creek Outfitters O Sun Valley Wellness Institute â€“ Chapter One Bookstore, Lotus, NourishMe O Animal Shelter of the Wood River Valley â€“ Ketchum Bed and Bath, The Picket Fence, Sway Boutique, Bellissimo, Bavarian Soul O Sun Valley Ski Education Foundation â€“ Pkâ€™s Ski and Snow Sports, Sun Valley retailers (The Brass Ranch, Pete Laneâ€™s, resort gift shops), Ketchum Flower Co. O Advocates for Survivors of Domestic Violence and Sexual Assault â€“ Panache, Burnsies, Sister, Farasha O Wood River Bike Coalition â€“ Sturtevants O Blaine County Recreation District â€“ The Elephantâ€™s Perch O Camp Rainbow Gold â€“ Willow Papery, Elle Rose O Sun Valley Summer Symphony â€“ Ketchum Kitchens
Sawtooth Botanical Garden â€“ Open Room Hunger Coalition â€“ Gilman Contemporary, Blues Jean Bar O Wounded Warriors Project â€“ Sheepskin Coat Factory O Papoose Club â€“ The Toy Store O Company of Fools â€“ Iconoclast Books O Sun Valley Center for the Arts â€“ Modern Mercantile, Architectural Resources O Sun Valley Adaptive Sports â€“ Barry Peterson Jewelers, Vault O Expedition Inspiration â€“ Sun Valley Shutters and Shades, Fox Creek Interiors O Crisis Hotline â€“ Ozzies Shoes O NexStage Theatre â€“ Tâ€™s and Temptations O Swift Sure Ranch â€“ My House Furnishings O Wood River Land Trust â€“ Lost River Outfitters The Sawtooth Club will be promoting the event by offering a discount on entrees and drinks and coupons for participating stores. The Cornerstone Bar and Grill will also participate, but had not partnered with a nonprofit as of press time. O O
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Ad speaks against proposed affordable housing project By BRENNAN REGO Express Staff Writer
A proposed affordable housing project called Washington Place on land owned by the Ketchum Urban Renewal Agency has recently been opposed by the Sun Valley Board of Realtors, but the URA remains solidly in favor of the development. The project would be a four-story building at the northeast corner of First Street and Washington Avenue in Ketchum. It would provide 23 rental apartments. The Board of Realtors’ opposition to the project was voiced in the form of an ad printed in the Nov. 7 edition of the Idaho Mountain Express. The ad states that the project would cost $500 per livable square foot, “far in excess of what many top quality single family homes cost.” The ad also states that the URA did not allow time for an alternate proposal to be evaluated, that the project will be built without providing adequate parking for the its inhabitants and that it violates Ketchum’s retail core codes because it will not provide retail space on the ground floor. At a URA meeting Monday, Ketchum Mayor Randy Hall, a URA board member, responded to the ad, calling it “not true, not true, not true.” On Tuesday, the URA released a response to the Board of Realtors’ concerns. The response states that the project will cost less than $100 per livable square foot. It also states that the URA and the project’s developers did consider an alternate location, but that the property was sold and the buyer was not interested in discussing construction of an affordable housing project there. Furthermore, the response states that Ketchum zoning code does not require that affordable housing projects provide parking, but that the proposed project will provide 21 spaces—only two less than the proposed number of apartments. Lastly, the response states that the city’s zoning code does not require ground-floor retail in west Ketchum, except for properties on Randy Hall Main Street. Ketchum mayor In an interview, Hall said the project has been under consideration since the URA bought the land in 2006 and that the proposed development has undergone significant public vetting and approval. He said Ketchum’s current elected officials all ran on pro-affordable-housing platforms, and he considers that a mandate from the city’s voters to promote affordable housing in Ketchum. “There was never any ‘hide the ball’ here,” he said. “That property was bought for affordable housing since day one.” Hall said he respects the Board of Realtors’ right to disagree with the project, but “not in respect to six years of public process” that the Urban Renewal Agency and the project’s developers have been through. He said affordable housing is important for the diversity of Ketchum’s economy, and that it’s good for the city to keep its workers living within city limits so the money they earn stays in Ketchum. The project’s developers are the Ketchum Community Development Corp. and Greg Dunfield—who also developed Northwood Place, a recently completed, similar project on Saddle Road near the YMCA. Hall said Dunfield and the Community Development Corp. have applied for Idaho Finance and Housing Association low-income taxcredit financing to help fund the project’s construction. He said the Housing Association will determine whether to award that financing this month, and contended that this is why the Board of Realtors is opposing the project now. “It’s an attempt to influence the Housing Association’s decision so they won’t finance the project,” he said. “The Sun Valley Board of Realtors is an important part of our community. Typically, they stay pretty quiet on political issues. Why now? It concerns me that there’s more here than meets the eye.” Board of Realtors President Jed Gray did not reply to a message seeking comment by press deadline Tuesday. Hall said the project will not be built if the Housing Association does not approve the requested financing.
“That property was bought for affordable housing since day one.”
Brennan Rego: email@example.com
Keeping you armed for the water cooler banter. Idaho Mountain Express
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
FRIDAY Select Gifts One Day Only!
URA responds to Board of Realtors ad
Extended shopping hours for Black Friday in the Sun Valley Village: 8am–9pm Free Gift Wrapping Convenient Parking
Follow Brass Ranch and Pete Lane’s on
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
Above, Express photos by Roland Lane
SLACK? NOT HERE, NOT NOW The autumn weeks preceding Thanksgiving are typically referred to as “slack,” the slow season when tourists are few and locals enjoy the peace and quiet. Well, locals found plenty of ways to keep busy last week. At the annual Firefighters Ball in Sun Valley on Saturday, above, Wood River Valley firefighters, their families and friends danced until the night gave way to a new morning. In Hailey on Saturday, residents kicked off the holiday season with a tree lighting and Christmas gathering downtown. Some kids roasted marshmallows in a fire pit, right. At the annual Business Showcase last Thursday, business owners and entrepreneurs showed off their products. Below, Jeff Ballou, center, discusses his business, Dignifie Designs, with a customer in the Sun Valley Resort Limelight Room.
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
BRIEFS Jobless rate drops again Idaho employers maintained payrolls at a slightly higher clip than normal for October, and the state’s seasonally adjusted unemployment rate continued falling, dropping another tenth of a percentage point to 7 percent. That’s the lowest jobless rate in three and a half years. The September-October seasonal decline in jobs was only fractionally lower than the 10-year average, leaving total employment across the state essentially unchanged from September at fewer than 721,000. The lower unemployment rate was the result of another 1,100 workers leaving the state labor force. October marked the fi fth straight month of labor force decline. More than 7,000 workers have left the labor force since May. The only other year that the labor force was smaller in October than in May was 1980 between the 1980 and 1981 recessions. The unemployment rate, which has dropped nearly two percentage points since the post-recession high of 8.9 percent in July 2011, remained nearly a full percentage point below the national rate, which rose a tenth to 7.9 percent in October. Idaho’s rate has been lower than the national rate since September 2001.
School board to discuss strategic plan The Blaine County School District board of trustees has scheduled a special meeting for Wednesday, Nov. 28, to receive an update from administrators on the district’s strategic plan. The meeting is set to run from noon to 1:30 p.m. at the district office at 118 W. Bullion St. in Hailey. The public is welcome to attend.
Sockeye among ‘most endangered’
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Idaho’s endangered sockeye salmon are highlighted as one of the nation’s most endangered species in a recent report by the Endangered Species Coalition. The report, “Water Woes: How Dams, Diversions, Dirty Water and Drought Put America’s Wildlife at Risk,” examines the ways that poor water quality and reduced water quantity threaten imperiled species in 10 ecosystems across the United States. It cites three West Coast salmon species, including Idaho sockeye. “This report reiterates what folks in Idaho have known for a long time, and that’s that our sockeye salmon—and all of our salmon—are suffering because of unneeded dams on the lower Snake River,” said Idaho Rivers United board member Tom Stuart. The report states that “[i]n addition to blocking migration routes to and from spawning habitat, dams create slow-moving water reservoirs, which allow river temperatures to reach levels considered dangerous or even lethal to cold-water species like the sockeye.” In August 2011, a federal judge overturned a fourth federal salmon recovery plan for failure to do enough for Idaho’s endangered salmon, and remanded the plan for a rewrite due in January 2014. The Endangered Species Coalition has produced a “Top 10” report annually for the last five years. Water Woes can be downloaded from http://waterwoes.org.
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Small Business Saturday to kick off American Express will team up with Chapter One Bookstore and other small local businesses to promote local shopping on Saturday, Nov. 24. American Express is offering credit-card holders the opportunity to get a $25 credit when they enroll their eligible American Express card and then use it to spend $25 or more in a single in-store transaction at a qualifying small business location.
Giving Tree helps kids at Christmas The Wood River Community YMCA and the Advocates are sponsoring a Giving Tree to help provide gifts to children of local families in need. Starting Thanksgiving Day, the Giving Tree will be displayed in the Y’s front lobby. There, people can pick an ornament of their choice off the tree and return the wrapped gift and the ornament back to the Y by Dec. 21. The Y will make sure the gifts are delivered before Christmas Eve. For more information, contact Danna at 928-6701.
Help the needy with holiday baskets The Sun Valley Board of Realtors’ Community Holiday Baskets can drive has begun. Holiday Baskets helps over 300 Blaine County families at Christmas, providing each family with a special holiday meal. All children receive a gift of warm clothing and a small toy. People can donate at Christmas Holiday Basket cans at all Atkinsons’ Markets, Albertsons in Hailey and Splash & Dash in Bellevue. For more information or to make a donation, contact Robin Christensen at 720-2905 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
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At county, lessons about harassment Training for staff, commissioners meant to reduce insurance cost By KATE WUTZ Express Staff Writer
Blaine County commissioners and county staff will participate in one of two sessions next week designed to prevent harassment and promote respect for diversity in the workplace. Commissioners Larry Schoen and Angenie McCleary said that the trainingâ€”set for Monday, Nov. 26, and Wednesday, Nov. 28â€” is being offered by the countyâ€™s liability insurance company. Schoen said Idaho Counties Risk Management Program offers the county a 5 percent discount on insurance if enough employees participate in the program. â€œObviously we donâ€™t want to see harassment in the workplace, but it wasnâ€™t motivated by [instances of harassment],â€? McCleary said of the training.
Schoen said the county underwent similar training last year about protocol regarding driving government vehicles. Schoen said that the county had nearly 100 percent complianceâ€”and McCleary added that only two employees did not participate in the training, which was conducted online and was not available in Spanish. The training sessions are open to the public, though Schoen said they were publicly noticed only because of the potential for a quorum. The training sessions will be followed by employee questionand-answer sessions with the commissioners, in which employees will be able to ask questions about county policies and future agendas. â€œItâ€™s just to give an opportunity for an exchange between the county and its employees,â€?
Schoen said. The county commissioners will also hold a regular meeting on Tuesday, Nov. 27, at 9 a.m. at the Blaine County Courthouse in Hailey. The skilled nursing discussion will begin at 10:30 a.m. According to the commissionersâ€™ draft agenda, the board is set to discuss the â€œnext stepsâ€? for the process of choosing the best proposal from the three health care providers that presented at a meeting last week. A discussion of the alternatives for airport modification will begin at 1:30 p.m. The commissioners are expected to further discuss the possibilities for bringing the current airport site into compliance with certain design standards as mandated by Congress. Kate Wutz: email@example.com
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LEARNING SECRETS OF THE SNOW
Sawtooth Mountain Guides co-owner Kirk Bachman gives a demonstration of how to use an avalanche beacon at Carolâ€™s Dollar Mountain Lodge in Sun Valley on Saturday. Bachmanâ€™s demonstration was one of many that attracted skiers, boarders and other snow-loving recreationists to the Sawtooth Snow Safety Festival. Attendees also learned how to use avalanche probes, shovels and airbags that inflate to keep the wearer above the sliding snow if caught in an avalanche. Backwoods Mountain Sports owner and event spokesman Andy Munter said that he believes between 300 and 400 people attended the festival.
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Blaine County School District No. 61 will accept requests for proposals for engineering services for the proposed Hemingway Elementary HVAC project: A project tour will be conducted on Thursday, November 29, 2012 beginning at 3:00 p.m. Mountain Standard Time at the main entrance to Hemingway Elementary located at: Hemingway Elementary School 111 8th Street W. Ketchum, Idaho 83340 Applicant attendance is strongly encouraged. Requests for QualiďŹ cations will be received by the School District OfďŹ ce until 2:00 p.m. Mountain Standard Time, December 3, 2012. Requests for QualiďŹ cations will be addressed to: Laurie Kaufman Blaine County School District No. 61 118 West Bullion Street Hailey, ID 83333 (208) 578-5003 firstname.lastname@example.org and delivered in accordance with the Request for QualiďŹ cations content.
Compliance up in latest alcohol sting 2 of 13 businesses allegedly sold booze to minors By TERRY SMITH Express Staff Writer
The Blaine County Underage Drinking Compliance Task Force achieved an 84.6 percent compliance rate in an alcohol sting operation conducted Saturday night at convenience stores throughout Blaine County. Hailey Police Chief Jeff Gunter, who coordinates the task force, a cooperative effort between local law enforcement agencies and the Blaine County Community Drug Coalition, said Monday that 11 of 13 businesses from “Ketchum to Carey” declined to sell alcohol to minors in the operation. Gunter said the offending businesses were allegedly Splash & Dash in Bellevue and Valley Car Wash in Hailey. Clerks in those stores were issued misdemeanor citations alleging sales of alcohol to underage persons. The legal drinking age in Idaho is 21. In the operations, police officers accompany an underage person, typically a volunteer police cadet from College of Southern Idaho, into a store, bar or restaurant and observe whether the underage person is served or allowed to buy alcohol.
“We’re fairly pleased with the compliance rate and we hope the businesses will keep checking IDs and doing good checks through the holidays.”
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
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The 84.6 percent compliance rate is up from a 75 percent compliance rate in the last sting operation conducted in Blaine County in December 2011. The highest compliance rate was achieved in June 2011 when 92 percent of businesses tested declined to sell to minors. Earlier compliance checks had compliance rates as low as 53 percent in August 2010 and 42 percent in September 2010. Gunter said the latest compliance rate was encouraging. “We’re fairly pleased with the compliance rate and we hope the businesses will keep checking IDs and doing good checks through the holidays,” he said. Terry Smith: email@example.com
Sheriff reports Donna Pence issued citation in crash By TERRY SMITH Express Staff Writer
The Blaine County Sheriff’s Office reported Monday that state Rep. Donna Pence, D-Gooding, was not injured in a vehicle collision last week with a power pole but was issued a citation alleging “failure to maintain lane.” Sheriff Gene Ramsey said the pole was sheared off in the accident, with damage estimated at $5,000, and that two other vehicles that struck downed power lines or debris from the collision each sustained about $1,000 in damage. He said the Pence vehicle, a 2010 Toyota Prius, was deemed a total loss. The accident occurred at about 8:50 a.m. on Thursday on state Highway 75 about five miles south of Bellevue. Pence, 70, was northbound en route to meetings in Hailey, including one concerning Friedman Memorial Airport. “I went to change a CD and I looked up and was headed for a pole,” Pence said at the meeting in explaining her reason for being late. Ramsey said Pence provided the same explanation to deputies investigating the accident. He said the Pence vehicle “crossed the lane of travel, ran off the road and hit a power pole and a fence.” The sheriff said Pence was wearing her seatbelt and that the airbag of her vehicle deployed in the collision. Rep. Donna Pence D-Gooding There was no mention of sparks from the downed power line in the investigation report, indicating that the power tripped off automatically when the pole was severed. Terry Smith: firstname.lastname@example.org
Hailey police chief
Legislator uninjured in collision with pole
“I went to change a CD and I looked up and was headed for a pole.”
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Assembly of God Pastor Mark Clementz, right, slices pie for his congregation during a free Thanksgiving feast last weekend in Hailey.
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in his Hailey congregation last sociation’s service. “We are very thankful to join weekend, with all the trimmings. Express Staff Writer “The Bible has a lot say about with other denominations celFall harvest festivals have giving,” Clementz said of the holi- ebrating our diversity, sharing been celebrated since time im- day. “The connotation is that we and giving to the community,” memorial in cultures around don’t give just to get. God put the said Julie Roos, co-president of the world. The American tradi- innate giving quality in us. He the Wood River Jewish Comtion of Thanksgiving is traced gave his own son to us to redeem munity. “We also participate to a fall dinner in 1621 near us. With Thanksgiving, we are monthly in the Souper Supper Plymouth Rock in present-day thankful that he did that for us. [charitable dinner] program at One way you are thankful is by St. Charles Catholic Church in Massachusetts. Hailey, providing dinner for the According to many historical giving to others.” Father Ken Brannon, of St. community.” sources, the European immiBruce Jensen, president of grants who sat down to the first Thomas Episcopal Church in Thanksgiving enjoyed a meal Sun Valley, will this year host the the nine congregations of the Wood River Valley Church of Jesus Christ of Latterthey had good reaInterfaith Associa- day Saints in Blaine County, said son to be grateful tion’s Thanksgiving there will be regular Sunday for. service today, Nov. services over the Thanksgiving Many of the first 21, at 5:30 p.m. at holiday weekend. settlers to the New “We think it is a very imporSt. Thomas. Six World faced starvacongregations will tant holiday to pause and give tion and disease, participate in the thanks for everything,” Jensen as well as hostiliMark Clementz ceremony, includ- said. “For family, community ties from Native Wood River Assembly of God ing Catholic, Jewish and nation, and for all that our Americans. The first Thanksgiving dinner was and New Thought non-denomi- heavenly father gives to us.” Jensen said his church also attended by Wampanoag Indi- national members. “The service will be in the recognizes the historical signifians and represents a moment of shared thanks and mutual un- Episcopal style,” Brannon said. cance on Native Americans in derstanding between Europeans “But we will choose hymns and the celebration of Thanksgiving. Hailey resident and Buddhist readings that will be comfortand Native Americans. According to the Pilgrim Hall able for a diverse group of people, meditation group leader KrisMuseum in Plymouth, Mass., the ones which emphasize our com- tin Fletcher said giving thanks on Thanksgiving Pilgrims did not call this harvest mon humanity and represents two funupon festival in 1621 a “Thanksgiv- dependence damental teachings ing,” though they did give thanks God for all good of the Buddha: the gifts. There will not to God. generosity of spirit “To them, a Day of Thanks- be a heavy historical and the intercongiving was purely religious,” the emphasis on Native nectedness and museum reports on its website. Americans, but we interdependence of “The first recorded religious will celebrate a posall things. Day of Thanksgiving was held in ture of gratitude and “This spirit 1623 in response to a providential how that makes life is reflected in the worth living.” rainfall.” Bruce Jensen story told of the first Brannon said his Only in 1863 did President LDS spokesman Thanksgiving beAbraham Lincoln proclaim church and many tween the Massasoit Thanksgiving an annual na- others raise money tional holiday. Since then it has this time of year for helping Indians and the Plymouth Colony, become a time to give thanks for those in need in the community. an act we still celebrate nearly the bounty of life, particularly He said those in need are identi- 400 years later,” Fletcher said. fied first by the St. Luke’s Center “This sense of generosity and after the fall harvest season. Many diverse spiritual com- for Community Health and by interconnected interdependence munities in the Wood River the nonprofit Advocates for Sur- was summarized in a wellValley celebrate the holiday vivors of Domestic Violence and known saying of the Buddha: ‘If you knew, as I do, the power of with a mix of religion, history Sexual Assault in Hailey. The Wood River Jewish giving, you would not let a single and the universal expression of Community, which holds ser- meal pass without sharing some gratitude. Wood River Assembly of God vices throughout the year at St. of it.’ As a Buddhist, this is what Pastor Mark Clementz provided Thomas Episcopal Church, will Thanksgiving is to me—connecta free Thanksgiving feast for 100 participate in the Interfaith As- ing wholeheartedly with others.”
By TONY EVANS
“The Bible has a lot to say about giving.”
“We think it is a very important holiday to pause and give thanks for everything.”
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
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Express photo by Willy Cook
After the big feast Thursday, above, leftovers can spice up the menu for days.
Valley chefs share leftover secrets Excess turkey can be turned into breakfast, brunch, pho By KATE WUTZ Express Staff Writer
It happens every year. Guided by Butterball’s recommendation of purchasing at least two pounds of turkey for each Thanksgiving guest, home cooks across the country are faced with the challenge of turning what seems like an insurmountable mass of leftover turkey into something delicious. Chris Kastner, owner of CK’s Real Food in Hailey, said he is no stranger to the turkey leftover conundrum. This year, he said, he’s cooking turkey for 120 people at his restaurant for Thanksgiving, but he and his wife often roast turkeys at home throughout the year. Kastner said the leftovers are one of his favorite parts of the meal—which, he says, he rarely actually sits down to eat on Thanksgiving. “Usually my problem is, I just eat the whole time I’m cooking,” he said. “I’m usually so sick of it by the time it’s served, because I’ve carved the turkey and I’ve been eating it the whole time. I love taking it out of the oven and eating the skin right away.” Keith Perry, co-owner of Perry’s Restaurant in Ketchum, said he typically doesn’t eat a traditional Thanksgiving dinner either. “We close two days a year— Thanksgiving and Christmas,” Perry said. “We’re closed, and we don’t cook a turkey!” But both said they have a number of ways to enjoy all kinds of Thanksgiving leftovers. Kastner said one of his best ways to use leftover turkey is by making pho, a Vietnamese noodle soup. Though it’s traditionally made with beef, Kastner said turkey makes a good substitute, and a more interesting way to use leftovers than traditional turkey soup. “You make a good turkey stock, but you season it differently,” he said, taking the carcass and boiling it in water with star anise, cinnamon, a touch of fish sauce and charred onion and ginger. The broth is served in a bowl with rice noodles, and each diner adds condiments such as bean sprouts, shredded turkey, red onion and cilantro to his or her bowl. “Everybody just kind of builds their own,” he said. “It’s a
fun group deal. It’s a classic pho, just with turkey.” Perry said that in addition to just having a second turkey dinner a few days after the first event, he’d use turkey in a version of one of his menu items—turkey avocado Benedict. “It’s turkey, tomato, avocado and Hollandaise sauce on an English muffin,” he said. “We sell a lot of those.” Perry said he also serves a low-calorie turkey pasta, where turkey pieces are mixed with nonfat ranch dressing, sautéed vegetables and rotini. Both Perry and Kastner said they have experimented with “Thanksgiving patties,” taking various leftovers, forming patties and frying them. Perry prefers to use mashed potatoes, treating them like hash browns, and Kastner said he prefers to use stuffing. “You can even do almost a turkey hash,” he said, “You can shred up some of the turkey and put it in there.” Kastner said he normally serves the stuffing cake with a poached egg on top for breakfast, lunch or brunch. Despite their more creative approaches to excess poultry, both Perry and Kastner said they had a more traditional favorite— and one likely shared by millions across the country. “My absolute favorite is just a turkey sandwich with the cranberry sauce and stuffing,” Kastner said with a laugh. Kate Wutz: email@example.com
How long do leftovers last? According to www.foodsafety.gov, most Thanksgiving leftovers can last in the fridge for three to four days before they should be thrown out. Cooked poultry (such as that turkey, or alternatively chicken or goose) can be kept for three to four days, or frozen for four to six months. Gravy lasts one to two days in the fridge, which is the same as the shelf life for recorked white wine. Stuffing and mashed potatoes can also be kept in the fridge for three to four days, and baked (as opposed to uncooked) pies can be left in the fridge for two to three days. Baked pies may also be frozen for up to eight months.
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Property values have fallen for the fourth consecutive year in Blaine County, according to the county assessor.
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increase as part of a 15-year plan to begin replacing vehicles on a regular basis, and the county took an allowed 3 percent increase as well. However, even in the districts that did not increase levy rates, budgets remained the same. According to Pace, the districts have a set amount of revenue that they plan on during the course of a given fiscal year. With a smaller tax base caused by dropping values, the levy rate—or the amount of taxes weighed on each dollar of a property’s value—may go up, even if the districts did not take any of their allowable 3 percent increases. For example, though the Hailey Cemetery District did not increase its budget, the amount of taxes charged on each $100,000 of property per year rose from $11.40 in 2011 to $13.80 in 2012 because total property valuation in
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taxable value of $10,071 less than in 2011. The taxes also do not include the Blaine Manor levy, which was charged on last year’s property taxes but not on the bills for this year. The first half of property tax bills are due Dec. 20, and the second half is due on June 20. Pace said hardship exemptions can be applied for at any time, but it’s typically for the current tax year and is rare. “Not a lot of people do take advantage of that, because you really do have to be in a hardship situation,” she said, adding that the process involves a long application and a public hearing in front of the county commissioners. “You have to basically tell us your life story,” she said. Property owners may apply to the county for a hardship exemption. For more information, call the Assessor’s Office at 788-5535. Kate Wutz: firstname.lastname@example.org
McKinstry denies latest district allegation Continued from Page A1
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that district fell. Another factor in the increase in taxes for many property owners is a drop in the maximum homeowner’s exemption from $92,040 last year to $83,974 this year. Homeowners can apply for an exemption from taxation for half their home’s value up to that cap, which is determined by the Federal Housing Finance Agency. As a result, homeowners whose properties are worth more than $167,948 may find that they are being taxed on more of their home’s value this year than the year before. All of this adds up to many residents’ paying more in property taxes. For example, a set of property tax bills from 2011 and 2012 for a home in Della View subdivision in Hailey shows an increase of $160.70 over last year’s $1,601 tax bill. The home is also worth $18,137 less, and despite the drop in the homeowner’s exemption, has a
that’s our budget, then we build the number up as far as we can justify it without being noticed,” Hynes allegedly wrote in the email. School District Communications Director Heather Crocker provided the following written statement to the Idaho Mountain Express regarding the new court filings: “The motion for punitive damages speaks for itself,” Crocker stated. “It makes me wonder if this is the same company that proclaimed its integrity and excellence in a recent press release a few months ago, since this filing includes McKinstry’s own internal emails about ‘hiding money’ and ‘buried margins.’” McKinstry, through its spokeswoman Heidi De Laubenfels, strongly denied the new accusations on Tuesday. “This motion is another in a series of baseless claims that the School District has made in
“This motion is another in a series of baseless claims that the School District has made in connection with this case, which really represents nothing more than a dispute over payment.” Heidi De Laubenfels McKinstry Essention
connection with this case, which really represents nothing more than a dispute over payment,” De Laubenfels stated in a written statement provided to the Express. “These misguided tactics are unnecessarily costly to everyone involved, including the residents of Blaine County. “As we have all along, we at McKinstry stand by our record of integrity and professionalism.
We look forward to resolving this disagreement and are confident that the legal process will confirm that our approach has been appropriate and responsible.” Litigation between the School District and McKinstry started in May when both parties filed lawsuits against each other. The cases were later consolidated with McKinstry listed as the plaintiff and the School District listed as the defendant. The dispute arose out of a contract that the parties entered into in 2010 for energy savings work and other improvements at eight district schools and facilities. McKinstry has alleged that it performed work worth about $25.8 million, while the district claims it authorized work worth only $18.6 million and is claiming damages against McKinstry for at least that amount. A jury trial in the case is scheduled to begin before Elgee on Oct. 15, 2013. The trial is expected to last about 25 days. Terry Smith: email@example.com
LETTERS Continued from Page A9 ers/runners. I am an avid mountain biker and found the valley thanks to Mountain Bike Nationals. I am all in favor of trails expanding for mountain biking. However, I am also a runner and hiker and really enjoy being able to walk and run on the lower Baldy trails. The trail plan needs to make sure it is including all recreational activities that can benefit. If the trails are taken away for biking, then new trails need to be built for those who do not bike but enjoy the easy access to lower Baldy. The lower Baldy and White Clouds trails are the only trails accessible in town without having to get in a car or on a bike. Not to mention, White Clouds are now ruined due to the hideous development. Yuck. Is that really what we need? No. JENA GREASER Ketchum
Hulen Meadows pond needs help I have fished in the Big Wood River north of Ketchum and trained my retriever in the Hulen Meadows pond. I am pleased to read the stories in the Express about the project to restore the river’s flow into the pond and repair drop structures, now nonfunctioning, which were installed to decrease the river’s velocity and encourage deposition of sediment in appropriate places. This project is a widely collaborative process with ample opportunity for review and comment by the public. It would be very nice to see the quality of the water in the pond improved, for failure to do so will condemn the ponds to complete stagnation and make the area unpleasant to visitors, especially in hot summer months. Restoration of the Hulen Meadows pond has been talked about for a decade or more. It is great to see the city of Ketchum, the BLM and other organizations such as the Wood River Land Trust, on whose board I have served for 10 years, working together to finally do something. ED CUTTER Sun Valley
Time to thank local nonprofits This November, in a statewide campaign, Idaho recognizes the significance and power of our state’s nonprofits with its celebration of Idaho Nonprofit Month. Here in our unique valley, we have much to celebrate and be thankful for when it comes to nonprofits. There are organizations aplenty that fund, foster and help many needed social service causes. And more—the
arts, education, sports, the environment—all have many folks who care and work hard as volunteers to promote these causes held dear to them. Then we have the Wood River Women’s Charitable Foundation and the Little Black Dress organization—both pooled-giving funds that gather money from their members and select those nonprofits worthy of having their projects funded. But most important are all those generous donors who dip into their wallets to keep this amazing machinery of nonprofits rolling along in our valley, always making a vital difference in the quality of life for all here in the Wood River Valley. CAROL SCHEIFELE-HOLMES
Wednesday, Wednesday, November 21, 2012
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Thank you, voters, from Steve Miller As we celebrate Thanksgiving, I would like to offer my personal thanks to you, the voters of Legislative District 26, for electing me to serve in the Idaho Legislature as your representative. I am proud and honored that you have placed your trust in me and look forward to listening to you and advocating for you. I wish you and your families a Happy Thanksgiving. STEVE MILLER Fairfield
“Were it left to me to decide if we should have a government without newspapers, or newspapers without a government, I should not hesitate a moment to prefer the latter.”
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WE PROUDLY SUPPORT OVER 40 LOCAL VENDORS Full Service Grocer Extensive Local & Organic Produce Gourmet Salad and Olive Bar Homemade Soups Daily
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Wednesday, November 21, 2012
African monkey killed at Zoo Boise Animal died from blow to the head, investigators say By KEITH RIDLER Associated Press
WE BUY SKI GEAR 210 Sun Valley Rd., Ketchum (next door to Smoky Mountain Pizza)
208/726.0110 • www.KetchumPawn.com ON THE
FLYGet Involved! Upcoming opportunities to learn more about the ongoing efforts to improve air service at Friedman Memorial Airport and the pursuit of a replacement airport Coffee Talk With with Airport Manager, Rick Baird and Communications Director, Candice Pate Tuesday, November 27 7:30—9 AM Jesse’s Country Grille, Bellevue Friedman Airport Tour Go out with Airport Staff and see the challenges firsthand Wednesday, November 28 3:30 – 5 PM Space is limited Reserve your spot by emailing email@example.com
BOISE,— A break-in at Zoo Boise early Saturday left a Patas monkey dead from blunt force trauma to the head and neck and police were analyzing blood found at the scene to determine if it came from the monkey or one of two human intruders. Two males wearing dark clothing were spotted by a security guard at 4:30 a.m. outside the fence near the primate exhibit, police said. Both fled, one of them heading into the interior of the zoo. On Monday, Michael J. Watkins, 22, of Weiser, was accused of killing the male monkey during a burglary at the zoo. He is in the Washington County Jail on felony burglary and grand theft charges. The theft charge relates to the death of the monkey. “I’ve been here for 15 years and we haven’t had anything like this happen,” Zoo Boise Director Steve Burns said. “It’s unfortunate that we have to let kids know that something like this happens. Monkeys are always among the most favorite animals here.” Patas monkeys, often called
the military monkey, have reddish-brown fur with grey chin whiskers and distinctive white moustaches. They are widely distributed across central Africa south of the Sahara Desert and can live more than 20 years in captivity. During a search of the zoo before dawn, Burns heard a groan that at first he thought sounded
“They’re not endangered in the wild, but there are not many in zoos in the United States,” he said. “Monkeys are social animals. We only have one.” The two Patas monkeys came to Zoo Boise about three years ago from Tampa’s Lowry Park Zoo in Florida. They had an outdoor enclosure during the summer in Boise but were moved indoors to the primate building when colder weather arrived. Burns said the monkeys hadn’t been given names, and he didn’t know their ages. The monkey that was killed was about 2 1/2 feet tall and weighed about 30 pounds, Burns said. Burns declined to discuss details of the police investigation, including how the intruder entered the primate building, if the monkeys might have been specifically targeted, or how the monkey ended up near the perimeter fence. The zoo doesn’t have surveillance cameras, he said. “It’s very disturbing that someone would intentionally break into the zoo and harm an animal,” said Sgt. Ted Snyder of the Boise Police Department in a statement.
The two Patas monkeys came to Zoo Boise about three years ago from Tampa’s Lowry Park Zoo in Florida. human. It turned out to be an injured Patas monkey barely moving near the perimeter fence. The zoo’s veterinarian was called, but the monkey died just before 6 a.m. as it was being examined. A necropsy later determined that blunt force trauma was the cause of death, police said. An inventory done by zoo staff found no other animals missing or injured. The zoo has one remaining Patas monkey — another male — but it’s unclear if it will remain at the zoo or will be sent to another zoo where it can socialize with other Patas monkeys, Burns said.
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Steve Schossberger, a partner in Hawley Troxell’s Commercial Litigation Group, has proudly served the Wood River Valley for 17 years. To contact Steve, please call 208.388.4975 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. www.hawleytroxell.com %2,6(&2(85'·$/(1(32&$7(//25(12
Sun Valley Board of Realtors Community Foundation
Holiday Baskets 2012 Adopt, Donate, Volunteer
Express photo by Roland Lane
NOT A RIB TO SPARE Wood River High School senior Nathan Lago flexes his rib-eating muscles, which practically burst from his designated rib-eating suit. Lago donned the suit last weekend for his senior project, a rib-tasting and eating contest to raise money for both the Special Olympics and the Blaine County School District’s Transition Program. Lago, a Hailey resident who was also this year’s Homecoming king, entertained a standing-room-only crowd with his pledge-per-rib contest at Mahoney’s in Bellevue on Saturday night, Nov. 17. He later danced the night away with lady friend Kianna Hansen to the music of Up a Creek. Benefits from the event were still being tallied Tuesday.
OVER 350 FAMILIES NEED YOUR HELP!
Adopt a child for $30
or donate any amount, to help fund this worthy cause. New unwrapped toys are being collected at Realtor offices throughout the valley and at Zions Bank, US Bank, DL Evans Bank and Mountain West Bank Volunteer coordinator: Leslie Gushwa • email@example.com Director: Robin Christensen, 208-720-2905 • Robin@Robinsells5B.com
The best place to enjoy the paper with your coffee could be your couch.
“We make a living by what we get, but we make a life by what we give” —Winston Churchill Make check to: SVBR Community Foundation, Box 1937, Ketchum, ID 83340
Idaho Mountain Express home delivery. Only $49 a year. Call 726-8060 or go to mtexpress.com/subs to reserve your seat.
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
Z E N E R G Y
ISP will target DUIs this week
No dues until March 2013!
The Wednesday before Thanksgiving is considered the busiest travel day of the year, and local law enforcement agencies, including Idaho State Police, have partnered with the Idaho Transportation Department’s Office of Highway Safety for the upcoming Impaired Mobilization Patrol. This impaired-driving campaign will run from Nov. 17-25.
Membership Special Applies to: Full health, Junior memberships (35 and under), 30 & 60 day annual options.
Peaveys win sheep industry award
LAX, Seattle flights to resume Sun Valley Resort and Fly Sun Valley Alliance have once again partnered with Alaska Airlines through a minimum revenue guarantee program to bring daily Horizon Air nonstop flights from Seattle and Los Angeles to Sun Valley for the winter. The flights begin Dec. 14 and end March 31, a schedule that is one week longer than that of last winter and goes through Easter. Last winter, the flights to Sun Valley carried nearly 8,700 passengers. According to Fly Sun Valley Alliance, inbound Horizon Air bookings are tracking strong for the holidays and for February and March, with lower year-to-date bookings for January.
Hailey holiday raffle starts Saturday The Hailey Holiday Raffle starts Saturday, Nov. 24, at 1:30 p.m. in Hailey Holiday Square, and will run each Saturday through Dec. 22. The raffles will be part of a holiday celebration each week from noon to 2 p.m. The Hailey Chamber of Commerce announced that raffle prizes include more than $2,300 in Hailey Chamberbucks as well as prizes from Hailey restaurants, shops and service providers. Santa, music groups, warm refreshments and vendors will be present with picnic benches surrounding a warm fire pit. Hailey shoppers will receive one raffle ticket for every $10 spent at participating businesses, with a limit of 25 tickets per purchase. Each raffle will include dozens of prizes and gift certificates.
Artist to move studio to Ketchum During Friday’s Gallery Walk, artist Jennifer Bellinger will open her first local art studio and gallery at 511 Fourth St. in Ketchum. A professional artist for 40-plus years, Bellinger is known for her batiks and oil paintings of animals, still life and landscapes. She has shown in many galleries, both locally and nationally, and teaches oil painting workshops through the Sun Valley Center for the Arts and privately.
Mustaches for men’s health The Ketchum firefighters union, Local 4758, is working hard this month to change the face of men’s health. Through November, or “Movember” as the men’s health awareness month is monikered nationwide, male members of the union will grow out their mustaches to solicit donations for prostate and testicular cancer research. The union will throw a “Mustache Bash” on Saturday, Dec. 1, at 7 p.m. at Whiskey Jacques to judge the mustaches and choose a winner. People interested in keeping track of the whisker growth or in supporting a participating union member’s efforts by making a donation should go online to us.movember.com and type “mo-firefighters” in the search bar on the website’s homepage. So far, the local 4758 team has raised just over $1,000. According to a recent union press release, the event raised $140 million worldwide last year. To further celebrate and support men’s health, the union will hold a “Ketchum Street Fight,” a strongman and CrossFit type competition, on Dec. 1 at 11 a.m. at Ketchum Town Square. The competition will entail a fire engine push, tire flipping, a 100-pound fire hose carry and sandbag carrying, throwing and dragging. The competition will benefit The Advocates, a Haileybased organization that aims to prevent domestic violence and sexual assault in the Wood River Valley.
Expires December 15, 2012
Spa & Boutique Specials Save 20% OFF on All Spa Treatments. Spend $100 in the boutique and receive a $20 Gift Certificate. Expires November 30, 2012 Call now to schedule your tour and learn more about membership options. Ask for Beryl 208-725-0595 ext. 114. www.zenergts.com
John and Diane Peavey of Flat Top Sheep Co. received the 2012 Idaho Sheep Industry Appreciation Award at the 120th annual convention of the Idaho Wool Growers Association. The meeting was held for the first time in Jackson, Wyo., and in conjunction with the Utah and Wyoming Wool Growers. The award was presented for “long-time service, commitment and dedication” to the sheep ranching industry in Idaho. With the Peaveys accepting the award were son and partner Tom and grandsons Cory and Jake Peavey, the fourth and fifth generations to work Flat Top Sheep Co. in south central Idaho. The ranch was founded by John Peavey’s grandfather, U.S. Sen. John Thomas, in the 1920s. Former state Sen. Laird Noh, a legislative colleague of John Peavey, introduced the couple. He provided insights into John’s 21-years in the Idaho State Senate and particularly his pivotal work in water and campaign finance issues. Noh went on to comment on the work of John and Diane who reach out to the public to discuss sheep ranching through contemporary stories and its history in Idaho. This has culminated with the Trailing of the Sheep Festival, which the couple co-founded.
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Wednesday, November 21, 2012
St Thomas Episcopal Church 201 Sun Valley Road
November 21~ 5:30 p.m. Sponsoring Congregations
Emmanuel Episcopal Church, Hailey Light on the Mountains Spiritual Center, Ketchum Our Lady of the Snows Catholic Church, Sun Valley St. Thomas Episcopal Church, Sun Valley The Presbyterian Church of the Big Wood, Ketchum Wood River Jewish Community, Ketchum
Please call 726-5349
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Families Since 1922 Serving
Janine Paule Montupet
Olive (Ollie) Cossman
Janine Montupet, a much-celebrated French novelist, died Sunday morning, Nov. 18, 2012, at her Hailey, Idaho, home, of natural causes. Janine Montupet was born Feb. 16, 1919, in Oran, French Algeria, of Provençal, Corsican, Italian and Irish ancestry. Her parents, Louise and Paul Poggi, moved to Paris when she was 15. Janine married the late aluminum foundry industrialist Jean Montupet in Paris in 1947, and shortly thereafter wrote her first novel, “The Red Fountain” about the French colonists in Algeria, the first in her successful series of historical novels set in Algeria and published by Robert Laffont. Later, while living in Normandy, she was inspired to write “La Dentelliere d’Alençon” (“The Lacemaker”), a successful historical novel detailing the lives of the 17th- and 18th-century lacemakers of Alençon, who produced the finest lace to adorn European nobility. Then Janine returned to her favorite subject, Algeria, and soon published “Couleurs de Paradis” (“Colors of Paradise”), a novel about the cohabitation of the French colonists and the Arabs in Algeria. Intrigued by the French perfume dynasties, she then penned a saga about the perfume families surrounding Grasse, Haute Provence, and another historical novel dealing with a family of great chefs, “Un Gout de Bonheur et de Miel Sauvage,” (A Taste of Happiness and Wild Honey”) and yet another novel on France’s women’s shoe industry, “Bal au Palais Darelli” (“The Ball at the Palace of Darelli”). Passionate about writing and storytelling, Janine finished a total of 20 novels, published by Robert Laffont, Albin Michel and Flammarion, publishing houses in Paris. Continuously writing, she followed her children to the United States 30 years ago, to spend more time with her growing family. Janine is survived by her son, Jean-Paul Montupet, and his wife, Isabelle Montupet; their children, James Colin Montupet and Pauline and Peter Thomas Shanley; as well as her daughter, Martine Montupet Drackett and Martine’s husband, Dan Drackett, and their children, Clementine Drackett Philbrick (and Hunter Philbrick) and Aurelia Isabelle Drackett. A private family memorial will be held when Janine’s family convenes in Sun Valley for the Christmas holidays. In lieu of flowers, please consider a donation to Hospice and Palliative Care of the Wood River Valley, Box 4320, 501 First Ave. N. Ketchum, ID 83340-4320 USA, 208-726-8464 or www.hpcwrv.org, hospice @wwrv.svcoxmail.com. Please visit www.woodriverchapel.com to leave a condolence, share a photo or light a candle. For more information: firstname.lastname@example.org, martine@ drackettsv.com, 208-578-9200.
Olive (Ollie) Marguerite Cossman passed away on Saturday morning, Nov. 17, 2012, surrounded by her granddaughter Leila Cossman Nelson and loving caregivers and friends after a brief struggle against lung cancer. She was born April 17, 1933, in South Portland, Maine, to Irma Ratz and Chester Ellis, the youngest of four children. She was a multi-talented individual and her Idaho friends will be surprised to know that in Maine, she was a contralto soloist and won state competitions for her singing. As a young girl, she also read the Bible through twice and loved to invent words in Latin. Ollie came to Sun Valley in 1954 with her best friend, Ellie, during a break from her studies at the University of Southern Maine. She came for a season and never left. Her first job at Sun Valley was as a waitress in the Sun Valley Lodge Dining Room. There she met “the smartest and the nicest man” she ever knew, Jack Cossman. They were married in December 1957, in Elkhorn, Nev. All these years later, one of the things Ollie appreciated most about Jack was that “he thought I was totally capable of thinking for myself.” Ollie always said that in Maine there were too many “shoulds.” In Sun Valley she found the freedom that she had always craved in New England. Ollie and Jack had fun. They loved life and didn’t take things too seriously. Lee and Jimmy Limes were their best friends in those early years, so Jimmy’s music was a big part of their social lives. In the 1950s and ’60s, Ollie, Jack and Ned Bell ran a football pool out of Ned’s bar, The Rio Club; Jack and Ned took the bets and Ollie kept the books. Jack even won the down payment on their house in a poker game. The couple had one son, Nicolas Cossman, in 1958. She loved to reminisce about a time when Nick was about 5 years old. He was eating his morning pancakes, looked up and said, “If someone came here, they would say this is a happy, happy house!” She had an especially warm and loving relationship with her granddaughter, Leila. When Leila was picked up at the airport by retired Idaho state Rep. Wendy Jaquet last month, she remarked, “Wendy, you know almost as many people as Nana!” When Jack passed away in 1982, the Community Library became the focus of her life. She began volunteering at the library in 1962 and was hired by Dottie Thomas as assistant librarian in 1976, when the library only had a staff of four. She traveled to Twin Falls two to three times a week to take classes to get a certification in library science while holding down a full-time job. In 1988, Ollie was promoted to head librarian and later was named executive director of the Community Library. Working with the executive board of the library, Ollie organized three building expansions of the library building, including the construction of the children’s library in the late 1990s. Ollie ushered the library into the computer age in the early 1990s. Her career at the Community Library spanned 43 years. Ollie loved words, books and reading. She traveled and played tennis. She loved cats. She loved dogs. She was addicted to The New York Times crossword puzzles and placing friendly bets on football games with her good friend Jerry Lane. Before her illness, when asked where she’d like to meet for lunch, she’d say, “I don’t care. I never met a food I didn’t like.” Her friends will miss her irreverent sense of humor and her infectious laughter. Ollie and her friends and family would like to thank all of the wonderful people at Hospice and Palliative Care of the Wood River Valley and her caregivers for the gentle and gracious care they gave her. The Ketchum Fire Department came to her rescue several times when she had need of them over the last few months. Thank you. Ollie is survived by her son, Nick (Andy) Cossman of Orleans, Calif.; granddaughter, Leila (Tyler) Cossman Nelson of San Diego, Calif.; great-grandchildren, Tyrus and Little Olive; and a brother, Robert L. Ellis (Janet) of Oakland, Maine. Arrangements are being made through Wood River Chapel. A celebration of Ollie’s life will be held at the home of Jim and Wendy Jaquet at 510 Mesquite in Hulen Meadows on Saturday, Nov. 24 from 4–6 p.m. In lieu of flowers, memorials in her name may be made to the Community Library or Hospice and Palliative Care of the Wood River Valley.
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per month Happy Tails Holiday Giveaway! Prizes to include: $250 in Veterinary Services 5 nights of boarding And much more!
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Plática sobre vacunas en español para los residentes de Blaine County totalmente gratuita! Venga a tener conocimiento sobre vacunas, quien deveria de recibirlas, donde obtenerlas y las respuestas a cualquier pregunta que tengan! * Pizza y bebidas gratuitas para los que attiendan! * Será este Domingo a las 2:30 p.m. en el nexStage Teatro de Ketchum!
Jim Gemmell left this world as we know it peacefully on Oct. 30, 2012, wrapped in the arms of his lifelong companion, best friend and wife, Jeanne. Jim lived a full and adventurous life. He was a remarkable man, a devout lover of music and of life. His love affair with the Wood River Valley began in 1975 when he and Jeanne bought a condo here and never stopped enjoying it. Their home base was in Santa Barbara, Calif., where Jim taught music at San Marcos High School. He touched and inspired thousands of young people. After a long, wonderful career, he retired, and he and Jeanne returned to Sun Valley and taught skiing for nine years. Jim was asked once why he chose teaching as a career, and he responded with this: “The enthusiasm of youth as it suffers the disciplines and soars in the freedoms of music is an exciting experience to share. I suppose sharing is the key word; the most significant influence in my choice of career. All of man’s art is intended to be shared and I feel that I share best through teaching.” Jim never stopped learning and enjoying life. He and Jeanne throughout an adventurous 47 years of marriage explored the U.S.A. and traveled the world. He touched so many people’s lives with his kindness and passion for living. Jim has left this world a better place with his presence, and he will be greatly missed by those of us fortunate enough to have known such a man. Good bye old friend, keep on dancing.
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State to launch Medicaid Health Home program By Associated Press TWIN FALLS, Idaho— Idaho officials are preparing to launch a program that proponents say enhances the efficiency of care for Medicaid recipients while decreasing costs. The Medicaid Health Home program relies on a primary care physician, who works with a clinical care team including specialists, nurses, and pharmacies to meet the needs of a patient.
The program requires that the improvement of care be tracked for each patient. The Department of Health and Welfare reports that the program will be launched by January 2013. Matt Wimmer with the Department of Health and Welfare says officials are hoping the program will save enough money to pay for itself. Health care providers who sign up will get enhanced Medicaid reimbursements.
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OBITUARIES Jeanie Bell Jeanie Bell died peacefully on Thursday afternoon, Nov. 8, 2012, at the Wesley Medical Center in Wichita, Kan. Jeanie was born on Aug. 18, 1941, to Leata and Cecil Brazzell in Ketchum, Idaho. Later she moved to Kansas where she was raised until moving to Idaho in 1969 where she remained until her retirement in 2002 when she joined her brothers in Harper, Kan. She was preceded in death by her parents, Leata and Cecil Brazzell, and brothers, Everett and Cecil Brazzell. Jeanie will be missed by her daughters, Julee Robey-Boschetto of Boston, Mass., Johni Brazzell of Harper, Kan., and Denni Bugni of Meridian, Idaho; grandchildren, Tyrell, Kylee and Nisa; and great-grandchildren, Lilly, Riley and Demetri. Also surviving is her sister Leata Thom of Washington state and a host of other relatives and friends. Memorial services were held Saturday, Nov. 9, at the Prairie Rose Funeral Home in Harper with V. Bruce Smith officiating. Memorials may be given in Jeanie’s name to the Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Research fund and sent in care of Prairie Rose Funeral Home, 613 W. 14th, Harper, KS 67058.
Annalou B. Thomas Annalou Banker Thomas, a resident of Hilton Head Island, S.C., and formerly Chatham, N.J., and for many years a summer resident of Ketchum, Idaho, died Nov. 12 at her home after a lengthy illness. She was 92. A native of Middletown, Ohio, she was a 1941 graduate of Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. At the beginning of World War II she married her college sweetheart, Richard E. Thomas, a Navy officer, and later senior vice president of First National City Bank of New York (Citibank), who died in 1981. A schoolteacher and ardent volunteer, she was instrumental in establishing Hospice Care on Hilton Head and was receiving care from Hospice at the time of her death. In 1995 she received Miami University’s alumni award for distinguished humanitarianism. In Ketchum, she was for many years a volunteer at the Sun Valley Writers’ Conference. She is survived by a son, Richard, and a daughter, Victoria, both of South Carolina, eight grandchildren, seven great-grandchildren and numerous nieces and nephews. A nephew, Van Gordon Sauter, lives in Ketchum and Chicago.
Barbara Dane Boberg Barbara Dane Boberg died Nov. 18, 2012, at the Lincoln County Care Center in Shoshone, Idaho. Born Aug. 9, 1938, to Olen McClain and Dane White in Heavener, Okla., Barb was raised in San Francisco, Calif. She married Thomas Edward Boberg on March 3, 1955. Tom and Barb moved to Hailey, Idaho, in 1980 after raising their children in South Lake Tahoe, Calif. Barb had a career in nursing for 35 years. Barb is survived by one son, Michael (Colene) Boberg of Carson City, Nev.; one daughter, Sharon (Randy) Showalter of Bellevue, Idaho; one sister, Betty Ness of Palm Desert, Calif.; two grandsons, Dustin (Sara) Martin of Ketchum, Idaho, and Joseph (Brandy) Boberg of Cameron Park, Calif.; three nephews; one niece; and five great-grandchildren. Barb was preceded in death by her husband, Thomas; her brother, Donald McClain; one nephew, Jimmey Ness; and one grandson, Thomas Boberg.
How to submit obituaries Obituaries submitted for publication in the Idaho Mountain Express must be delivered by noon Monday for the Wednesday paper, or by noon Wednesday for the Friday paper. Information provided must include the name and phone number of funeral home or mortuary in charge of arrangements. E-MAIL: complete e-mail form via our Web site at www.mtexpress.com/contact.php. FAX: 1-208-726-2329. CONFIRMATION: Receipt of obituaries sent by fax or e-mail must be confirmed by calling the Express at 208-726-8060.
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DIPLOMATE OF THE AMERICAN BOARD OF ORAL AND MAXILLOFACIAL SURGEONS It’s important to have wisdom teeth evaluated during the early teen-age years to detect any problems and to determine the need for their removal. Proper timing of the removal of wisdom teeth can help to provide a better patient experience. IV general anesthesia is available for patient comfort.
Serving the Valley since April, 2000 PINE STREET STATION 400 S. MAIN, SUITE 202, HAILEY
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
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MOUNTAIN TOWN NEWS Yellowstone’s wolves and grizzlies spread outward RED LODGE, Mont.—From Yellowstone National Park, the populations of grizzly bears and gray wolves have been spreading laterally. Some people rejoice; others worry. “They’re here,” said Shawn Stewart, a biologist with the Montana Fish, Wildlife and Parks, referring to grizzlies. “Now what do we do?” To keep people out of harm’s way, said Stewart, they need to have no food lying around, such as in garbage cans. “Food-conditioned grizzly bears, bears with access to garbage and other anthropogenic food sources, are much more like to cause human injury or death than non-food-conditioned bears,” he told the Carbon County News of Red Lodge. Nine people were killed by grizzlies in Yellowstone, Glacier and Banff national parks between 1967 and 1989. The deaths were caused by seven different bears, all of which were foodconditioned, he said. Bears who have yet to make the connection between humans and food almost always leave people alone. Just the same, bear spray is an effective deterrent when there are encounters with bears. Stewart said studies show that where bear spray was used, 92 percent of the bears changed their behavior. In 98 percent of cases, human were unharmed. In Wyoming, conservation groups are seeking to block a hunt of wolves that has already begun. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service delisted the wolf from protection under the Endangered Species Act after first securing a management plan with Wyoming. The plan, reports the Jackson Hole News&Guide, allows up to 52 wolves in the northwest part of the state to be killed, but requires Wyoming to maintain at least 10 breeding pairs and 100 individual wolves outside of Yellowstone National Park and the Wind River Indian Reservation. Gov. Matt Mead says the plan is working well, but conservationists disagree.
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New tourism strategy in B.C. looks familiar
OPEN DAILY ON THE SUN VALLEY MALL
WHISTLER, B.C. – Although another political party is now in charge, and the recession has slowed the effort, British Columbia remains determined to grow its tourism economy. Pique reports the new five-year strategy is called Gaining the Edge, and it looks very like the strategy promulgated by the previous ruling party in B.C. The goal: increasing tourism revenues 5 percent annually to meet a target of $18 million by 2016. Alberta, notes the newspaper, also hopes to grow its tourism sector, but has a less lofty goal: $6.5 million by 2017. “We all recognize that Alberta is not in the same league as B.C. when it comes to tourism,” notes Pique publisher Bob Barnett, “but it may be helpful to know what our neighbors are trying to achieve, particularly as Alberta’s oil patch continues to woo labor with wages that are out of reach of most tourism businesses.” In the longer haul, as baby boomers leave the labor pool, hiring skilled workers in the tourism sector will be the most difficult obstacle for achieving this goal, he notes. One study found that 10 percent of tourism jobs will be vacant by 2020.
Petraeus pal spoke at Aspen festivals ASPEN, Colo.—You might have guessed that there was an Aspen angle on the big story about Central Intelligence Agency director David Petraeus and his biographer, Paula Broadwell. The Aspen Daily News reports that she spoke twice last summer at conferences in Vail, first at the Aspen Ideas Festival and then at the Aspen Security Forum. “He is quite a physical specimen,” she said during an hourlong interview at the Ideas Fest. “He really loves to work out. I think at the agency they call him a genetic mutant. For any of you who have worked out with him, he is 59 and he can run around 6:30 (minute) miles.”
Dawn has returned for real estate agents
STEAMBOAT SPRINGS, Colo.—Real estate sales continue to recover as lowered prices meeting willing buyers have produced closings that rival, in quantity if not individual sales prices, the frantic pace of the boom years. Consider the Telluride area, where total dollar volume in October was 132 percent of the previous year. Altogether, 2012 has been a rip-snorting year in sales, second only to 2007, according to Judi Kiernan, of Telluride Consulting. Mike Shimkonis, broker associate with Telluride Properties, says he believes November and December will continue the trend, because many sellers, for purposes of capital gains taxes, will want to close on sales by the end of the year. “I have a feeling we’re going to see a huge number of closings in the last two weeks of December,” he told The Telluride Watch. Telluride real estate agent George Harvey also noted that Vail and Aspen had big months. In Steamboat Springs and Routt County, foreclosure filings had been expected to increase. But Jeannie Whiddon, public trustee for the county, instead reports the pace of foreclosures has faltered significantly. At this pace, she told Steamboat Today, foreclosures could be down a third from 2011. This same trend, if less pronounced, is occurring across Colorado, according to the Denver Post.
Commentary..............................B1 Sports..........................................B3 Classifieds..................................B6 EDITOR GREGORY FOLEY: 726-8060
Journal WOOD RIVER
IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS November 21, 2012 Section
John Caccia on the art of cultivation They say the fruit doesn’t fall far from the tree. For metalsmith and horticulturist John Caccia, that means taking after both his artist mother, Sara Joyce, and his Idaho State University football and baseball coach father, Babe Caccia. John Caccia, 62, was born in Pocatello. He came to the Wood River Valley by way of Australia and Hawaii about 35 years ago. After running the Middle Fork and Main Salmon rivValley People ers for 20 years as a rafting guide, he now owns and operates the Golden Door Gallery in the alley behind the Ketchum Post Office. Caccia won the Idaho State high school wrestling championship three times and was a two-time All-American in college. While working as a physical education instructor and math teacher in Australia during the 1970s, he also won that country’s national wrestling championship, twice. Yet despite his competitive background, Caccia has a mellow demeanor. Today he follows artistic pursuits and a passion for growing garlic. His signature jewelry designs include silver “medicine beads,” which he sells on braided leather bracelets at his Ketchum store and online. Caccia sells a dozen sportsthemed jewelry designs that include cycling, river running and snow sports. He said his latest design will be the “gardening angel bead.” Last summer, he grew 900 heads of garlic south of Ketchum, a strain of garlic that he has selected for two decades for easy peeling, large cloves and long storage life. “Garlic is one of the earliest John Caccia plants cultivated by humans, because it can grow in many different conditions,” he said. Caccia’s passion for horticulture began when he made a stopover on the Big Island of Hawaii when returning from Australia in 1978. He had $90 in his pocket. “I was going to stay one week and I ended up staying six months,” he said. Caccia worked as night watchman for a Filipino cock-fighting operation, in exchange for room and board, and spent his free time exploring the island and living off the land. Caccia had invested in opals in Australia, which he traded for meat and fish, but most of his meals came from the trees. “There was so much food on the island—breadfruit, bananas, citrus. Coconuts were to the native Hawaiians what the buffalo was for the Sioux Indians. It is both food and drink, and can be used to make rope, dishes and other things.” Caccia returned to Idaho to work alongside his brother Bill Caccia as See CACCIA, Page B2
“Coconuts were to the native Hawaiians what the buffalo was for the Sioux Indians.”
Photo courtesy of Gail Boettger
A bull moose kneels as if to give thanks at the Wood River Land Trust’s Draper Wood River Preserve in Hailey last week. Wood River Land Trust spokesman Trey Spaulding said the moose—which is likely storing up fat and energy for the long winter ahead—was under one of the apple trees at the preserve.
Bellevue speed-limit changes in effect Motorists can travel faster north and south of town By TONY EVANS
Express Staff Writer
peed limits were raised last week on state Highway 75 at the north and south ends of Bellevue. The new limits followed a recent change to state law that gives the Idaho Transportation Department jurisdiction over highway speed limits within city limits. ITD already set speed limits for rural sections of all state, U.S. and Interstate routes. The Bellevue City Council has for 15 years controlled speed limits in the city, thanks to a law sponsored by Rep. Wendy Jaquet, D-Ketchum, that gave municipalities control of speed limits on state highways within cities. That law, known as “Wendy’s Law,” was repealed in March, due in part to pressure from Rep. Leon Smith, R-Twin Falls, a member of the House Transportation and Defense Committee. Smith claimed in testimony that Bellevue in particular profited from writing speeding tickets due to low speed limits. However, Bellevue Planning and Zoning Director Craig Eckles said in an interview last spring that speeding citations account for only a small part of city revenue. The most significant changes will take place at the north and south ends of the city. The 35-mph zone at the south end will extend north to near the access points of U.S. Bank and Sun Valley Bronze. At the north end, the 35-mph zone begins south of Kirtley Road, near the north entrance to Atkinsons’ Market. The 45-mph and 55-mph speed zones will also see adjustments at both ends of town. The speed limit is based on an engineering traffic study conducted by ITD in June. The findings and speed-limit recommendations were presented to the Bellevue mayor and City Council in August.
Express photo by Willy Cook
A new sign on the north end of Bellevue advises motorists of the new 35-mph speed limit in an area where the limit was previously 25 mph.
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
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Q Notice is hereby given of that the City of Hailey intends to sell water and sewer revenue bonds. Q Notice is hereby given that the Blaine County Planning and Zoning Commission will hold a public hearing on Dec. 6. Q Notice is hereby given that the Hailey Planning and Zoning Commission will hold a hearing on Dec. 10. Q Notice is hereby given that the City of Ketchum will hold a hearing on Dec. 10. Q Notice is hereby given that the Friedman Memorial Airport Authority is soliciting information and qualifications to provide legal services related to the operation of the Friedman Memorial Airport. Q Notice is hereby given that Blaine County/Blaine County Waterways of Hailey has submitted an application to extract accumulated silt from the toe of the boat launch at Hot Springs Landing. Q Notice is hereby given that Wood River Valley Irrigation District #45 announces that invoices for the current assessment fees. Q Notice is hereby given that THE COMMUNITY SCHOOL INC, PO BOX 2118, SUN VALLEY, ID 83353 has filed Application No. 78215 for changes to water rights.
Q Notice is hereby given of BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., Plaintiff, vs. JON B. ANDERSON (Deceased). Q Notice is hereby given that a sale of personal property shall occur at SOUTH VALLEY STORAGE. Q Trustee’s Sale concerning 128 WATSON DR., WEST MAGIC. Q Trustee’s Sale concerning 3110 BERRY CREEK DRIVE, HAILEY. Q Trustee’s Sale concerning 105 GUS LN, BLAINE COUNTY. Q Trustee’s Sale concerning 301 INDIAN CREEK ROAD, HAILEY. Q Trustee’s Sale concerning 101 WILLOW ROAD, HAILEY. Q Trustee’s Sale concerning 116 A1 RITCHIE DRIVE KETCHUM. Q Trustee’s Sale concerning 260 SOUTH 2ND AVENUE #44, KETCHUM. Q Trustee’s Sale concerning 171 WEST RIVER #105, KETCHUM. Q Trustee’s Sale concerning 980 FOXMOOR DR HAILEY. Q Trustee’s Sale concerning 512 N 5TH ST., BELLEVUE. Q Trustee’s Sale concerning 2161 WINTERHAVEN, HAILEY. Q Trustee’s Sale concerning 213 GALENA DRIVE, HAILEY Q Trustee’s Sale concerning 180 W 6TH ST., KETCHUM. Q Trustee’s Sale concerning 771 WARM SPRINGS ROAD, KETCHUM. Q Trustee’s Sale concerning 861 SILVERSTONE DR., HAILEY. Q Trustee’s Sale concerning 921 WHITE CLOUD LANE, UNIT B, KETCHUM.
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John Caccia mentors young men in valley a river guide. For the next 20 years, he hosted thousands of peoples’ journeys through the Idaho wilderness. “On the river, the body gets entrained to the vibrations of nature,” he said. “It takes two or three days to kick in, but then there is a heightened sense of being alive.” In 1990, John married yoga teacher Cathie Caccia. Now divorced, they have two sons, Cody and Wyatt, who both live in the valley. Cody, who Caccia calls a “natural athlete,” is training in mixed martial arts with local trainer Lee Anderson. Wyatt, a junior at Wood River High School, has taken his father’s competitive streak to the debate team, winning second place at the state finals as a freshman. He has qualified for the national debate
team on two occasions. Caccia, a member of the Wood River Valley Men’s Group, founded the Young Men’s Journey mentoring program with Ketchum resident Cameron Cooper five years ago. It was designed to provide mentoring support for young men whose fathers were unavailable. “We started the program to show that there are older men in this community that care about them, in times of need and in times of celebration.” The mentoring program dissolved to make way for the Big Brothers and Big Sisters national mentoring programs, which came to the valley about three years ago but later folded due to a lack of funding. Young men who participated in the Young Men’s Journey, who are now living on their own away from home, continue to drop by Caccia’s shop from time to time.
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WEST YELLOWSTONE SUPERTOUR RACES IN QUESTION—Thin snow cover at West Yellowstone, Mt. has caused West Yellowstone Ski Festival Super Tour race organizers to look at alternative venues for Yellowstone Ski Festival sprint and distance races scheduled for Friday and Saturday, Nov. 23-24. Check yellowstoneskifestival.com for the latest updates. The races could be canceled.
EDITOR JEFF CORDES — 726-8060
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
SUN VALLEY SUNS OPEN 2012-13 SEASON ON DEC. 7-8—The Sun Valley Suns men’s ice hockey team debuts its 38th season of Senior A competition Friday and Saturday, Dec. 7-8 at Sun Valley Skating Center with the renewal of the long series against Jackson Hole (Wyo.) Moose. Last played in 2009, the 12-year, 50-game series was not contested during the last three seasons.
Hailey Turkey Trot has a new course Family run on Thanksgiving morning There’s a new course for the ninth annual Hailey Turkey Trot family 5-kilometer (3.1mile) run and walk scheduled for Thanksgiving Day morning, on Thursday, Nov. 22. Proceeds benefit Souper Supper providing hot meals for families and individuals in need, and the Girls on the Run program for youngsters. Rain or shine, the community event that attracts hundreds of participants each year will begin Thursday at 10 a.m. at the Hailey Holiday Square, located between Hailey Public Library and the Hailey Hotel. The course takes runners down River St. to Broadford Road, and through the Della View neighborhood to Draper Preserve. The runners will cross the Big Wood River across the new Bow Bridge, pass Lions Park and come out on Croy Creek Rd. Finish line is at Hailey Holiday Square. Pre-register in person today, Wednesday from 8 a.m. through 7 p.m. at the Hailey office of race sponsor Blaine County Title, located in the E.G. Willis Building above Shorty’s. Entry fees through today are $15 per person or $40 for each family. Race day entries will be accepted Thursday, but the fees will rise to $30 per person or $70 per family. The entry fees include a Turkey Trot beanie (for the first 500 registered entries), coffee and hot chocolate and a chance to win raffle prizes. Strollers, kids on bikes and dogs on leashes are welcomed. Donations of non-perishable items to help restock the Souper Supper pantry will be collected at the race start.
Courtesy photo by Heather Black, Heather Black Photography
SKI RACERS ENJOY SUN VALLEY’S EARLY CAMP Sun Valley Resort’s early-season snowmaking capabilities made it possible for the resort to host its second annual Sun Valley Early Season Race Camp Nov. 16-21 on Baldy’s Lower River Run ski run. Sponsored by the Sun Valley ski Education Foundation, the camp for giant slalom and slalom training attracted about 75 young racers between the ages of 10 and 16 from Idaho, Oregon, Utah and the Intermountain and Northwest regions. In this photo, Sun Valley Ski Team coach Scotty McGrew (center) discusses racing tips during this week’s Sun Valley camp. Skiers listening are, from left, Miles Fink-Debray, Lexi Black and Haley Cutler.
Carey boys greet new season on court New team, same high hopes BY JEFF CORDES Express Staff Writer
They may not be the dominant powerhouse they’ve been in the recent past, but Carey High School boys’ basketball players should come together and be a factor on the hardwoods in the 2012-13 season. Carey opens its 20-game regular-season schedule Tuesday, Nov. 27 with a non-conference game on the road at 1A Division 1 Glenns Ferry. That’s after Carey hosts a pre-season jamboree with Hagerman and Shoshone Monday, Nov. 26 at 6 p.m. in Carey. The state runner-up Panthers (19-7) lost five key seniors and 81% of their 55.4 points per game scoring from last year’s squad that won the school’s seventh Northside Conference title in 10 years—and qualified for state basketball for the 16th time in the last 20 seasons. Coach Dick Simpson (239-52) takes such departures in stride and looks ahead with optimism. He said Monday, “The kids have a tendency to step up when it’s their turn.” Coached by Simpson, Carey has earned a berth in the State 1A Division 2 championship game for three consecutive years and has won once, in 2011. They’re 9-3 at state with four straight trophies since 2009. In that fouryear span Carey has lost at state only to 2010 and 2012 king Nezperce. Starting last winter, Carey strengthened its schedule and started playing 12 of its 20 games against bigger 2A
and 1A Division 1 schools. It paid off last year with Carey winning 17 straight games all the way to the state title game, where the Panthers fell to Nezperce 62-47. That kind of scheduling will continue this season with the bulk of the tougher big schools scheduled in the early going through early January. Simpson said, “We’ll have a challenge every night. We may not win a game until January. “On paper we’re probably not supposed to win the conference again. We’re probably not as dominant as the past. But we could knock on the door.” This year, Simpson and assistant coach Danny Simpson have welcomed 22 players. Carey doesn’t have much height or proven rebounding, but it does have a scoring threat and true point guard in sophomore Nate Adamson. Simpson said, “Nate likes to take it to the hole and dish it off, and likes to shoot the 3s. “Nate finds people and has court awareness and high basketball IQ. I expect we’ll run a lot more motion offense to find the open man. We’ll use high pick-and-rolls to get clear-outs and get guys to the basket. “We’re not big by any means, but we may create mismatches with a five-guard offense. On defense, it will have to be a real team effort, with a lot of help and scrambling. We’re quick—not necessarily fast—but quick enough.” Seniors expected to contribute for Northside Conference “Coach of the Year” Simpson include Sheldon Hansen (4.0 ppg last year, 16 3s), Jordan Dilworth (3.9 ppg,
12 3s), Patrick Baird (2.0 ppg) and Francisco “Poncho” Gamino. Coach Simpson expects state third-place basketball finisher Dietrich, recent state football runner-up Lighthouse Christian Academy and Castleford to contend for the Northside title. Here is the Carey roster:
VARSITY Head coach, Dick Simpson (12th year, 239-52, .821 winning percentage). Since 1991, covering 22 seasons, Carey teams are 410-143 for a .741 winning percentage. Seniors (6): 5-11 Sheldon Hansen; 5-10 Jordan Dilworth; 6-1 Francisco “Poncho” Gamino; 6-1 Patrick Baird; 5-9 Jayce Koudelka; and 5-9 Gunner Thompson. Juniors (2): 5-10 Tori Alvarez; and 5-8 Luis Garcia. Sophomores (2): 5-7 Nate Adamson; and 6-0 Matt Whitworth. Freshmen (1): 6-1 Joe Parke.
JUNIOR VARSITY Head coach, Danny Simpson (10th year, 9 appearances in the Northside JV title game, 5 first-place finishes, 4 second places. Sophomores (6): Matt Whitworth, Chris Peck, Alex Durtschi, Joe Gamino, Jesus Morales and Corban Johnson. Freshmen (7): Joe Parke, Dallin Dilworth, Collin Whitby, Zach Olsen, Mario McLaughlin, Colton Metzler and Salvador Ramos.
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
Defying gravity, SVSEF kids enjoy Air Barn Filer sweeps past High energy training at Sagewillow Farms WRHS girls BY JEFF CORDES
Minico here Tuesday for GBC debut
Express Staff Writer
It has hosted ski swaps and community barn sales. Now, the so-called Sagewillow Arena or Dumke Barn in Elkhorn is hosting a young clientele in high energy training sessions. They call it the “Air Barn.” Air, as in elevation. It’s filled with a 32-foot-wide halfpipe along with a 12-foot-tall roll-in ramp that takes kids into a quarter-pipe jump that sends them safely into a foam pit. Throw in a trampoline and “Fit Wall” and you’re working on some cuttingedge fitness. Those are the kind of challenges that Sun Valley Ski Education Foundation snowboard and freestyle team skiers are using to train for the outside winter air at the nearby Dollar Mountain terrain park. “Skateboarding is the best thing you can do for our sport,” said SVSEF Snowboard Team head coach Andy Gilbert. “Every sport seems to be imitating skateboarding. It’s a huge thing in trying to get kids more comfortable with air.” He said, “During the winter, we can go to the ‘Air Barn’ in the morning and then go out on the terrain course afterward.” The “Air Barn” is another offshoot of the partnership between the Community School and SVSEF that has taken on new energy since the founding of the Sun Valley Ski Academy a couple of seasons ago. It’s not all ramps and air at the Community School-owned “Air Barn” facility located between the soccer fields at the Sagewillow school complex. Gilbert said the horse arena portion of the building has been dedicated to use by a variety of SVSEF ski teams. There’s a trampoline set up next to the foam pit that cushions your return to Idaho earth. There’s a “Fit Wall” that “kicks your butt,” said Gilbert. There have been proposals to add a weight room and rock wall. Alpine skiers are also using the “Air Barn,” Gilbert said. “This place is amazing. The kids are thriving with it.” The “Air Barn” is not a new concept. Some five years ago, SVSEF top-level freestyle and snowboard athletes Scotty Pike and Kaitlyn Farrington benefited from the use of an indoor arena south of Bellevue for training. Despite the initial SVSEF purchase of $20,000 in ramps and tramps, accessibility to the Bellevue facility became an issue because of its distance from Sun Valley, Gilbert said. He added, “We had the skeletons of that equipment from Bellevue in storage for three years. Last December we started to set them up in the Dumke Barn and they were functional by the end of the winter season. This summer, the kids were using it.” SVSEF Freestyle head coach Andy Ware had a lot to do with the current “Air Barn” set-up. Currently, Gilbert said he and Ware are trying to integrate training and get freestyle and snowboard kids working together in “Air Barn” groups. Gilbert said, “We rotate through the stations and have a half-an-hour free-for-all at the end. The training has been well attended. Kids who are coming aren’t missing any sessions. They’re using fitness equipment and doing core work. They’re getting a workout. “It’s gaining some momentum. Five or six kids have joined the team in large part because of the new facility.” And it’s not just the younger team members. Wood River High School senior Ryan Roemer will call Gilbert and ask if he can come up and use the ‘Air Barn. Roemer was 16 last April when he won the Open Men’s overall title of the USASA National Championships at Copper Mountain, Colo. He was also King of the Wasatch and Mt. Baker Banked Slalom winner. Gilbert said, “Ryan is working on a CAB Double 1080—a 1080-degree spin, flipping twice and going into the foam pit backwards. Some of his jumps are sketchy and he lands on his back. Some are over-rotated and he lands on his front. “That’s why you practice.”
Express photos by Willy Cook
Challenged by the Fit Wall at the “Air Barn” are, from left, Sage School eighth-grader Evathea Drougas, Wood River High graduate Hannah Haupt and Wood River High sophomore Renee Shapiro.
Wood River High School’s varsity squad got a look at one of the best prep girls’ basketball teams in the Magic Valley during a 47-18 nonconference road loss to the 3A Filer Wildcats Saturday night. “That’s a good, solid team. Filer is big and strong, with size and athleticism,” said firstyear Wood River coach Matt Newhouse. “It was a physical game but there weren’t many fouls called, which made it one of the fastest games ever.” Filer (3-1) has won three of its four early-season games, all against 4A Great Basin Conference big-school teams. Using a well-balanced attack featuring scoring by eight or nine players, the Wildcats of third-year coach Kody Ketterling have beaten Jerome 50-45 and Twin Falls 48-45 while losing 58-43 at Burley. The Wildcats hosted Burley (31) Tuesday night in a rematch. Saturday, Filer bolted to a 30-9 halftime lead and coasted to victory behind 13 points by 5-10 junior point guard Katie Hughes and 11 points from 5-6 Sierra Koyle. The Wildcats shot 37% from the field compared to an icy 23% for the Wolverines. Hailey scorers were Sydney Tidwell 7 points, Hannah Belloli 3, Kenya Schott 2, Ciceley Peavey 2, Samantha Sutton 2 and Haylee Pettit 2. Tidwell and Belloli each had 4 rebounds. Sutton added 2 assists and Belloli had 3 steals. Filer (17-8) was the State 3A consolation champion last February, losing only to undefeated state champion Marsh Valley (25-0) in the first round. On Tuesday, Wood River (0-2) looked for its first win at home against the 3A Gooding Senators (0-3). Gooding came into the pre-Thanksgiving game with road losses to Hagerman 4429, Dietrich 50-37 and Shoshone 34-19. The Wolverines debut their Great Basin schedule Tuesday, Nov. 27 at home against the Minico Spartans (1-2).
Carey girls double up Oakley for first win Parke’s 19 leads the way
Wood River Middle School eighth-grader Brody Buchwalter flies into the “Air Barn” foam pit as SVSEF coach Andy Gilbert (left) takes a gander.
Carey senior Jaide Parke scored 19 points and the Panthers took advantage of an injury to a key Oakley player in posting a 46-23 nonconference prep girls basketball victory Thursday night at Oakley. The Panthers (1-1) vaulted to a 22-6 halftime lead as the host Hornets had to adjust to a first quarter knee injury suffered by Oakley star Mallory Critchfield. She left the game early in the first period and the Hornets struggled on offense thereafter. Carey coach Merrilee Sears said, “Our girls did real well taking advantage of opportunities and learning to understand and adjust to the different offenses we were playing. “We tried to run a different set each time, which got them thinking. There’s a fine line in doing that, though, because as a coach you want them to go out and just play and make their mistakes as they go.” Other Carey scorers were Morgan Parke 12 points, Lilly Rivera 7, Medin Cenarrusa 7 and Angelica Zarate 1. The Panthers continued to shoot well from the free throw line (18-of-29, 62% so far this year). Carey visited Dietrich (2-0) Tuesday night and has another non-conference varsity game against Camas County of Fairfield Thursday, Nov. 29 at 7 p.m. on the Panther floor.
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
Alpine racers for U.S. Ski Team are named Ketchum’s Tanner Farrow on Devo squad BY THE US SKI TEAM Olympic gold medalists Bode Miller, Lindsey Vonn, Julia Mancuso and Ted Ligety highlight a powerhouse team of 48 named Nov. 15 to the 2013 U.S. Alpine Ski Team at Nature Valley First Tracks in Vail, Colo. Hundreds packed into Arrabelle Square to welcome the team during a public celebration that opened the 50th season of skiing at the historic Vail alpine resort that will host the 2015 FIS Alpine World Ski Championships. The 2012-13 Audi FIS Alpine World Cup opened with podium finishes from Ligety (giant slalom) and teenage star Mikaela Shiffrin (slalom) and now rolls though Colorado with the Aspen Winternational Nov. 24-25 and Audi Birds of Prey races Nov. 30-Dec. 2 at Beaver Creek. Four-time overall World Cup queen Vonn missed Thursday’s ceremony after being hospitalized for two nights in Vail with an intestinal illness Nov. 1214. She resumed giant slalom training Sunday, Nov. 18 and went through super giant slalom training on Monday. Heading up the U.S. staff of 34 coaches are Patrick Riml, Alpine Director; Sasha Rearick, Men’s Alpine Head Coach; and Alex Hoedlmoser, Women’s Alpine Head Coach. On the Men’s Development Team is 19-year-old Tanner Farrow of the Sun Valley Ski Education Foundation. Filling out the alpine teams:
Alpine A Teamers Men: Tommy Ford, 23, Bend, Ore.; Travis Ganong, 24, Squaw Valley, Ca.; Nolan Kasper, 23, Warren, Vt.; Tim Jitloff, 27, Reno, Nev.; Ted Ligety, 28, Park City, Utah; Bode Miller, 35, Franconia, N.H.; Steven Nyman, 30, Sundance, Utah; and Andrew Weibrecht, 26, Lake Placid, N.Y. O Women: Stacey Cook, 28, Mammoth Photo by Doug Haney/U.S. Ski Team Mountain, Ca.; Julia Mancuso, 28, Squaw From left, Lindsey Vonn, Jimmy Cochran and Ted Valley; Alice McKennis, 23, Glenwood Ligety after the World Cup Finals slalom March 18 Springs, Colo.; Laurenne Ross, 24, Bend, at Schladming, Austria. This year’s Audi FIS Alpine Ore.; Mikaela Shiffrin, 17, Eagle-Vail, World Cup returned to Austria for technical races Colo.; Leanne Smith, 25, North Conway, at Soelden Oct. 27-28. N.H.; Resi Stiegler, 27, Jackson Hole, Wyo.; and Lindsey Vonn, 28, Vail, Colo. O
Courtesy photo by Heather Black, Heather Black Photography
TOP SKIERS HONE SKILLS AT CAMP Among alpine ski racers taking advantage of this week’s Sun Valley Early Season Camp for training on Baldy was 24-year-old Miles Fink-Debray of Ketchum. The SVSEF product enjoyed a fine 2011-12 season. He placed 10th (super giant slalom), 17th (giant slalom) and 24th (downhill) in the U.S. Alpine National Championships. Miles also won a pair of FIS giant slaloms at Sun Valley last Jan. 22, and captured an FIS super giant slalom at Mission Ridge, Wash. in April.
U.S. Nordic Team opens season in Sweden Grover is head coach
B Teamers O Men: Michael Ankeny, 21, Deephaven, Minn.; Bryce Bennett, 20, Olympic Valley, Ca.; Thomas Biesemeyer, 23, Keene, N.Y.; Will Brandenburg, 25, Spokane, Wash.; David Chodounsky, 28, Crested Butte, Colo.; Ryan Cochran-Siegle, 20, Starksboro, Vt.; Erik Fisher, 27, Middleton, Idaho; Jared Goldberg, 21, Holladay, Utah; Colby Granstrom, 22, Lake Stevens, Wash.; Will Gregorak, 22, Longmont, Colo.; Robby Kelley, 22, Starksboro, Vt.; Wiley Maple, 22, Aspen, Colo.; and Marco Sullivan, 32, Squaw Valley. O Women: Julia Ford, 22, Plymouth, N.H.
Alpine C Teams Men: Nick Daniels, 21, Tahoe City, Ca.; Mark Engel, 21, Truckee, Ca.; Keith Moffat, 21, Berkeley, Ca.; and Brennan Rubie, 21, Salt Lake City, Utah. O Women: Abigail Ghent, 20, Edwards, Colo. Development Teams O Men: Kieffer Christianson, 20, Anchorage, Ak.; Robert Cone, 20, Killington, Vt.; AJ Ginnis, 18, Kaprun, Austria and Green Mountain Valley School; Nicholas Krause, 19, Northboro, Mass.; Matthew Strand, 19, Lakeville, Minn.; and Tanner Farrow, 19, of Ketchum and the SVSEF. O Women: Katharine Irwin, 18, Vail, Colo.; Lila Lapanja, 17, Incline Village, Nev.; Anna Marno, 19, Steamboat Springs, Colo.; Paula Moltzan, 18, Lakeville, Minn.; Foreste Peterson, 19, Berkeley, Ca.; Katie Ryan, 19, Aspen, Colo.; and Sydney Staples, 19, Park City, Utah. O
BY THE US SKI TEAM Former Sun Valley Ski Education Foundation cross-country ski coach Chris Grover, now the Head Coach and Head Men’s Coach of the U.S. Nordic Ski Team, has welcomed a talented group of 13 athletes to the 2013 U.S. Cross Country Ski Team. Matt Whitcomb is the Head Women’s Coach. The 2012-13 World Cup season debuts Nov. 24-25 at Gaellivare, Sweden and includes the FIS Nordic Ski World Championships Feb. 20-March 3 in Val di Fiemme, Italy. The national team will also get its first look at the Sochi (Russia) Olympic trails with a World Cup race in February 2013 Aspen’s Simi Hamilton, 25, of the SVSEF
WRHS boys collect soccer awards For fall season Great Basin Conference “Coach of the Year” Luis Monjaras presided over the season-ending awards party of the Wood River High School boys’ soccer program Friday night at the Sun Valley Brewing Company’s restaurant in Hailey. Monjaras paid tribute to his 14-2-4 varsity that placed third in the State 4A tournament—highest-ever state finish for Wood River at the 4A level—and allowed only 11 goals in 20 games including 13 shutouts. He singled out his six seniors, but also expressed confidence in the 14 or 15 juniors expected to return as the foundation of the 2013 Wolverines. Saluting his outstanding defense, Monjaras gave Most Valuable Defender awards to nine players—Eron Bates, Jon Scott, Miguel Velasco, Trevor Brand,
Zack Freeman, goalkeeper Max Mauldin, Chandler Gifford, Chase Hutchinson and Keegan Heneghan. He included bench players as well as the starting defenders because “it didn’t change the dynamics of the defense when the guys came in from the bench,” the coach said. MVP forward was senior Alex Lopez (9 goals, 7 game winners), who led the team in scoring. MVP midfielder was junior Andrew Graves. Coaches Awards to players who were useful at several positions went to juniors Stephen Pfeiffer, Alberto Salinas and Zac Miczulski. Most Improved was junior Drew Morse. The Loren Hart Memorial Award was presented to junior Eron Bates. And senior Zack Freeman was Most Inspirational.
Great Basin Conference “Player of the Year” Trevor Brand, Wood River’s MVP for the season, led an All-Conference unit from Hailey that included first-teamer Freeman, Lopez, Graves, Bates, Pfeiffer and Salinas. Fourth-year head junior varsity coach Dan Vandenheuvel saluted his 7-5-2 squad that opened the season with four losses and one tie and proceeded to show “a lot of improvement,” he said. Most Valuable Player was co-captain Yuri McClure, a freshman midfielder. Defensive MVPs were junior Daniel Owens and freshman Carter Ros. Offensive MVPs were freshman Danny Graves and junior Austin Smith. The “Spirit Award” went to freshman Mikey Levy. And Most Improved was freshman Emmitt Stevens.
has moved to the Men’s A Team. Elevated to the Women’s A Team is Jessie Diggins, 21, of Afton, Minn. Leading the national team into action is World Cup sprint champion Kikkan Randall, 29, of Anchorage, Ak. Rounding out the teams are: O Men’s A Team: Kris Freeman, 32, Andover, N.H.; Simi Hamilton, 25, Aspen; and Andy Newell, 28, Shaftsbury, Vt. O Women’s A Team: Kikkan Randall, 29, Anchorage; Jessie Diggins, 21, Afton, Minn.; and Liz Stephen, 25, Montpelier, Vt. O Men’s B Team: Tad Elliott, 24, Durango, Colo.; and Noah Hoffman, 23, Aspen, Colo. O Women’s B Team: Sadie Bjornsen, 23, Winthrop, Wash.; Holly Brooks, 30, Anchorage, Ak.; and Ida Sargent, 24, Orleans, Vt. O Development Team: Erik Bjornsen, 21, Winthrop, Wash.; and Skyler Davis, 20, Jericho, Vt.
SENIOR HOCKEY RESULTS Sun Valley B+ Hockey League results from Sunday’s games at Sun Valley Skating Center: O Hutch’s Bad Dogs (1-0-1) blanked Rockets (0-20) by a score of 5-3. O Sharks (2-0-0) got goals from five different scorers en route to a 6-4 victory over Aardvarks (1-1-0). Nic Thomas (2 goals), Cruger Thomas, Bill Sprong, Tom Trieschman and Jen Embree scored for Sharks, with assists to Dan Gorham and Cruger Thomas. Scoring for Aardvarks were Eric Wingard, Ian Root, Clark Shafer and Merri Whitehead. Credited with assists were Josh Green, Will Hemmings and Whitehead. O Vipers (1-1-0) breezed 4-1 over Flounders (0-11). Vipers goals came from Jim Laski, Matt Brauer, Tony Mallane and Biche Rudigoz, with assists to Baird Gourlay and Scott Seaward. Captain Jim Slanetz took a pass from John Baker to score the Flounders goal.
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
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I N D E X 100 PROPERTIES FOR SALE 101 Within WR Valley 102 Outside WR Valley 103 Open House 104 Business Opportunity 105 Mobile Homes 106 Real Estate Trades
Ketchum Industrial Loft Space 2 story light industrial unit. Upstairs, 1,000 sf, large bedroom + den/office. Granite kitchen, A/C, hardwood floors, W/D, gas fireplace. Downstairs 1,000 sf for shop with separate entrance. Available now. Pets ok. $1,700 a month. 726-4888
2,000 to 2,500 sf Professional Office available in Ketchum, at the corner of Main St & 5th St, diagonally across from Silver Creek Outfitters. Includes kitchen, reception area, 3 large offices, stone entry and hardwood floors. $1.30 NNN per sf per month. Call 208-721-0250.
200PROPERTIES FOR RENT 201 Commercial Rental 202 Exchange 203 Other 204 Carey 205 Fairfield 206 Shoshone 207 Hailey/Bellevue 208 Mid-Valley 209 Ketchum/Sun Valley 210 Short Term 211 Roommate Wanted 212 Want to Rent
Sun Valley - A Great Place to Visit, A Better Place to Live! If you want in Sign up now for Steals & Deals!! SunValleyForeclosureSite.com Jim @ RE/MAX. firstname.lastname@example.org 208-720-1212
Bellevue Main Street 3 separate garage bays plus double office space with Main Street exposure or any combination there of. Get inside for the winter! Reasonably priced. Call Linda, 720-2579.
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Sweet Deal Bonus 3 Options: available... Call or Stop In to see! Sweetwater Community Hwy 75 to Countryside 30 SOLD, 7 UNDER CONTRACT $154,000 - $265,000 Call us today, Realtors Karen Province/Sue Radford Sweetwater Community Realty (208) 788-2164 - Models Open www.SweetwaterHailey.com Woodside Homes For Sale. Habitat for Humanity and ARCH are offering 2 3 Bedroom, 2½ Bath new homes each with a 2 car garage for appraised value. DOWN PAYMENT ASSISTANCE AVAILABLE FOR QUALIFIED BUYERS. Call 208-726-0610 to apply.
Excellent Location. Great Price. 5 acre building site Northwest of Fairfield in Mountain Sun Subdivision. Close to skiing and outdoor activities. Large corner lot. Priced for quick sale. $28,000. 208-420-6989
113 East Bullion Street. Suite C. 726 square feet with bathroom. 85¢ a foot + pass throughs negotiable. Call 720-2509 or Suite A to see. 220 E. River St, Ketchum Sunny/quiet downtown location; 800 sq.ft. facing creek with 2 private offices, reception/waiting area; private restroom and shower. Also two separate 225 sq.ft. office spaces with common area, restroom and shower. Must see to appreciate. 481-0139 251 S. Main - Ketchum 95sf w/sink & toilet ideal for hair/nail tenant $225/mo 88 - 102 sf $125+/mo Includes utilities 280 River St. - Ketchum 150 & 100sf wood paneled offices $150+/mo includes utilities and internet. 309-0067 Office Suites in Ketchum 95sf w/sink & toilet ideal for Hair/nail tenant, $225. 140sf wood paneled office with deck, $350. 88 - 102 sf $125+ Includes utilities. Month to month lease. 309-0067
Beautifully Landscaped 11 Acre Ranch Property in Muldoon Canyon. Includes fenced pastures, 24 x 36 2 stall horse barn with runs and rubber mats, tack room and hay storage up to 5 tons. Will build to suit a green energy efficient home. Possible owner financing. Reduced to $225,000. Dean @ 720-1303 www.willowcreek.vpweb.com
Bitterroot Building Great Location 1061 sf Office Suite on ground floor. Reception area, 3 private offices ($1,500) 200 sf on 2nd Floor ($425) Please call 726-4565. Camas Building Ground Floor Corner office with private bath & shower, covered parking. 800 sq ft. $1,100 all inclusive. 726-4843 Furnished Office 700 square feet. Baldy view, good parking. $700 monthly or lease. 720-1668 INDUSTRIAL SPACE-Ketchum 900 to 3,000 sf, high ceiling for free 2nd floor, office, & ½ bath. www.ketchumindustrialcenter.com 702-250-3661
KETCHUM FOR LEASE 2,120 sf Sockeye SquareGround floor 1,450 sf Sockeye SquareGround Floor 700 sf Sockeye Square-2nd floor 600-4,245 sf Giacobbi SquareLower Level 1,400 sf Office 200 E. River 4,738 sf Old US Bank-SV Road 1,434 sf Old US Bank-SV Rd KETCHUM FOR SALE 3,570 sf Sockeye SquareGround floor 1,400 st Office 200 E. River 2,024 sf 120 2nd Ave. Bldg HAILEY FOR LEASE 700 sf Alturas Plaza 1,400 sf Alturas Plaza HAILEY FOR SALE 6,145 sf Industrial/Office 3,770 sf Industrial/Office 3,600 sf Main St. Vacant Land BELLEVUE FOR LEASE 2,000-4,000 sf-So Belle Bus. Park Call Matt Engel, Broker 208-578-7905 Main Street Ketchum - 1086 sq ft Office with private bath and shower $1357 / mon. Ketchum LI / Storage – 1000 sq ft, .85 – 1.00 / sq ft / mon. Bellevue Main Street – Office / Retail Jeff Engelhardt 578-4412, AllstarPropertiesOnline.com Office Space in Prime Ketchum location by Post Office. 410 sq ft, 2 rooms, off street parking, AC. $460/mo. Charlie Holt, 726-4272
511 Building First Floor 2 Studio Spaces Good for office, photography or therapy. Both spaces have 2 rooms and both spaces have sinks and showers. Turnkey. One $600 and one $450. Contact 208-309-5166
PARKER GULCH Ketchum Office Club #204, 300sf, w/prv BA & kitchenette #207, 127sf, #213, 174sf #106, 175sf Lower Level: #2, 198sf #3, 339sf Leadville Building #1 & #10, Both 237sf Call Scott - 471-0065
689 SF Ground Level Office Space including 2 rooms & kitchen area in the 120 Bldg on 2nd Ave Ketchum. $1,300 mo. Rent also includes use of shared conference room & parking space. Call Julie Cord @ Legacy Group, 208-720-4395.
PINE STREET STATION 400 S. Main St., Hailey 2 separate spaces available. Rents range from $300 - $550 per month & include all utilities & high speed internet. Call Eric at 720-1945.
Restaurant, Main Street. 110 N Main, Bellevue. $795 a month + utilities. Water & sewer included. Contact Gary Carr, 208-720-7266. South Woodside Light Industrial 4312 Glenbrook Unit B- 1400 sq.ft., large overhead door, radiant heat, bath. $750 per month plus utilities. Please call Mark @ 788-0107 or 720-0998. Spaces for Lease in the EG Willis Building. 126 South Main, heart of Hailey. Please call 788-1051 for details, Valley Entertainment
Long Time Valley Resident who is a property manager seeks residence to caretake while my home is rented. Excellent references. Email: email@example.com
Bellevue: Gorgeous Home available in Griffin Ranch. Two story, 3 Bedroom, 2½ Bath, 2350 square feet. Washer/dryer hook-ups, fireplace, 3 car garage. Rent is $1,750 and includes water/sewer, snow removal and landscaping. Security Deposit $2,000. Copper Ranch Townhouse: Beautiful 2BD/1BA townhouse with detached garage available immediately. New paint and carpet, granite counter tops, stainless steel appliances, gas fireplace, washer/dryer. Rent is $795, tenant pays utilities. Landscaping and snow removal included. Security Dep. $1,000. Call Allstar Properties at 578-4412 or go to www.allstarpropertiesonline.com Bellevue: House For Rent 5 Bedroom, 2 Bath Home. $1,000 per month. First & last month’s rent. Cleaning deposit of $500. No pets. 409 Broadford Rd., Bellevue, inside Westwood Mobile Home Park. 788-2137 or 720-6519
2BD/2BA 1,200 sq.ft. furnished apartment. Located on the Blaine / Camas County line road. Fairfield school district. Room for a horse, pets (maybe). Has pellet stove, propane furnace, and lots of room. Rent for $500 plus electric and propane. Available now. Cari, 720-5032.
HAILEY APARTMENTS: 1BD $450. Mtn. View Apt. New washers & dryers in laundry room. Nice, family oriented 9 unit complex off N. Main behind Subway. 3BD/1BA 1130sf. Apt. available downtown River St. Back balcony. Washer & dryer hook-ups. $725. BOTH incl. W/S/T, snow plowing. No smoking or pet. Req.1st, last, dep. Income Property Mgmt. 788-2185
A Really Cute Furnished 1 bedroom apartment on lower Broadford Rd. With guest room/office & large walk-in closet. Great views. Includes Wifi, gas, electric & Dish. $800 per month for 1 person, $850 for 2. 1st, last & damage deposit. Pets negotiable. Available Jan 1. 481-2122
Hailey: 3 Bedroom + Office. Charming home in Old Hailey. Spacious, lots of storage, gas fireplaces, appliances, carport. Near school, shopping & church. Great yard with mature trees and sprinkler system. Pet okay. $1,275 a month. Long term. 208-720-8420 or 208-788-2004
Hailey: 1 Bedroom, 1 Bath apartment, great location, $315/month. 720-2900
Hailey: 3 Bedroom Copper Ranch. Available now. Ground floor with attached one car garage. $950/month. Call John Alan Partners. 726-3411
Hailey: COZY CABIN. 2BD/1BA. Great location between Park & River. 1st and last, plus deposit. No pets, no smoking. $700 a month includes water, trash, W/D and snow removal. 720-8992 or 788-3884 Hailey: 208 2nd Avenue South. 2BD/2BA with extra room, unfurnished, available immediately, $1,050/mo. Pets considered with additional security deposit. Please call 208-725-0055.
Hailey: 3 Bedroom, 2½ Bath, beautiful home, next to Hop Porter Park, walk to town. Hardwood floors, wrap around porch, washer/dryer, lovely yard, detached garage. Available Dec. 7. Pet negotiable. $1,400. Photos http://www.flickr.com/photos/ 31063498@N06/ Contact Annie, 208-720-3779 or Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Bellevue Duplex, (rear unit) Main St. 2 Bedrooms, 1 Bath. Small yard with shed. $750 per month, includes power and water, $750 deposit. First, last and deposit. Available December 1, 2012. Call 471-0160 or 471-0299
Hailey: Charming 4 Bed, 2 Bath Old Hailey home. Great sunny corner lot with partially fenced yard. Hardwood floors, updated appliances. Pets negotiable. $1,400 a month. Available December 1st. Maya, 720-8889.
Bellevue: 1BD/1BA House. PRICE JUST REDUCED! Hard to find small, cute house on large corner lot, unfurn, interior just painted, all appliances, no smoking, pet poss, avail immed, water/sewer inc. Now just $650/month + utils. Call Brian at 208-720-4235 or check this out at www.svmlps.com.
Hailey: New Townhome at Sweetwater. $1200/month includes: water/sewer/garbage & Clubhouse with spa,pool, fitness ctr, theater… 2BD/2BA/2car garage Call Karen at Property Plus 208-720-1992
Bellevue: 3BD/2BA house, new carpet & exterior paint, clean & well-maintained, unfurnished, all appliances, 1 car garage, buffed out & fenced yard. No smoking & pets not allowed. Avail immed, $975/month + utils, call Brian at 208-720-4235 or check this out at www.svmlps.com.
Hailey: Nice North Woodside $1150/month. New Paint, New Carpet, Fenced Yard No Pets, No Smoking 3BD/2BA/2 car garage Call Karen at Property Plus 208-720-1992
Bellevue: Beautiful ’95 Home. Open-beam, tiled kitchen floor & large patio. 1340 sf. GFA, many new fixtures. W/D. Oversize 2 bay gar., motor home fits. New paint. Incl. w/s. Small dog w/pet dep. No smoking. Photos. Will negotiate. $1,000. Income Property Mgmt. 788-2185 Hailey: 2 Bedroom, 1 Bath with carport. $650 per month. $500 deposit. No smoking, no pets. 928-7653
Hailey: Rental Available 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath furnished condo. Short or long term. In great location in East Hailey. Call 788-2763 for pricing. Hailey: Spacious, Beautiful apartments with all amenities needed for only $299 deposit! 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Homes available now. Starting at $376-$699 upon availability. Call today, 208-578-1110 or come by for a tour at 851 Shenandoah Drive, Hailey.
Hailey: Super Clean Garage for rent. 22’ long x 12’ wide x 9 ‘ high. $150/month. 208-720-0339, Peter. Hailey: Taking Applications for 3BD and 2BD, w/s/g included. 24 hour onsite laundry facility. $650-$700 per month. Tanglewood Apartments 208-578-7820 email@example.com Hailey: Very Nice 3BD/2BA, 2 story condo. Excellent area next to old Hailey, bike path, and walk to shop and schools. Newer SS appliances, tile counter, W/D, gas fireplace, deck. Garage, water, sewer, garbage included. $1,050 a month. Pet friendly. Available Dec. 1. 208-720-2494
2BD/2BA Ketchum Condo, fully furn, walk to RR ski lifts & downtown! Corner unit with Baldy view, all appliances (inc w/d!), f/p, pool in summer/hot tub year round, no smoking, pets not allowed, avail now, $1,100/mo plus utils, call Brian at 208-720-4235 or check this out at www.svmlps.com. Available Now. Well located 1 Bedroom, 1 Bath Saddle View Condo facing Baldy south. Ground floor with wood burning fireplace, ample storage, unfurnished. No smoking, no pets. $700 per month. See website: sunvalleyrents.com. 726-1407
Live/Work- 2BD/1½BA with over 2,000 sq. ft. Perfect for retail, office, massage, art gallery or..........? $1,200/mos. 1st, last, damage deposit and references. Call Jim @ 208-720-1212
Best Turnkey Studio in the valley with W/D, Murphy bed, full kitchen, DW, deck overlooking Trail Creek, TV, extra storage. This unit has everything! West Ketchum. $700 mo, 1st, last, damage. No smoking, no animals. 309-3071
Nice 1 Bedroom Cabin south of Bellevue on huge property. Views and Privacy! 1 horse and 1 pet OK. Garage storage included. $500 month/lease. First /last plus security. Good employment, credit, references only. 725-5522
Bigwood Condo Furnished 1 Bedroom, 1 Bath No smoking, no pets $675 a month 726-4217
Old Hailey: 3BD/3BA (plus office) furnished winter rental available for 4–6 months. Recent remodel, large fenced yard, conveniently located, great sun and views. Rent based on final terms. Pets considered, no smoking. Call Steve 720-1705. South Bellevue Unfurnished Apt, 1BD/1BA with generous 1 car garage. Pet negotiable but no fenced yard. W/D shared. Monthly rental with first, last and deposit. $600 / month. 788-6686 or 720-3632
East Fork Road. 3 Bed, 2 Bath, 1,700 sf house on ¾ of an acre. 1-car, carport, and small shed. $1,200 unfurnished. 6-mo min, first, last, damage. Pets on approval, not fenced. 788-2105 Pristine, Open Living Guest Apartment over 3 car garage on private estate, Mid Valley. $650 a month, utilities included. Pet ok with animal deposit. Hardwood floors, 3 closets and parking spot in heated garage. Available Dec. 1. Please call 310-387-8627. Leave message with brief description of yourself.
1 Bed, 1 Bath with Loft & Garage Elkhorn Bonne Vie. Open & light. All Elkhorn amenities (pool, tennis, etc). Near bus. W/D in unit. Partially furnished. No pets. $775 with extended lease; garage negotiable. Contact Grady Burnett at 208-622-7722. 2 Bed, 1½ Bath Clean Andora Villa. Fireplace, W/D, DW, private deck. Includes basic cable, water, sewer, landscaping and snow removal. Short walk Ketchum & on Mt Rides. No pets or smoking. $800 a month. Available now - May. 720-8420 2BD/2BA Sagehill Townhome. W/D, partially furnished 1 car garage near Harker Center. Elkhorn amenities $1,100/ month with 6 month lease, U pay utilities. Call 714-803-8073 firstname.lastname@example.org
208-726-1256 Studio, Sun Valley, Atelier, updated, spacious, W/D, Basic Cable, $750/month 3BD/3½BA, 3100 sf, luxury Ketchum house on Big Wood River, lots of privacy, upscale furnishings, $3,000 See website for photos & full descriptions, and add’l listings www.HighCountry-Rentals.com 1BD Apt. with Baldy View. Above the Sun Valley Car Wash. Sized for a single person or couple. Looking for long-term renter. No smoking, no pets. $650 a month, includes all utilities. Won’t last long. Call Dan, 208-720-3848 1½ Bedroom, 1 Bath West Ketchum condo, washer/dryer, close to bike path, walk to town. Sorry, no pets, no smoking. 720-6875 2BD/2BA Bigwood Condo. $850 a month plus utilities. Year lease. W/D and new upgrades. No smoking and no pets. Call 562-310-3185.
Chocolate Gulch. Private, spacious, mature landscaping, great views. Classic 2BD/2½BA custom-built log home. Large kitchen & dining room. Double entry & office with fireplace. Lots of storage, basement, & 3 car garage. W/D. Easy access to hiking, minutes to Harriman Trail. Fabulous summer & winter location. Pets welcome. $2,250 month. Charlie, 726-1756 or Ann, 726-2284. Christmas in Sun Valley & Beyond Enjoy our beautifully furnished 3BD, 2BA Elkhorn home. Includes 2 large screen TVs and wireless internet, fireplace, heated garage, short walk to free bus. Available December 5 April 30, three month minimum. No pets. $2,300 per month includes utilities. Photos on request. 208-622-4915 or email email@example.com. Clean, Quiet, Private, All Electric Unfurnished 2BD/1BA & W/D. Next to Rotary Park & across from YMCA on Warm Springs Road. KART stop at your door! No pets, no smoking. $800 a month + $450 deposit. Available now. Call Peter at 726-4985 for showing. Downtown Ketchum 5BD/5BA home. Prime Knob Hill location, 1 block to town. New appliances, 2 car garage, snow removal & landscape included, long term lease, dogs considered. $3,000/mo furnished + utilities. Wireless, 3,024 sf, large screen TVs. Contact Tim 928-7222 or Ttobers@yahoo.com. Downtown Ketchum Wildwood studio located on bus path. $600 month + electric. Fully furnished, clean and bright. No pets. Call 720-3541.
Charming 1 BD Apt over garage. Quick walk to YMCA & Ketchum, on bus route. Fully furnished, Queen bed, utility kitchen. Avail Xmas week @ $195/ni (5 ni min). Avail Jan 2 @ $165/ni (wkly & mthly rate avail). Parking space included. NS/NP. firstname.lastname@example.org Four Seasons #14 2BD/2BA No Pets Allowed $750 a month Utilities not included Fairway 206 Beautifully furnished with 2 master suites, office, den, formal and informal dining areas, sun room, arbor covered patio, game room and 3 car garage. $6,500/mo long term Aarowood #4625 3 Bedroom, 3 Bathroom located in Elkhorn. This 3 bedroom, 3 bath townhome features a large kitchen, dining table, BBQ on the back deck as well as a cozy fireplace to enjoy during the winter months. Includes Harker Center Amenities (Sauna, Pool and Tennis Courts), close to Bus and Bike Path. $2,000 per month 6 month lease. Email for photos or set up to view: Andrea Walton email@example.com 208-622-6414 Shop Space Available. In Ketchum. $750. 720-0403 Studio with Loft in Town Partially furnished, top floor. $675/month. Easy terms. No pets or smoking. 215-717-7150 Trailer for Rent. $400 a month. North Fork Trailer Park, 720-0403. Unfurnished Townhouse. Sunny, clean, close to Ketchum P.O. 3BD + work room, fireplace, separate master suite with private deck. Heated garage + carport, gas heat, Jen Air stove, W/D, small attached greenhouse. No smoking, pets negotiable. $1,500 a month includes trash & snow removal. References. Long term, available now. Bonnie, 720-0330 Unfurnished, Ground Floor Studio condo w/FP, underground parking. $625 includes utilities/cable & Elkhorn amenities. No pets. Joanne 208-726-4901 @ RE/MAX. Walk Everywhere! 2BD/1½BA, large in-town condo. Vaulted ceilings with bamboo floors, woodstove. W/D. Garage. Pets negotiable. No smoking. Unfurnished. $1,050/mo long-term. Available Dec. 720-3443
Elkhorn: Lovely, European-Style 2BD/2BA condo in ideal spot in the Upper Ranch complex. Lots of amenities, with cook’s kitchen and fully furnished (optional). New laundry, range and outdoor gas grill on the rear deck. Month-to-month or year available. 415-652-8489.
1 Beautiful Log Home at Baldy. Walk to RR lifts, trails, river & town. Views! Quiet, wooded, garden, garage. Artfully furnished. Vaulted ceiling, RR fireplace. DSL, cable TV. Sleeps 6. Call 726-2311, 415-647-1894 or 408-981-3643 www.sun-valley-vacation-rental.com
Great Downtown Ketchum Condo Close to everything, walk to River Run. Newly remodeled, clean and quiet 2BD/2BA, 1 car garage. Fully furnished, fireplace, W/D, deck. Long term $1,125 monthly or seasonal rates available. No smoking. Available now. Call 818-398-4478.
1 or 2 Bedroom at River Run 1, 2 or 3 Bedrooms in Elkhorn. Month to month. No lease required. Beautifully furnished, hot tub, fireplace, balcony, private parking, utilities included. Walk to town, river & gondola. Pet possible. 208-727-7777
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House on WS Creek! PRICE JUST REDUCED! 2BD/2BA house, unfurn, right on the creek directly across from old WS golf course. Light and bright, woodstove, all appliances, garage, pet possible, no smoking, avail immed. Now just $1,800/month + utils. Call Brian at 208-720-4235 or check this out at www.svmlps.com. Indian Springs, 2BD/2BA, unfurnished condo with loft. Avail soon. Close to bus stop, newly refurbished. Lease required. Sorry, no pets. Call D. P. Properties 721-1550 for details. Newly Remodeled 1BD/1BA with loft in downtown Ketchum across from the library. FP, granite countertops, new carpet & paint. Great location with great views. Laundry on site. Personal parking spot. W/S/G & basic cable paid by owner. $1,100 month + dep. Call Brian 309-1726. Olympic Terrace Two 1 bedroom condos, unfurn. No Pets. $1,000 & $1,100/mo. Plus utilities. W/D 1 yr. lease 309-0067 or 720-4051
3 Bedroom, 3 Bath riverfront contemporary log home, on private cul-de-sac in west Ketchum, sandy beach and wildlife included! All amenities, incl. hot tub, WiFi, HDTV, walk to town and skiing. Pets negotiable. Weekly, monthly as available. 726-6016 or firstname.lastname@example.org. 3 Month Ski Lease December, January, February Walk to River Run. 3BD/3BA, 2 car garage with storage. West Ketchum townhome, turnkey, furnished. $2,500 a month. 1st, last + deposit. No smoking, no pets. Available now. 309-0622 or 720-9082 All Furnished. Mo to Mo. 2 BD East Fork home, 2 BD Hailey home, with garage 3 BD Sage Hill w/hot tub and garage Other rentals available. Some consider pets. email@example.com 208-720-3409 Hailey Furnished Condo. 2BD/2BA. Very nice. Long or short term. Available immediately. Call Robbie 720-3504
Charming 1BD Cottage in quiet Ketchum neighborhood, ½ mile from town. Summer & Winter, $185/night. Christmas: $250/night. Spring & Fall: $150/night for this wonderful romantic & buffed storybook log cabin. No smoking. Please call 208-788-0025 or www.wintonmarsh.com/cabin Hailey: Furnished/Fully Stocked 3 Bed, 2 Bath. Perfect Hailey locationon bike path, walk to town; quick bus/car ride to Sun Valley Ski Area and amenities. $175/nt; $875/wk; $2,800/mo. 720-2900 Luxurious & Private Spring & Winter Rental: Wood, glass & stone house in idyllic setting on the river. Exquisite views of Baldy, etc. Decks overhang the river. On Lake Creek x-country ski trails. 5 minute drive to lifts. Gourmet kitchen, pizza oven, 3 fireplaces, woodstove, hot tub, steam shower, library & exercise room, home theater, etc. Available until May 31. 726-8680 or 720-6220 Rent in Historic Sun Valley Studio, 1, 2, 3, & 4 Bed Condos Nightly or Weekly Great Pricing! Monthly Fall & Winter Units Now Available!! Sun Valley New Villagers 2 Bed, 2 Bath: $1,500 3 Bed, 2 Bath: $2,000 *Wild Flower 1 Bed: $1,500 Elkhorn * Bonne Vie 2 Bed, 2 Bath: $1,200 Ketchum *Andora Villa 2 Bed, 2 Bath: $1,400 Black Diamond Management 208-622-3510 www.blackdiamondsv.com Sun Valley Private Home Ski season special. Upscale, 3BD/4BA. No pets. One week minimum. $450 per night. Call 208-720-2217. West Ketchum Townhouse for rent nightly/weekly until 1/6/13. 2 Bed + loft, 2½ Baths. ½ mile from lifts, ½ mile from downtown. $165/n thru 12/19, $195/n 12/20 thru 1/6. C or L Holt 481-2427 or 481-2788
2 Private Bedroom + Loft. Furnished. Available for short or long term rental. W. Ketchum duplex, walking distance to town, fenced in backyard, nicely furnished. Available now. Link to view duplex: http://sam2124.googlepages.com /home 310-927-9845. 2 Roommates wanted to share Hailey home. Smaller room w/shared bath $300. Larger w/master bath $600. Furnished, clean, utilities & W/D included. No smoking,no pets. 720-9475 1BD with Private Bath in nice Bellevue home to share full kitchen, small yard & private deck. W/D, storage & parking available. $500 includes utilities. Short term okay. 720-2712 Charming Log Home in Hailey, Cedar Bend/Della View area. Looking for professional, non-smoker to rent master BD with private BA, FP, garage, laundry, property next to Big Wood River. Park, tennis courts, hiking trails, fishing, & close to town. Pet nego. $575 mo . 720-4438 Fall Special! 1 responsible roommate to share remodeled 2 story townhouse in E. Hailey with great views. Own furnished bed/bath. Close to bike path, public trans & more. Must like dogs. I have 1. No additional pets. Ref. req’d. Short term possible. 1 month sec. dep. $450. 788-7976 Home Mate Wanted for 3BD/2BA Bellevue home. Available 12/1. No smoking, no pets. $350 month. 720-6017 House Mate. Share ranch home w/other working single. You would have large master BD w/lg private bath. Views and sun in every direction. Private deck and private entrance. Dog friendly. $500 a month plus some utilities. 788-4929 Nice Room in quiet neighborhood, nice house, just north of Hailey. $500 per month plus utilities. 471-0493 Roommate Wanted North Woodside. $400 mo + 1/3 utilities. Pet nego. 720-6337
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
I am Looking for a dog friendly roommate to share a house with this winter in either Hailey, Ketchum or Bellevue. Must be a non smoker, non partier and clean person. I am currently looking for a place and plan on moving into the area by early December. Shane @ 505-489-1591. Ski Bum Special. 1 room $450 month + $450 deposit to move in. Includes utilities, W/D. No pets. Heated garage space negotiable. 720-1219
I’m a Female looking to rent from another Female: a home-apartment, guest house, or a room in your nice home I prefer the Hailey area, or possibly a little further afield. Local references. 721-747 Looking for Nice Little Home. $650 including utilities or under or $500 not including utilities. We are a really responsible family, try me on email first. firstname.lastname@example.org Looking For Shop Space any where from Greenhorn, north. Will share space. 731-8926
Bates Construction, LLC Structural Framing, Additions & Remodels. All Phases of Carpentry, Decks and Handyman Services. Fully insured & 20 years Valley experience. 721-3588 House Cleaning. Available to clean homes, a 20 year resident of Wood River Valley. I clean organically or traditionally. Experienced with references. Pay negotiable. Call Renee at 208-473-5006. Housekeeping $15 per hour 720-0100 Is Your Current Housekeeper gone on vacation or do you just need some extra help? Call me at 208-756-7035. 20+ years experience. Pennywise Bookkeeping Weekly, Monthly or Quarterly Bookkeeping & Payroll Services for the Individual & Small Business. Call 720-4456 www.pennywisebookkeeping.net
Snow Removal Reasonable Rates - Insured Call David, 208-731-8926. The Assistant Caretaker and 2nd home property manager Accepting new clients 208-720-6720 email@example.com Want to ‘Shop Local’ for the holidays this year? Check out local Amateur Artists works’ at www.sunvalleyguild.com. High Quality Art. All local Residents. All local Proceeds. YOU have enough to do! MAID FOR YOU/AT YOUR SERVICE provides professl. property mgmt & residential services: expert cleaning; organizing. YOU name it! NEW: The Party Poopers. We Scoop the Poop! Exc. refs. (208)788-7976 ph/fx. firstname.lastname@example.org
Advanced Data & Electric Electrical Apprentices needed. Full time, 2nd or 3rd year. Wages DOE. Mail resume to: PO Box 4245, Ketchum ID, 83340 or email to: email@example.com Blaine Manor CNA Must be certified. Part & full-time openings in our skilled nursing facility. Must have strong work ethic, positive attitude & enjoy working with the elderly & disabled in an empowering culture. Blaine Manor is located in beautiful Hailey, Idaho. Competitive salary & benefits. Please pick up application at Blaine Manor, 706 S. Main, Hailey or call: Margaret, Director of Nursing, 208-788-7180 x22. Domino’s Inside Help Needed Friday and Saturday 5pm-7pm. Pick up application at store. No phone call, please.
Bookkeeper & Development Assistant The Hunger Coalition is seeking a Bookkeeper & Development Assistant. Data entry, gift tracking, donor correspondence, report production, and bookkeeping required. Heavily detail-oriented and requires daily in-depth use of our database system. Superior computer, multitasking, organizational, problem solving and verbal and written communication skills required. 25-30 hrs. Submit resume and cover letter by Nov 30 to firstname.lastname@example.org. Club Ride is seeking a qualified individual for a full-time position as an Accounts Receivable / Bookkeeper to work out of our Ketchum, Idaho office. Must have a minimum of 5 years experience with QuickBooks, preferably with a background with inventory items. At least 2 years experience handling cash collections is required. Club Ride is also seeking a Customer Service individual for a full-time position. We are a small company so you need to be personable, flexible, well organized and enthusiastic. Generally all candidates should have a love of cycling. Our company is growing quickly so there is great long term opportunity for growth and upward development. Submit application/portfolio materials to: Human Resources Club Ride, PO Box 2483, Ketchum, ID 83340 or email: Scott@clubrideapparel.com. Do You Have a Stellar Customer Service background? Do you have a passion for quality, fair-trade, organic coffees? Then we’d love to hear from you. Java on Fourth in Ketchum and Java Hailey are now hiring for a part time barista position. Stop by either location and drop off your resume with attached references and we’ll get back to you. Or email your resume and references to email@example.com Executive Assistant, F/T, Ketchum office, fast and accurate typist, excellent grammar & spelling, strong computer skills, attention to detail, professional communication skills, some flexible schedule requirements while Exec. travels. Terrific work environment. Competitive salary & benefits, including medical & dental, 401K & bonus. Salary DOE & range of abilities. Submit resume with brief cover letter via FAX to 208-726-4864 Experienced Fine Dining Line Cook Send resume to firstname.lastname@example.org KB’S is Now Hiring Prep Cook. Part time working into full time. Stop by for application. 121 Main St., Hailey. Ask for Oswaldo.
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
FOOD SERVICE SALES Sysco Idaho is seeking qualified candidates as Marketing Sales Associate in Central Idaho. Servicing the Wood River Valley, applicants must have a valid driver’s license and transportation, with at least two years experience in route sales or food service. Duties include sales calls, prospecting, sampling, collecting, transmitting orders and building customer relationships. Go to our screening website, www.identifythebest.com/ syscofoodservicews, click on “Boise Idaho“ for the headquarters location, and add the MA Wood River requisition to your cart so that you can apply online, attaching your resume. This outside sales opportunity allows you to build and service a growing customer network for the leading broadline foodservice company. Hailey Auto Exchange is looking for Lube Technician. This is a full time job with a growing company. Pay is depending on experience, but this is more than a minimum wage position. We are willing to train the right person if needed. We are also in need of a full line mechanic. Please call (208)788-8424 for more information or drop by for an application. Help Wanted: Airport Cafe Gift Shop. Part-time to start with increasing hours over winter. Must be able to work mornings, evenings, weekends and/or holidays. Must be at least 19 to serve alcohol. Hourly pay plus tips. Call 721-0526. Housekeeping and Maintenance positions. May include housing as part of wage package. Must be flexible, speak fluent English, have valid driver’s license, love animals, be bondable. Drug & alcohol free work place. Call 726-8950. IT Support Specialist Working knowledge of windows based systems and people skills a must. Certifications appreciated but not necessary. Please send resume to email@example.com. Ketchum Flower Company is looking for a creative, hard working individual. Please inquire with in. Medical Assistants Needed! “We’re looking for you!“ Come join our healthcare team at the Blaine County Jail site in Hailey, ID! PRN positions available! APPLY online TODAY at www.correctioncare.com/chc-careers or submit resume to Tristan Johnson at: Fax: 720-458-3458 Toll Free: 866-246-5245 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org EOE
Join our Team!! Dynamic Work environment and Challenging responsibilities! We work together to accomplish our mission: “To improve the health of people in our region.“ FT & PT positions eligible for Comprehensive benefits!! Clinical Phlebotomist Clinic Nurse Non-Clinical Courier Housekeeper Food Service Worker Lead, Food & Nutrition Chart Abstractor Accepting applications online at www.stlukesonline.org Equal Opportunity Employer
Looking for a Part Time Cook, part time hostess and a full time server to join our team who are enthusiastic about serving hand crafted food in a fast paced and exciting environment. Must speak English and have service experience, availability on weekends required. Please call 208-721-7351 before 3pm or e-mail email@example.com with resume and contact info.
Pete Lane’s Mountain Sports is hiring knowledgeable ski tuners. Applicants must have experience tuning customer skis and experience working with Wintersteiger ski tuning machinery. Applicants must also be flexible and willing to work late. For additional information please visit our website www.sunvalley.com or contact the Human Resources Department: 208-622-2061 or 800-894-9946 firstname.lastname@example.org Project Manager Intermountain Construction, Inc. a leading General Contractor in the Intermountain Northwest, is looking for a qualified individual to fill a position as Project Manager with industry estimating skills. Minimum of three years experience required with a degree in Construction Management preferred. Must be willing to travel. Individual must also be proficient in Microsoft Office (Word, Excel). Company offers complete employee benefit package, including medical and 401 (k) plan. Please send resume to: PO Box 2319, Idaho Falls, ID 83403, Fax to 208-529-4797, or email to: hpeterson@ intermountainconstructioninc.com. Intermountain Construction Inc. is an Equal Opportunity Employer. No phone calls please. Simplefill Position: We are hiring a full time entry level position for our growing prescription assistance company. Candidates should have excellent phone, computer and organizational skills. Ability to work as a team and on their own. A good attitude and ability to multitask is a must. Please send resumes to email@example.com.
Now Hiring! Cavacava Restaurant is looking for waiters and hostesses! Must have a passion for good food, be able to multitask, and work in a fast paced environment. Drop resume by 230 Walnut Ave. No phone calls please!
Ski Tek/Hansen Orthotics is hiring an Inventory & Visual Merchandising Associate (w/Sales Assistant & eBay Responsibilities). Year round, PT, strong organization, creative, math & computer skills. Please email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org & call 208-725-5452.
Office Help Needed 2-3 hours PER WEEK. Knowledge with Quickbooks helpful. Please send resume to email@example.com or fax to 208-928-7553.
SUN VALLEY STAFFING And TEMP SERVICE Now hiring for office staff, construction, and general labor. www.svstaffing.com 491 Lower 10th St. Center, Ketchum, 208-721-3086
ResortQuest is hiring PT Seasonal Housekeeper. Must have valid driver’s license, pass background check, be fluent in English & able to read, follow written instructions. Some holidays & weekends required. Pick up application at 200 W River St, STE 101, Ketchum. NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE
Van & Bus Drivers SV-BOI Shuttle & Charters. FT, PT & on-call. Base+Bon+Grat. Strong safety rec, DOT Regs, & Exc. Driving skills required. Send Resume to: RJD@SunValleyExpress.com
Super Sitters is now hiring winter nannies. Over 18 yrs old with child care experience. I need full and part time help for the ski season. Also need college nannies for the holidays and Presidents Week in Feb. www.sunvalleysupersitters.com to see more information or call 208-788-5080. The Blues Jean Bar A Premium Denim Boutique, is looking for a motivated Boutique Sales Person. Previous retail experience is required with a strong background in sales and customer service. Applicants must be energetic, dependable and a team player with a flexible schedule. Temp seasonal work also available. Submit resumes to: firstname.lastname@example.org
*WARNING* When purchasing a vehicle, make sure that the title is in the name of the seller. Under Idaho motor vehicle code, a vehicle cannot be sold unless the title is in the name of the seller, (exception: Idaho licensed dealer). The seller shall provide the new purchaser a signed bill of sale showing the following: full description of vehicle, the vehicle identification #, amount paid & name(s) & address of the new purchaser. The bill of sale must be signed, dated and show actual mileage at the time of sale. If you have any questions, please contact your local assessor’s office.
You Always Wanted To Learn to fly! Offering percentage in my Piper Airplane. 788-1409 Garmin GPS 150XL pilot’s guide/manual & pilot’s quick reference guide. $5. Flightoom in dash intercom 403MC. $25. 14v generator & regulator from 1960 C182. $50 for both. Kerosene torpedo style engine warmer, electric ignition & fan. $75. 720-2509
2007 Yamaha Mt. Vector 4 Stroke. 1,000 miles, good condition. $3,000. 481-1119
1999 Ford Escort. 5 speed, 163,000 miles, not much to look at but excellent running condition. New tires. Sacrifice. $750. 928-6360 Ford Taurus 92’. Good condition. Asking $900 OBO. 450-9849
1985 Mercedes Benz 300 DT. Turbo diesel, 4 door sedan. Original owner. $3,200. 415-310-0075
Lasaii, LLC is looking for energetic, hardworking, outgoing and entrepreneurial individuals to join their team in Ketchum, Idaho. Lasaii has been offering financial services for over 20 years and has recently incorporated to establish the start-up staff that can respond to the aggressive TV and print advertising campaigns planned for 2013. Lasaii offers a Safe Harbor®- Directed IRA™ Program that allows individual investors to use his/her qualified retirement plans for the purpose of investing in real estate that the investor can occupy.
Inside Sales Consultant Position
We are looking for someone who is persuasive, informative, and effective in developing relationships over the phone with clients. The Inside Sales Consultant must also be able to work closely with a start-up team. The Inside Sales Consultant should have proven communication skills to respond effectively to inbound telephone and internet inquiries. The candidate will follow up on leads, explain the details of the product and service and qualify prospects. The Inside Sales Consultant will enter leads into a prospect database and coordinate follow up conversations with the Senior Consultants.
1990 Acura Coupe Legend. Fixer upper and/or parting out. $999 OBO. 481-1124 1993 Mitsubishi Diamante wagon. $400 OBO. 279,000 miles, needs oil change & plug a hole in the radiator. 720-8437 1997 Saab 900S, green, 4D, hatchback. 150,000 miles, newer tires, new brakes, great car. $1,700. Call 970-819-9572 1999 Audi A6. 172,000 miles. $2,000 firm. 720-0133 Model A Ford. Antique 1928 Ford Model A Tudor Sedan, 99% original and authentic. Original bill of sale and instruction manual. Good working order. Fun to drive. Driven, maintained and stored inside since 1963. Family is second owner. Call for details at 208-720-3623.
We are seeking someone with a college degree and a proven track record of 1-5 years successful related sales experience that is willing to adapt and lead Lasaii, LLC’s agressive start-up marketing effort. The candidate will collaborate with Inside Sales Consultants to follow up on all qualified prospects and effectively manage the pipeline to close sales. The candidate must adhere to all regulatory license and compliance guidelines and clearly articulate retirement investment concepts to prospects. The Senior Consultant will coordinate with the backoffice team and external partners to insure all the administrative steps are completed on behalf of the client. Lasaii, LLC will provide training, a competitive salary, benefits and commission related to performance. Please respond by sending your resume and contact information to email@example.com.
1964 Chevrolet Firewood Special. 283 4 speed. $650. 208-320-0069 ‘88 Jeep Cherokee, AT, 4WD, 4.0L, Runs great. Mechanically fine. Cosmetically not so much. $999 OBO. 721-1832 1989 Jeep Cherokee 4 x 4. Runs well. $500 OBO. 720-8120 1990 Ford F250. 4x4, needs some work, 130,000 miles. $2,250. Call Dean, 720-4684
1991 Mitsubishi Montero RS 4WD, automatic. New shocks. Runs great. 198k miles, only 50k on new motor. $1,750 or best reasonable offer. Call 720-9058. 1997 Dark Green Land Rover Defender 90 for sale. Excellent condition with approx. 60k miles. Includes: 4 tops (hard, 2 soft, 2 safari), A/C, spare and luggage rack. $38,000. Call or email Bart, 720-5794 or firstname.lastname@example.org. 2000 GMC Yukon Denali. Silver, great condition and well maintained, 166k miles, $6000. 720-3051 2002 Chevy Tahoe. 158k, single owner, scheduled maintenance. $6,990. Call 720-4116 to see it.
4 Studded Snow Tires on wheels, 5x100 bolt pattern, came off Subaru Outback, with stock 17” wheels. 215/65R16 Hankook, good condition. $250. 720-4100 4 Toyo M-55 Tires. LT 235/85R16. Low miles, new condition. Retail $1,200, asking $700. 721-8211 Tires. 265/70/17 10 ply. No punctures or flats. Came off a Dodge Ram 2500. Good shape great price at $200. 720-6065 5 15” Aluminum Rims. 1 brand new with tire. 2 brand new mud and snow tires. 31/10.5/15. $350 for all or will sell separately. 208-823-4888 6 Snow Tires size 195-6- R15. 4 w/rims. $30 each for 4 of the tires and $50 for the other 2. 788-4340 or 720-5119 2000 Ford Super Duty camper shell. Good value at $550 OBO. 208-431-4756 225/65 R17 Open Country Snow Tires. Set of 4. Model: Toyo G-02plus. Used one season, really good shape. Came off a Toyota Rave. $275. 471-0420 Brite Running Boards off 1992 F150King Cab. Been in storage ,like new. Ready to install. $175. 726-8012
Winter Tires. Nokian Haddapeliitta sport utility snow tires. 255/55 r18 good tread. $225. 720-2602
2 Candle Stands, by Yi Lin Arts & Treasures of China, hand-painted, Blue-Lotus design, beautiful. $15 a pair. 726-9116 2 Oak Bentwood “Soda Parlor” chairs. Cane seats, excellent condition. $125 each. 788-8558 >> Buying <<< Gold & Silver Estate, Diamond or Colored Gemstone Jewelry
Rims. 4 factory rims with lug cover caps. Came off a 1994 Ford Explorer. 15”, 5 hole lug pattern. $80. 720-3538
Xmas Idea? Do you have a natural gas hook-up on your patio, but no natural gas grill? Gently used Weber Genesis 1000LX grill with 3 zones on rolling cart with shelves $200. Pick up in West Ketchum. 726-3874
Many Furniture Pieces. Oak dng. table 6’X35” $100. Recliner, grn. velvet, clean $80. Office chair $25. Desk 58 ½”X 20”, oak & dark brn. formica, 3 drawers $40. Photos available. 788-2185
4 Bar Stools. Comfy, durable, excellent condition. 24” counter height with light wood color. $40 each. 721-7960
4 Wood, Spoke Back Chairs. $50 720-5126
Antique Sewing Machine cabinet with ‘Eldredge’ sewing machine beneath folding worktop. All accessories included. $175 OBO. 721-1875
3’ x 5’ Oak Drafting Table with drawing file and 3 file drawers. Includes Mayline parallel bar. Upholstered drafting chair included. $350 OBO. 721-1875
Antique Sled with metal runners. Looks handmade. Excellent condition; great for Christmas decoration. 51” long x 12” wide. $60. 788-5913
6 Animal Carved large tree trunk bar stools, very heavy on swivels. Unique one of a kind. $600 each. 720-7828
Calvin & Hobbes Comic Book collection for your Calvin fan. In new condition, 1 hard bound $7, 8 paperbacks $2.50 ea. or $25 for all 9. Great for young readers and kids at heart. 788-7088
47” Round Walnut Pedestal Table, seats 4 with 14” leaf added seats 6. 6 chairs with leather nail head seats. $200 OBO. 725-0255
CH Coins. Buying & Selling: Gold & Silver, all US & World coins & sets, currency, tokens, gold & sterling silver jewelry & scrap. Best Prices. CASH PAID. Call Hollis, 208-720-3941 www.chcoins.com Member- Better Business Bureau.
Hoosier Cupboard w/flour sifter, pie safe, pull-out porcelain dough table, original finish, medium oak, 4-doors upper w/ roll-up compartment, lower cabinet w/2-door storage, 6-drawers, exc. cond. 57x27 lower cabinet, 57x12 upper cabinet, 71” tall. $900. email@example.com, 720-4455
Prius Studded Snow Tires on rims. Nokian. 2 years old. No longer have Prius. $400 OBO. 720-0487
White Kirkland chest Freezer. $200 OBO. 208-432-2452
Antique Pie Safe 40” wide by 60” tall, screened doors, 4 shelves, good condition $200, can email pics. 788-2748 Antique Rocking Horse. unique. $100. 720-2509
Norwegian Skis w/binding. Very old w/ wood tips. Great for wall hanging. $95. 726-8012 Oak Buffet. Tyler & Hippac 9/27/1907 on the back of beveled mirror. Must see. $999. Appraisal much higher. Great Christmas present. 726-9552
8’ Heavy Duty folding table. $30. 788-4347 Anybody Need a Microwave? Got an almost new Emerson 900 watt, 0.9 cu ft microwave oven. $40 or make an offer. 720-1879 Beautiful Farmhouse Queen canopy bed, sage green with hand painted designs. Excellent condition. Originally $4,000, asking $500. 720-1380 Big Attractive Bookcase, oak/oak veneer with 8 adjustable shelves; 10 shelves total. 72” tall 48” wide 13” deep in good condition. $95. 720-6352 Captain’s Bed. Twin size with 4 drawers beneath. A great space s a v er for a kid’s room. $75. 788-8989 Children’s Mattress (crib or toddler) with organic sheet and waterproof pad. Excellent condition. $80. 788-3398 Coffee Table. 50” long x 24” deep x 17” tall. $40. Will email a picture. 788-3950 Comfortable Rust, full size sofa bed. White slip cover available. $25. 720-8143 Corner Cabinet. Rustic wood, table top high, with open shelf, and two doors. Could be used as a TV stand. $50. 801-707-2940
Sheepherder’s Wagon 4 wooden wheels, needs new canvas, Make offer, look at it @ 2781 Woodhaven, Hailey. 208-578-7820
Corner/Wraparound Desk, $100 OBO. Office chair $75 OBO, bookshelf, $65. Desktop computer $75 OBO for sale. Can send pics. 721-7792
Silver. 4 consecutive serial numbered, 2001 $1 Silver Holographic Certificates, with authenticity papers, for sale. Limited striking, individually die struck in .999 silver. Beautiful! $100 for all 4 notes. 208-309-1959 for details.
Desk and Bookshelf. Alder wood, custom built locally. Excellent Condition. 75” L x 24”W x 31”D, height with bookshelf is 81”. $425. 720-3497 Desk with Hutch & 3 drawers, 1 file drawer, white, can deliver. $50. 721-2338 Dining Room Table with 4 chairs. Wood. Good condition. Can email photos. $125. 720-2582
Set of OEM Toyota Sienna front brake pads for 2003 thru 2009 Sienna. I needed rears instead. $50 or I could install them for you. 720-0519
Coffee Grinder. Baratza Maestro bur grinder. $30. Stove top espresso maker, stainless steel, makes 14 cups. $20. 720-1911
Step Rails for late model Ford crew cab pickup. Chrome with black steps. $75. 481-1919
Fridge. Whirlpool, freezer top, fridge bottom $50 OBO. 720-2371
Dining Table made of pine. Antique looking, turned legs. Fits 4 comfortable or 6 tight, good shape. $125. Leave a message at 788-9373 along with your e-mail & I will send you a photo.
NEEDED: Floor or Counter Top space heater (for a bathroom). 208-450-9874
Dining Table. Rectangular, counter height, Tressle, table with 6 chairs, New. $550. 721-3009
Older Kenmore Washer & Dryer. Both work fine. $150 OBO. C a s h o n ly & you pick up. 788-1290
Down Sofa. Measures 8’ x 4’. Great condition. $350 OBO. 720-8304 for pictures.
Studded Snow Tires, light use. Hankook Winter Pike P215/75R15 100S. $200 for the set of 4. 609-203-1422 Trailer w/ 4 x 8 Tilt Bed, spare tire. Extra lights, 1¾” hitch. $175. 720-3830 or 725-1918 Truck Bed & Shell from 94 Ford Ranger. $900. 720-9781
Refrigerator / Freezer, white, works great, just no room. $80 OBO. 720-1219
GE HE Front Load W/D, 2 yrs old, $500. Tall beautiful mission style wood media armoire, $100. Wood dining set, 48” square, with 19” leaf, counter height, leather seats, $700. Beautiful matching media suite withTV stand, 2 bookcases with doors, $300. 309-5238 Holiday Ready! Dining table. Handsome, high-end Marge Carson glass top & faux finish base. Seats 8. 4’x8’. $750. Chairs available. 622-7414
Dresser. Tiered, 6 drawer, solid wood, antiqued/honey stain, 58” x 40” x 20”. In fantastic shape! $150. 309-0448
Ford Aluminum Rims fit pre 2000 fords with caps and tires. $225. 720-1146
Older Camper, fits 8’ bed. $800 OBO. 720-2441
Washer & Dryer. $100. Whirlpool dryer, Roper washer. Older, both work fine. Getting new ones. 727-7780
Antique Baker’s Table with flour storage. $250 OBO. 6 antique chairs, $50 each OBO. Pictures available. 720-7289
Gary Stone Original Painting on barn wood of Boulder City ghost town north of Sun Valley. $7,500 OBO. 970-240-7979
Leer Shell short bed, on a 08 Sierra. $950 OBO. 720-9781
Call Gary H. Petersen at 208-788-5767
Extang Solid Fold pickup bed cover. Fits Ford Super Duty long bed. Excellent condition. New $798, asking $350. 720-8401
Interior Cargo Cover for Subaru Outback & Outback Legacy (1995 to 1999). Black, great condition. 54.5” x 34.5” Great for securing and hiding cargo. $50. 208-406-1719
2 Matching Swivel Barstools with backs black cushion and metal base. nice condition.... just needed 4. 720-1146
Camper Shell for a 98 Dodge Ram 2500, long bed. Silver driftwood color. Side windows open. Great condition. $500. 720-1976
Have a Jeep Wrangler? Jeep JK 4 Door Hard Top “Crank Hoist-a-Top” for garage storage, $200 (new $320). Freedom soft top with tinted windows for a JK 4 door Jeep Wrangler. Used just 1 year, excellent condition, $400 (New 1K). 609-203-1422
White Kenmore side by side refrigerator. Water & ice in door, like new condition. $500 Electric washer & dryer. $250. 720-5126
First Day Cover Stamp collection. Over 120 covers, i.e. presidential, gold plated, Marylin Monroe & more. Excellent conditions. $350 for all. 309-1959
Four 17” 6 Hole, steel rims, fit 2006 Ford F-150. $100 for all OBO. 788-3950
Holiday Ready! Dining chairs. High-end Marge Carson faux finish. 6 side chairs. 2 end chairs. Seats need recovering. $500. 622-7414
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
Exotic Dark Hardwood Tongue & Groove 3/4 inch (Dasso) Hardwood Flooring 32 boxes. 600 square foot ACAI wood - 32 original cartons $18.75 sq.ft each. 208-392-8979 Framed Posters. Sun Valley Western Art Auction & Exhibition 1980. $65. The Writer & The West July 1978. $75. 726-3416 Full/Double Coordinated bedding set, $25. Rachael Ashwell quilted throw, $5. Queen patchwork duvet, $10. King quilt with sham, $10. New double/full gelfoam mattress cover from Costco, $100. Indoor composter, new, $25. Professional garment steamer, $25. 720-4213
Model Home Furniture Bed. Queen dark finish 49” high headboard, footboard & rails, beautiful! $350. Also queen pillow top mattress & box spring, $250. Ketchum, 692-540-4251 or 602-540-4121. Text for photos
Kenmore Washer & Gas dryer, $50 each OBO. Frigidaire dishwasher, $50. 788-7775
Nice Dining Table and 4 chairs. Round, with leaf. Light oak, very well made. $200. 788-8989
Maple Chopping Block, the real deal, 29”X35”, 14” thick, stands 32” off the floor with wheels, vintage & decent condition. $500 OBO 720-2525
Office Furniture. 2 HON Laminate desks, 1 w/return. All have locking drawers. Like new condition, contract grade scratch stain & spill resistant laminates. Desks are 30”x66” & return is 24”x30”. $250 for desk & $300 for desk w/return. 721-0794 Pine Dresser 3 drawers, $90. Pine head and foot board for double bed, $80. Double bed, $90. Bedside table, $15. Filing cab, $20. Bakers rack, $10. 726-6227 Queen Mattress & box spring, good condition. $75. 309-0582 Queen Size Serta Perfect Sleeper Pillowtop Mattress. Napa Valley Edition. 5yrs moderate use. Nice condition. $3,000 new, asking $500 OBO. 720-0487
LGB Christmas Train plus carrolling car. $400 OBO. 622-7042 or 721-8477
Memory Foam by Sleep Innovations 3” Queen size pad. New $100. 788-4347 Mirrored “Robern” medicine cabinet. 20”x 26”. $30. 720-5733 Navajo Rug, 2 Grey Hills, 5’ x 7’, $600. 2 Afghani rugs. 1 4x6, $350. 1 8x3 runner, $600. 2 Maria Rosetta 10 strand liquid silver with turquoise & coral necklane, $500 each. 1 untreated turquoise Jackaw 1930s, $600. 1 lg Persurian rug, 6x8. 30% silk. $600. 720-7828 Nikkon Magsteps. Advanced magnet tech. to stimulate & relax your feet. Women’s size-trim to fit. Paid $70, asking $45. 788-4347
Small Metal Cafe Table with glass top & 2 small matching chairs. $20. 720-4213
Popeil Automatic Pasta Maker. Only been used a few times. $25. 788-6217
Two 6’ Couches. Plaid, red, blue green. 1 with sleeper sofa. $100 each. 720-3086
Pottery Kelm. Call for measurements. In very good condition/ hardly used. $250 OBO. 788-4929
Wood Dining Room Table. 3.8’ wide x 2.5’ tall. Comes with 2 leaves to extend. $35. 309-1981
Queen Bedroom Suite. Frame, Sealy mattress, box springs, armoire, mirrored 8 drawer dresser. $675. 726-2526
Wood Hutch/Entertainment, 3 open shelves(2 glass) & bottom cabinet. Working lights on top shelf, pine w/natural finish. $150, 720-3830 or 725-1918 Wood Round Coffee Table. 3.3’ wide x 1.7’ tall. Rope net storage underneath. $25 OBO. 309-1981 Wooden Book Shelf, yellow, 4 shelves, 48”h x 30”w x 9.5”deep, good condition. $25. 720-6441
“Village Square” Christmas Town. $150 OBO. 622-7042 or 721-8477 3 Large Cast Iron Dutch Ovens. 14, 12 & 8. $60, $50, $40. 720-7828 Blue Ragrug with leather braided on each end 8’ X 5½’. $45. 720-1146 4’ Christmas Tree with red lites & 50 small ornaments. All for $60. Pine garland 8’ strands. 7 strands at $25 each, new. 788-4347 Ab Circle Pro. $50 OBO. Tony Little Design Rock & Roll stepper $10. 788-3950 Alpine Room Ozone air purifier. Best flu prevention method by far. Washable filter. Great fresh ozone smell $200. 720-6721 Beautiful Italian White Dinner plates with sculpted leaf trim and wildlife motif in center, hand painted. For decor or entertaining. 8 plates, $20 each OBO. Can email pictures. 720-3666 Black & Decker Party Mate cordless blender with batteries & charger. $15. 788-6217 Boehm China, collectors edition plates by Edward R. Boehm. 19 “Yellow Rose” & 5 “Rhododendron”. 1979 edition in flawless condition. $35 each or contact for “set” price. Yellow Rose is no longer avail. & o n ly 3 of the Rhododendron are. firstname.lastname@example.org or 720-3431 Dyson Vacuum. Older, but still works well. $50. 788-6217 Electric Space Heaters. 3 in all. Interhem soft heat 11”, 48 x 3½ x 9H, $39. “Westpointe on 4 wheels, 12 x 6 x 24”H, $45. Bionaire on 2 wheels, 20 x 5 x 26”H, $45. 788-1141 Gas Grill with full tank, $50. Ironing board, $10. 726-6227
Simple Painted Bookcases, (4) units, on wheels. $25 each. 720-7174 Spa. 5 yr old Sundance 6 person had to remove it works fine have to move it. $400. 720-1821 Table Runners. Wool with embroidery, fall colors. 12” x 96”. Like new. $25. Silk & velvet, shades of burgundy w/gold. 14” x 120 “. Like new. $35. 726-3416 Table/Task Lamp. Wyatt style from Pottery Barn.Polished nickel finish. As new. $50. 720-5733 Wedgewood Napoleon Ivy Green, #4751, luncheon pieces, excellent condition. 4 snack plates, 4 salads, 6 cups & saucers. $240 OBO. 720-3666 Wood Framed Mirror. Beautiful cabin style look to it. 4’ x 3.3’ tall. Bought used for $75, asking $45. 309-1981 Wood/Steel End Table, $50. 2 silk throw pillows, $25. 3-fold screen metal & cloth, $40. Small lovely white lamp, $10. SubZero undercounter freezer, $150. SubZero undercounter refrig/freezer, $150. email@example.com or 803-360-6255 Wool Rug, 8’ x 8” square. Perfect for under a round dining table.WArm red color with a medium grey-brown circle detail. Can send a picture. $100 OBO. 928-7365 Wool Rugs. Multi-color. 5½’ x 8’, $375. 7’ x 9’. $450. Both in great condition. 726-3416 Worm Factory Composting Bin with 4 trays. $50. 720-1237
2 Ski Jackets, Scott, size med, 1 white, 1 red. $40 each or $75 for both. 788-9474 Beautiful Fire Orange Dress. Half Linen, Half Silk. Size 6. Wore once. Paid $240, asking $150 OBO 720-4271 Bolo Tie Collection of 5. $150 for all or $35 each. Originally $250 - $400 each. Photos avail. firstname.lastname@example.org or 720-3431 Marmot Gortex Ski jacket, men’s large. $75. Arcteryx ski bibs men’s med. $75. 720-1911
Brand New Arc’teryx SL Hybrid Gortex Jacket. Men’s small, blue, still has tags. Retail $339, asking $250. 970-471-5264 Everest Mittens. Men’s large, outdoor research Alti Mitts. New with tags on. Online for $199, asking $99. 578-7834 Fleece Jackets. 6 to choose from. 2 pairs cowboy boots. 4 pairs after ski boots. All are women’s size small. Only $25 for each item. 726-8586 Maternity Clothes. Pea in the Pod, Motherhood, Liz Lange. 6 pants, 6 sweaters / long-sleeve shirts, 5 short-sleeve shirts & blouses, 1 t-shirt, shorts. Maternity sizes S, XS, & 4-6. $100 for all of them. or email@example.com. 721-1760 Men’s Klim Boots, size 11. Worn maybe 3 times. Excellent condition. $150. 450-9002 Men’s Size Small Northface down jacket, full zip, black, $25. 788-9474 Men’s Snow Boots. Brand new. Size 13. Paid $50, will sell for $40. 788-4347 Men’s Suits. Nordstrom (by H Freeman) Charcoal, size 40; Grey, size 40; Charcoal Grey, size 40; Navy Blue Pinstripe, size 40, all excellent condition, $95 per suit or 4 for $300, great for dress up, interview, business or Halloween. Boots by Paul Smith, black, size 8, $50. 726-9116 Mens Sz 9 Winter Boots. Brand new with built-in upper gators. Black. Kamik Greenbay2. Removable liners. $50. 788-2185 Patagonia Stretch Ascent pro shell, $125. Patagonia insulated ski jacket, $100. Patagonia insulated soft shell ski pants, $150. All size med, excellent, new condition. 231-742-2285 Size 6 Women’s Columbia hiking boots. New in September at $130. Worn 5 times, asking $80. I evidently have very particular feet! Size 6 women’s Vasque hiking boots, lightly used. Will fit someone with ‘a large volume foot.’ They’re in great shape,. $60 OBO. 309-0281 Vintage Rolex and Omega Watches for sale from private collection. 309-3331
* Firewood, Mike Beck * Pine, Elm, Fir, Cherry, Applewood, Apricot, Juniper. 12”, 14”, 16”, 18”, 20”, 24”, 28”. 30”, 36”, 40”, 48”. Kindling, smoker wood, pizza oven wood. Split & Delivered. Money back guaranteed if not satisfied. Stacking & Free Samples available. Open 7 days a week, 7am-9pm. 208-788-2895 Firewood Pine, fir & hardwood, lengths from 12” to 40” & I can also do custom cuts. Stacking is available. Satisfaction guaranteed. Call 208-490-1547. We also do roof shoveling for $20 an hour. Call 208-490-1547 to place your order. Fisher Grandma Bear Woodstove. Older & used but good condition, nickel/chrome pine tree trim on doors, Fisher logo and ball feet. Pop-in viewing screen, fire brick in good shape, 8” flue, 20” wide x 19” deep inside. $450. 788-0025 Good Wood Firewood Split or rounds, 12” - 48”. Starts at $225 per cord. Delivery and stacking available. 208-731-8761. Leave message. Idaho Proscapes Firewood $250 per Cord - Delivered & Stacked Ready to Burn - Seasoned Firewood Pine & Fir, available in 12”, 16”, 18” & 24” lengths. Custom Cuts upon request. We Deliver anywhere in the W.R. Valley. Call 788-9590 or 309-2510 and Order Yours Today! Jotul 3 CB Woodstove. Indigo blue, little used, excellent condition, $995 OBO. Pics available. 720-9975 Large Woodburning Stove. 32” tall x 31” wide x 22” deep. 10’ of 8” pipe included. $400. 788-5949 Matt’s Quality Firewood Service Pine & Applewood Available. 720-6604 Pellet Stove. Austroflamm, Integra 1991. Needs new electrical panel. $50. You need to pick up, Ketchum area. 360-608-3109 Pellet Stove. Waterford Erin model, decorative black cast iron look. Attractive stove. $350. 788-9709
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
Vermont Castings Woodstove. Encore model with gloss black finish purchased in 1986. Looks perfect but some mechanical issues along with the seals being old, etc. Needs love. $600 OBO. 726-5640
Portable iPod/MP3 Speakers. Rare Sony SRS-55. Use with iPod/MP3 player or any other portable audio source. Excellent condition, $30. Portable Sony Discman model D-12, great for office, $15. 726-9116
Wood Posts & Rails. 40 Posts, 6’/7’ $250. 10 Rails-10’, $125. 36 Rails, 21’, $500. 309-1273
Samsung Galaxy S 3G AT&T Smart Phone. $100. 720-6224
Woodstove with glass front. Older but looks nice & burns really well. Can text or email pics. $275 OBO. 720-6897
Bogen #3050 Heavy Duty professional tripod. Complete with #3047 quick release head. $175. 726-1113 Used Canon 7D DSLR 18.0 MP Digital Camera Body. Gently used, in nice conditions, works perfectly. Including battery, booklets, camera cap, charger, camera strap and all the plugs and wires. Also available used 28-135 IS Canon lens. $200. $1,175. 720-2485
Sharp AR-M207 digital copy machine. 2 trays & metal storage cabinet on casters. Very good, excellent condition, well maintained. Great for small office. Copy, print, scan via USB & fax w/additional modules. $200 OBO. 720-2509 Sony PSP Portable Player w/ charger & 20 games. Great X-Mas gift! $350. 309-1273 TV Works. Missing remote. $25. 720-9427 XBox 360 Special Halo 4 limited edition, just released, 320gb hard drive & wireless controllers. with 3 games. New in the box for Christmas. Yours for $300 I just paid $400 My loss is your gain. 720-9657 Xbox 360 with Kinect & wireless controller. Excellent condition, hardly ever used. Asking $180. 721-0858
Acer AL1912 19” LCD flat panel monitor, great condition, $50. 720-6441 Brother DR 510 Drum Unit & TN 570 toner cartridge for Brother MFC machine. Toner full. Like new condition, $25 for both. HP 13X printer black ink cartridge. Opened box, never used, $120 retail. Asking $20. 720-2509 HP Office Jet 4500 Printer, fax, scanner, copier. New in box. Wireless capable. $65. 720-1514 Mobile Computer Desk with tower. 31”w x 23”d x 46”t, black with steel frame, casters for mobility, like new condition. $35. 208-293-5365, Gooding. Need a Wizard? For expert assistance call Leland Bruns, the PC Wizard. 788-1956 or Dan Casali, the MacWizard, 726-5120. We solve hard problems. Used in Good working condition. Dell X25-410 computer + keyboard-mouse, 18” Dell flat monitor, Epsom Stylus Photo R300 printer. $175 buys all. 720-1514
100 GB portable, battery or AC, drive. Made for the video industry but any Apple connector will feed anything into it. Paid $770, will accept $200. 720-0421 Complete Audio Visual System. Consists of all Onkyo components. Auto return belt drive turntable, Quartz synthesized FM/stereo Am tuner, infra wireless remote controlled stereo Pre-Amp, stereo double cassette tape deck, 6 disc. $475 OBO. 721-1875 or 720-0561 DS Games. Princess Isabella, Mystery Case Files Millionheir, The Diabolical Box, $10 each OBO. PS 2 games Greg Hastings Tournament Paintball $3, Guitar Hero Rock the 80’s $3, DDR Supernova $4, The Davinci Code $3, or all for $8. 788-3950 Go Pro Video Camera. Includes head & chest straps. $145. 788-3110 HP 640 fax machine. New. $30. 788-6217 iPod Touch 3rd Generation, 8 gb comes with 3 cases, Hot pink, teal, purple, never used headphones, instruction booklet & charging cord. Great condition. $130. 208-578-9206 or firstname.lastname@example.org Kindle Fire 8 months old and hardly used. Sells new for $150 plus $10 sales tax. Save $60 today, $100 firm. 720-6721 Kinect System with 3 games Kinect Adventures, Dance Central, Deca Sports Freedom all for $110. Will sell the games separate. 788-3950 Macintosh-Pre-Amp C24 with hardwood casing. $175 firm. 208-309-3331 Miracord Vinyl Disc turn table. $50. 726-9552 Older TV, good condition. $30. Like new monitor screen, Samsung. $40. 720-2441 Printer, Brother MFC-440CN, all-in-one / multi-function. Includes MFL - Pro suite CD. $40. 720-3431 email@example.com
5 String Banjo. Like new condition. $250. 788-3674 Brand New Name Brand Guitars. 50%-60% Off Will also special order Acoustic guitars at extremely discounted prices. Call Music & Me Today. 720-3918 Cello. Half size student model, very good condition. $450. 788-3674 Classic 1960’s Gibson es 120t thinline electric guitar. All original. Looks great and plays great. Sunburst. $850. 788-2522 Fender Stratocaster Guitar, upgraded with Seymour Duncan everything axe pickups, mother of pearl pickguard, light blue metallic color, Tweed case included. Mint condition,used in music video $450. 788-2748 Flute & Piccolo, made by Gemeinhardt, hard velvet-lined cases, additional case holds both flute + piccolo, excellent condition, would make great Christmas gift, $475 for both. If sold separately $325 for flute, $200 for piccolo. firstname.lastname@example.org, 720-4455 G&L Tribute Electric Guitar, Invader Model #06125398, GigBag case, black, excellent condition, hot humbucking pickups, maple neck & rosewood fingerboard, saddle-lock bridge, includes VOX Valvetronics amplifier AD30VT, $375. email@example.com, 720-4455 Ibanz Amplifier IBZ10B. Barely used. $50. 721-1030 NEEDED: Base Guitar Hanger 17. 721-1014
NEEDED: Will Buy or Trade for drum-set parts: Thrown (stool), base, high-hat, and snare. 208-450-9874 Small Upright Piano. Ricca & Son from New York. $300. 481-0452 Upright Piano made by Kimball in 1920s. Wonderful sounding board, keys play smoothly, clean-line styling, red mahogany stripped of former finishes, been in family for decades, must sell due to downsizing. $400. firstname.lastname@example.org for photos. 720-4455
K2 Phat Luvs. 168cm. With Marker bindings. Great shape. No more than 30 skier days. $150 OBO. 720-8304
Powder Skis. Rossi Ravens, 147s. Rossi 97s, 170s. $100 each OBO. 578-0597 or 720-3805
2010 K2 Burnin Love, size 157, skied less than 20 days, excellent condition. Marker bindings. $150. 615-568-0614
Racing Skate Package. Atomic RS10-190CM, Solomon Equip skate binding, Solomon Carbon Pro skate boot, US 10. Great condition. $175. 309-3338
2010 K2 Obsethed, size 179, no bindings, barely skied, great condition. $200 OBO. 615-568-0614 2012 Rossignol S3 186cm, 128-98-118, tip & tail rocker. Never mounted, new in box. $400. 721-3170 174cm K2 Apache Skis w/ binding. Used twice, tuned. $245. 726-8012 Absolute Steal Boots $50/pair. Atomic B7 women’s 8.5, Technica Entryx7 men’s 9.5. Ski’s w/bindings $100/pair. Salomon Srambler 8 155cm, Fischer AMC Titainium 176cm. 720-5321 As New As It Get’s. Racer Chaser in package complete with Edgy Wedgy. Retail $50, asking $25. Your future downhiller will thank you in 15 years. 720-5321 AT Ski Boots Scarpa Avant size 29, they are well used and may need a new liner. $50. email@example.com Atomic TI Nomad Smoke, 178 with binding. Great all mountain ski. $290 OBO. 720 4116 Board Bin Season Snowboard Lease packages. Top of the line new and refurbished boards, boots and bindings. Custom fit for each rider. Packages starting at $89 with 100% satisfaction guaranteed. More info 726-1222 or drop in 180 4th St, Ketchum. Brand New Atomic GS Skis. 151cm with bindings. $150 OBO. 726-7188 Burton Down Snowboarding jacket, adult s, black, $175. Obermeyer insulated jacket, Jr. size 14, $75. Scott ski pants, brown, youth medium, $35. Rossignol race training shorts, youth small, $20. Nordica GS 143cm, great condition, $225. Volkl 158cm Twintips, $35. 721-0606 Diamir (Fritchie) Ski Crampon Brand new. Size medium. These crampons are designed to work with the Fritschi Diamir binding for extra traction, useful traversing & cutting trail in icy terrain. $50. 721-1030 Dramatically Improve your overall ski technique, strength, endurance and fitness with this Skier’s Edge. Used very little. All set up & ready to go. $800 OBO. 928-7365 Dynafit Titan TF-X AT ski boot. Size 29, lightly used. Un-cooked, never used liners. AT & DIN soles. $400. 309-2233 Fischer Europa 99, edged, wax less, skis, nnn bindings, men’s size 9½ boots, all in good condition. $50 OBO. 208-928-6216 Fischer RC4 Slalom jr. 138cm with bindings, fresh tune. $75. 720-4596 Fisher RC 4 World Cup GS skis. 175 cm. Ideal, fast skis for Masters, women racers, & for front side carving. Essentially new, used ½ day in Sun Valley race clinic. $750. 622-4613 Garmont Athena Telemark boots. Hardly used, size 6. Asking $250. 970-471-5264 Garmont G-Ride AT boots, size 26, brand new condition. $200. 721-0606 Garmont Syner-G telemark boots. Size 26. Great shape, have the G-fit MID liner which is custom thermoformable, been molded once. Only $60. 720-9229 K2 Lotta Love Skis with Marker bindings. 160cm, In great shape. $100. 720-3132
2 Pairs G3 Telemark Bindings. One new in box, one lightly used. $25 each OBO. 928-6216
Ladies AT Boot size 23.5. The Struktura Light is designed for longer-distance touring and more extreme skiing. Comes standard with a heat-moldable liner. Sculpted cuffs designed to properly fit women’s calves. $275. 721-1030
157 Lib Tech skate banana. $100. 2 pair of Butron Hail & Grail boots. $30-$40. 720-6279
Ladies Size 8 Nordic Salomon Carbon Pro racing boots. Grey. $45. 720-1302
Skis. Stockli VXL 2012 model, 179 cm all mountain skis, 126-87-111, R21 turning radius. Used very little, great Baldy everyday ski, tuned and ready to go. $300. 309-0429
Lange Surefoot Ladies 275 mm (fits size 6.5-7) alpine boot with conformable liner, used. $50. 721-1030
2 Backcountry Access tracker DTS beacons. $140 each. 788-2665
184 Atomic Race Skate ski/Salomon binding barely used, $300. 174 Fischer Classic ski/Salomon binding, Swix pole package barely used, $300. 2 puffy jackets, $50 each. 2 ski/snowboard shells, $30-90. 2 pairs snowboard pants, $35-50. All OBO. 721-7792
Marker Barron Side-Country bindings. Heavy but bomber, $50. Look like you ski Jackson! 720-7174 Marker Duke 720-7174
Olin Skis. 170cm including Marker M41 bindings. Only $45. 726-8586 Salomon 186 cm .9 BBR V shaped skis. Drilled once. $400. 727-7159
Randonee Setup. Apache Coombas, 174cm with Fritschi Freeride 12din bindings. 135-102-121. Skis & bases, excellent condition. Fresh wax. Comes with black diamond skins. $350. 720-7106 Rossi 88s, 178. $200 OBO. Rossi 168 oversize Salom. $100 OBO. 720-3805 Rossignol B2 Bandit, w/ Rossi 120 demo bindings, 174cm, good all Mt. ski, $45. 720-0391 Salomon Foil Skis with 912 bindings. Excellent bump & powder ski. Good condition with a few years left in them. 182cm. $175. 578-7834 Salomon Scream Hot Chilis, 185cm, 912 Pilot bindings. Perfect condition. $200. 578-7834 Salomon Women’s Skis. Lady model as in the Lord & Lady line. All mountain powder, 161cm. Z10 bindings. Very good condition. $350. 578-7834 Scarpa Tornado AT Ski Boots. Fits size 9-9.5. New liners. $50. 720-4690 Skate Ski Equipment. Madshus Suprasonic Skate Ski 180cm, with Solomon Pilot bindings, used only a few times, $150. Solomon Carbon Skate Boots: women’s size 7 also used only a few times, $100. 309-4033 Ski Boots. AT Alpine Touring, Dynafit Titan. Size 28, used 20 days. $350. 788-8954 Smith Ski Helmet. Variant Brim. Great shape. Used lightly 1 season. $50. 720-6562 Telemark Powder Skis with Black Diamond O2 bindings. Great condition. Coreupt Candide Pows. 100mm underfoot, cambered, freeride powder ski. Length, 186cm. $250. 720-9229 Telemark Skis. Rossignol T4 178 (122-94-112) w/G3 bindings & G3 skins cut to fit. $200. 720-0493 Telmark Gear. Scarpa T1, 25.0, $75. Scarpa T2X, 29.0, $100. Atomic Janak 168cm with G3 bindings, $125. 309-3338 Volkl Kenja 170 cm Marker Wide Ride bindings. Skied 20 times. Too long for me. $550. 721-0767 X-Country Ski Boots. Salomon Vitane, size 6.5, $35. Salomon 911 Equipe, size 6.5. $35. 726-8586 X-Country Ski Poles. Citation Exel poles. 120cm, $20. Swix RC 17 graphite, composite poles, 138cm, $65. 726-8586 Yakima Ski Rack for 2 pairs of skis or 1 snowboard. 15’ wide. Mounts on top of car. Used on a Ford Expedition. $35, cash only. 721-8337
Raider MX Realtree camo off road helmet. Model # 24-625RT. 2 brand new helmets, 1-XL; 1-XXL; Still in the box. MX style face protection, ABS thermoplastic shell; Non-slip goggle strap holder; Adjustable visor. $75 ea. 2 Raider adult MX goggles, Brand new, $10 each. 788-6448 5 Boxes 40 Cal Ammo FMJ & personal protection ± $25 or trade for 9mm or 45 ACP ammo. 481-2122 30.06 Hunting Rifle. Call for details. $275. 788-3674 357 Magnum Dan Wesson 2.5 inch barrel 6 round blued pistol, $350. Mossberg 20ga. tactical shotgun with 2 stocks and barrel shroud, $300. 309-1588 50% Off Sale! Under Amour Clothing Tamarack Sports 208-788-3308 One Day Only! Friday, Nov 30th. Adult Mountain Bike. 7 speed, like new condition. $130 firm. Call for pictures. 720-6721 An Incredible Basketball Card collection. Up to a thousand cards from late 1980’s to 2000. All cards are in amazing condition and are organized. $375 for all. 309-1959 Bauer Hockey Skates, size 10 hardly used ready for the ice. $40. 720-6065 Pool Table. 7’ long. Free. 721-0755
Atomic Skate Ski with Salomon binding for $250. Like new, also my Fischer 174 classic skis with Salomon binding & Swix poles for $250. Used 5 times. Scott single speed for $250 OBO. 721-7792
2 Sets of Beautiful, solid, 4 panel doors. Reddish, brown stain finish with 3 oil bronze very nice hinges. 24” x 1¾ x 79”. Worth over $800 per pair, asking $200 pair OBO. 720-2162
Bamboo Fly Fishing rod by Cortland. “Cortland 444 Ltd. Impregnated split bamboo rod”, 2 piece, 2 tips. 8’ 6”, 7 weight, new & unused in original tube. Ferules, nice & snug, & both pieces perfectly straight. Circa early 1970’’s. Great for trout or steelhead fishing. $550. 726-9116
8 Solid Oak Closet Rods. 1½” x 8’, stained & finished. $50. Also have 16 matching rosettes, $3 a pair. 788-2004 Dry Wall Taping Tools. Premier, rebuilt. Complete set, etc. $999. 720-3008 or 788-0188
Bike Travel Case. Trico Iron Case, in good condition. Size 47” x 30.5” x 10.5” with pull strap and wheels, three layers of foam inside to protect your bike. $160. 720-6352
Exotic Dark Hardwood Tongue & Groove 3/4 inch (Dasso) Hardwood Flooring 32 boxes. 600 square foot ACAI wood - 32 original cartons $18.75 sq.ft each. 208-392-8979
Bowflex Sport. Has all the attachments & extra 50 lb resistance rods. $150. 309-4147
Granite Slab 44”x 28”, light color, ideal for small vanity. $45. 720-5733
Browning 12 Ga. gold hunter automatic shotgun w/ chokes. Excellent for waterfowl, like new. $650 720-3036 Browning A5 16G Classic shotgun. Very early vintage Serial # X12—-, $900. 720-1821 Fishpond Vest/Backpack combo. Worn once, like new. Makes a perfect gift. Retail value $139, asking $50. 720-4116 Fly Rod. St.Croix Avid 13’ #7/8 spey rod. The ideal steelhead outfit, brand new, in original tube. Only $199. 720-4116 Fox Motocross Gear. Pants and jersey. Alpinestar Tech 8 boots. Size 9. $250 for all. 721-0768 Hockey Skates, size 4. $50. New skates size 4.0, $95. Youth pants XL $45 & L $30. Youth shoulder pads, M $25. Adult shoulder pads M $25. Adult shin pads 14” $15. Gloves 13” & 14” $10, Jock still in packet, L $50 & M $35. Sticks, right, 50 flex composite $30, wooden $15. 721-0606 Lib Tech 157 skate banana, $120. Burton Hails size 8 and Burton Grails also 8, $30 for hails, $50 for grails. 720-6279 M4 Frame with 2 tops. 223/556 & 22LR, all black, 4 magazines. $985. 720-2491 Nautilus Power System. NT# 905, barely used. $350. 720-1668 NEEDED: 44 Magnum with 6” barrel. Prefer stainless, Smith & Wesson, model #629, but also model 29 or Ruger Super Redwawk. Interested in almost any decent gun with a 6” barrel. Doesn’t need to be pretty. 720-2079 NEEDED: Men’s Down Jacket, size large. Looking for heavily insulated, 700-800 fill. Any color, just needs to be for the coldest of days! 450-9874 NEEDED: Sig P232 or a Walther PPK in 380 caliber. Must be in good condition. Please call 208-731-7331. Raider Camo Open-Face helmet. XL, model #26-611RT-XL. 3 brand new helmets, still in the box, never been worn. Open-face style; ABS plastic & lightweight thermoplastic shell; Nonslip goggle strap holder; 3-snap adjustable visor; $45 each 788-6448 Riedell Ladies Figure Skates, size 6½, shoe size 8, like new. $75. 726-4092 Savage Model 16, 204 cal, new, with 3x9 scope. $375. 309-0916 Smith & Wesson 38. Hammerless, stainless steel, hogue grip, like new. $350. 309-0916 Total Gym 1100 Club model. Heavy duty chrome, with leg & shoulder adapters. Workout book & video for complete body toning, additional weights can be added to your own weight for resistance. $400. 578-7834 Treadmill. Folds against wall for easy storage. Different programs to choose from, thumb pulse. Nice unit, I just don’t use it. $65. 720-4355 Very Rare Bristol Flyrod Litho poster. “Tragedy” new matting & glass, top & bottom bands. $875. 788-8558 Wall Tent & Poles. 12 x 20 + 4’ wind blind with stove & pick up trailer. $999 OBO. 788-5883 Wilson Junior Golf Club Set. Right handed. Ages 10-13. Features driver, hybrid, 2 irons, wedge and putter. Stand with bag with double shoulder strap and club covers. Like new. $70. 720-7594 Winchester Model 1890 .22 short pump rifle with hammer. Octagon barrel. Very nice condition. Accurate & shoots well. $950. 208-731-7331
NEEDED: Bay Window for our cabin. Must be in good condition. 208-731-7331 New in Box. Crane Atlanta pedestal sink, white w/20” basin. Paid $100, asking $75. 720-0790 Sliding Glass Door, vinyl, almond color, 94” x 79¾”. Perfect condition. $300 OBO. 720-5733 Stainless Steel Countertop, brand new, 92.5”x36.125” with 2” backsplash, very high-grade and thick, already mounted and ready to use. $999. 808-989-1250 Target 10” Tile Saw. Comes with blade, stainless steel pan & stand. Cuts 18” tile on diagonal. $1,100 new, asking $250. 309-4147 Various Marble and Granite. Small amounts for entry or hearth or fireplace surrounds. Left over from our job. $50-$150. Must sell. 726-8012
20” Fiberglass Extension Ladder. 8’ and 6’ step ladders, $100 for all. ATV ramp, $50. Milwaukee Hole Hog, $100. Milwaukee ½” drill, $50. Hitachi cordless drill, $100. 622-1250 4’ W Snow Plow Blade. Little use with fittings for ATV. Currently on older model Yamaha. Very good condition. $350 OBO. 310-492-3990 Craftsman Snow Blower. Perfect condition, power steering, electronic start, 9 HP, 28”. $400. 309-1510 John Deere TRS 26 Snowblower. 8hp, always garaged, just serviced. $225. 720-2162 Masonry Stone & Tile Saw. Felker FRS-51. Cuts up to 51” slabs, like new, built-in handles, 14” blade capacity, 1” arbor, 1700 blade RPM, saw: 67” L x 39” W x 51” H- steel construction with powder coated finish resists wear and corrosion, $995. New $2559. 720-1593 or 788-2228 Merchandising Display Case. 71” x 25” x 38” H. 5 sliding doors, dark oak / glass. $699. firstname.lastname@example.org New Boxer Commercial Mixer, 20qt. with all attachments, minor cosmetic damage due to shipping. $800. 720-6503 NSF Stainless Steel work table with under shelf. 72” x 30”. Good condition. $125. 720-6503 Snow Blower. Snow King 30” 12hp. Heavy duty snow blower, be done in half the time it takes your neighbors! Great condition. $975. 720-0353 Snowblower 10.5 hp Tecumseh. Snow King, 29” clearing path. Electric Start, self-propelled, 6 speeds forward, 2 reverse, only used couple of times. $600 OBO. 208-432-2452 Snowblower. Husqvarna Snow King 30in 12hp. This is a heavy duty snow blower, be done in half the time it takes your neighbors! Great condition. $975. 720-0353 Super Hawg, by Milwakii, heavy duty ½ drive, model 1680-20. List price $340, asking $200. 788-3674 Tools. Craftsman professional fixed/plunge router kit + bits $100. Porter cable 557 Plate Joiner, used once...really, $100. Rigid table sawportable/folding kind, nice blade & great fence. $250. 720-4518 Two 150,000 BTU Gas heaters. $250 each. 720-1668 Welding Outfit. Everything but the tanks. Victor Firepower Kit. Brand new, never used. $180. 788-3674
2 Lodgepole Entry Gates, each 8’7” wide with hardware to hang them. Asking $150 each. 208-308-0211
3 Free Hens. Occasional layers or for meat!! You pick up in Ketchum. 721-1242
Door Pull Up Bar never used, $30. Set of exercise bands never used $20. 450-9002
Grass Fed Lamb. Can have it slaughtered, cut & wrapped. $150-$225. 208-320-8231
Rare Marilyn Monroe poster beautifully framed and preserved under museum glass. Poster is of MM posed as Theda Bera in 1958. $500 OBO. email@example.com. 803-360-6255
Jersey Milk Cow, 4 yrs old, bred. Very people friendly, good around children. $500 OBO. 721-7783 NEEDED: Farm Gates. I am building some pens around my barn and need 8ft and 10ft gates. If you have any laying around I would love to come take a look. 720-5634
Sterling Silver Compact by Tiffany & Co. w/ Tiffany bag and original box. engraved “STJ” in excellent condition. $100. 726-9116
Stewart By Oster show master clippers. $75. 788-9813
3 Month Old Border Collie mix female- free to a good home. Very well behaved and friendly. 721-1330 4 Dogs. Emily, 8 week old lab mix, very small, loves to play, current on shots. Domino, 3 month pit mix. Current on shots, very sweet. Panda & Juliette, 4 month red healers, all shots, almost house broken. MJ, 208-650-1318.
3 Piece DeRosa Children’s Drum Set for kids. Forest green. Good condition, lightly used. $50. Can e-mail pic. 788-8369 Specialized A1 Hot Rock. 13” frame, 24” wheels. Girls color scheme. This is the premium kids mountain bike and is in excellent condition. Retails for $450, asking $175. 721-1242 Adams Original Trail-a-Bike, great condition, $60. 720-6441
6 Year Old Yorkie, beautiful dog, landlord wont let me have a dog at my house so I must sell her. She does come with a bed and toys and food. $250. She is a fantastic dog, I love her to death! Give me a call if interested! 309-1290
Ameda Purely Yours dual electric breast pump. Great condition! Includes all the essentials plus extra to spare! Comes with lots of accessories including ten 4 oz bottles, insulated tote bag, and car adapter. $100. 721-0786
AKC Beautiful Yellow/Ivory Labs. AFC/FC/CH Hips & eyes guaranteed. Both parents on site. Excellent hunting lines and incredible family pets. Deposit secures pick. Ready to go 12/17. Contact Jon at 309-2404.
Baby Monitor, Graco brand, new model, 2 speakers, $25. 788-9274
Brand New 10’ x 10’ Idaho Lumber chain link dog kennel. Paid $300 make offer. Will deliver & set up free. 208-471-0598
Brown Bear Ottoman / stool to watch TV or play with. Furry, looks real! $65. White wooden bench seat toy box with pink bench pad. Flip up lid with safety hinges. $65. Both in perfect condition. Cash only. 721-8337
Collapsible Bunny Cage, portable, metal with plastic tray, like new. $40. 720-8784 or 788-3398
Burley D’Lite covered child trailer. Easily attach to your bike with included tow arm & hitch. Great condition. $195. 720-6441
Exceptional Husky needs a home. Extremely well mannered, a close member of our family. Must give up. 909-525-5944
Carseat, baby/toddler Britax Marathon, soft grey cover for girl or boy, excellent condition, 1 owner, $75. 788-9274
Henry. Gorgeous, large white dog with black spots. 2-3 years old. Rescued from Jerome Shelter. Neutered & all shots. Lives to play. Needs forever home. 622-7387 Medium Pop Up Playpen for small to medium dogs. Only used a few months. Carry case included. Washable too. Maroon/black color. $30 450-9002 Metal Round Dog Play Yard. For small/medium dogs. Only used a few times. $25. Small dog carrier. Dogs up to 8 to 10 pounds. Looks like a bag and is washable. Used a few times for a new puppy. Airline approved. $34. 450-9002 Papillon Puppy, tiny female, Tricolor. Beautifully marked, loving personality. We are re-homing her for $800. Well below our purchase price. We are just too busy for her. Looking for loving, permanent home. 410-1425
520 N Walnut, Ketchum Garage/Estate Sale Refrigerator, washer, dryer, stove, couches, tables, dishware, etc. All must go! Saturday, Nov 24, 8:30am-11:30am 1921 Northridge Drive, Hailey Black Friday Moving Sale! Furniture, housewares and more! Look for the U-Haul Truck. No earlybirds. Friday, November 23, 8am
All Inclusive Trip to Cancun, Mexico for 4 nights. Hacienda Tres Rios, A 5 star hotel. Must travel before March 1, 2013. Paid $4,000. Transportation round trip to and from the airport included in price. All meals, activities included and lower price to $1,200. Plane tickets not included. Please call for more info. 309-5103 Big John Country Club Gas Grill w/ stainless steel cover. Cast iron grates. New BBQ rock. Model A2CC-LP. 4 burner. 23” x 40” cooking surface. $1,285 new, asking $300. Double ½ barrel charcoal grill on countertop high stand, $100. 720-2509 Did you Buy a 20 x 40 ice rink from the building supply thrift store by “nice rinks?” I have a few more pieces. 720-0100
Child Safety Gate. Heavy duty construction, can be formed into oval around fireplace or sized for door/stairway protection. Five 2’ sections w/ gate in middle. $75. 720-3830 or 725-1918 Children’s Wooden Easel, chalk board on 1 side, dry erase on the other. Shelf on each side to hold art supplies. Sturdy, great condition, $50. 720-6441 Christmas is Coming! Large Kolcraft Train Table with 2 large drawers underneath. Great condition. $75. 721-1570 Christmas Train. Animated figures, decorative lights, electronic sounds. Includes 4 cars, 16 section track. 788-3572 or firstname.lastname@example.org. New $220, your cost $75. Collectors’ Edition Flexible Flyer sled approximately 5’ long for kids. $30. 720-6721 Dutailier Glider & Ottomon. Excellent nursing chair for moms or a new nursery. Our kids are all grown & we just don’t use anymore. Solid wood, excellent construction. Pics avail. $220. 721-0858 Eddie Bauer Wood Highchair. Removable tray. Great condition. $40. 721-3853 Excellent Condition Playstation 2 with 3 controllers and 34 games. $175. 721-3272 Fisher Price Geo Trax Train Set. Excellent condition. Includes tracks, elevation and bridges, and remote control train. Would make a great Xmas present for a toddler. $25. 726-5039 Graco Baby Swing. Pink and brown gently used and very clean. It’s in great condition! Asking $30. Call or text for info/pictures. 721-0786 Infant Car Seat. Chicco Key 30. The best infant seat out there. Used, 1 year. Red, excellent shape, clean. $75. 208-450-9000 Kid-Co Pea Pod Plus with inflatable mattress. Perfect kid travel bed/tent with sun & wind screens. Excellent condition, folds up easily. $65. Bought earlier this year for $150. 721-0858
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
Mint Condition Hot Wheels collection. Many in box. $100. 721-3272 NEEDED: Changing Table and toddler / preschool sensory table. Call evenings, 788-7380. New Madame Alexandria, still in box. Happy birthday African American doll $65. 720-5048 Northface Hyvent boys ski pants:size XXS, fits 5-6 year old. Excellent condition, used very little. Subtile black plaid color. $25. 726-5039 Princess Booster Car Seat. $10. Grey/black booster car seat. $10. 450-9002 Radio Flyer Liberty spring horse, like new. $100. Perfect Christmas gift. 720-8784 or 788-3398 Restoration Hardware Moses Basket. Espresso brown with light blue cushion. Espresso brown hardwood rocking stand. $45. 721-1570 Train Table with 2 large rolling drawers underneath. Includes approx 100 piece train set. Good condition, would make great Christmas gift. $75. 788-2004 Used Lego Sets. Indiana Jones #7627-$40, Castle Troll Warship #7408-$30, Star Wars #7675-$140, Star Wars #7679-$70, 2 big buckets of many types of Legos. $50 each. Large bucket of HeroScape toys. $100. Cash only. 721-8337 Vintage Cabin Clock. Large, unique wooden electric wall mount clock with windows and a light inside. Can email pictures. $100 OBO. 788-7088 White Baby Crib with bumper pad & sheets, only used a few times for grandkids, $50. Graco car seat with base (up to 20 pounds), only used once, $15. 208-481-0867 White Toddler Bed, great condition. Comes with mattress, 1 brown & 1 animal sheets, & waterproof mattress pad. Asking $20. 450-9849 Winnie the Pooh wall decal banner. Brand new in box. $15. 720-2582
Cheese Makin’ with Pete You would be surprised how easy it is to make your own cheese. Pete Heiden shows what it’s like working with curds and whey at home. Tuesday, November 27, 6-7:30pm Hailey Public Library, 788-2036 Quilters and Other Artists Create your own fabrics using immersion dyeing & Bound Resist methods in my two day dyeing workshop. Class size limited to six people. $150 per person, fabric and dye supplies provided. Janet, 788-2180 or email@example.com.
FOUND: Hard Glasses Case in Hailey, between 6th Ave N & bike path. 788-1080 FOUND: Jackson Hole Ski Pin on Hailey Elementary playground. Please call to describe. 720-1661 FOUND: Women’s Von Zipper sunglasses in a hard Chums case in Della View early morning Thursday 11/8. 720-3542 to claim. LOST: Black Android Phone with a black case lost at the Fireman’s Ball on 11/17 at the Limelight Room. Battery was dead & would like to get it back. If found please call 309-2438, thanks. LOST: Brown Suede Men’s Jacket with Smith prescription glasses and iPhone in pocket from side of stage with musician’s gear from Fireman’s Ball. Please call 720-2880. No questions asked. Good karma. LOST: Bull Elk Head in north Woodside. If dogs have or you picked up please call 721-0474. LOST: Diamond Tennis Bracelet. Cash reward. 720-0849 LOST: Left Yellow Mitten with grey elephant face and color stripes on wrist. Lost on the trails of the new Sun Valley Golf Course. 622-6628
Kids Mini Boden brown down jacket, blue fleece lining, detachable hood, size 2-3 yr, $25. 788-9274
LOST: Memory Card for digital camera. Lost in or outside the Wine Company, Saturday, Nov 10. 720-1237
Lots of Mint Condition Legos. $70. 721-3272
LOST: Purse taken from Bigwood Cinema. Grey. Reward. 320-4773
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
LOST: Ring (on Friday night)! A silver band I received from my older brother when I was 5. The inside inscription reads, “My eternal love—Brub.” Please call 720-2629 if found, and you’ll receive a $20 reward for returning something so dear to me. Thank you!
Please slow down in the Hailey Atkinsons’ parking lot. Shoppers who attempt to cautiously and safely back out of their space should not have to be honked at angrily by those using the area for a thoroughfare/speedway from the north & south entrances.
LOST: Smith Pivlock Sunglasses, in case, with white trim & Skida black & white headband. Near Quigley trailhead on Saturday Nov. 10th. Thanks! 720-8173
NEEDED: 3-5 #2 Landscape railroad ties, free or cheap, will pick up. 720-1730
Free Board Bin Snowboard season leases for local kids. Limited supply available for kids who otherwise wouldn’t be able to afford to ride this season. Call the Board Bin, 726-1222 or stop by 180 4th Street, Ketchum. Free Thanksgiving Day Super supper at Saint Charles Hall from 2pm-5pm. 720-7160 Master Carpenter / Builder, semi-retired and recently relocated to WRV to care for aging mom, seeks interesting projects. 720-7257 or firstname.lastname@example.org WANTED: INTERESTING SINGLE men & women over 50 to meet one another & enjoy the many wonders of our valley.....nature, sports, arts, theater, etc. Let’s enjoy & do it! Send contact information & brief summary of interests to: Boxholder, PO Box 3981, Hailey, ID 83333.
Bhy Kracke! I get to spend Thanksgiving with my puzzle piece! Big deal... you’re moving to Italy. Just do it, already! Ciao! I do culla mah haer, y’all. Howeva, I don’t spend my time composing chicken attacks for Miss 2. Your streaks, darlin’, are just wiiide and mean. Did you ever consider that your kind of attitude is why people don’t want to visit or move here? Perhaps we don’t need air service as much as we need less air-rogance.
NEEDED: Aluminum Cans. Your donation will help support public art in Hailey. Drop donations off at 4051 Glenbrook Drive in Woodside Industrial Park or call Bob at 788-0018 to arrange pick-up. NEEDED: Artificial Flowers of all colors...black too! Call me and I’ll pick them up! 721-8427 NEEDED: Bunk Bed, with or without mattresses, but in good condition. 721-0858 NEEDED: Decent Food dehydrator. 720-4355 NEEDED: Pair of Rossignol downhill boards from 1982-1986, 214cm-218cm, to bring back my youth. If you know someone that has a pair. Relay this message please to help me in my search. 473-6182 NEEDED: Pieces of Idaho split railing & posts. 8’ & 9’ rails. 3 hole posts to suit. 310-492-3990 NEEDED: Simple & Nice queen headboard. 720-2162 NEEDED: Utility Trailer. 5’x8’ ideally, for hauling mulch, building materials, etc. 721-3141
RIDE NEEDED: Moving to Italy & need ride to the Boise airport on, or before, November 29 for a 10:50 flight. Please call Kirk at 720-7174 RIDE NEEDED: To Phoenix. Looking for someone driving to Phoenix to pull a 19’ boat. Will pay your fuel. 720-6520 RIDER NEEDED: Denver to Sun Valley leaving December 21. 721-0071
If you permanently borrowed the fly fishing gear from my red truck, please do the right thing & give it back. Several years & lots of dollars.
It Pays To Increase Your Word Power. email@example.com
THANK YOU Leaping Lizards! My most sincere thanks to all the terrific dogs & humans who were part of Leaping Lizards Agility in 2012. What a wonderful time I had, & certainly I could not have done it without the extra help of the “A Team” & Dr. Mark & Barb Acker. Pat you pups & keep on having fun together, we’ll be back out there next spring. All the best, -Jill Bryson THANK YOU Hailey Mayor Fritz, Once again our little town sparkles & looks amazing because of you - thank you for making us shine like never before. -Maureen Patterson THANK YOU I wanted to put out a huge Thank You to any & all of the people who participate with the Wood River Bike Coalition for an amazing season out at the Croy Canyon bike trails. I say to myself every time I ride- “I should thank someone for all this.” Whoever you are-you are dirt angels. Just when I thought they could not get any better-they did. New banked turns, clean trails & lots of them. What a blast!! -Janet Barton THANK YOU I would like to thank the people frantically blinking their lights at Ohio Gulch last Monday night to signal elk crossing the highway. I was able to slow down, see the elk and avoid a collision. Thank you. -Brian Bailey THANK YOU The Galena Backcountry Ski Patrol would like to acknowledge all those who made our annual first aid class a success. Thanks to Sun Valley Company for donating rooms, Power Engineers for printing services, and Cara at Sun Valley Adaptive for letting us borrow equipment. This refresher keeps our first responders prepared in the event of an emergency. Thanks again! -Galena Backcountry Ski Patrol THANK YOU The Ketchum Fire Department would like to thank George Goelleher and Bryan Tempest of Big Wood Bread for providing us with the opportunity for fire training on the building located at 271 Northwood Way. This training is extremely valuable for firefighter development and skill maintenance. Your generosity will help us better serve and protect the community. -Ketchum Fire Department
THANK YOU I would like to take a moment to thank Miss Sooz Alfs, Miss Pam Ellsworth and all at Zions Bank in Ketchum for taking the time to put together such a wonderful and honorable Veteran’s Day display at their branch last week. While I did not get to see it in person I feel it is only right to give credit where credit is most certainly due. I’ve heard very little about any other Veteran’s Day on-goings throughout our community, whose military history runs long and deep. This, to me, is very, very sad…yet, I have faith that with the amazing people at Zions who’ve seemed to “spark“ the public’s interest and appreciation in our local military history that life may be breathed back in to such an important holiday. I hope that this holiday will no longer “lay quiet“ in our community. To all at Zions, I pray that your display next year is bigger and better and thank you again for sharing the military history of your loved ones and of all those who came in to the branch to share as well. God Bless! -Maggie Springer
See our Friday Classifieds Online for updated ads this week!
THANK YOU We couldn’t possibly thank everyone personally for being there for our family through this difficult time. The overwhelming support, cards, hugs, food, flowers and love for Ashley was amazing. Thank you to the Powell Family, Shanny and Deb for putting together such a beautiful Celebration of Life. You have all been a key part in starting the healing process. We are so blessed to have so many that care about us and loving Ashley. Thank you. Mal, Gigi, Jessica, Ashley, and Lil Mal Prior
Need to trade or barter? For $9.50 a week, you can get your ad online! Please call 726-8060 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
The Valley’s Newspaper
BUSINESS D I R E C T O R Y C A L L S A R A T O P L A C E Y O U R A D AT 7 2 6 - 8 0 6 0
NG LOHWVIALLEY P W SNO OUT
Bear Star Co.
ES IN TH
Serving the Valley for 19 years Family Owned and Operated 788-0107 office Call Mark at 720-0998 or Dylan at 481-1823
Scott Miley Roofing
“A Residential Ser vices Co.”
Associated Construction Service, Inc.
EXCAVATIONS, GRADING, SEPTIC/SEWER/WATER, PROPERTY CLEARING/CLEAN-UP, DRIVEWAYS, HORSE RIDING ARENAS, HAULING, DEMOLITION
Terry @ 720-3210
Re-roofing, Repairs Gutters & Sheet Metal 1760 Lear Lane, Hailey, Idaho 83333
Idaho Cont. Lic. #RCE-1045
PLUMBERS PLUMBING, FIRE SPRINKLERS RADIANT HEAT & SNOWMELT
"For Flushing Good Service"
• Auto / SUV Detailing • Holiday Light Stringing • Window Washing • Rain Gutters • Roof Shoveling / Roof Heat Tape
MIKE SIROTA (814) 397-9687 cell (208) 850-8436 office
Weather Shield I N S U L A T I O N Rick Olson Owner
ANNOUNCES OUR EXPANSION! Now Offering Polyurethane Spray Foam to Serve Your Largest Projects
208-788-7919 Idaho Power Home Improvement Program Locally owned & operated since 1996
X Preventive Maintenance X
FOR THIS SPACE
X Repairs & Inspections X After Hours Emergency
Repair Available X Rain Gutter Specialist
KETCHUM X HAILEY X BELLEVUE Now Accepting New Clients
Jeff Boyett Serving Wood River Valley Since 1994
boyett jef email@example.com Phone/Fax 208-788-4090
P . O . B o x 14 21 , K e t c h u m , I D 8 3 3 4 0
YOUR COUPON SPECIAL HERE!
Re-roof • Repairs Snow Removal • Roof Inspections
Calendar ...................................C2 Gallery Walk ............................C4 Movies .......................................C6 Doonesbury ............................C7 Weather ....................................C7
EDITOR: JENNIFER LIEBRUM 726-8060 EXT. 112 Information deadline: Thursdays at 5 p.m. Calendar deadline: Mondays at noon. GRAPHIC DESIGNER: ERIK ELISON
AROUND TOWN Caritas Chorale humming along in rehearsal for holiday season Caritas Chorale has begun to rehearse for the Holiday Sing-Along, to be held Dec. 8 and 9 at 6:30 p.m. at St. Thomas Episcopal Church, and for the Dvorak Mass in D Major, to be presented Feb. 16 and 17. This year the Holiday Sing-Along will include several Messiah choruses as well as traditional carols and contemporary songs and will, as usual, benefit The Hunger Coalition. The Dvorak mass will feature organ accompaniment. New singers are always welcome. Rehearsals for both performances are at 7 p.m. Mondays and Tuesdays at St. Thomas Church. Contact Linda Bergerson for more information or a rehearsal schedule at 726-4846 or lpbergerson@ gmail.com.
Expressions Gallery in Ketchum expands with new partners Dave and Molly McGary of Expressions Gallery have added two partners, Tom Bassett and Sandy Gregorak, at their Ketchum location and will now call the venture Wood River Fine Arts, an Expressions Gallery. The McGarys opened Expressions Gallery two years ago as a space for his realistic sculpture depicting Native Americans and other art. They have a 17-year-old gallery in their second home of Scottsdale, Ariz. Moving from Vail, Colo. Bassett and Gregorak are bringing their love of skiing and their expertise—Tom managed a Vail gallery for 24 years and supervised the ski school at Beaver Creek and Sandy is a lawyer and active outdoor enthusiast. Wood River Fine Arts will feature many new artists in the coming months as the gallery begins to expand its fine arts inventory and introduce artists from around the nation. “As a partner, Tom brings his vast knowledge of the art world to the Sun Valley gallery,” said Dave McGary. “I’ve known Tom for 25 years. Since I’ve known him, he has placed over 20 monumental works of mine in Canada and across the U.S. I know the gallery is in good hands and they have our best interests at heart. Tom is excited to bring quality groups of artists in major museum collections and shows to the gallery.” The gallery, at 360 East Ave., is a Sun Valley Gallery Association member and will be open for the Gallery Walk Friday, Nov. 23, from 5-8 p.m.
It could have been the
Bear But author’s Grandad liked the sound of ‘Teddy’ better By JENNIFER LIEBRUM Express Staff Writer
y paternal grandfather hailed from a line that includ-ed vaudevillians. ns. Despite his predictable union nion job with the gas company, y, he was an informal comedian, an who kept a bowl of hard candies next to his chair to lure his grandchildren in close for a test drive of new material, and gravitated to all manner of merry prankstering. It never struck me as odd that a grown man had a Teddy bear. It sat in a leather chair with brass tack buttons holding down the cushion while Grandpa opted for the stiff wooden chair when he worked as his desk.
The Steiff bear is the star of a book by local Patricia Thorne, who will recount “The Untold Story of the Teddy Bear” this weekend. I wish I had had the foresight to ask him why he gave the bear such a lofty spot in his realm. I knew that we were not to play with the battered, hinged-limbed bear. We couldn’t even move him to sit when we came to pester Grandpa at his desk. Instead, we stood, secretly resentful. It was one of the few things he was downright humorless about. Local writer Patricia Thorne grew up with the story of her grandfather, Albion Parris Thorne, a man whose hearing had been compromised in childhood due to a bout of Scarlet fever. In her newly released book, “The Untold Story of the Teddy Bear,” she tells how he re-
mained an imp well into adulthood when a job with a toy company led him to meet the first ever stuffed bears in Germany, which were masterminded in the late 1800s by a paraplegic woman named Margarete Steiff. The bear evolved from Steiff’s desire not to be a burden on her family and began with sewing lessons. Thorne, a writer, photographer and graphic artist, spent nearly a decade meticulously tracing back how Grandad and Steiff came together over the toy, and how the name “Teddy” was given to the iconic bear, because, as family legend went and her research has shown, her See TEDDY, Page C8
Thanksgiving with Morrie Play based on inspiring novel is a humorous and touching way to burn off post-Turkey Day malaise By JENNIFER LIEBRUM Express Staff Writer
The Sun Valley Center for the Art’s Cellar wine tasting and sale for Christmas Mingle with friends, sip some wine, and buy holiday gifts at a special pre-holiday party Friday, Nov. 30, from 5:30-7:30 p.m. at The Center, Ketchum. Wines featured for tasting and purchase will include Northwest favorites Hedges, Col Solare and Basel Cellars. There also will be a few “silent auction lots.” Proceeds will benefit The Center. Hosted by The Center’s Junior Patrons, the evening is open to those 21 and older. Tickets are $30 and come with a Riedel wine glass. Tickets are available at www.sunvalleycenter.org.
IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS November 21, 2012 Section
Courtesy graphic by Karen Waters
Express photo by Willy Cook
Danny Marona assumes the role of the elder statesman in the wildly popular book by Mitch Albom, “Tuesdays With Morrie,” at nexStage Theatre on Thanksgiving weekend.
A professional entertainer in the music and comedy fields for more than five decades, Danny Marona has captivated audiences from California to Idaho, including a couple of seasons in Las Vegas. But it’s during his version of retirement that he’s been able to grasp that which always eluded him—acting. “As a kid, I memorized Bob Newhart routines and I used to make my family sit down and listen. I have a real sense of whether I’m getting a polite laugh or if it’s genuine,” he said from his perch on the edge of the stage where, on Nov. 23 and 24, he will assume the role he’s most enjoyed to date—Morrie in “Tuesdays With Morrie,” the blockbuster book written by Mitch Albom that had readers reflecting on how they were living their lives. “I’ve had my face on billboards, sung with the San Francisco Boys Choir, been Entertainer of the Year 12 times, but this, this, I have enjoyed every bit as much and more than anything I’ve ever done. If I were only going to do one more play, let this be it.” Marona started young, singing with the choir until he was 14 and his voice gave out. He transitioned to comedy and playing piano, building a successful career clowning around. He was in Jackpot, Nev., in 1990 telling his wife, Sherry, to get him out of town as soon as possible when a break between shows to play a round of golf at the Twin Falls Blue Lakes course changed his mind. See MORRIE, Page C8
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
m t ex p r e s s . c o m /c a l e n d a r Wednesday, November 21
Final Gallery Walk for Happily Ever After?
Happily Ever After?
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21
Books and Babies: For birth to 2 and their parents or caretakers. Bellevue Public Library. 10 a.m. Free. Free open studio time in Hailey: The Center, Hailey. 5-8 p.m.
Gallery Walk Fri, Nov 23, 5-7pm at The Center, Ketchum, Free Join us for a glass of wine and to see Happily Ever After? exploring the complex ideas Walter Martin & Paloma Muñoz, Traveler CCXC (290), 2012, courtesy behind fairy tales. the artists and P.P.O.W. Gallery, NYC
Center special events coming up ...
Interfaith Thanksgiving Service: Sponsored by Emmanuel Episcopal Church, Hailey Light on the Mountains Spiritual Center, Our Lady of the Snows Catholic Church, St. Thomas Episcopal Church, The Presbyterian Church of the Big Wood and Wood River Jewish Community. St. Thomas Episcopal Church, 201 Sun Valley Road, Sun Valley. 5:30 p.m. Details: 726-5349. Warm Springs Campout: Be the first up the lift in the morning. Warm Springs, Ketchum. 6-7 p.m.
The Center’s Wine Cellar & Sale Event Hosted by The Center’s Junior Patrons
Battle of the Bands: Bruce Boyett benefit, a local musician recovering from 3rd degree burns. Silver Dollar Saloon, Bellevue. 9 p.m. No cover.
Thursday, November 22 HURSDAY OVEMBER
Fri, Nov 30, 5:30-7:30, At The Center, Ketchum Tickets are $30 and include a Riedel wine glass
Ski Season opens: Bald Mountain and Dollar Mountain, Ketchum. 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.
Mingle with friends, sip some amazing wines from The Center’s Cellar, and buy your favorites to take home or give as gifts. Wines featured for tasting AND purchase will be among the Northwest’s best. Find new favorites, incredible bargains and great gifts at this fun holiday season kick-off. Wines will be priced very competitively and will be sold from single bottles to cases. Wine purchasing may be competitive, too, as there is a limited inventory.
Turkey Trot Community 5K Fun Run and Walk: The 10th Annual Turkey Trot, a community 5K Fun Run and Walk that benefits the ‘Souper Supper’ program providing a ‘hot meal to those who need one’ and the self-esteem building Wood River Chapter of ‘Girls on the Run’. For more information or to register, go to www.haileyturkeytrot.com. Hailey Holiday Square, Croy Street. 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. Contact: Daryl Fauth. Details: 788-8300.
There will be a few “Silent Auction Lots” in addition to the wines for tasting and sale. Net proceeds benefit the Sun Valley Center for the Arts.
Special holiday Souper Supper: Free Thanksgiving supper, open to all. St. Charles Catholic Church, Community Hall, Hailey. 2-5 p.m. Contact: Tammy. Details: 720-7160.
Hosted by Sun Valley Resort and The Center’s Junior Patrons Mon, Dec 31, starts at 9pm River Run Lodge, Ketchum Tickets $50 advance, $75 at the door, if available. Too soon to plan for New Year’s? Not when it’s this fun. Tickets are on sale now for the best New Year’s Eve party in Ketchum. LA’s DJ Shark will be in the house, we’ll have free bubbly from Barefoot from 9-10 and at midnight and surprises all night long.
Do you need a space to make art?
Open Studio Wednesdays in November 5-8pm • The Center, Hailey You bring the supplies, ideas and creativity, we’ll provide the space, lighting, wireless internet and time to create new work. Cost per week is $5 / $10 nonmembers.
Sun Valley Center for the Arts 191 Fifth Street East, Ketchum 208.726.9491 • sunvalleycenter.org
Friday,RIDAY NovemberOVEMBER 23
Meet the author and learn more about ‘The Untold Story of the Teddy Bear’: Patricia Thorne will make two Toy Store appearances. The first in the Ketchum store from noon-2 p.m. and then the Sun Valley store from 3-5 p.m. Art show to benefit Wild Gift: Enjoy an evening of good company, refreshments and holiday shopping and the opening of the Exhibition “Sensual Poppies”, featuring the art work of Steven Padgitt. Padgitt’s artistic work spans photo-impressionist and multimedia categories. With a passion for all things living, he presents unique, lively and colorful visions for those who view and enjoy his work. Part of the proceeds from artwork sales will benefit the Sun Valley based nonprofit Wild Gift. Wild Gift empowers better world entrepreneurs to create businesses, ideas and projects that can change the world. The Coffee Grinder, 4th Street and Leadville, Ketchum. 5-8 p.m. Free. Contact: Deborah Knapp. Details: 471-5091. Web: www. wildgift.org Gallery Walk: Sun Valley Gallery Association. View new exhibition, meet artists, drink wine, stroll Ketchum. Various locations. 5-8 p.m. Web: svgalleries.org Wood River Jewish Community Shabbat Service: Call for details: 726-1183. Winter Wonderland Festival-Holiday Window Stroll: Thousands of lights line the way as visitors stroll by Sun Valley Village window displays depicting Christmas around the world, sample
seasonal goodies and build gingerbread houses or have breakfast with Santa. This year’s theme is “Celebrating the Language of the Holidays,” which honors the cultural diversity of holidays and festive celebrations about the globe. Participants will receive ‘passports’ to be stamped inside at every window location, each bearing a holiday greeting in a different language. A special seasonal confection will be given out at the end of the stroll. Sun Valley Resort. Web: www.sunvalley.com
Saturday, November 24 ATURDAY OVEMBER
Hailey Holiday Square: With Santa, choirs, weekly raffle, music, and a fire pit. Croy Street between the Hailey Public Library, and the Hailey Hotel, Hailey. 12 p.m. - 2 p.m. Free. Details: 788-9815. Chapter One Bookstore Celebrates Independence: After being included in a national book “My Bookstore” that heralds various indie bookstores by writers like Charlie Brandt, John Grisham, Louise Erdich and others. Also release and signings of Cristina’s, of Ketchum bakery and restaurant fame, new cookbook, mini-tarot card readings with Joyce, mini-massages with Amy C. Nelson and paintings by Meg Mazzocchi. Chapter One Bookstore, 340 E. Second Street, Ketchum. 4-8 p.m. Details: 726-5425. Winter Wonderland Festival-Holiday Window Stroll: Thousands of lights line the way as visitors stroll by Sun Valley Village window displays depicting Christmas around the world, sample seasonal goodies and build gingerbread houses or have breakfast with Santa. This year’s theme is “Celebrating the Language of the Holidays,” which honors the cultural diversity of holidays and festive celebrations about the globe. Participants will receive ‘passports’ to be stamped inside at every window location, each bearing a holiday greeting in a different language. A special seasonal confection will be given out at the end of the stroll. Sun Valley Resort. Web: www.sunvalley.com
Sunday, NovemberOVEMBER 25 UNDAY
Meet the author and learn more about ‘The Untold Story of the Teddy Bear’: With Patricia Thorne, who explains how her grandpa came to name the bear that is the most iconic toy in history. Chapter One Bookstore, Ketchum. 11 a.m. - 1 p.m. Sun Valley B+/B Hockey League: 4 p.m. Blues vs. Racers, 5:15 p.m. Wild vs. Flyers, 6:30 p.m. Aardvarks vs. Flounders, 7:45 p.m. Rockets vs. Vipers, 9 p.m. Bad Dogs vs. Sharks. Sun Valley Skating Center, Sun Valley. Winter Wonderland Festival-Holiday Window Stroll: Thousands of lights line the way as visitors stroll by Sun Valley Village window displays depicting Christmas around the world, sample seasonal goodies and build gingerbread houses or have breakfast with Santa. This year’s theme is “Celebrating the Language of the Holidays,” which honors the cultural diversity of holidays and festive celebrations about the globe. Participants will receive ‘passports’ to be stamped inside at every window location, each bearing a holiday greeting in a different language. A special seasonal confection will be given out at the end of the stroll. Sun Valley Resort. Web: www.sunvalley.com
Monday, NovemberOVEMBER 26 ONDAY
Toddler Story Time: For ages 2 and 3. Bellevue Public Library. 10:30 a.m. Free.
NOV. 21 - 27
For more entries, details and up-to-date event information, visit us online at
S CLA SES S
photo: Daniel Perlaky
Food distribution: The Hunger Coalition, 121 Honeysuckle Street, Bellevue. 2-4 p.m. Contact: Naomi Spence. Details: 788-0121. Web: www.thehungercoalition. org NAMI Connections: Peer-facilitated group support meeting for anyone with a mental illness diagnosis. Old Hailey Clinic, Main and Maple streets, Hailey. 5:30-7 p.m. Souper Supper: Open to all. St. Charles Catholic Church, 313 1st Ave. S., Hailey. 5:30 p.m. Discussion on Wood River Wolf Project: The public is invited to attend a meeting of the Wood River Wolf Project. Project partners and managers including County Commissioner Larry Schoen, area ranchers, Defenders of Wildlife and others will be on hand to answer questions about the project, which just celebrated its 5th successful field season in protecting wolves and livestock in the valley. Refreshments will be provided. Admission is free but donations for the project are always welcome. Wood River Y, Ketchum. 6-8 p.m. Details: 861-4655. Men’s/Mixed Doubles 4.0: Open tennis. Copper Ranch, Hailey. 7 p.m. Contact: Kurt Almquist. Details: 720-6445. Winter Wonderland Festival-Holiday Window Stroll: Thousands of lights line the way as visitors stroll by Sun Valley Village window displays depicting Christmas around the world, sample seasonal goodies and build gingerbread houses or have breakfast with Santa. This year’s theme is “Celebrating the Language of the Holidays,” which honors the cultural diversity of holidays and festive celebrations about the globe. Participants will receive ‘passports’ to be stamped inside at every window location, each bearing a holiday greeting in a different language. A special seasonal confection will be given out at the end of the stroll. Sun Valley Resort. Web: www.sunvalley.com
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 27
Tuesday, November 27
Ketchum/Sun Valley Rotary Club: Rico’s, 200 Main St., Ketchum. 12 p.m. Details: 721-7481. Meditation with St. Luke’s: Hospital Chapel, Ketchum. 12:15-1 p.m. Free. Weekly Meditation in Hailey: Pure Body Pilates, Hailey. 5:30 p.m. Free. Contact: Kristin Fletcher. Details: 721-2583. WRHS Girls Basketball: Home Great Basin Conference games vs. Minico, 5:50 p.m. freshmen, 6 p.m., JV, 7:30 p.m. varsity. Wood River High School Hailey. 6 p.m. $5. Winter Wonderland Festival-Holiday Window Stroll: Thousands of lights line the way as visitors stroll by Sun Valley Village window displays depicting Christmas around the world, sample seasonal goodies and build gingerbread houses or have breakfast with Santa. This year’s theme is “Celebrating the Language of the Holidays,” which honors the cultural diversity of holidays and festive celebrations about the globe. Participants will receive ‘passports’ to be stamped inside at every window location, each bearing a holiday greeting in a different language. A special seasonal confection will be given out at the end of the stroll. Sun Valley Resort. Web: www.sunvalley.com
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21
Mountain Rides Transportation Authority: Regular board meeting. Ketchum City Hall. 12 p.m.
Monday, NovemberOVEMBER 26 ONDAY
Blaine County Board of County Commissioners: Special meeting to discuss issues surrounding harrassment and diversity training. Old Blaine County Courthouse, Hailey. 10:30 a.m.
Ketchum Planning and Zoning Commission: Regular meeting. Ketchum City Hall. 5:30 p.m.
Tuesday, NovemberOVEMBER 27 UESDAY
Blaine County Board of County Commissioners: Regular meeting. Old Blaine County Courthouse, Hailey. 9 a.m. Hailey Historic Preservation Commission: Regular meeting. Hailey City Hall. 6:30 p.m.
MUSIC DANCE THEATER O
Wednesday, November 21
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21
Battle of the Bands: Bruce Boyett benefit, a local musician recovering from 3rd degree burns. Silver Dollar Saloon, Bellevue. 9 p.m. No cover.
Thursday, November 22 HURSDAY OVEMBER
Leana Leach Trio performs at Sun Valley Thanksgiving Buffet: Sun Valley Resort, Sun Valley Inn, Limelight Room. 4-8 p.m. Sun Valley Trio with John Northrop on guitar: Sun Valley Lodge. 8:30-12:30 a.m. No cover.
Friday,RIDAY NovemberOVEMBER 23
Open Mic Night: Eat, celebrate, write, rest, then get your groove on at Iconoclast Books! 7:00 pm. Poetry, music, Hula Hooping, stories, whatever youâ€™ve got to share. Sign up in advance or at the door. Iconoclast Books, Ketchum. 7 p.m. Details: 726-1564. â€˜Tuesdays with Morrieâ€™: Based on the book by Mitch Albom, starring Danny Marona and James Haycock. nexStage Theatre, Ketchum. 7:30 p.m. $25. Details: 726-9124.
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
Perfect for the Whole Family!
PUBLIC MEETINGS Wednesday, November 21
YOUâ€™RE A GOOD MAN,
CHARLIE BROWN by Clark Gesner
Ten Dollar Hat plays: Old Death Whisper and friends. Sun Valley Brewery, 8 p.m. No cover. Sun Valley Trio with John Northrop on guitar: Duchin Lounge, Sun Valley Resort. 8:30 p.m. - 12:30 a.m. No cover. DJ Marlin: Silver Dollar Saloon Bellevue. 9 p.m. No cover. Junior Giant plays: Whiskey Jacquesâ€™, Ketchum. 9 p.m. $5.
Saturday, November 24 ATURDAY OVEMBER
â€˜Tuesdays with Morrieâ€™: Based on the book by Mitch Albom, starring Danny Marona and James Haycock. nexStage Theatre, Ketchum. 7:30 p.m. $25. Details: 726-9124. Sun Valley Trio with John Northrop on guitar: Duchin Lounge, Sun Valley Resort. 8:30 p.m. - 12:30 a.m. No cover.
ask about our special group rates!
pay what you feel wed dec 12
Dec 12 - 30, 2012 Liberty Theatre, Hailey
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DJ Nate from Boise: Whiskey Jacquesâ€™, Ketchum. 9 p.m. $5.
Sunday, NovemberOVEMBER 25 UNDAY
Mark Slocum performs: The Casino, Ketchum. 5-6:30 p.m. No cover.
Calendar submission guidelines To have an event listed in the Wednesday and Friday papers please fax (726-2329) email (firstname.lastname@example.org), phone (726-8060) or come by the Idaho Mountain Express office at 591 North First Avenue in Ketchum. Free events are given priority. Events costing over $100 will not be listed.
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Wednesday, November 21, 2012
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GALLERY Walk Gallery Walk, sponsored by the Sun Valley Gallery Association, will take place Friday, Nov. 23, from 5-8 p.m. The first 10 galleries listed are SVGA members. Only galleries that provided information are included here, but others may be open. Best to check with the gallery directly if in doubt. If you prefer going with a leader to touring solo, longtime State Rep. Wendy Jaquet meets guests at the Sun Valley Recreation Center on the Sun Valley mall at 5 p.m. or at Gilmanâ€™s Contemporary at 661 Sun Valley Road at 5:15 p.m. There is no charge for her added flair.
BROSCHOFSKY GALLERIES The Courtyard, 360 East Ave.â€”Featuring paintings by gallery artists with imagery depicting the change of seasons. Artists include Stephen Broderick, Russell Chatham, Michael Coleman, David Dixon, Tom Howard and William Matthews.
FRIESEN GALLERY 320 First Avenue N., Sun Valley Road and First Avenue-Friesen Gallery opens the holiday season with a group exhibition, highlighting oil paintings by Ford Crull. A brilliant colorist, he depicts the ever-shifting nature of human awareness and perception. Incomplete statements, single words and symbols are multi-cultural and reminders of their many connotations, inviting the viewerâ€™s subjective contemplation. The exhibition will be on display through Dec. 15. Gallery hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m, Monday through Saturday, or by appointment. Website: friesengallery.com.
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400 First Ave.â€” Gail Severn Gallery announces the opening of three distinct group exhibitions and a solo exhibition of Ed Musanteâ€™s newest work. â€œA Sense of Place XVIâ€”Landscapeâ€? features aesthetic interpretation of the land by internationally renowned painters Victoria Adams, Theodore Waddell, James Cook and photographer Laura McPhee. The bronze, glass and stone sculptures of Julie Speidel, Will Robinson, Boaz Vaadia, and Rod Kagan also speak of the influence
of the history of the landscape. â€œMarks and Conversations IVâ€”Contemporary Painting and Sculptureâ€? invites the viewer to interpret creative vision through the artistsâ€™ marks and gestures. This group of multidisciplinary artists includes Margaret Keelan, Gary Komarin, Cole Morgan, Squeak Carnwath, Jun Kaneko and RaphaĂŤlle Goethals. â€œNatureâ€“ Perspectivesâ€? offers the whimsical and the ethereal through the paintings of Chris Reilly, Allison Stewart, Jonathon Hexner and Hung Liu, sculptures of Jane Rosen, Gwynn Murrill and Brad Rude, and the photographs of Jack Spencer. â€œEd Musanteâ€”New Cigar Box Paintingsâ€?: Musante has a visual passion for nature. Musanteâ€™s small-scale paintings of birds and animals, painted on his signature â€œfoundâ€? cigar boxes, are intimate portraits of wildlife. Musante captures the essence of each creature through careful observation and expert attention to detail. His exquisite paintings integrate text and pattern from the cigar box designs. Through Dec. 19.
GALLERY DENOVO 320 First Ave.â€”Opening on the main floor gallery will be â€œSmall Affordable, Collectable, Giftable Works,â€? which will include a variety of paintings, etchings, monoprints and small sculpture from Gallery DeNovoâ€™s International artists, including Cynthia Fusillo, Davis Freeman, Michel Beaucage, Agusti Puig and others. Upstairs front gallery will feature the works of Chinese artist Andrew Lui in a show called â€œPilgrimage,â€? and the back gallery will have a variety of larger scale works from various artists. See GALLERY WALK, next page
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
GALLERY WALK Continued from previous page
GILMAN CONTEMPORARY 661 Sun Valley Road—“Jason Langer ~ 25 Years ~ In Search of Lost Time.” American photographer Jason Langer is best known for his black and white images of contemporary urban life. Evoking the lustrous style of an earlier age of photography—epitomized by names like Stiegliz, Brassai, Brandt and DeCarava—Langer’s carefully crafted images, with lush, black tones, exude an air of vintage, timeless beauty. In many ways Langer holds true to an idea of picture-making that had begun to fall out of fashion as early as the 1960s with the rise of social criticism in photography. His images are not motivated by an impulse to document so much as to delight and disorient.
HARVEY ART PROJECTS USA 391 First Ave. N.—“Ancient Land: New Territory Manta Irititjangku: Ngura Kutjupalakutu.” Harvey Art Projects USA presents an exhibition of stunning works by Ninuku artists of the western Anangu Pitjantjatjara Yankunytjatjara lands in the South Australian desert. This is an emerging art center, just over five years old and based in a small and peaceful community known as Kalka that is eight to nine hours from the nearest major shopping precinct. As artist Yangi Yangi Fox says, “We’ve got a lovely little art center, a little house where we work. We work there painting our dreaming stories. We send them lots of places. So people will see (them) and understand that our country is full of dreaming and law, our Tjukurpa.” The district is now hailed as one of the most dynamic in Australia. This will be the first time Ninuku art, critically acclaimed in a New York show in June, has been exhibited in Sun Valley.
KNEELAND GALLERY 271 First Ave. N.—The exhibition “Looking Forward, Looking Back” extends through Dec. 15. A group exhibition highlighting artists who have been exhibited both in the past year and those who will be featured in the coming season. Featured artists include Ovanes Berberian, James Palmersheim, Neal Philpott, Christine Gedye, Thom Ross and Pete Zaluzec. The gallery will also dedicate a room to “Small Works,” with items ideal for the gift-giving season.
SUN VALLEY CENTER FOR THE ARTS 191 Fifth St.—The current exhibition, “Happily Ever After?,” is a journey through the dark side of fairy tales. It features work in a variety of media, from internationally known artist Kiki Smith’s enormous prints reinterpreting Little Red Riding Hood to Andrea Dezsö’s room-sized tunnel book depicting a forest full of magical creatures. Open for Gallery Walk from 5-7 p.m.
WOOD RIVER FINE ARTS, AN EXPRESSIONS GALLERY The Courtyard, 360 East Ave.—Wood River Fine Arts, An Expressions Gallery welcomes new partners and a change in the gallery’s name from Expressions Gallery. It hosts its Second Annual Small Works Show from 5-8 p.m. New artists to the gallery include Jim Morgan, Paul Mullally, Ralph Oberg and Andrew Peters. The Small Works show will also feature the work of Grant Redden, who was recently inducted as the newest member of the Cowboy Artists of America
ARTISTS DOWN UNDER GALLERY Below Atkinsons Market in Ketchum’s Giacobbi Square—Locals’ art and crafts. Open regularly from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Saturday.
JEANNIE CATCHPOLE & STEVE BEHAL ART SHOW 300 N. Main St.—Toronto/Sun Valley artists showing individual and combined works in acrylic and oil, old and new.
511 E. 4th Street—Oil paintings by Jennifer Bellinger and works by Idaho sculptors Dave Lamure, Jr., Ken Newman and Russ Lamb. Guest artist Lou Whittaker. Fine crafted furniture by Wes Walsworth.
FIRST AVENUE CONTEMPORARY GALLERY 360 First Ave.—Artists Filomena Booth and Dawn Emerson present impressionistic contemporary work of horses in motion. Both artists capture the gestures of their subjects along with a palette of color that completes the compositons of horses in flight. Booth works with an acrylic canvas and Emerson as a pastel artist. Ketchum artist Jorunn Coe works in oil and presents the golden brilliance of fall aspens. Landscape artists Sandra Cooney and Ken Carlson present a new collection of nature’s landscapes. Figurative work continues to be exhibited by David Karp, Chris Hero and Kenneth Callahan. Bronze works of Timi Del Conte, Dale Ferguson and Joe Castle are represented throughout the gallery.
MOUNTAIN IMAGES GALLERY 400 E. Sun Valley Road—Mountain Images Gallery is showing new landscape photographs by James Bourret as well as images from the series “Motion 2.” These large-format abstract landscapes draw from literal landscape scenes, reduced to their simplest elements of color, light, and form. The gallery also continues to show work from other fine art series by James Bourret.
P L E A S E
R E C Y C L E
James Palmersheim, “Sawtooth Reflection-Little Redfish Lake” pastel, 21” x 48”
“Looking Forward - Looking Back” GROUP
E X H I B ITI O N
Friday, November 23rd, 5-8 pm
K N EELA N D GA LLERY 2 7 1 F i r s t Av e n u e N . 208.726.5512
Ketchum, ID 83340
w w w. k n e e l a n d g a l l e r y. c o m
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
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Information thru Sunday, Nov. 25
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Express Staff Writer
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THE NUTCRACKER: Mariinsky Ballet Thursday, December 13 - Midnight - Now on Sale
*THE HOBBIT: AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13) IN 2D & 3D! On sale at Big Wood 4 Box Office or www.metrotheatres.com
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Second & Main, Ketchum • • www.sushionsecond.com WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 21
Karaoke with MC Spice Train/ Service Industry night!! FRIDAY NOVEMBER 23
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Tiger Rolls SOS Style The Walla Walla Roll
Courtesy photo Carson International
The Russell Terrier, and the Treeing Walker Coonhound, above, are new breeds that will debut at this year’s “The National Dog Show Presented by Purina.” Promoted by a Ketchum firm, the dog show’s program seen on C1, is designed by local artist Karen Waters.
By JENNIFER LIEBRUM
DEPOSIT Stop by for a tour at 851 Shenandoah, Hailey Si, Hablo Español
Every Thanksgiving, people establish traditions for their families. For the Carson family of Ketchum, it’s gone to the dogs. Carson International has long been a partner with NBC to produce “The National Dog Show Presented by Purina,” which has become a pastime for many families on Thanksgiving Day when it airs just after the Macy’s Day Parade on Thursday, Nov. 22, at noon. There are 1,500 dogs vying for Best in Show, with two new breeds being introduced this year, the treeing Walker coonhound and the Russell terrier. The event not only showcases new and amazing dogs but is a platform for information on various breeds. No other dog show has as high a viewership. Established in 1879, it is one of the oldest and most prestigious shows in the country. Carson International uses many local businesses to prepare for the show: Karen Waters created original artwork for the official program, and Davis Embroidery, Express Printing, Business as Usual, Bird Gallery and the UPS Store all played a part as well. “We’ve done a ton of different events at Carson over the years, but we really love working with the dogs—they’re all about unconditional love,” says Kathy Carson. “If someone is looking for a dog and wants to learn more about breeds, this show will introduce them to so many beautiful dogs. But more than that, watching these dogs is just a great way to spend Thanksgiving Day.” For more information, visit www.nationaldogshow.com.
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“I think it’s momentous for independent authors, stores, publishers and of course newspapers,” says Cheryl Thomas, generously sharing the honor bestowed on Chapter One Bookstore after its inclusion in a new book, “My Bookstore: Writers Celebrate Their Favorite Place To Browse, Read and Shop.” It’s a collection about the pleasure, guidance and support that writers’ favorite bookstores and booksellers have given them over the years. A release about the book explains further: “Often it’s the author’s local store that supported him during the early days of his career, that continues to introduce and hand-sell her work to new readers and that serves as the anchor for the community in which he lives and works.” Such was the experience of local writer Charles Brandt, author of “I Heard You Paint Houses.” “Until I first set foot in Ketchum in 1985, I had never seen a bookstore so crucial to the wellbeing of a community as Chapter One,” he wrote, crediting Thomas with making it possible. The event coincides with the second annual Small Business Saturday, hosted by American Express, which encourages shopping local. This time last year, the idea of the event had Thomas almost as giddy about that as she is about the book mention, saying, “It’s so cool, it makes me think that Occupy Wall Street
In celebration of having been included in a book heralding independent bookstores across the nation, Chapter One Bookstore owner Cheryl Thomas is having a party with a bundle of book releases by local authors. might actually be working!” Either way, Thomas is dedicating the day to locals, honoring new releases by Cristina Ceccatelli Cook, who has just completed another cookbook, and John Rember, who just released “Sudden Death, Overtime.” Others on hand to sign books are Brandt, Todd Pedderson, Mary Ann Davidson and Leslie Little. There will be mini tarot card readings with Joyce, mini seated massages with Amy C. Nelson and new paintings with Meg Mazzocchi. “My Bookstore” is a collection of 81 essays and stories written by the nation’s most beloved authors.
Publisher’s Weekly says this: “Edited by publishing professional [Ronald] Rice, with an introduction by Richard Russo and an afterword by Emily St. John Mandel, this anthology features essays by 84 writers waxing passionate about their favorite independent bookstores and about the importance of supporting and nurturing these bricks-andmortar purveyors in an increasingly electronic age. “As the tradition of personalized hand-selling is threatened by chain stores and the Amazonian Internet, this cozy collection of love letters to dozens of still-operating independents (from such behemoths as Powell’s in Portland and the Strand in New York to more hidden gems in corners of Kansas, Utah, and Pennsylvania) offers voracious readers hope for the future. The all-star contributors include John Grisham, Chuck Palahniuk, and Ann Patchett, but the true protagonists are the bookstores and the dedicated professionals who bestow them with novel-worthy character. Though there are moments in the book in which sentimentality rules, the overall goal prevails: to thank, protect, and preserve these cherished spaces.”
It’s a party! When: Saturday, Nov. 24, from 4-8 p.m. Where: Chapter One Bookstore, 340 E. Second St., in Ketchum.
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
BY G.B. TRUDEAU
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Weather Trivia The National Weather Service is under what federal department?
Nov. 21, 1985 - Hurricane Kate made landfall during the evening hours near Mexico Beach, Fla. Wind gusts to 100 mph were reported at Cape San Blas, Fla. It was the latest known hurricane to hit the United States so far north.
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Answer: The Department of Commerce.
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
How the legendary Teddy bear came to be Continued from Page C1 grandfather had a particular fondness for then President Theodore Roosevelt. The president became linked with the image of a bear when a press cartoonist traveling with him during a trip to liaise discord in the South documented how his staff, upon Roosevelt’s return from an unsuccessful hunt, found a small bear and tethered it to a tree so he could bag the quarry. The president declined but that event was forged in the elder Thorne’s mind when the stuffed bears came to the United States and his company began to market them. The author ascribes much of the characters of the bear to the circumstances, hardships, war, famine, the great Chicago fire and even health-related issues that bound the tenacious bear-backers, although they’d never met. She also explains how the bear became the symbol of homeland, childhood, ties to important events and comfort. An article by Jim Ownby published in the Washington Post in 1982 is quoted in the book. “There’s a lot of hate, tension, and fear in today’s world that could be countered by the therapeutic effect of the Teddy bear,” the article states. “There is something metaphysical about Teddy bears that’s hard to explain. But when you hold one in your arms, you can’t help but smile.” She reminds readers of how the character Radar in “MASH” held tight to his bear and how stories have revealed that today’s soldiers have often packed their childhood bears with them on assignment overseas. “The bear has been known to alleviate loneliness in the elderly, and it can ease stress for young, up-and-coming people in today’s accelerated business world. Just looking at the Teddy bear’s tranquil face can induce relaxation.” Thorne said she wrote the book for her children and grandchildren, but by its end she had found the story had a broader potential impact, just as the once bristly and heavy bear has. “The message I hope people will get from
Wrap your arms around one What: A copy of “The Untold Story of the Teddy Bear,” by local writer Patricia Thorne, who will be on hand for a cuddle and autograph. When & Where: Friday, Nov. 23, from noon-2 p.m. at The Toy Store in Ketchum and in the Toy Store in the Sun Valley Mall from 3-5 p.m. Also at Chapter One Bookstore, Sunday, Nov. 25, from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Books are for sale along with mink teddy bears at the Sheepskin Coat Factory as well. reading my book is that the three key people featured in this story, my grandfather, Margarete Steiff and President Roosevelt, are an inspiration in that all three were able to rise above extreme personal handicaps to not only be successful in their chosen field of work, but were also the reason I ended it with the message in the epilogue that we can’t always control what happens to us in life, but how we respond to it is something we can control.” I may never be able to decipher the meaning that bear had to my Grandpa, but when chatting up the cousin who I mistakenly thought got custody of the bear when he died in 2003 at the age of 94, he did recall hearing the bear came from the St. Louis World’s Fair, where Thorne says the bear made it’s American debut in the summer of 1904 to popularity never seen before or since. LaClede Gas Co. was in St. Louis, and Grandpa’s family came over from Germany. Perhaps, it was his link to home and history. Perhaps it was just a security beacon during uncertain times. But after reading Thorne’s book, there is no doubt that we owe a debt of gratitude and generations of comfort to those bold enough to think silly during the bleakest times and bestow the world’s most beloved toy on the world.
Morrie’s wit, wisdom come back to life on Ketchum stage Continued from Page C1 He stayed, officially retiring in 2007, but he maintained a full schedule teaching, making appearances as a motivational speaker or as master of ceremonies at Twin Falls programs. He also founded the Danny Marona Performing Arts Scholarship Fund, for which students perform a talent before a live audience and a panel of judges—just another creative outlet for a man of many talents. The fund has more than 120 kids signed up each year, with acts from acting to sword swallowing. “We don’t have any illusions that they’re all going be on Broadway, but one former winner is studying entertainment law at Yale,” he says with pride. His association with James Haycock, Twin Falls High’s drama teacher, helped him take a swing at acting, which began with him as Tevye in “Fiddler on the Roof,” and has led to Morrie, which he performed in Twin Falls and Pocatello this summer. Director Penni Aufderheide has kept him on his toes with Morrie. “It’s nice to be able to say at my age, ‘I didn’t know that,’” Marona says with a laugh. “She brings out things in the script that never occurred to me.” But having struggled with being a father, a mentor and overcoming illness, it had him reflecting on how to be better at handling it all. “It’s the first script I ever read where I told my wife, ‘I’ve got to stop crying,’” he recalls, his gnarled
“Tuesdays With Morrie” When: Friday, Nov. 23, and Saturday, Nov. 24, at 7:30 p.m. Where: nexStage Theatre, Main Street, Ketchum. Starring: Danny Marona and James Haycock. Tickets: $25. Information through the box office, by phone at 726-9124 or email email@example.com. hands resting on his lap. “Morrie has a way of interpreting life that reaches everyone. He has some issues that are devastating not only to his wife, but to his counterpart, Mitch. It was cathartic for me because I’ve been going through a lot of health problems, and every time I read it I find a new lesson for coping. Anyone can find something, 8 to 80.” The play will make a fine way to cap a Thanksgiving weekend. He says the 90-minute play “runs the gamut of emotions, pathos, sardonic wit.” He says that what’s inspiring is the way Morrie leads Mitch to his own transformation not by preaching to him, but by sharing with him. “Most of us who feel like we have something to share learn that rather than try and change another human being, the best we can do is to let our light shine.” Enjoy an extended version of the article online at www.mtexpress.com .
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The Art of Jim C. Norton Jim has been a member of the Cowboy Artists of America since 1989. He has won many awards for his paintings at the Cowboy Artists of America show, including the Kieckhefer Award for Best of Show in 2001 for the painting “The First Shot.”
Please join us for a
TWThursday, HANKSGIVING D AYSWERVICE ORSHIP ORSHIP D AY November 22nd at 10:00a.m. at
VALLEY OF PEACE LUTHERAN CHURCH
740 Wintergreen Drive, Woodside Let us give thanks unto the Lord for He is good.
Gallery Walk November 23rd 5pm - 8pm Lower Level Sheepskin Coat Factory
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GALLERY DOWN UNDER
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Vintage traditional darkroom STEVE SNYDER PHOTOS Silver Gelatin images firstname.lastname@example.org and digital ﬁne art/posters
Legal Notices...... 4 Mini Page........... 12 TV Listings......... 14 EDITOR JEFF CORDES —726-8060
IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS November 21, 2012
Section Secti o
eG neraetrisoantaiolns Conv
Strange valley visitors on Halloween Night The future of America, on fearsome display
“Best of all, the bears love the fall.” Along Fairway Rd. in Sun Valley around the Halloween holiday, homeowner Sherry Daech reminds visitors of all the Wood River Valley amenities. The three bears were among the least fearsome of the Halloween sights this year.
Ketchum’s Main St., known locally as the “Street of Dreams,” is always a festive place on Halloween Night. This year was no exception. As always, pretty girls need to watch out for the swabbies when the drinks and dares start flowing.
Hemingway Elementary School welcomed a completely different student population, and a clever and frightening one at that, during the grade school’s annual Halloween march.
Two drinks are better than one when Halloween Night arrives on Ketchum’s Main St. This “Clairoline” costume was an imaginative team effort by Caroline Dayton and Claire Mawby. To order a reprint of any of these photos, go to www.mtexpress.com/ my_capture.php
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
Express photo by Willy Cook
Dressing up for Halloween begins at a very young age, if this darling girl at the Hemingway Elementary School annual Halloween Extravaganza in Ketchum is any indication.
Express photo by Willy Cook
The costs of health care were the farthest thing from anyone’s mind when the nurses and other revelers came outside to rock n’ roll during the Halloween on Main St. celebration in Ketchum Oct. 31.
Express photo by David N. Seelig
Making their rounds in Hailey on Halloween are, from left, Sherri Egoavil, Ella Boice and Steven Serva. Express photo by Willy Cook
And who, exactly, is Homer at Ketchum’s Halloween on Main St.?
Express photo by Willy Cook
Who would have thought that Captain Morgan would be ordering a drink at the Whiskey Jacques bar on Halloween Night?
Wednesday, Novemebr 21, 2012
Express photo by David N. Seelig
Election Day was still a week away, but the future of America was already putting its heads together and coming up with a suitable plan for running the country during the Hailey Halloween celebration outside Hailey Public Library.
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE STAR-CROSSED LOVERS By Timothy Polin / Edited by Will Shortz
43 O’er there
1 Christie who played half of 3-Down
45 Dr um kit components
10 Key of Mozart’s “Jupiter” Symphony: Abbr.
48 A large one off er s many cour ses
14 John O’Hara’s “Appointment in ___” 16 Doughnut ingredient, commercially 17 Indian melody 18 Promotes recessive traits, say 2 0 P i c k e d s o me f r uit 22 Religious scholar 23 Prefix with byte 24 “Atonement” 27 Dame Joan Sutherland delivery 2 8 H o l y o n e s a r e har d to handle 29 Some clerics 30 Equine shades
RELEASE DATE: 11
32 Section of the M e d i c a r e law covering hospital a n d n u r s i ng car e 33 Kind of bar 35 Honshu city devastated by the 2 0 11 t s u n a m i 37 Signature followers, for short 3 8 L i g h t h o u s e , e.g. 39 Freudian mediators
For any three answers,
51 Ties up a phone line, maybe
4 It may be drawn in a fight
84 G olfer Ballesteros
5 O n end
85 Phrase of resignation
6 H anging tapestry 7 Vi n d i c t i v e o n e , i n myth
8 7 To r o n t o m e d i a inits.
9 Pea body?
54 Psyched (up) 56 F lounder ing
94 N itpicks
11 C ousin of the rumba
57 Sharif who played half of 3-Down
96 Certain S.O.S.
13 McAvoy w ho played half of 24-Across
5 9 Te a m b o o s t e r
99 Lead-in to a juicy rumor
60 Mac platf or m
62 Needlework, for short?
104 G uess in Battleship
63 Moniker for Israel’s Netanyahu 64 “Casablanca” 67 Air all of one’s gr ievances, say 68 Dude 69 With 8-Down, deposer of Milton Obote 70 Safety squeeze result, for short
1 0 5 “ G o n e Wi t h t h e Wind” 108 Late comic Richard 109 Somewhat, in music
111 DiCaprio who played half of 67Down 11 3 A m m u n i t i o n g i a n t 11 4 L i k e t h e s t r i n g s o n many tennis rackets
72 Moppet of blackand- white T V
11 5 S p e c i a l t y c h e f
73 Made of a sturdy wood
11 7 Ve h i c l e t o t a k e over a jump
75 Sub for
118 Expressed audible admonishment
116 Small songbirds
14 D ouble-bridged instruments
1 5 “ Ta k e _ _ _ b r e a t h ” 16 K nightley w ho played half of 24Across
19 Ditch 21 Coffee C akes maker
110 Stripped-down laptop
78 S hoot up
20 Bad marks
71 F utur e r ace of fiction
77 “Not broccoli again!”
8 See 69-Across
90 Developers’ purchases
58 Baba au ___
8 2 Wi n s l e t w h o p l a y e d half of 67-Down
25 Sale bin items: Abbr.
26 Sessanta minuti
31 ___ Miguel Island
33 Bogart who played half of 64-Across
112 115 118
34 Department north of Paris 49 Umm al-Quwain, e.g.
6 6 Te r r e i n t h e e a u zone?
87 Gable who played half of 105-Across
99 S b
6 7 “ Ti t a n i c ”
88 Financial shellacking
40 Feared force
50 Novelist who translated “Alice in Wo n d e r l a n d ” i n t o Russian
41 “1984” superstate
52 Clear tables
53 Wise guy
44 Colorful perennial
5 5 Te n t a c l e d “S p i d e r
36 Bergman w ho played half of 64Across 38 Lose touch with reality
69 ___ minute 74 Parts of some bonds 76 Hunky-dory 80 Leigh who played half of 105-Across
8 9 Lo b s te r tra p 9 1 C liq u e
92 Changed in popularity
93 Snowbird, typically
REQUEST FOR INFORMATION RELATED TO PROVISION OF LEGAL SERVICES FOR THE FRIEDMAN MEMORIAL AIRPORT AUTHORITY HAILEY, IDAHO The Friedman Memorial Airport Authority, Hailey, Idaho is soliciting information from individuals or organizations to determine ability and qualifications to provide legal services related to the operation of the Friedman Memorial Airport. To obtain a copy of the Request For Qualifications, please contact: Lisa N. Emerick Contracts/Finance Administrator Friedman Memorial Airport (208) 788-4956 ext. 102 email@example.com All submittals are due on or before 2:00 p.m. December 14, 2012. PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 14, 21, 28 & Dec. 5, 2012 NOTICE OF APPLICATION Pursuant to Section 58-104(9) and 58-1301, et seq., Idaho Code (The Lake Protection Act) and rules of the State Board of Land Commissioners, notice is hereby given that Blaine County/Blaine County Waterways of Hailey has submitted an application to extract accumulated silt from an area encompassing approximately 49,800 square feet (approximately 206’ wide by 300’ long on the west and 150’ long on the east) of the reservoir bed extending south, west, and east from the toe of the boat launch at Hot Springs Landing. The proposed silt extraction is approximately 10’ deep. Approximately 15,600 cubic yards of silt are proposed for removal from the dry reservoir bed during low water levels between the toe of the boat launch and the Big Wood River Channel. Dredged material will be hauled off site. Located on Magic Reservoir, adjacent to the NENE and NWNE Sec. 23, T1S, R17E, B.M. in Blaine County. Written objections to or requests for hearing in this matter must be on file with the Idaho Department of Lands, 324 South, 417 East, Ste. 2, Jerome, ID 83338 within thirty (30) days after the first appearance of this notice. Specific information regarding this application may be obtained from Meribeth Lomkin, Sr. Resource Specialist at the above address or by calling (208) 324-2561. /S/ Timothy C. Duffner, Area Supervisor Idaho Department of Lands PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 14 & 21, 2012 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE: Wood River Valley Irrigation District #45 announces: that invoices for the current assessment fees have been mailed to the members of the District; that the Board of Directors of the District shall meet on the tenth day of December 2012, at 5:00 p.m. as a Board of Corrections to review requests for corrections by interested persons; that the assessments, as corrected, are due and payable and will become delinquent at five o’clock p.m. on the twentieth day of December 2012. At least half the total assessment fee must be received by 5PM on December 20th to keep accounts from becoming delinquent. This grace period, without any penalty or interest, extends through June 20th when the second half or payment in full is due. If payment in full is not received by June 20th, interest and penalty is calculated back to January 1st and added for that year. Payments should be mailed to: Wood River Valley Irrigation District #45, P.O. Box 2223, Hailey, ID 83333, postmarked by December 20th to be current. James D. White, Treasurer at firstname.lastname@example.org Wood River Valley Irrigation District #45 PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 14 & 21, 2012
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
NOTICE OF PROPOSED CHANGE OF WATER RIGHT TRANSFER NO. 78215 THE COMMUNITY SCHOOL INC, PO BOX 2118, SUN VALLEY, ID 83353 has filed Application No. 78215 for changes to the following water rights within BLAINE County(s): Right No(s). 37-20901, 37-22681; to see a full description of these rights and the proposed transfer, please see www.idwr. idaho.gov/apps/ExtSearch/WRFiling. asp. The purpose of the transfer is to change a portion of the above rights as follows: Transfer proposes adding two new authorized points of diversion to an existing irrigation system for the Community School located approximately 2.0 miles east of the center of Ketchum. The three wells (one existing and two new) when combined will divert up to 0.38 cfs and 143.5 AF for the irrigation of 41 acres at the school. For additional information concerning the property location, contact Southern Region office at (208) 736-3033. Protests may be submitted based on the criteria of Idaho Code Sec. 42-222. Any protest against the proposed change must be filed with the Department of Water Resources, Southern Region, 1341 Fillmore St, Suite 200, Twin Falls ID 83301 together with a protest fee of $25.00 for each application on or before December 3, 2012. The protestant must also send a copy of the protest to the applicant. GARY SPACKMAN, Director PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 14 & 21, 2012 IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT OF THE STATE OF IDAHO, IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF BLAINE BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., Plaintiff, vs. JON B. ANDERSON (Deceased); Unknown Heirs, Assigns and Devisees of JON B. ANDERSON; and Does 1-10 as individuals with an interest in the property legally described as: East ½ of Lots 7 & 8, Block 26 of the CITY OF BELLEVUE, Blaine County, Idaho, according to the official plat thereof, on file in the office of the County Recorder, Blaine County, Idaho. Which may commonly be known as: 320 Walnut Street, Bellevue, Idaho 83313. Defendants. Case No. CV12-790 ORDER OF SERVICE OF SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION NOTICE: YOU HAVE BEEN SUED BY THE ABOVE-NAMED PLAINTIFF. THE COURT MAY ENTER JUDGMENT AGAINST YOU WITHOUT FURTHER NOTICE UNLESS YOU RESPOND WITHIN 20 DAYS. READ THE FOLLOWING BELOW. TO: All Defendants You are hereby notified that in order to defend this lawsuit, an appropriate written response must be filed with the above-designated court within 20 days after service of this Summons on you. If you fail to so respond, the court may enter judgment against you as demanded by the Plaintiff in the Complaint. The nature of the claim against you is for, among other things, judicial foreclosure of the real property located at 320 Walnut Street, Bellevue, Idaho 83313. A copy of the Complaint is served with this Summons. If you wish to seek the advice of or representation by an attorney in this matter, you should do so promptly so that your written response, if any, may be filed in time and other legal rights protected. An appropriate written response requires compliance with Rule 10(a) (1) and other Idaho Rules of Civil Procedure and shall also include: 1. The title and number of this case. 2. If your response is an Answer to the Complaint, it must contain admissions or denials of the separate allegations of the Complaint and other defenses you may claim. 3. Your signature, mailing address and telephone number, or the signature, mailing address and telephone number of your attorney. 4. Proof of mailing or delivery of a copy of your response to Plaintiff’s attorney, as designated above.
LEGAL NOTICES To determine whether you must pay a filing fee with your response, contact the Clerk of the above-named Court. DATED This 7 day of November, 2012. CLERK OF THE DISTRICT COURT /s/ By: C. Rigby Deputy Clerk PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 14, 21, 28 & Dec. 5, 2012 LEGAL NOTICE OF ADVERTISEMENT FOR SALE AT PUBLIC AUCTION The public is notified that a sale of certain personal property shall occur as provided pursuant to Idaho Code Section 55-2306(3) to satisfy a lien claim based on an obligation owed by PAUL DOWNEY whose last known address is 1390 N. MAIN APT. 2312, EULESS, TX 76039. The sale shall occur at 10:00 o’clock a.m. on the 24th day of NOVEMBER, 2012, at South Valley Storage, 214 West Spruce Street, Bellevue, Idaho 83313. The property to be sold is the contents of a storage unit at South Valley Storage and is generally described as: personal effects. DATED this 1st day of NOVEMBER, 2012. SOUTH VALLEY STORAGE PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 14 & 21, 2012 LEGAL NOTICE OF ADVERTISEMENT FOR SALE AT PUBLIC AUCTION The public is notified that a sale of certain personal property shall occur as provided pursuant to Idaho Code Section 55-2306(3) to satisfy a lien claim based on an obligation owed by CHRIS PERKINS whose last known address is PO BOX 1043, KETCHUM, ID 83340. The sale shall occur at 10:00 o’clock a.m. on the 24th day of NOVEMBER, 2012, at South Valley Storage, 214 West Spruce Street, Bellevue, Idaho 83313. The property to be sold is the contents of a storage unit at South Valley Storage and is generally described as: personal effects. DATED this 1st day of NOVEMBER, 2012. SOUTH VALLEY STORAGE PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 14 & 21, 2012 CITY OF HAILEY Blaine County, Idaho WATER REVENUE REFUNDING BOND, SERIES 2012 PRINCIPAL AMOUNT NOT TO EXCEED $2,043,326 SEWER REVENUE REFUNDING BOND, SERIES 2012 PRINCIPAL AMOUNT NOT TO EXCEED $2,580,000 NOTICE OF INTENTION TO SELL BONDS AT PRIVATE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, pursuant to Section 57-215, Idaho Code, as amended, that the City of Hailey, Blaine County, Idaho (the “City”) intends to sell its Water Revenue Refunding Bond, Series 2012, in a principal amount not to exceed $2,043,326, and its Sewer Revenue Refunding Bond, Series 2012, in the principal amount not to exceed $2,580,000, at private sale, to the Idaho Bond Bank Authority, as provided in Section 57-232, Idaho Code. The City intends to sell the Bonds on or about November 28, 2012. DATED as of the 19th day of November, 2012. THE CITY OF HAILEY Blaine County, Idaho PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 21, 2012 LEGAL NOTICE BLAINE COUNTY PLANNING AND ZONING COMMISSION December 6, 2012 On Thursday, December 6, 2012, the Blaine County Planning and Zoning Commission will hold a public hearing beginning at 6:30 p.m. upstairs in the old County Courthouse located at 206 First Ave. So., in Hailey. The
Commission will consider the following: Smiley Creek Fire Station: A public hearing on and consideration of an application to modify an existing conditional use permit (CUP) submitted by the Smiley Creek Rural Fire Protection District to change the use of the temporary fire station from temporary to permanent. The fire station is in the Sawtooth City Zoning (SCR-.4) District at 222 Ski Doo Lane, also known as Lot 5, Block 2, Smiley Creek Subdivision #2. The fire district owns the property. Triumph Mine Road & Monitoring Well: Idaho Department of Environmental Quality (IDEQ) requests a public hearing and consideration of a Mountain Overlay District (MOD) Site Alteration permit application for approximately 9,350 feet of road improvements to allow access to and installation of a monitoring well as part of the Triumph Mine Remediation project. The lands are located in or surrounding North Star Gulch, north of the town of Triumph, and within Blaine County’s MOD, the Rural Remote District (RR-40) and the Rural Residential District (R-10). The subject parcels are owned by Denovo Independence LLC and the Bureau of Land Management. Any person needing special accommodations to participate in the above noticed meeting should contact the Land Use Office as soon as reasonably possible. The materials associated with these applications are available for review at the Land Use and Building Services Office in the Blaine County Annex at 219 First Avenue, Suite 208, in Hailey, Idaho during regular business hours, and is also available at the Blaine County website www.blainecounty.org. Written comment in excess of one page should be forwarded to the Blaine County Land Use and Building Services Office at least 7 days prior to public hearing by mail or email to email@example.com or by fax to (208)788-5576. Written comments will not be read into the record but will be distributed to the Commission for consideration and will be made part of the public record. PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 21, 2012 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING HAILEY PLANNING AND ZONING COMMISSION Monday, December 10th, 2012 PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Hailey Planning and Zoning Commission will hold a Public Meeting at 6:30 p.m. on Monday, December 10th, 2012, to be held in the upstairs meeting room of Hailey City Hall and will hold Public Hearings on the following item(s). • An application by Terra Form Companies for a Conditional Use Permit for a wholesale distributor with incidental and subordinate retail sales, to be located at present R Davis Business Center Parcel A (960 S. 4th Ave.) and R Davis Business Center Sub, Blk 1, Lots 1-3 (930, 940, & 950 S. 4th Ave.), within the Limited Business Zoning District. • An application by Terra Form Companies for Design Review of a proposed building, proposed to be located at present R Davis Business Center Parcel A (960 S. 4th Ave.) and R Davis Business Center Sub, Blk 1, Lots 1-3 (930, 940, & 950 S. 4th Ave.), within the Limited Business Zoning District. Any and all interested persons are invited to attend this public hearing or submit written comments to the Planning Coordinator at 115 South Main Street, Hailey, Idaho, 83333 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Supporting documents for this item(s) can be viewed on the City of Hailey’s website as of the date of this publication; go to www.haileycityhall.org, under City Departments, Community Development, click on either Current Applications or Ordinance Amendments. The staff report will be posted in this same location on the Friday before the meeting. If documents are not posted please call 208 788-9815 to have documents emailed or visit the front counter at city hall. For further information regarding this notice, or for special accommodations to participate in the noticed meeting, please contact email@example.com or (208) 788-9815. PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 21, 2012
NOTICE OF A PLANNING AND ZONING COMMISSION CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT HEARING REGARDING AN APPLICATION BY FAR AND AWAY FOR A RESIDENTIAL USE IN THE LI-2 ZONE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on Monday, December 10, 2012 at 5:30 PM., in City Hall at 480 East Avenue North, Ketchum, Idaho, the Ketchum Planning and Zoning will hold a Public Hearing upon the application of Steve Lentz for a conditional use permit (CUP), with regard to the following described property: Horn Industrial Condo, Unit 2 (145 Northwood Way, Unit 2) The property is located in the Light Industrial – 2 (LI-2) Zone. This application is for conversion of a second story space into a 500 square foot residential unit. Section 17.72.010.B of the Ketchum Municipal Code requires an applicant to obtain a CUP for a residential use in the LI-2 Zone. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that at the aforementioned time and place, all interested persons may appear and shall be given an opportunity to comment on the matter stated above. A copy of the proposed application will be available on the City website (www. ketchumidaho.org) or at the Ketchum Planning Department. Comments and questions prior to the hearing should be directed to the Ketchum Planning Department, P.O. Box 2315, Ketchum, Idaho, 83340, via email to firstname.lastname@example.org, or via facsimile to (208) 726-7812. Written comments received prior to the hearing shall be made part of the public record at the hearing. For additional information, please call (208)726-7801. BY ORDER OF THE KETCHUM PLANNING AND ZONING COMMISSION. DATED this 16th day of November, 2012. PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 21, 2012
NOTICES OF TRUSTEE’S SALES NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE On February 28, 2013, at the hour of 11:00 o’clock AM of said day, at AmeriTitle, 171 W. Sixth Street, Ketchum, ID, JUST LAW, INC., as Successor Trustee, will sell at public auction to the highest bidder, for cash, in lawful money of the United States, all payable at the time of sale, the following described real property, situated in the County of Blaine, State of Idaho, and described as follows to wit: Lots 56 & 57, GOVERNMENT SUBDIVISION, Section 1, Township 2 South, Range 17 East of the Boise Meridian, Blaine County, Idaho The Trustee has no knowledge of a more particular description of the above referenced real property, but for purposes of compliance with Section 60-113 Idaho Code, the Trustee has been informed the address of 128 Watson Dr., West Magic, ID, is sometimes associated with the said real property. This Trustee’s Sale is subject to a bankruptcy filing, a payoff, a reinstatement or any other conditions of which the Trustee is not aware that would cause the cancellation of this sale. Further, if any of these conditions exist, this sale may be null and void, the successful bidder’s funds shall be returned, and the Trustee and the Beneficiary shall not be liable to the successful bidder for any damages. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty regarding title, possessions or encumbrances to satisfy the obligation secured by and pursuant to the power of sale conferred in the Deed of Trust executed by Randy D. Showalter and Sharon L. Showalter, husband and wife, as Grantor(s) with First Franklin, a division of Nat. City Bank of IN as the Beneficiary, under the Deed of Trust recorded November 23, 2005, as Instrument No. 529318, in the records of Blaine County, Idaho. The Beneficial interest of said Deed of Trust was subsequently assigned to PNC Bank, National Association, recorded February 28, 2012, as Instrument No. 595150, in the records of said County. THE ABOVE GRANTORS ARE NAMED TO COMPLY WITH SECTION 45-1506(4)(a), IDAHO CODE. NO REPRESENTATION IS MADE
LEGAL NOTICES THAT THEY ARE, OR ARE NOT, PRESENTLY RESPONSIBLE FOR THIS OBLIGATION. The default for which this sale is to be made is the failure to pay the amount due under the certain Promissory Note and Deed of Trust, in the amounts called for thereunder as follows: Monthly payments in the amount of $898.39 for the months of June 2012 through and including to the date of sale, together with late charges and monthly payments accruing. The sum owing on the obligation secured by said Deed of Trust is $158,286.24 as principal, plus service charges, attorney’s fees, costs of this foreclosure, any and all funds expended by Beneficiary to protect their security interest, and interest accruing at the rate of 2.0% from May 1, 2012, together with delinquent taxes plus penalties and interest to the date of sale. The Beneficiary elects to sell or cause the trust property to be sold to satisfy said obligation. Dated this 24th day of October, 2012. Tammie Harris Trust Officer for Just Law, Inc. PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Oct. 31 & Nov. 7, 14, 21, 2012 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Notice of Trustee’s Sale Idaho Code 45-1506 Today’s date: October 12, 2012 File No.: 7021.11668 Sale date and time (local time): February 15, 2013 at 11:00 AM Sale location: in the office of First American Title Company, 120 2nd Avenue North, Suite 101 Ketchum, ID 83340 Property address: 3110 Berry Creek Drive Hailey, ID 83333 Successor Trustee: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., an Idaho Corporation P.O. Box 997 Bellevue, WA 98009 (425) 586-1900 Deed of Trust information Original grantor: Tim R. Seegmiller and Alison R. Seegmiller, husband and wife Original trustee: Blaine County Title Original beneficiary: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. solely as nominee for First Bank of Idaho, FSB Recording date: June 21, 2004 Recorder’s instrument number: 505388 County: Blaine Sum owing on the obligation: as of October 12, 2012: $251,491.51 Because of interest, late charges, and other charges that may vary from day to day, the amount due on the day you pay may be greater. Hence, if you pay the amount shown above, an adjustment may be necessary after we receive your check. For further information write or call the Successor Trustee at the address or telephone number provided above. Basis of default: failure to make payments when due. Please take notice that the Successor Trustee will sell at public auction to the highest bidder for certified funds or equivalent the property described above. The property address is identified to comply with IC 60-113 but is not warranted to be correct. The property’s legal description is: Lot 13 in Block 55 of Woodside Subdivision Final Plat No. 14, Blaine County, Idaho, according to the official plat thereof, recorded as Instrument No. 152509, records of Blaine County, Idaho. The sale is subject to conditions, rules and procedures as described at the sale and which can be reviewed at www.northwesttrustee.com or USAForeclosure.com. The sale is made without representation, warranty or covenant of any kind. (TS# 7021.11668) 1002.225115-File No. PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Oct. 31 & Nov. 7, 14, 21, 2012 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE: The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States, in the office of First American Title Company, 120 2nd Avenue North, Suite 101, Ketchum, ID 83340, on 02/19/2013 at 11:00 AM, (recognized local time) for the purpose of foreclosing that certain Deed of Trust recorded 08/02/2006 as Instrument Number 538125, and executed by JOSHUA J GLICK, AN UNMARRIED MAN, as Grantor(s), in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., as Beneficiary, to RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., the Current Trustee of record, covering the following real property located in Blaine County, State of
Idaho: LOT 15, BLOCK 2 OF GRIFFIN RANCH P.U.D. SUBDIVISION PHASE 3, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF, RECORDED AS INSTRUMENT NO. 499769, RECORDS OF BLAINE COUNTY, IDAHO. The Trustee has no knowledge of a more particular description of the above referenced real property, but for purpose of compliance with Idaho Code, Section 60-113, the Trustee has been informed that the street address of 105 GUS LN, BLAINE COUNTY, ID, 83313 is sometimes associated with said real property. Bidders must be prepared to tender the trustee the full amount of the bid at the sale in the form of cash, or a cashier’s check drawn on a state or federally insured savings institution. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances to satisfy the obligation secured by and pursuant to the power of sale conferred in that certain Deed of Trust. The default for which this sale is to be made is: Failure to pay the monthly payment due 05/01/2012 of principal, interest and impounds and subsequent installments due thereafter; plus late charges, with interest currently accruing at 6.875% per annum; together with all subsequent sums advanced by beneficiary pursuant to the terms and conditions of said Deed of Trust, and any supplemental modifications thereto. The principal balance owing as of this date on said obligation is $574,800.00, plus interest, costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligations thereunder and in this sale, together with any unpaid and/or accruing real property taxes, and/or assessments, attorneys’ fees, Trustees’ fees and costs, and any other amount advanced to protect said security, as authorized in the promissory note secured by the aforementioned Deed of Trust. Therefore, the Beneficiary elects to sell, or cause said trust property to be sold, to satisfy said obligation. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THIS FIRM IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. THE ABOVE GRANTORS ARE NAMED TO COMPLY WITH SECTION 45-1506(4)(a) IDAHO CODE. NO REPRESENTATION IS MADE THAT THEY ARE, OR ARE NOT, PRESENTLY RESPONSIBLE FOR THIS OBLIGATION. DATED: 10/11/2012, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., Name and Address of the Current Trustee is: RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., 1800 Tapo Canyon Rd., CA6-914-01-94, SIMI VALLEY, CA 80028-1821, PHONE: (800) 281-8219 TS # 12-0075815 FEI # 1006.169935 PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Oct. 31 & Nov. 7, 14, 21, 2012 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE: The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States, in the office of First American Title Company, 120 2nd Avenue North, Suite 101, Ketchum, ID, 83340, on 02/19/2013 at 11:00 AM, (recognized local time) for the purpose of foreclosing that certain Deed of Trust recorded 07/01/2005 as Instrument Number 522417, and executed by DOUGLAS F KING AND CYNTHIA S KING, HUSBAND AND WIFE, as Grantor(s), in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., as Beneficiary, to RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., the Current Trustee of record, covering the following real property located in Blaine County, State of Idaho: LOT 179 OF INDIAN CREEK RANCH SUBDIVISION NO. 2, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF, RECORDED AS INSTRUMENT NO. 164350, RECORDS OF BLAINE COUNTY, IDAHO. The Trustee has no knowledge of a more particular description of the above referenced real property, but for purpose of compliance with Idaho Code, Section 60-113, the Trustee has been informed that the street address of 301 INDIAN CREEK ROAD, Hailey, ID, 83333 is sometimes associated with said real property. Bidders must be prepared to tender the trustee the full amount of the bid at the sale in the form of cash, or a cashier’s check drawn on a state or federally insured savings institution. Said sale will be made with-
out covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances to satisfy the obligation secured by and pursuant to the power of sale conferred in that certain Deed of Trust. The default for which this sale is to be made is: Failure to pay the monthly payment due 01/01/2012 of principal, interest and impounds and subsequent installments due thereafter; plus late charges, with interest currently accruing at 5.875% per annum; together with all subsequent sums advanced by beneficiary pursuant to the terms and conditions of said Deed of Trust, and any supplemental modifications thereto. The principal balance owing as of this date on said obligation is $793,100.01, plus interest, costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligations thereunder and in this sale, together with any unpaid and/or accruing real property taxes, and/or assessments, attorneys’ fees, Trustees’ fees and costs, and any other amount advanced to protect said security, as authorized in the promissory note secured by the aforementioned Deed of Trust. Therefore, the Beneficiary elects to sell, or cause said trust property to be sold, to satisfy said obligation. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THIS FIRM IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. THE ABOVE GRANTORS ARE NAMED TO COMPLY WITH SECTION 45-1506(4)(a) IDAHO CODE. NO REPRESENTATION IS MADE THAT THEY ARE, OR ARE NOT, PRESENTLY RESPONSIBLE FOR THIS OBLIGATION. DATED: 10/10/2012, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., Name and Address of the Current Trustee is: RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., 1800 Tapo Canyon Rd., CA6-914-01-94, SIMI VALLEY, CA 80028-1821, PHONE: (800) 281-8219 TS # 12-0071110 FEI # 1006.169931 PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Oct. 31 & Nov. 7, 14, 21, 2012 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Notice of Trustee’s Sale TS No.: ID-10-395543-NH On 2/15/2013, at 10:30AM (recognized local time), at the following location in the County of BLAINE, State of Idaho: On the front steps of the west side of the Old Courthouse Building, 206 1st Avenue South, Hailey, ID 83333 , Pioneer Title Company of Ada County dba Pioneer Lender Trustee Services as Trustee , as Trustee on behalf of Bank of America, National Association will sell at public auction, to the highest bidder, for cash, in lawful money of the United States, all payable at the time of sale, the following real property, situated in the County of BLAINE State of Idaho, and described as follows: THE LAND REFERRED TO IN THIS POLICY IS SITUATED IN THE STATE OF IDAHO, COUNTY OF BLAINE, CITY OF HAILEY, AND DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: LOT 1 IN BLOCK 2 OF ZINC SPUR RANCH UNIT ONE, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF RECORDED AS INSTRUMENT NO. 140090, RECORDS OF BLAINE COUNTY, IDAHO. The Trustee has no knowledge of a more particular description of the above referenced real property, but for purposes of compliance with Section 60-113 Idaho Code, the Trustee has been informed that the address of 101 WILLOW ROAD , HAILEY, ID 83333 is sometimes associated with said real property. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty regarding title, possession or encumbrances to satisfy the obligation secured by and pursuant to the power of sale conferred in the Deed of Trust executed by JOHN P. TAGLIO AND CAROL L. TAGLIO , CO-TRUSTEES OF THE JOHN P. TAGLIO AND CAROL L. TAGLIO REVOCABLE TRUST U.D.T.D. JANUARY 8, 1998 as Grantor/Trustor, in which WASHINGTON MUTUAL BANK, FA A FEDERAL SAVINGS BANK, is named as Beneficiary and AMERITITLE as Trustee and recorded 12/1/2006 as Instrument No. 542366 in book xxx, page xxx, of Official Records in the office of the Recorder of BLAINE County, Idaho. Please Note: The above Grantors are named to comply with section 45-1506(4) (A), Idaho Code, No representation is made that they are, or are not, presently responsible for this obligation set
forth herein. The Default for which this sale is to be made is the failure to pay when due, under Deed of Trust and Note dated 11/27/2006. The monthly installments of principal, interest, and impounds (if applicable) of $4,790.18, due per month for the months of 7/1/2010 through 11/12/2010, and all subsequent installments until the date of sale or reinstatement. The principal balance owing as of this date on the obligation secured by said Deed of Trust is $690,892.18 together with interest thereon at the current rate of 7.0000 per cent (%) per annum from 6/1/2010. All delinquent amounts are now due, together with accruing late charges, and interest, unpaid and accruing taxes, assessments, trustee’s fees, attorney’s fees, and any amounts advanced to protect the security associated with this foreclosure and that the beneficiary elects to sell or cause the trust property to be sold to satisfy said obligation. If the Trustee is unable to convey title for any reason, the successful bidder’s sole and exclusive remedy shall be the return of monies paid to the Trustee, and the successful bidder shall have no further recourse. If the sale is set aside for any reason, the Purchaser at the sale shall be entitled only to a return of the deposit paid. The Purchaser shall have no further recourse against the Mortgagor, the Mortgagee, or the Mortgagee’s Attorney. Date: 10-15-12 By: Pioneer Title Company of Ada County dba Pioneer Lender Trustee Services as Trustee By: Quality Loan Service Corp. of Washington, a Washington Corporation, its attorneyin-fact 2141 5th Avenue San Diego, CA 92101 Tricia Morano, Assistant Secretary For Sale Information Call: 714-730-2727 or Login to: www.lpsasap. com If you have previously been discharged through bankruptcy, you may have been released of personal liability for this loan in which case this letter is intended to exercise the note holders right’s against the real property only. THIS IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. As required by law, you are hereby notified that a negative credit report reflecting on your credit record may be submitted to a credit report agency if you fail to fulfill the terms of your credit obligations. A-4315620 PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Oct. 31 & Nov. 7, 14, 21, 2012 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Notice of Trustee’s Sale Idaho Code 45-1506 Today’s date: October 24, 2012 File No.: 7037.77435 Sale date and time (local time): February 22, 2013 at 11:00 AM Sale location: in the office of First American Title Company, 120 2nd Avenue North, Suite 101 Ketchum, ID 83340 Property address: 116 A1 Ritchie Drive Ketchum, ID 83340 Successor Trustee: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., an Idaho Corporation P.O. Box 997 Bellevue, WA 98009 (425) 586-1900 Deed of Trust information Original grantor: James Rollerson and Jenny Jefferds, husband and wife Original trustee: First American Title Original beneficiary: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. solely as nominee for M&T Mortgage Corporation Recording date: 12/15/2005 Recorder’s instrument number: 530073 County: Blaine Sum owing on the obligation: as of October 24, 2012: $252,210.09 Because of interest, late charges, and other charges that may vary from day to day, the amount due on the day you pay may be greater. Hence, if you pay the amount shown above, an adjustment may be necessary after we receive your check. For further information write or call the Successor Trustee at the address or telephone number provided above. Basis of default: failure to make payments when due. Please take notice that the Successor Trustee will sell at public auction to the highest bidder for certified funds or equivalent the property described above. The property address is identified to comply with IC 60-113 but is not warranted to be correct. The property’s legal description is: Condominium Unit 1 in Building A as shown on the Condominium Map for Sawtooth Condominiums, recorded as Instrument No. 152204, and as defined and described in the Condominium Declaration for Sawtooth Condominiums, recorded as Instrument No. 152203, records of Blaine County, Idaho. The sale is
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
subject to conditions, rules and procedures as described at the sale and which can be reviewed at www.northwesttrustee.com or USA-Foreclosure. com. The sale is made without representation, warranty or covenant of any kind. (TS# 7037.77435) 1002.231729File No. PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 7, 14, 21 & 28, 2012 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Trustee’s Sale No. 02-FFA-122400 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that, ALLIANCE TITLE and ESCROW CORP., the duly appointed Successor Trustee, will on March 1, 2013, at the hour of 11:00 AM, of said day, FRONT STEPS OF THE BLAINE COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 206 1ST AVE. SOUTH, HAILEY, ID, sell at public auction to the highest bidder, for cash, in lawful money of the United States, all payable at the time of sale, the following described real and personal property (hereafter referred to collectively as the “Property”), situated in the County of BLAINE, State of Idaho, to-wit: Condominium Unit 44 as shown on the Condominium Map for WILDWOOD MINI-CONDOS, recorded as Instrument No. 137798, and as defined and described in the Condominium Declaration for the WILDWOOD MINI-CONDOS NO. 1, recorded as Instrument No. 138263, Supplemental Declaration recorded as Instrument No. 138325, First Amendment recorded as Instrument No. 272666, Second Amendment, recorded as instrument No. 276603 and Third Amendment, recorded as Instrument No. 599427, records of Blaine County, Idaho. The Trustee has no knowledge of a more particular description of the above-referenced Property but, for purposes of compliance with Section 60-113 of Idaho Code, the Trustee has been informed that the address of 260 SOUTH 2ND AVENUE #44 , KETCHUM, ID 83340, is sometimes associated with said real property. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty regarding title, possession or encumbrances to satisfy the obligation secured by and pursuant to the power of sale conferred in the Deed of Trust executed by MARCO ROMERO, A SINGLE MAN, as Grantor, to AMERITITLE, as Trustee, for the benefit and security of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. AS NOMINEE FOR THE KENNEDY MORTGAGE GROUP ITS SUCCESSORS AND ASSIGNS, as Beneficiary, dated 9/19/2005, recorded 9/19/2005, under Instrument No. 526140, Mortgage records of BLAINE County, IDAHO, the beneficial interest in which is presently held by The Bank of New York Mellon, f/k/a The Bank of New York, as trustee, on behalf of the holders of the Alternative Loan Trust 2005-62, Mortgage PassThrough Certificates Series 200562. THE ABOVE GRANTORS ARE NAMED TO COMPLY WITH SECTION 45-1506(4)(A), IDAHO CODE. NO REPRESENTATION IS MADE THAT THEY ARE, OR ARE NOT, PRESENTLY RESPONSIBLE FOR THIS OBLIGATION. The default for which this sale is made is the failure to pay when due under the Deed of Trust Note dated 9/19/2005, THE MONTHLY PAYMENT WHICH BECAME DUE ON 1/1/2012 AND ALL SUBSEQUENT MONTHLY PAYMENTS, PLUS LATE CHARGES AND OTHER COSTS AND FEES AS SET FORTH. Amount due as of October 31, 2012 Delinquent Payments from January 01, 2012 10 payments at $ 1,132.86 each $ 11,328.60 (01-01-12 through 10-3112) Late Charges: $ 0.00 Beneficiary Advances: $ 0.00 Suspense Credit: $ 0.00 TOTAL: $ 11,328.60 All delinquencies are now due, together with unpaid and accruing taxes, assessments, trustee’s fees, attorney’s fees, costs and advances made to protect the security associated with this foreclosure. The principal balance is $190,851.16, together with interest thereon at 4.500% per annum from 12/1/2011 to 4/1/2012, 4.375% per annum from 4/1/2012, until paid. The Beneficiary elects to sell or cause the trust property to be sold to satisfy said obligation. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the
same. DATED: 10/31/2012. ALLIANCE TITLE and ESCROW CORP. Trustee c/o REGIONAL TRUSTEE SERVICES CORPORATION 616 1st Avenue, Suite 500 Seattle, WA 98104 Phone: (206) 340-2550 Sale Information: http://www. rtrustee.com A-4322844 PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 14, 21, 28 & Dec. 5, 2012 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Notice of Trustee’s Sale Idaho Code 45-1506 Today’s date: October 29, 2012 File No.: 7042.26588 Sale date and time (local time): March 1, 2013 at 11:00 AM Sale location: in the office of First American Title Company, 120 2nd Avenue North, Suite 101 Ketchum, ID 83340 Property address: 171 West River #105 Ketchum, ID 83340 Successor Trustee: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., an Idaho Corporation P.O. Box 997 Bellevue, WA 98009 (425) 586-1900 Deed of Trust information Original grantor: Michael Lloyd, an unmarried man Original trustee: Amerititle Original beneficiary: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. solely as nominee for Countrywide Home Loans, Inc. Recording date: 12/30/2004 Recorder’s instrument number: 514630 County: Blaine Sum owing on the obligation: as of October 29, 2012: $232,041.45 Because of interest, late charges, and other charges that may vary from day to day, the amount due on the day you pay may be greater. Hence, if you pay the amount shown above, an adjustment may be necessary after we receive your check. For further information write or call the Successor Trustee at the address or telephone number provided above. Basis of default: failure to make payments when due. Please take notice that the Successor Trustee will sell at public auction to the highest bidder for certified funds or equivalent the property described above. The property address is identified to comply with IC 60-113 but is not warranted to be correct. The property’s legal description is: Condominium Unit 105 as shown on the Condominium Map for Aniceto Condominium, recorded as Instrument No. 191185, and as defined and described in the Condominium Declaration for Anicito Condominium Association, Inc., recorded as Instrument No. 192336, Amendment recorded as Instrument No. 360222, and Supplemental Condominium Declaration recorded as Instrument No. 428603, records of Blaine County, Idaho. The sale is subject to conditions, rules and procedures as described at the sale and which can be reviewed at www.northwesttrustee.com or USAForeclosure.com. The sale is made without representation, warranty or covenant of any kind. (TS# 7042.26588) 1002.232117-File No. PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 14, 21, 28 & Dec. 5, 2012
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
ments when due. Please take notice that the Successor Trustee will sell at public auction to the highest bidder for certified funds or equivalent the property described above. The property address is identified to comply with IC 60-113 but is not warranted to be correct. The property’s legal description is: Lot 12 in Block 3 of Foxmoor Subdivision No. 2 - amended, according to the official plat thereof, recorded as Instrument No. 445352, records of Blaine County, Idaho. The sale is subject to conditions, rules and procedures as described at the sale and which can be reviewed at www.northwesttrustee. com or USA-Foreclosure.com. The sale is made without representation, warranty or covenant of any kind. (TS# 7042.24913) 1002.232198-File No. PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 14, 21, 28 & Dec. 5, 2012 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Notice of Trustee’s Sale Idaho Code 45-1506 Today’s date: October 30, 2012 File No.: 7042.24113 Sale date and time (local time): March 4, 2013 at 11:00 AM Sale location: in the office of First American Title Company, 120 2nd Avenue North, Suite 101 Ketchum, ID 83340 Property address: 512 N 5th St Bellevue, ID 83313 Successor Trustee: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., an Idaho Corporation P.O. Box 997 Bellevue, WA 98009 (425) 5861900 Deed of Trust information Original grantor: Lydia Wills, a single woman, and Luke Ramsey, a single man Original trustee: First American Title Company Original beneficiary: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. solely as nominee for The Kennedy Mortgage Group Recording date: 06/30/2005 Recorder’s instrument number: 522373 County: Blaine Sum owing on the obligation: as of October 30, 2012: $241,139.53 Because of interest, late charges, and other charges that may vary from day to day, the amount due on the day you pay may be greater. Hence, if you pay the amount shown above, an adjustment may be necessary after we receive your check. For further information write or call the Successor Trustee at the address or telephone number provided above. Basis of default: failure to make payments when due. Please take notice that the Successor Trustee will sell at public auction to the highest bidder for certified funds or equivalent the property described above. The property address is identified to comply with IC 60-113 but is not warranted to be correct. The property’s legal description is: Lot 4 in Block 66 of the City of Bellevue, according to the official plat thereof, on file in the Office of the County Recorder, Blaine County, Idaho. The sale is subject to conditions, rules and procedures as described at the sale and which can be reviewed at www.northwesttrustee. com or USA-Foreclosure.com. The sale is made without representation, warranty or covenant of any kind. (TS# 7042.24113) 1002.232196-File No.
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Notice of Trustee’s Sale Idaho Code 45-1506 Today’s date: October 30, 2012 File No.: 7042.24913 Sale date and time (local time): March 1, 2013 at 11:00 AM Sale location: in the office of First American Title Company, 120 2nd Avenue North, Suite 101 Ketchum, ID 83340 Property address: 980 Foxmoor Dr Hailey, ID 83333 Successor Trustee: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., an Idaho Corporation P.O. Box 997 Bellevue, WA 98009 (425) 586-1900 Deed of Trust information Original grantor: Jeffery B. Lichtenberg, and Martha J. Lichtenberg, husband and wife Original trustee: Fidelity National Title Insurance Co. Original beneficiary: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. solely as nominee for America’s Wholesale Lender Recording date: 02/23/2006 Recorder’s instrument number: 532389 County: Blaine Sum owing on the obligation: as of October 30, 2012: $433,841.97 Because of interest, late charges, and other charges that may vary from day to day, the amount due on the day you pay may be greater. Hence, if you pay the amount shown above, an adjustment may be necessary after we receive your check. For further information write or call the Successor Trustee at the address or telephone number provided above. Basis of default: failure to make pay-
PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 14, 21, 28 & Dec. 5, 2012 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Notice of Trustee’s Sale Idaho Code 45-1506 Today’s date: October 30, 2012 File No.: 7523.22277 Sale date and time (local time): February 28, 2013 at 11:00 AM Sale location: in the office of First American Title Company, 120 2nd Avenue North, Suite 101 Ketchum, ID 83340 Property address: 131 West Pine Street Hailey, ID 83333 Successor Trustee: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., an Idaho Corporation P.O. Box 997 Bellevue, WA 98009 (425) 5861900 Deed of Trust information Original grantor: Reva G. Logsden, a married woman Original trustee: Chicago Title Insurance Company Original beneficiary: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. (MERS) as nominee for Quicken Loans, Inc. its successors and assigns. Recording date: 04/20/2007 Recorder’s instrument number: 546895 County: BLAINE Sum owing on the obligation: as of October 30, 2012: $438,754.04 Because of interest, late charges, and other charges that may vary from day to day, the amount due on the day you pay may be greater. Hence, if you pay the amount shown above, an adjustment may be necessary after we
LEGAL NOTICES receive your check. For further information write or call the Successor Trustee at the address or telephone number provided above. Basis of default: failure to make payments when due. Please take notice that the Successor Trustee will sell at public auction to the highest bidder for certified funds or equivalent the property described above. The property address is identified to comply with IC 60-113 but is not warranted to be correct. The property’s legal description is: Lot 5C of Replat showing Lot line shift of Lots 8, 9, and 10, Block 19 Original Hailey Townsite and Lot 5A of Lot 5 Amended, Elmwood No. 2 Subdivision, according to the Official Plat thereof, recorded as Instrument No. 376082, Records of Blaine County, Idaho The sale is subject to conditions, rules and procedures as described at the sale and which can be reviewed at www.northwesttrustee.com or USAForeclosure.com. The sale is made without representation, warranty or covenant of any kind. (TS# 7523.22277) 1002.232199-File No. PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 14, 21, 28 & Dec. 5, 2012 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE: The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States, in the office of First American Title Company, 120 2nd Avenue North, Suite 101, Ketchum, ID 83340, on 03/01/2013 at 11:00 AM, (recognized local time) for the purpose of foreclosing that certain Deed of Trust recorded 01/31/2005 as Instrument Number 515728, and executed by JOSE JUAREZ-VEGA, AND MARIA E JUAREZ, HUSBAND AND WIFE, as Grantor(s), in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., as Beneficiary, to RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., the Current Trustee of record, covering the following real property located in Blaine County, State of Idaho: LOT 20 IN BLOCK 2 OF WOODSIDE SUBDIVISION NO. 27, PHASE 1, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF, RECORDED AS INSTRUMENT NO. 454797, RECORDS OF BLAINE COUNTY, IDAHO. The Trustee has no knowledge of a more particular description of the above referenced real property, but for purpose of compliance with Idaho Code, Section 60-113, the Trustee has been informed that the street address of, 2161 WINTERHAVEN, HAILEY, ID, 83333 is sometimes associated with said real property. Bidders must be prepared to tender the trustee the full amount of the bid at the sale in the form of cash, or a cashier’s check drawn on a state or federally insured savings institution. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances to satisfy the obligation secured by and pursuant to the power of sale conferred in that certain Deed of Trust. The default for which this sale is to be made is: Failure to pay the monthly payment due 05/01/2011 of principal, interest and impounds and subsequent installments due thereafter; plus late charges, with interest currently accruing at 6.000% per annum; together with all subsequent sums advanced by beneficiary pursuant to the terms and conditions of said Deed of Trust, and any supplemental modifications thereto. The principal balance owing as of this date on said obligation is $149,354.38, plus interest, costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligations thereunder and in this sale, together with any unpaid and/or accruing real property taxes, and/or assessments, attorneys’ fees, Trustees’ fees and costs, and any other amount advanced to protect said security, as authorized in the promissory note secured by the aforementioned Deed of Trust. Therefore, the Beneficiary elects to sell, or cause said trust property to be sold, to satisfy said obligation. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THIS FIRM IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. THE ABOVE GRANTORS ARE NAMED TO COMPLY WITH SECTION 45-1506(4)(a) IDAHO CODE. NO REPRESENTATION IS MADE THAT THEY ARE, OR ARE NOT, PRESENTLY RESPONSIBLE
FOR THIS OBLIGATION. DATED: 10/23/2012, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., Name and Address of the Current Trustee is: RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., 1800 Tapo Canyon Rd., CA6-914-01-94, SIMI VALLEY, CA 80028-1821, PHONE: (800) 281-8219. TS # 11-0120965 FEI # 1006.145146 PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 14, 21, 28 & Dec. 5, 2012 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE: The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States, in the office of First American Title Company, 120 2nd Avenue North, Suite 101, Ketchum, ID, 83340, on 03/04/2013 at 11:00 AM, (recognized local time) for the purpose of foreclosing that certain Deed of Trust recorded 10/28/2005 as Instrument Number 528122, and executed by KEVIN SLATTERY, A SINGLE MAN, as Grantor(s), in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., as Beneficiary, to RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., the Current Trustee of record, covering the following real property located in Blaine County, State of Idaho: LOT D-4 OF HAILEY PARK TOWNHOUSES, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF, RECORDED AS INSTRUMENT NO. 200847, RECORDS OF BLAINE COUNTY, IDAHO. The Trustee has no knowledge of a more particular description of the above referenced real property, but for purpose of compliance with Idaho Code, Section 60-113, the Trustee has been informed that the street address of, 213 GALENA DRIVE, HAILEY, ID, 83333 is sometimes associated with said real property. Bidders must be prepared to tender the trustee the full amount of the bid at the sale in the form of cash, or a cashier’s check drawn on a state or federally insured savings institution. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances to satisfy the obligation secured by and pursuant to the power of sale conferred in that certain Deed of Trust. The default for which this sale is to be made is: Failure to pay the monthly payment due 11/01/2010 of principal, interest and impounds and subsequent installments due thereafter; plus late charges, with interest currently accruing at 6.125% per annum; together with all subsequent sums advanced by beneficiary pursuant to the terms and conditions of said Deed of Trust, and any supplemental modifications thereto. The principal balance owing as of this date on said obligation is $287,067.41, plus interest, costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligations thereunder and in this sale, together with any unpaid and/or accruing real property taxes, and/or assessments, attorneys’ fees, Trustees’ fees and costs, and any other amount advanced to protect said security, as authorized in the promissory note secured by the aforementioned Deed of Trust. Therefore, the Beneficiary elects to sell, or cause said trust property to be sold, to satisfy said obligation. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THIS FIRM IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. THE ABOVE GRANTORS ARE NAMED TO COMPLY WITH SECTION 45-1506(4)(a) IDAHO CODE. NO REPRESENTATION IS MADE THAT THEY ARE, OR ARE NOT, PRESENTLY RESPONSIBLE FOR THIS OBLIGATION. DATED: 10/23/2012, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., Name and Address of the Current Trustee is: RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., 1800 Tapo Canyon Rd., CA6-914-01-94, SIMI VALLEY, CA 80028-1821, PHONE: (800) 281-8219. TS # 11-0083099 FEI # 1006.142739 PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 14, 21, 28 & Dec. 5, 2012 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE At 10:00 o’clock A.M. (recognized local time) on March 14, 2013, in the Office of First American Title Company, located at, 120 2nd Avenue N., Suite 101, Ketchum, Idaho, First
American Title Company Inc., as Successor Trustee, will sell at public auction, to the highest bidder, for cash, in lawful money of the United States, all payable at the time of sale, the following described real property, situated in Blaine County, Idaho, and described as follows, to-wit: Lot 5 in Block 55 of THE CITY OF KETCHUM, according to the official plat thereof, on file in the office of the County Recorder, of Blaine County, Idaho. Information concerning the foreclosure action may be obtained from the Trustee, whose telephone number is (208) 785-2515. According to the Trustee’s records, the street address of 180 W 6Th St, Ketchum, Idaho 83340 is sometimes associated with said property. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty regarding title, possession, or encumbrances to satisfy the obligations secured by and pursuant to the power of sale conferred in the Deed of Trust executed by, Spartan Partners Fund, LP, as Grantor(s), AmeriTitle, as Trustee, for the benefit and security of, First Bank of Idaho, fsb, as Beneficiary; said Deed of Trust was recorded September 18, 2003 as Blaine County Recorder’s Instrument No. 491600. The default for which this sale is to be made is as follows: Failure to make the monthly Interest only payment of $4,044.23 due for the 17th day of June 2010, and a like sum of $4,044.23 due on the 17th day each and every month thereafter; The above Grantor(s) are named to comply with Section 45-1506(4) (a), Idaho Code. No representation is made that they are, or are not, presently responsible for this obligation. As of October 8, 2012 there is due and owing on the loan an unpaid principal balance of $500,000.00, accrued interest in the amount of $40,428.97, accrued Late Fees in the amount of $1,971.29 and other fees in the amount of $1,983.76 for a total amount due of $544,384.02. Interest continues to accrue on the Note at the rate of 7.75% per annum with a per diem rate of $47.81 after October 8, 2012. All delinquencies are now due together with any late charges, advances to protect the security, and fees and costs associated with this foreclosure. The Beneficiary elects to sell or cause said property to be sold to satisfy said obligation. DATED November 8, 2012 FIRST AMERICAN TITLE COMPANY, INC., SUCCESSOR TRUSTEE /s/ Dalia Martinez, Trust Officer PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 14, 21, 28 & Dec. 5, 2012 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE At 10:00 o’clock A.M. (recognized local time) on March 14, 2013, in the Office of First American Title Company, located at, 120 2nd Avenue N., Suite 101, Ketchum, Idaho, First American Title Company Inc., as Successor Trustee, will sell at public auction, to the highest bidder, for cash, in lawful money of the United States, all payable at the time of sale, the following described real property, situated in Blaine County, Idaho, and described as follows, to-wit: Lot 2 in Block 13 of THE CITY OF KETCHUM, according to the official plat thereof, on file in the office of the County Recorder, Blaine County, Idaho. Information concerning the foreclosure action may be obtained from the Trustee, whose telephone number is (208) 785-2515. According to the Trustee’s records, the street address of 771 Warm Springs Road, Ketchum, Idaho 83340 is sometimes associated with said property. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty regarding title, possession, or encumbrances to satisfy the obligations secured by and pursuant to the power of sale conferred in the Deed of Trust executed by, River Trail Hailey, LLC, as Grantor(s), AmeriTitle, as Trustee, for the benefit and security of, First Bank of Idaho, fsb, as Beneficiary; said Deed of Trust was recorded November 30, 2006 as Blaine County Recorder’s Instrument No. 542304.
LEGAL NOTICES The default for which this sale is to be made is as follows: 1) Failure to pay the entire principle and interest on the maturity date of December 21, 2009; The above Grantor(s) are named to comply with Section 45-1506(4)(a), Idaho Code. No representation is made that they are, or are not, presently responsible for this obligation. As of October 8, 2012 there is due and owing on the loan an unpaid principal balance of $329,662.59, accrued interest in the amount of $32,755.75, plus accrued late fees in the amount of $1,660.29 and other fees in the amount of $868.10 for a total amount due of $364,946.73. Interest continues to accrue on the Note at the rate of 8.700% per annum with a per diem rate of $32.05 after October 8, 2012. All delinquencies are now due together with any late charges, advances to protect the security, and fees and costs associated with this foreclosure. The Beneficiary elects to sell or cause said property to be sold to satisfy said obligation. DATED November 8, 2012 FIRST AMERICAN TITLE COMPANY, INC., SUCCESSOR TRUSTEE /s/ Dalia Martinez, Trust Officer PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 14, 21, 28 & Dec. 5, 2012
NOTICE OF TRUSTEEâ€™S SALE Notice of Trusteeâ€™s Sale Idaho Code 45-1506 Todayâ€™s date: November 6, 2012 File No.: 7042.28003 Sale date and time (local time): March 8, 2013 at 11:00 AM Sale location: in the office of First American Title Company, 120 2nd Avenue North, Suite 101 Ketchum, ID 83340 Property address: 861 Silverstone Drive Hailey, ID 83333 Successor Trustee: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., an Idaho Corporation P.O. Box 997 Bellevue, WA 98009 (425) 586-1900 Deed of Trust information Original grantor: Justin Herald, an unmarried man, and Tiffany Soderburg, an unmarried woman Original trustee: Recon Trust Original beneficiary: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. solely as nominee for Countrywide Bank, FSB. Recording date: 12/05/2007 Recorderâ€™s instrument number: 553785 County: Blaine Sum owing on the obligation: as of November 6, 2012: $182,841.33 Because of interest, late charges, and other charges that may vary from day to day, the amount due on the day you pay may be greater. Hence, if you pay the amount shown above, an adjustment may be necessary after we receive your check. For further information write or call the Successor Trustee at the address or telephone number provided above. Basis of default: failure to make pay-
ments when due. Please take notice that the Successor Trustee will sell at public auction to the highest bidder for certified funds or equivalent the property described above. The property address is identified to comply with IC 60-113 but is not warranted to be correct. The propertyâ€™s legal description is: Lot 3 of Silverstone Townhomes, Blaine County, Idaho, as shown on the official plat thereof, recorded June 24, 2005, as Instrument No. 522072, records of Blaine County, Idaho. The sale is subject to conditions, rules and procedures as described at the sale and which can be reviewed at www.northwesttrustee. com or USA-Foreclosure.com. The sale is made without representation, warranty or covenant of any kind. (TS# 7042.28003) 1002.232966-File No. PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 21, 28 & Dec. 5, 12, 2012 NOTICE OF TRUSTEEâ€™S SALE Notice of Trusteeâ€™s Sale Idaho Code 45-1506 Todayâ€™s date: November 9, 2012 File No.: 7303.22237 Sale date and time (local time): March 12, 2013 at 11:00 AM Sale location: in the office of First American Title Company, 120 2nd Avenue North, Suite 101 Ketchum, ID 83340 Property address: 921 B
White Cloud Lane Unit B Hailey, ID 83333 Successor Trustee: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., an Idaho Corporation P.O. Box 997 Bellevue, WA 98009 (425) 586-1900 Deed of Trust information Original grantor: William J. Nurge Original trustee: Commonwealth Original beneficiary: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. solely as nominee for Lehman Brothers Bank, FSB, a Federal Savings Bank, its successors and assigns Recording date: 10/05/2004 Recorderâ€™s instrument number: 510849 County: Blaine Sum owing on the obligation: as of November 9, 2012: $142,432.63 Because of interest, late charges, and other charges that may vary from day to day, the amount due on the day you pay may be greater. Hence, if you pay the amount shown above, an adjustment may be necessary after we receive your check. For further information write or call the Successor Trustee at the address or telephone number provided above. Basis of default: failure to make payments when due. Please take notice that the Successor Trustee will sell at public auction to the highest bidder for certified funds or equivalent the property described above. The property address is identified to comply with IC 60-113 but is not warranted to be correct. The propertyâ€™s legal description is: Condominium Unit 11 in Building 3, as shown on the Plat
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
of Copper Ranch in Hailey, Phase 1, recorded as Instrument No. 509347, and corrected by a record of survey recorded as Instrument No. 519750, and as defined and described in the Declaration of Covenants, Conditions and Restrictions for Copper Ranch Condominiums, recorded as Instrument No. 509346 and the First Amendment to the Declaration recorded as Instrument No. 511165, and the Second Amendment to the Declaration recorded as Instrument No. 525636, and the Third Amendment to the Declaration recorded as Instrument No. 530193, and the Fourth Amendment to the Declaration recorded as Instrument No. 531888, and the Fifth Amendment to the Declaration recorded as Instrument No. 532350, records of Blaine County, Idaho. The sale is subject to conditions, rules and procedures as described at the sale and which can be reviewed at www.northwesttrustee.com or USAForeclosure.com. The sale is made without representation, warranty or covenant of any kind. (TS# 7303.22237) 1002.233331-File No. PUBLISH: IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS Nov. 21, 28 & Dec. 5, 12, 2012 NOTICE OF TRUSTEEâ€™S SALE
49-2 (12); release dates: December 8-14 from The Mini Page ÂŠ 2012 Universal Uclick
Too Much Light /N A SUNNY DAY WHEN YOURE in school, the light inside your classroom may not be as bright AS THE LIGHT OUTSIDE "UT IN THE evening, when itâ€™s dark outside, we have bright lights on indoors. This artificial lighting confuses our bodies and their circadian rhythms. When these natural cycles become too unbalanced, it makes it difficult for people to fight off cancer and other diseases.
Wasting energy Have adults ever reminded you to turn off the lights when you leave a room â€” and then left a porch light on all night? Some people feel safer when lights are on, but experts say evidence shows that bright outdoor lights donâ€™t reduce crime. /NE STUDY SHOWED THAT LIGHT TRESPASS FROM 53 STREETLIGHTS ALONE wasted $2.2 billion in energy costs over a one-year period.
photo courtesy National Park Service
Confusing our bodies
This newly hatched green sea turtle is making its way to the ocean. Baby sea turtles that become confused by artificial lights may be eaten by other animals or run over by cars. All sea turtles that live in U.S. waters are either endangered or threatened species.
Animal habits Artificial lights can be particularly harmful to animals. Whether theyâ€™re active during the day (diurnal) or at night (nocturnal), all animals need a period of darkness. "IRDS THAT MIGRATE AT NIGHT for example, may be attracted to brightly lighted tall buildings and fly into them. Some birds will fly into a searchlightâ€™s beam and become disoriented, continuing to swirl in the light until they die of exhaustion.