a l a d sp e
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Hailey â€˘ Ketchum â€˘ Sun Valley â€˘ Bellevue â€˘ Carey â€˘ Fairfield â€˘ Shoshone â€˘ Picabo
2.16.11 | Vol. 4 â€˘ No. 7
| ar ts | pr
for ing os cho ocal b l
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(208) 928-7186 | 16 West Croy St., Hailey
Who wins the race? A
ndrew Alburger has 10:30 a.m. Saturday, gone in cahoots Feb. 26, at the Ketchum with Aesop. Community Library, The result: A hu415 Spruce Ave. too good to miss morous musical makeNoon Saturday, over of Aesopâ€™s fable, March 5, at the by: Karen Bossick â€œThe Tortoise and the Childrenâ€™s Art Festival Hare,â€? 2,500 years after at the Hailey Commuthe Greek sage penned the nity Campus on Fox Acres original. Road St. Thomas Playhouse Chil10:30 a.m. Wednesday, drenâ€™s Theater Tour program March 9, at the Hailey Public will take the new version on the Library, Croy and Main streets. road this month and next for sevThe Childrenâ€™s Theater Tour eral free family presentations. program will also take the play The humorous musical will to preschools and elementary open with a free show at 2 p.m. schools throughout the Wood Saturday at Iconoclast Books, River Valley, as well as the 671 Sun Valley Road. school in Fairfield. Three other public perforâ€œThis is the second play for the mances will follow: theater program that Andrew
has written and what I like is that he writes very humorously for adults, as well as children, so that everyone can enjoy it,â€? said theater patron Heather Black. Professional actor Sara Gorby will play Terry the Tortoise; Dawson Howard, Harry the Hare; Kristy Kuntz, the narrator, and Andrew Alburger, the Guitar Man. Together they reprise the story of the hare, who challenges a tortoise to a race and is so confident that he will win that he allows himself to become distracted before he completes the task. The tortoise wins the race by staying on task and never giving upâ€”hence the moral, â€œslow and steady wins the race.â€? twp
Kristy Kuntz, left and Andrew Alburger, right, watch as Sara Gorby or Terry the Tortoise beats Dawson Howard or Harry the Hare. courtesy pHOto: Heather Black
Primer on Urban Renewal Areas
dahoâ€™s legislature will soon be revisiting the concept of Urban Renewal Areas, or URAs, to consider whether the stateâ€™s existby: JIMA ing URA law Rice, Ph.D. should be limited or perhaps even repealed. The central assertion by URA critics in the legislature, as reported in the Idaho Statesman, is that â€œthe 45-year-old redevelopment law has been abused for purposes beyond improving blighted areas.â€? What the legislature decides could affect the Wood River Valley since Ketchum has an Urban Renewal Area while Hailey is thinking of designating one. Below is some basic information about URAs for local citizens to understand as we go forward. What is a URA? Idaho state law allows a cityâ€™s governing officials to designate deteriorated or deteriorating areas in their jurisdiction as urban renewal areas. Once designated, the area becomes a focus for economic development. A URA managing agency is appointed by local government and a master development plan created and implemented that is consonant with the cityâ€™s codes and ordinances. The concept comes from post-WWII efforts to clear urban slums but has since been enlarged to accommodate less drastic situations. The URA designation lasts for 24 years. During that time, the city can use what is called â€œtax increment financing,â€? or TIF, a mechanism explicitly designed to fund urban renewal. What is TIF? Once a URA is designated, the county assessor establishes the â€œbaseâ€? property value for the entire URA property. As development occurs, the URAâ€™s property values (and taxes) increase. The difference between the base yearâ€™s taxes and each subsequent yearâ€™s taxes goes into a fund for further development within the URA. This fund is made up, essentially, of tax monies that would otherwise have gone over the URAâ€™s lifetime to other taxing districts in the city and county, as well as the school district. How can TIF be used? TIF monies are used to acquire land; construct, remove, or renovate buildings so as to benefit the local economy; stimulate job and business growth; improve safety and sanitation; and provide for public parking and public amenities, such as parks. They are also used for infrastructure improvements, such as streets, water, and sewage, that complement the private development of affordable housing, and office, retail, and commercial buildings. This helps to reduce the cost to businesses of relocating or
ahead of the curve
continued, page 5
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2 • theweeklypaper
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Not everything that can be counted counts, and not everything that counts can be counted.
briefs Crisis Hotline offers volunteer training Participation in the training is free of charge, and it is open to anyone interested in developing listening skills, including listening to youth, and learning about the dynamics of crises such as family violence, alcoholism, codependency, depression, child abuse and neglect, mental illness, domestic violence, suicide and more. The sessions will be given by professional health care specialists. Those involved in the training will also find out about the many organizations within our community that of-
fer services and support such as The Advocates, St. Luke’s Center for Community Health, NAMI, Hospice, 911, Red Cross, and many more. Become a volunteer ~ it is a great way to give back to your community. The classes run from March 1 to March 28 every Tuesday and Thursday evening from 6 to 8 p.m., at the Calvary Bible Church, 102 Coyote Bluff Dr., 1 mile north of Hailey. Please call the business office of the Crisis Hotline 788-0735 to sign up.
High Altitude Fitness hosts Hailey’s BAH Members and guests are invited to the Hailey Chamber Business After Hours hosted by High Altitude Fitness from 5 to 7 p.m., this Thursday, Feb. 17. High Altitude Fitness opened its doors in Hailey in January of 2010 with 5000 square feet of superbly equipped gym facility. If you have not checked it out yet, Hailey Chamber
Business After Hours is a great opportunity to do so. Enjoy great food from Hailey’s newest restaurant, Rasberry’s, informal business networking and tour the High Altitude fitness center located at 810 S. Main St. Building # 8. (behind Federal Express). Class schedule and membership info: www.highaltitudefitness.com.
Public send off for Sheriff Walt Femling After 24 years as Blaine County’s top cop, Sheriff Walt Femling is retiring. Please join the Blaine County Sheriff’s Office in wishing him well at his retirement party on Saturday, Feb. 26 from 7-11 p.m. at River Run Lodge in Ketchum.
All are welcome to this retirement open house with no-host bar and appetizer fare. Help give Walt a proper sendoff by stopping by with a favorite memory, a warm toast or a great story. Info: Ginger or Holly at 788-5555.
Ramsay Solutions gives to The Advocates Ramsay Solutions will begin in 2011 to donate 2.5 percent of its annual net profits to furthering the life-changing work of The Advocates. The company specializes in renovations, additions and adaptive reuse of both commercial and residential projects. “Ramsay Solutions’ goal with this philanthropic effort is to create collaboration within the for-profit and non-profit sector in hopes of bridging gaps in our community. “Specifically, for my wife and me, a stable, warm and loving family is the
cornerstone to a healthy life,” said Carter Ramsay. “The Advocates works to provide that stability for women and children, so we were more than happy to team up with the organization. Our clients are aware of the collaboration and, as our business grows, we can guarantee that we have done our part in making this a healthier and more sustainable community.” For more information on The Advocates please visit, www.theadvocatesorg.org or for Ramsay Solutions, visit www.ramsaysolutions.net.
theweeklypaper • 3
Videotape to the future W
ood River High School senior Halsey Pierce has a career in filmmaker on her mind. She is so by: JONathan committed that KANE her plans are to make Los Angeles her home so that she can be at the center of the action. “Being able to make music videos and films is all I’ve ever dreamed about,” she said. “I picked up a video camera three years ago and it’s something that has become my passion.” Pierce was born in Hailey Wood River High School Senior Halsey Pierce and has lived here her whole life. “I really love it here. A lot Everyone’s like family here and fun for you in class.” Pierce’s of kids complain that it’s borso personable.” favorite courses are in the arts ing and that there’s nothing to Before ending up at Wood and in video productions. In the do. I think it’s really beautiful River High School, Pierce atfall, she will be attending the and that there is plenty to do. tended Bellevue Elementary, University of Oregon to major in Especially in the summer, there Hailey Elementary, Hemingway cinema studies. “The university are so many diversions. My faElementary and Wood River is great because it feels like a vorites are bike riding and long Middle School. “Wood River’s a small town, even though it’s acboarding – which I love to do all great place, especially because tually large. I really took to the around town.” Pierce has spent all the kids really get along. place. The video department is her life in a small town, but she There aren’t as many cliques excellent and I think I’ll learn a has also had the opportunity to here. There’s also so much to lot there and then it’s get to L.A. travel to Peru and throughout get involved with and so much and play the game of who do you California. “I really like cities of it is a lot of fun.” Pierce is know?” because I’m a people person and currently carrying a 3.5 grade The promising film producer it’s so great to be around everypoint average and has been infirst started making videos one. I also love vited to become three years ago at school. “Video people-watching. a member of productions are an elective at Eventually National Honor school and a friend was trying it I’ll end up in Society. “I also out, so I decided to check it out. I a small town, really like my really liked it a lot—even though but while I’m teachers. Some I was intimidated by the older young, I want of them will kids. So I began by making vidto experience go out of their eos for the school TV station and what a city is way to work my first one was about a dress like. When I go, with students code. Making films is a way to I get so psyched on their schoolshow being creatively inspired by up, but I really work, as well what you see in the world. I like appreciate the as with their that I can look at something and quiet and beauty lives. They also then change it into something –Halsey Pierce twp of this Valley. make it really fantastic to look at.”
“I picked up a video camera three years ago and it’s… become my passion”
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DID YOU KNOW?
Ski run name reminiscent of Castle Rock wildfire By KAREN BOSSICK
he new ski run created in the aftermath of the Castle Rock Fire finally has a name. You won’t find it on any map. But Sun Valley’s ambassador, Marc Cormey, said that the ski patrol paired the blackened trees that still remain along the side of the run with nearby lift tower 21 to call the run “Blackjack.” Of course, other skiers have their own names for it. Sun Valley snowboarder Sondra Van Ert, for instance, thinks it should be called “Hotshot” in honor of the firefighters who risked their lives to save Seattle Ridge and the rest of Bald Mountain in the 2007 wildfire. The run angles down from Lift Line under the Challenger chair. twp
We should be taught not to wait for inspiration to start a thing.
Lunar Eclipse Rail Jam Series, ‘Revenge’ race
p.m. at Dollar Mountain Skiing on Baldy has on Saturday. Ethan been absolutely deTucker, an eclectic lightful the past few musician out of days with perfectly Twin Falls, will coiffured runs, a play from 2 to 5 touch of spring p.m. skiing underfoot Off the and tantalizing by: Karen slopes… aromas drifting Bossick Skate and classic from the Lookout skiing have continued and other restaurants. to be good, although Even the moguls a little hard-packed on the sported a fun fluff of snow most heavily trafficked trails. over the weekend. The Sun Valley Nordic CenAn Elderhostel group from ter, which has seen two extremeChicago and the Outdoor Club ly busy Sundays in a row is in for from College of Southern Idaho another Sunday as it holds what in Twin Falls should be greeted organizers call “the toughest by the first significant snowfall race in the valley.” in seven weeks today if a group That would be Diamondof Ketchum rafters have anyback’s Revenge Race. The thing to say about it. men’s and women’s race starts They’re headed out for a at 10 a.m. following the White three-week trip through the Clouds and Diamondback loops. Grand Canyon today and they’ve A race for juniors 12 and older promised bountiful snow in their starts at noon following the absence. If that’s the case, bon Diamondback loop. And a race voyage, and see about wrangling for kids 11 and younger starts a winter permit for next year at noon traversing the White while you’re down there! Clouds loop. Sun Valley will host the The entry fee is $15 and there second of its Lunar Eclipse twp will be prizes. Rail Jam Series from 5 to 7
DON’T MISS OUT! Classifieds start on page 18 this week.
briefs BCRD hosts Presidents’ Day Recess The Blaine County Recreation District will be offering its popular Recess from School program for youth in 1st5th grade on Feb. 21. The program will take place at the Community Campus in Hailey from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Recess from School is a great way for youth to make the most of their time off from school. A BCRD HUB Tal-
ent Show is on tap. The cost of the program is $31.80 per day. Pick-up and drop-off is at the Community Campus in Hailey. Bring a sack lunch, winter clothes and clothes appropriate to paint in. Contact the Blaine County Recreation District at 208-578-2273 for more information.
4 • theweeklypaper
Hong dazzles concert-goers By KAREN BOSSICK
seamless romantic music he could play on it. On another occasion he and pianist Peter Henderson romped through their piece, an impish grin on their faces and gleams in their expressive eyes as if they were playing something for a Keystone Kop movie. “Stellar performance,” pronounced Joann Boswell as the audience retreated to the foyer for stuffed mushrooms, luscious red velvet cupcakes and other hors d’oeuvres donated by Cristina’s, Perry’s and other restaurants. The series’ artistic director Susan Spelius Dunning assured the audience that she and the series’ executive director Steve Gannon are “more committed than ever to continuing the Sun Valley Artists Series.” Coming up next: The Italian Saxophone Quartet at 7 p.m. Friday, March 25, and the St. Petersburg String Quartet at 7 p.m. Saturday, April 30. twp
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t 41, Ben Hong is no longer the 24-year-old kid he was when he became the youngest musician to join the Los Angeles Philharmonic. But the Taiwan native hasn’t lost the youthful enthusiasm that matches his fresh-scrubbed face. Hong took obvious delight Saturday night in making the strings of his cello sing as he performed classics by Haydn, Schubert, Debussy and Beethoven for the Sun Valley Artist Series. Hong told the audience how he had played Haydn’s “Divertimento in D Major” at age 13. “Each time I play it it’s like visiting an old friend that I’m getting to know better,” he added. At times, it seemed as if Hong had his cello in a Valentine’s embrace—a man in love with his instrument and the smooth,
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HOURS: Monday-Friday 10am-6pm, Saturday 10am-4pm, Sundays Closed. (*) Certain restrictions may apply see store for details.
Physical: 16 West Croy St. Hailey, Idaho
Publisher/Sales: Jeff Bertz • 208-788-4200 firstname.lastname@example.org Sales: Steve Johnston 208-309-1088 email@example.com
Mailing: P.O. Box 2711 Hailey, ID 83333
Leslie Thompson 208-309-1566 firstname.lastname@example.org
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Staff Writer: Karen Bossick email@example.com • 208-578-2111
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Wednesday 2.16.11 ahead............from pg 1 expanding. What impacts have been made by URAs? Projects have ranged across rehabilitation, reconstruction, and replacement of aging public buildings; infrastructure development to accommodate industrial and business expansion; extension of electrical and telecommunications lines to support development; the installation of parks, biking and walking paths; and enhanced urban streetscapes. A good local example of this would be the aesthetic improvements to downtown Ketchum that were designed to increase its vitality under the banner of the URA. In the future, URAs will come under increasing scrutiny and must therefore be properly established and managed. Advocates praise URAs for the successful instances in which they have resuscitated deteriorating or unsafe urban areas by attracting businesses, increasing property values, and facilitating longterm growth of a community’s local tax base. Critics contend that URAs diminish income to other taxing districts, and do so over a long period of time. They claim that the managing agencies do not have proper oversight and point to public-private partnerships that have stretched URA laws beyond their original intent in order to benefit private interests. Part II of “A Primer on Urban Renewal Districts” will address our local situation more specifically and pose questions relevant to evaluating the impact and implications of URA designations. Until then, if you have questions about URAs, don’t hesitate to get in touch with me. I’ll answer them as best I can or point you to helpful resources. twp Jima Rice is president of Jigsaw, Inc.To recieve Jigsaw’s free weekly e-letter, please contact Jima at firstname.lastname@example.org
Free reading of Reckless By KAREN BOSSICK
achel Fitzsimons loves Christmas. But her husband seems bent on spoiling it for her with his present to her—a contract on her life. Rather than wait around for the puppy she’d hoped she’d get, she hitches a ride, throws her wedding ring out the window and escapes into a life of recklessness. That’s the setting for a play reading featuring Craig Lucas’ play, “Reckless.” Charlotte Hemmings The free play reading will be held at 7 p.m. Tuesday at the the next Christmas when annexStage Theatre, 120 S. Main other prank sends Rachel fleeing St., Ketchum. again—right into a homeless The play, which is imbued shelter and more surreal events. with against-the-odds optimism, One of the focuses of the play will feature Charlotte Hemis psychoanalysis, which comes mings, Keith Joe Dick, Claudia into play as Rachel goes to a McCain, Dasuccession of vid Blampied shrinks who and Kathy try to saddle Wygle under her with their the direction own fixations, of Jonathan from psyKane. chosomatic There will illness to birth also be complitrauma. mentary wine It’s a hilariand cookies. ous and sav“Craig age comment Lucas is a on the kind of great playtrendy therapy wright,” said deemed sucKane. “He cessful when wrote, ‘Blue the patient Window’ and embraces ‘Three PostJonathan Kane some pathocards.’ And Director of Reckless Reading logical identity this play is a as ‘I am an very funny, anorexic’ or ‘I dark comedy am the child of an alcoholic,’ at that tells the story of a young the expense of all other experiwoman’s journey.” ence,” said reviewer Don Shewey. Indeed, the play gets even The play reading is part of loonier as the man who picks an ongoing series of play readRachel up takes her home to ings presented by the nexStage meet his paraplegic deaf-mute Theatre. girlfriend. All goes well until twp
“…this play is a very funny, dark comedy that tells the story of a young woman’s journey.”
theweeklypaper • 5
Festival is saluting the Harriman Cup Mountain Niceness Productions and Idaho Rocky Mountain Ranch present Shamrocks and Dreadlocks By KAREN BOSSICK
un Valley will be rocking with niceness Saturday and Sunday as the 2011 Marley in the Mountains festival unfolds in a burst of music, yoga and a ski tour following the original Harriman Cup course. The festival, dubbed “Shamrocks and Dreadlocks,” gets underway at 8 a.m. Saturday with “The Up Down-Get Down” on Durrance Mountain just north of the Sawtooth National Recreation Area headquarters on Highway 75 seven miles north of Ketchum. Participants should register at the 5B Ski Club in Hailey from 5 to 9 p.m. Friday and meet at 8 a.m. at the SNRA. Cost is a recommendation donation of $20 with the money from the backcountry ski tour going to Sun Valley Adaptive Sports and the Sawtooth Avalanche Center. A concert at 4 p.m. will feature Ethan Tucker and the Grassroots All-Stars, Carlos Jones and the Plus Band, and Swagger. Tucker plays at 5 p.m., Jones at 6:30 p.m. and Swagger at 8:30 p.m. The concert will be held on Simplot Field across from the Ketchum Post office. Tickets are $10, available at Atkinsons’ Markets. Last year over a thousand
Find out More! Don’t miss more info about the festival at www.MarleyInTheMountains.com
people celebrated in a blizzard— Ketchum-style, noted organizer Danny Walton of Mountain Niceness Productions. The fun continues on Sunday with a free “Snow Salutations— Community Yoga Offering for Winter Two Thousand Heaven” at 10 a.m. at the Hemingway School gym. A free reggae concert featuring DJ Vision and Lions Den Soundsz International Sound System will conclude the week’s festivities at 10 p.m. at The Roosevelt Grille and Tavern in Ketchum. Title sponsors are the Idaho Rocky Mountain Ranch and City of Ketchum with help from 5B Ski Club, Atkinsons’ Markets, Rickshaw, KECH/KSKI, Watkins Distributing, Sun Valley Trekking, Mammut, Beyond Coastal, Smith Optics, Wiseguy Pizza, Sinlisted.com, Buffalo Lamb Audio Video, Zenergy, Payette River Company, D.L. Evans Bank, Mountain Khakis, sunvalleyonline, Chums and The Roosevelt Grille. twp
Kill Boredom! See our calendar on page 11
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Strange travel plans are dance lessons from your higher power.
6 • theweeklypaper
e at s & e n t e r ta in m e n t
Aniston struggles for a hit Jon rated this movie
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oor Jennifer Aniston. Despite being beautiful, talented and extremely popular, her recent picks of films to star in have left a lot to be desired. And in Hollywood, eventually, the chances drop to a precious few and then you’re out of the game. Whether or not she is close to this fate remains unknown, but despite her best efforts, the new film Just Go With It clearly doesn’t pull her out of her slump. Essentially an Adam Sandler vehicle, the movie has charm, but it also has some real predictability issues as a romantic comedy. Based on Neil
Simon’s Cactus Flower, another slumming A-list a film that starred actress, Nicole KidWalter Mathau, man, as Aniston’s Goldie Hawn and obnoxious college Ingrid Bergmann, sorority sister (she the story is, esalso looks great in sentially, about a bikini). In the looking for love end, Sandler sees by: JONathan KANE when it has always the light and that been beneath your everything he has feet. Sandler plays a been looking for is in wealthy plastic surgeon Aniston. and Aniston his all-knowing The film can be funny at assistant. He has a penchant for times, but Sandler may have wearing a wedding ring to pick already hit his peak, which is a up chicks, which backfires when sad revelation. You get the feelhe meets young supermodel ing that he and Aniston became Brooklyn Decker (who, by the great friends on the shoot, but way, looks great in a bikini—as when the scenes turn steamy, does Aniston). Catching him in there is zero sexual tension a lie, Decker makes him produce between the two. But it is still the family—kids and all—if he Sandler, and if you are a fan, wants to win her heart. Aniston you will definitely enjoy the film. takes on the wifely role and her We can only hope that he regains two kids provide strong comic some of his edge in films to come. relief. Along the way we meet twp
This week’s Horoscopes: celebrate friends, new ideas, future It’s the last week of Aquarius and a time to celebrate the friends you’ve made, the new ideas you’ve bounced around and the excitement you’ve felt about creating a future that’s not only great for you, but for the world at large. Mercury and Saturn will align to support the healing of relationships and to promote levity and optimism -- a cosmic Valentine’s Day gift. Friday, the sun enters soulful, intuitive Pisces. ARIES (March 21-April 19). One way to make sure you have an excellent reputation is to tell people what to say about you. Give some thought as to how you’d like to be perceived, and work on promoting this aspect of yourself in all of your dealings this week. Wednesday brings an astounding breakthrough or sale. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You will become happier and more efficient this week simply because you question the purposefulness of your own actions. By asking “What is the purpose of this?” you become mindful of the bottom line. You will line up your efforts in a way that is highly satisfying on many levels. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Beware of bored people who either have not yet learned to engage in life, or who are for some reason cutting themselves off from the fascinating reality that is all around us. You can still have
compassion for the uninspired, but keep your distance, as the numbness of boredom is contagious. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Children want what they want without thinking about whether they have earned it. In your mature state of mind, you put first things first. It’s more important that you become who you want to be than that you get the prize when you want it. It will be easy for you to get the prize when you’ve earned it. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Something you wanted suddenly doesn’t seem like that great of an idea. Perhaps you realize the work involved and no longer think the end result is worth it. Since your imagination is so strong this week, it’s the perfect time to brainstorm on the topic of what to pursue instead. Your new ideas will be much better. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Sometimes your imagination is too active, as it dreams up scenarios that are neither pleasant nor true. This week you continue to learn how to separate yourself from troublesome thought processes and embrace helpful patterns. You will realize that what goes on in your mind doesn’t always reflect who you really are. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You’ll feel as though you are coming into your own -- you are! You still need help, though, and the road won’t be perfectly smooth. Loved ones will go out of their way to assist you, partly because you are warm, open and appreciative every time they do. On Thursday, you’ll find new things and people to like. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Your reputation is very important to you, and this week you build it by being loyal. It is easy for you to make decisions, because most of the time you are engaged in the act of fulfilling commitments you’ve already made. Your high level of responsibility makes everything simple and brings you fantastic luck, too.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You are an expert, a leader and an adviser. This week you will spend many hours helping others, and with every interaction, you hone your skills. You may have to psych yourself up to get interested in attending Friday’s events, but definitely go. Financial and personal opportunities await. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You may not walk around with a perpetual smile on your face, but there’s still a happy mood emanating from you this week. That’s why people you don’t know will come up and introduce themselves. On Tuesday, new associations will bring you luck, especially fellow earth signs, Taurus and Virgo. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). There’s something you want out of a situation, but you’re not quite ready to make your sales pitch. Your instinct to wait is smart. You’ll succeed when you make meeting people and getting to know them your No. 1 priority. Tuesday brings a personal triumph. You’ll need plenty of rest over the weekend. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). This week a door opens and you walk in. You may feel uncomfortable at first as you step into a new territory, but this changes as you learn what to expect and what is expected of you. Prevent yourself from becoming overwhelmed, and you’ll do great. Remind yourself often: There is power in small steps. THIS WEEK’S BIRTHDAYS: Your people skills are remarkable. You’ll attract partners in friendship, business and love. Through the next 10 weeks, you’ll home in on your strengths and attain even more charm and influence. March brings memorable happy events with loved ones. June presents a solid investment opportunity. You’ll work hard through September to complete an important goal. You may be reticent to travel due to the expense involved, but if you go in October, you’ll have the trip of a lifetime. twp
briefs Winter Feast for the Soul holds closing ceremonies next Wednesday in Ketchum The 2011 Winter Feast for the Soul concludes locally with a closing ceremony and meditation on Wednesday evening, Feb. 23. The ceremonies will begin at 6:30 p.m. at St. Thomas Episcopal Church in Sun Valley. Participants are invited to arrive early at 5:30 p.m. for St. Thomas’ Taize service or to walk the outdoor labyrinth, which will be illuminated. Doors to the sanctuary will be closed between 5:30 and 6:15 p.m. for the Taize service. R. L. Rowsey and the En Chante girls’ choir from Wood River High School will provide the music for the closing ceremony.
Founded in 2008 by Hailey resident Valerie Skonie, the Winter Feast for the Soul has expanded from the Wood River Valley into a worldwide event. It honors all faiths and spiritual paths and supports participants in committing to a 40-day spiritual practice of meditation. All are welcome. It is not necessary to have participated in any of the daily meditations that have been offered around the Valley. Local coordinator Rosemary Cody says, “The closing ceremony is not really about ending. It’s about beginnings, too.” For further information call 7207530 or 539-3771.
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calendar | send your entries to email@example.com or enter online at www.TheWeeklyPaper.biz | Calendar Peggy Goldwyn at 622-1554. **07** Company of Fools presents Dead FREE Film Screening of Ratatouille - 6 - 6:30 to 8 p.m. 720-7530 **TFN** A- Family Friendly S- Live Music Ladies Night at Bella Cosa Studio in Manâ€™s Cellphone - 8 p.m. at the Liberty p.m. at the Community Library, Ket- Kundalini Yoga Class with HansMukh -
Fit and Fall Class - 10 to 11 a.m. at the Senior Connection in Hailey. 788-3468. **TFN**
Story Time at the Hailey Public Library for 3-5 years. 10:30 a.m., with parent supervision/participation. **TFN** FREE Winter Wildlife Snowshoe Walk 11 a.m. at Galena Lodge in Ketchum. These snowshoe walks are open to the public, open to all ages and follows a moderate terrain. Info: 726-4010.
Bellevue. Every Thursday after 6 p.m. Info: 721-8045. **TFN** AED Heartsaver CPR class - 6 to 9 p.m. at St. Lukeâ€™s Wood River. Pre-registration is required, no walk-ins. $50. 7278487. **07** Survivors of Sexual Abuse open meeting - 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Advocates house. Babysitter available. Info: 7884191 or 720-7160. **TFN** Company of Fools presents Dead Manâ€™s Cellphone - 7 p.m. at the Liberty Theatre, Hailey. Educatorâ€™s night. Tickets/info: 578-9122 or www.CompanyOfFools.org. **07**
Hailey Kiwanis Club meets at 11 a.m. at the BC Senior Connection, 721 S. 3rd Ave, across from the Armory. **TFN** FREE discussion on the Pioneers with Mike Stevens - Noon at the Community Library in Ketchum. Info: 726-3493. **07**
FREE Brown Bag Health Talk on Systemic Inflammation with Dr. Thomas Archie - 12:15 to 1:15 p.m. at St. Lukeâ€™s Clinic Hailey, Carbonate Rooms. **07** Gentle Yoga with Katherine Pleasants - 12:15-1:15 p.m. - YMCA in Ketchum. 727-9600. **TFN** SPaul Tillotson Trio performs - 4:30 to 8:30 p.m. followed by the Joe Fos Trio from 9 p.m. to close, in Sun Valleyâ€™s Duchin Lounge. 622-2145. **13** SBrooks Hartell on Piano - 5 to 7 p.m. at the Inn Lobby Lounge, Sun Valley. **07** FREE laughs with Comedian Mike Murphy - 6 p.m., at the Boiler Room in Sun Valley. Info: 622-2148. **13** Toastmaster Meeting - 6 p.m. Newcomers welcome. Call for location 726-9316. **TFN** FREE Ketchum Community Dinners - 6 to 7 p.m. at the Church of the Big Wood . New this year: take-out food service. Anyone can stop by for takeout meals for themselves or a friend. If you need a meal, or know someone who does, come down and pick up a meal or dine at the church. Info: Beth, 622-3510 **21** Company of Fools presents Dead Manâ€™s Cellphone - 7 p.m. at the Liberty Theatre, Hailey. Pay what you feel night. Tickets/info: 578-9122 or www. CompanyOfFools.org. **07** Duplicate Bridge for all skill levels - 7 p.m., in the basement of Our Lady of the Snows Catholic Church in Ketchum. Call 726-5997 for info. **TFN**
FREE Snowshoe with a Ranger - 11 a.m. at the Galena Lodge. Join SNRA naturalist Susan Kranz to learn about the cultural and natural history of the Wood River Valley and Galena areas. Snowshoe rentals available Info: 7264010. **08** Movie and Popcorn - 1 p.m. at the Senior Connection in Hailey. **TFN** Duplicate Bridge for all skill levels - 3 p.m., in the basement of Our Lady of the Snows Catholic Church in Ketchum. Call 726-5997 for info. **TFN** Who Owns the Weather informational meeting - 3 to 5 p.m. at the Hailey Public Library. Info: Scarlett at 917-5829854. **07** Preschool Clay and Beginners French - 3:45 to 5:30 p.m. every Thursday at Bella Cosa Studio in Bellevue. Info: 721-8045. **TFN** SPaul Tillotson Trio performs - 4:30 to 8:30 p.m. followed by the Joe Fos Trio from 9 p.m. to close, in Sun Valleyâ€™s Duchin Lounge. 622-2145. **13** SBrooks Hartell on Piano - 5 to 7 p.m. at the Inn Lobby Lounge, Sun Valley. **07** FREE Souper Supper (meal to those in need) - 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at the St. Charles Parish Hall in Hailey. **TFN** SThe Fabulous Vaurnettes perform - 6 p.m., at the Boiler Room in Sun Valley. Info: 622-2148. **13** Hailey Chamber Business After Hours - 5 to 7 p.m. at High Altitude Fitness. **07**
RISE Ice Skating film broadcast live in HD from New York - 6 p.m. at the Big Wood Cinema, Hailey. Tickets available at the theatre, or at www.MetroTheatres.com. Info: 578-0971 **07** Robert Engelman speaks on women and climate change as part of the Family of Women film festival - 6 p.m. at the Community Library, Ketchum. Info
Family of Women Film Festival. Info Peggy Goldwyn at 622-1554. **07** Table Tennis - 9 a.m. - The Senior Connection in Hailey. **TFN** Fit and Fall Class - 10 to 11 a.m. at the Senior Connection in Hailey. 788-3468. **TFN**
AToddler Tales at the Hailey Public Library for 18-36 months. 10:30 a.m. with parent. **TFN** Therapeutic Yoga for the back with Katherine Pleasants - 12:15 to 1:15 p.m. - YMCA in Ketchum. 727-9622. **TFN***
Run AprĂŠs Ski Music with Ethan Tucker - 2 to 5 p.m. FREE. **07** Kids Clay - 3:30 to 5 p.m., every Friday at Bella Cosa Studio in Bellevue. Info: 721-8045. **TFN** SPaul Tillotson Trio performs - 4:30 to 8:30 p.m. followed by the Joe Fos Trio from 9 p.m. to close, in Sun Valleyâ€™s Duchin Lounge. 622-2145. **13** SBrooks Hartell on Piano - 5 to 7 p.m. at the Inn Lobby Lounge, Sun Valley. **07** Ketchum/Sun Valley Gallery Walk - 5 to 8 p.m. at participating galleries. Info: 726-5512. **07** Comedians David Huntsberger & Brad Williams perform - 6 p.m. at the Boiler Room in Sun Valley. Info 622-2148. **07**
Wood River Land Trustâ€™s Heart of the Valley contest award ceremony - 6 to 7:30 p.m., at Tullyâ€™s Coffee in Ketchum. **07**
Company of Fools presents Dead Manâ€™s Cellphone - 8 p.m. at the Liberty Theatre, Hailey. Educatorâ€™s night. Tickets/info: 578-9122 or www.CompanyOfFools.org. **07** SSWAGGER! Irish-Celt Rock band from Park City, Utah - 9 p.m. at the Sun Valley Brewery, Hailey. $5. **07**
Full Moon Ski & Snowshoe Tours - 6 to 9 p.m. at the Sun Valley Club & Nordic Center. Info: 622-2250. **07**
chum. Part of their Food Flicks Film Festival, these screenings lead up to the Moveable Feast. **07** Free acupuncture clinic for veterans, military and their families - Cody Acupuncture Clinic 12 E. Walnut in Hailey
6:30 to 7:45 p.m. 416 Main Street Suite 101 in Hailey. Info: 721-7478 **TFN** Blaine County Teen Advisory Council - 7 to 8 p.m. at The HUB, Community Campus, Hailey. **TFN** twp
Diamondbackâ€™s Revenge Race hosted by Sun Valley Co. - first race starts at 10 a.m. (men and women), followed by juniors and kids 11 and younger at noon. Info: 622-2250. **07** Rotarun will be open for Presidents Weekend - SPUD passes ticket holders are $2 OFF. Info: 788-6204. **07** Family of Women Film Festival. Info Peggy Goldwyn at 622-1554. **07** SLeana Leach Trio performs during Sunday Brunch - 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Lodge Dining Room, Sun Valley. **TFN**
Join the Environmental Resource Center for Snowshoe Birding at Silver Creek Nature Preserve with local birder Poo Wright-Pulliam. 9:45 a.m. to 2 p.m.. Non-ERC members $10, family $20. Preregister at 726-4333 **07** Snow Salutations - Community Yoga Offering for Winter Two Thousand Heavan - 10 a.m., at the Hemingway School Gym. Info: 720-5431. **07** Special Historical Snowshoe Tours at the Sun Valley Nordic Center 1 - 3 p.m.. Call 622-2250 for reservations. Private Tours upon request. **TFN** SRiver Run AprĂŠs Ski Music with Ethan Tucker - 2 to 5 p.m. FREE. **07** SWood River Community Orchestra rehearsal â€“ 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. at the new music room at the Wood River High School. Info: 726-4870. **TFN** Kundalini Yoga Class - 6:30 to 7:45 p.m. - 416 Main St. Suite 101 in Hailey - Call 721-7478 for info. **TFN** SThe Leana Leach Trio performs - 8:30 p.m. to close, in Sun Valleyâ€™s Duchin Lounge. 622-2145. **13** SFREE Reggae Concert featuring DJ Vision and Lions Den Soundsz - 10 p.m. at the Roosevelt, Ketchum. Info: 7205431. **07**
Marilyn Hoff Hansen, Once Removed, Cast Resin
116 South 2nd Street, Bellevue
Thurs.-Sat., 12-5pm or by appointment â€˘ 208.788.2353 www.greenantelope.net
Happy Presidents Day! Rotarun will be open for Presidents Weekend - SPUD passes ticket holders are $2 OFF. Info: 788-6204. **07** Massage Therapy - 9 a.m. to Noon at The Senior Connection in Hailey. 7883468. **TFN** Fit and Fall Class - 10 to 11 a.m. at the Senior Connection in Hailey. 788-3468. **TFN**
Rotarun will be open for Presidents Weekend - SPUD passes ticket holders are $2 OFF. Info: 788-6204. **07** Family of Women Film Festival. Info Peggy Goldwyn at 622-1554. **07** Papoose Club Quigley Cup General Meeting. **07** Arkoosh Cup 2011 â€œ45 Years of Racingâ€? for ages 12 and under - registration starts at 8:30 a.m., races begin at 10:30 a.m. Info: 788-6204 or 7882348. **07** Quigley Cup - a Papoose Club nordic race for kids 13 and under - register from 10 to 10:30 a.m., race starts at 11 a.m., at Quigley Nordic Center in Hailey. **07** Special Historical Snowshoe Tours at the Sun Valley Nordic Center 1 - 3 p.m.. Call 622-2250 for reservations. Private Tours upon request. **13** SRiver Run AprĂŠs Ski Music with Ethan Tucker - 2 to 5 p.m. FREE. **07** FREE Performance of The Tortoise & The Hare: Childrenâ€™s Touring Theater 2 p.m. at Iconoclast Book Store in Ketchum. Info: 726-5349. **07** SMarley in the Mountains Concert - Shamrocks and Dreadlocks - 4 p.m. at the Simplot Field (across from the Ketchum Post office). Info: 720-5431. **07** SLunar Eclipse Rail Jam at Dollar Mountain terrain park - 5 to 7 p.m., with a live performance by Ethan Tucker from 2-5 p.m. **07** SBrooks Hartell on Piano - 5 to 7 p.m. at the Inn Lobby Lounge, Sun Valley. **07** Comedians David Huntsberger & Brad Williams perform - 6 p.m. at the Boiler Room in Sun Valley. Info 622-2148.
Donâ€™t miss our Health & Fitness Section online at
Theatre, Hailey. Girlsâ€™ night out. Tickets/info: 578-9122 or www.CompanyOfFools.org. **07** SDJ McClain at McClainâ€™s Pizzeria in Hailey, 10 p.m. No Cover. **TFN**
Laughter Yoga with Carrie Mellen at All Things Sacred (upstairs at the Galleria). Mondays 12:15 to 1 p.m. Come, play, and laugh. **TFN** Gentle Yoga with Katherine Pleasants 12:15 to 1:15 p.m. - YMCA in Ketchum. 727-9600. **TFN** Blaine County Teen Advisory Council II - 3:30 to 5:15 p.m. at the Wood River Middle School Library. **TFN** SAlan Pennay Trio - 4:30 to 8:30 p.m. at the Duchin Lounge, Sun Valley. **13**
SBrooks Hartell on Piano - 5 to 7
p.m. at the Inn Lobby Lounge, Sun Valley. **07** SSun Valley Trio - 9 p.m. to close at the Duchin Lounge, Sun Valley. **13** eSouper Supper (meal to those in need) - 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at the St. Charles Parish Hall in Hailey. **TFN** Duplicate Bridge, 7 p.m., at the Senior Connection. **TFN**
â€Śis proud to co-host
the Up-Down Get-Down Commemorative Ski Tour on Durance, outside of Ketchum
Race: Sat., Feb. 19 â€˘ Register: at the Club Fri. at 6 p.m. In addition to $20 Ski Tunesâ€Ś We have demos of Sun Valleyâ€™s 75th Ski, built by 5B Ski Factory and available for purchase at Pete Laneâ€™s, in Sun Valley. firstname.lastname@example.org 251 S. main, Ketchum â€˘ (208) 720-9008
Foot Clinic - 9 a.m. at the Senior Connection. Info: 788-3468 **TFN** AChildrenâ€™s Library Science time, 11 a.m. at the Childrenâ€™s Library of the Community Library in Ketchum **TFN**. AYMCA Mommy Yoga - ages infant to walking. 11 a.m. to 12 p.m. Info: 727-9622. **TFN** BINGO after lunch, 1 to 2 p.m. at the Senior Connection. 788-3468. **TFN** Sewcial Society open sew - 2 to 5 p.m. at the Fabric Granery in Hailey. **TFN** Wii Bowling - 2 to 3 p.m. - The Senior Connection in Hailey. **TFN** SPaul Tillotson Trio performs - 4:30 to 8:30 p.m. followed by the Joe Fos Trio from 9 p.m. to close, in Sun Valleyâ€™s Duchin Lounge. 622-2145. **13** SBrooks Hartell on Piano - 5 to 7 p.m. at the Inn Lobby Lounge, Sun Valley. **07**
fitness keep the beat going
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Habits are first cobwebs, then cables. Spanish proverb
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The Quigley Cup is calling all youngsters—like Derek Thompson here—to Quigley Nordic on Saturday. Photo: karen bossick/twp
Quigley Cup this Saturday
By KAREN BOSSICK
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he big kids had their turn with the Boulder Mountain Tour. Now it’s time for the little kids to ski as hard and fast as they can in the sixth annual Quigley Cup. The free races for children 13 and under will start at 11 a.m. Saturday at Quigley Nordic at the end of Fox Acres Road in Hailey. Registration will be held from 10 to 10:30 a.m. The Papoose Club started the Quigley Cup as a Nordic
counterpart to its Kindercup on Dollar Mountain, which it founded in the 1950s. The event targets the burgeoning interest of youngsters in Nordic skiing— there are about 40 youngsters on the Sun Valley Ski Education Foundation’s Nordic team and another 20 on a weekly program started by the Blaine County Recreation District. The Quigley Cup, however, is open to all youngsters, regardless of whether they participate in a formal program. “The kids love it,” said Tizz Miller. “Mike Sinnott led the
briefs Cardboard up and get your ride ready for the 10th Annual Snow Box Derby next Sunday!
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kids out after he won the Boulder Mountain Tour and the kids thought that was the coolest thing. I took my son Wyatt to it when he was three and he had so much fun I couldn’t get the skis off his feet for three hours.” The race format will be similar to that of a criterium, with youngsters 5 and under doing smaller laps and older kids doing bigger laps. There also will be an obstacle course with a bamboo maze and sledding. Sturtevants in Hailey will rent skis for $6—half its normal rental price. twp
he Ballad of the Green Berets” was topping the pop charts and Muhammad Ali was the heavyweight champion of the world when Rotarun Ski Area established the Arkoosh Cup Ski Race. Now, 45 years later, the cup is still one of the most looked-forward-to events of the ski season, thanks to Rotarun volunteers. The 45th annual Arkoosh Cup Ski Race will start at 10:30 a.m. Saturday. Registration will start at 8:30 a.m.
There will be races for both boys and girls 4 and under, 5 to 6 years of age, 7 to 8, 9 to 10 and 11 to 12. There will be non-skiteam divisions and ski-team divisions. Registration fee is $15. Call 788-6204 or 788-2348 for more information. P.S. Rev up your cardboard! The 10th Annual Snowbox Derby will be held Feb. 27 at Rotarun, with skiing at half-day prices following the race. Call the Blaine County Recreation District at 788-2117 for more information. twp
The Blaine County Recreation District (BCRD) and Rotarun Ski Area will host the 10th Annual Snow Box Derby on Sunday, Feb. 27. The Snow Box Derby is a fun-filled event where participants design, construct and race their cardboard creations down the slopes of Rotarun. The event will take place at the Rotarun Ski Area and is open to anyone five years and older. The business division returns this year for a business or organization sponsored entry. This year’s divisions include Pee Wee (5-8 years), Junior (9-12 years), Teen (13-17 years), Adult (18 and up) and the business category. Snow boxes must be constructed using only cardboard, paint, tape and glue. A full list of rules can be obtained at the BCRD offices or at www.bcrd. org. All snow boxes will be inspected the day of the event. The entry fee is $10 per participant; $25 per participant in the business category. Medals will be awarded in each category for the fastest run, most creative snow box, and for the most inspirational run. Register early at the BCRD offices in the Community Campus in Hailey, or on the day of the event, beginning at 9:30 a.m. at Rotarun Ski Area in Croy Canyon west of Hailey. Please call 578-2273 or go to www. bcrd.org for more information.
“The struggle of today is not altogether for today—it is for a vast future, also.” –Abraham Lincoln
theweeklypaper • 9
Armstrong-root Board Certified Optometrist & Optician
Butcher shop, Algiers.
Photo: bali szabo/twp
Travel and trouble
victories over Egypt because American pilots flew all the missions. I was asked to elaborate, and so I did. Some juiced-up patrons at the bar started ifty years by: BALI SZABO listening in. As my ago, a wise explanation (rebutman, teachtal) unfolded, the ing me how to tend natives started bar, told me to stay to get restless. away from three topics when First of all, I said, chatting with customers—sex, the Israeli fighter politics and religion. Admission? pilots were every bit I’ve failed miserably. Alcohol is a as good as the Americans, and flammable substance and acts as that it was illegal for us to fight an accelerant to all emotion. It the Egyptians because it was enflames the passions, especially tantamount to a declaration of as it loosens lips. As a traveler, war. To drive the point home, I I spend virtually all my time said that people who fight for the among locals, and these topics survival of their homeland are come up. As an American, everyhighly motivated and fight better one wants to know what I think, than the invaders. You Algerians but it’s not personal. I become an should know this. Undermanned appointed ambassador-at-large and undergunned, you forced the who slept with Angelina Jolie, French out of Algeria in 1958. took pictures for Playboy, went And just a week ago (May 1, in-your-face with Michael Jor1975), the Vietnamese kicked us dan, and told former President out of Vietnam! (Ironically, the Bush where to get off. I come 25-year-old Palestinian intifareadily wrapped in the American dah has continued for the same flag. Ah, the Global Village. reason.) In Algiers, after a long, hot I did mention that the U.S. day pounding the pavement, I helps Israel to the tune of $1had earned happy hour. There plus billion per year, an amount was a neighborhood bar about that is much larger today. But three blocks from the Hotel Hovthen I said Algeria had no real el, and not a day went by that I beef with the Israelis. Why vilify wasn’t there. The beer was good, them and the U.S.? Neither of people were three deep at the us has anything against the bar, curls of blue cigarette smoke Algerian people… that all formed a smog bank. Perfect. A this whipped-up hate was just long window table occupied by government propaganda pulling young professional Algerians wool over your eyes in order to suited me just fine. distract you from its incompeOne day, the topic of Israel tence. That did it. A fellow at the came up. In these discussions, bar came at me with an empty my French was seldom up to the wine bottle. Fortunately, he was task. One guy, Mustafa Zahid, restrained, but I had to leave—it worked in the Foreign Ministry was better for all concerned. and had studied at Harvard, I was back the next day, as if so between his translation and nothing had happened. Life goes the Larousee Pocket Dictionon, if you’re lucky. ary, we got by. It was said that twp Israel didn’t deserve its stunning “Few people can be happy unless they hate some other person, nation or creed.” –Bertrand Russell
briefs Horton offers metal clay jewelry classes COURTESY PHOTO IN 2/9 FOLDER Lisa Horton announces a slate of jewelry classes during late winter and spring, utilizing a versatile medium known as metal clay. Horton is a certified metal clay instructor with over six years’ experience working with the clays. Metal clays are manufactured by suspending fine metal particles in a non-toxic medium. This clay-like material is easily sculpted, textured, molded and carved. After the binder medium burns off, solid silver or bronze pieces emerge from the kiln. The classes offered for February, March, April and May include half-day silver “appeteaser” classes on Feb. 22 and April 2 for those who want just a taste of metal clay. The techniques taught in this class utilize household implements and a kitchen-style torch. A class in silver clay basics will be offered March 12, a bronze clay basics class on March 19, and an advanced basics of silver clay class on March
Silver leaf with turquoise. COURTESY PHOTO
22. Metal Clay Play Dates, scheduled once monthly, are opportunities for mentoring or for learning new techniques. All classes take place in Hailey. For complete descriptions, visit www. LisaHortonJewelry.com or call 7887049. Horton also stocks tools and clays for sale.
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10 • theweeklypaper
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This still is from the film, Sun Come Up, which was recently nominated for an Oscar in the documentary short category. COURTESY PHOTO
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Family of Women film fest By KAREN BOSSICK
hen rising seas began lapping at their island in the South Pacific, the Cateret Islanders were faced with a painful decision—to leave their beloved home in search of a new one in a land torn by civil war in Papua New Guinea. The story of this resilient community and how they worked with the leaders of their new homeland to relocate 1,700 islanders has been captured in “Sun Comes Up,” which was recently nominated for an Oscar in the short-film category. And it will be one of the films shown in this weekend’s Fourth Annual Family of Women Film Festival at the nexStage Theatre in Ketchum. Climate change—and how people around the world are reacting to it—is one of the underlying themes of this year’s festival, starting with a lecture by a Worldwatch Institute vice president on Thursday night and running through films like “Sun Come Up,” “Sisters on the Planet” and “Climate Refugees,” all of which will be shown on Saturday. “Ultimately, the entire world will be affected, but the Third World more than the rest,” said festival founder Peggy Goldwyn. “And the women will be on the frontlines. The women will bear the brunt of climate change, fetching water and cooking meals, just as they do in times of war.” The festival also opens a window onto the world of women in Islam. Friday’s film, “Voices Unveiled: Turkish Women Who Dare,” depicts Muslim women who have one foot in the West and one foot in the East. “The women from the Muslim world are not monolithic or all alike. This film features women with modern views of the world, wanting everything to work together harmoniously. It’s a wellmade film and it depicts women I’d like to know,” said Goldwyn. Indeed, Turkey is a country where honor kills—the practice of murdering women for such indiscretions as extramarital sex—are still practiced, even as other women pursue careers as CEOs of corporations or ballroom dancers, pointed out filmmaker Binnur Karaevli. “Turkey differs vastly from other Middle Eastern countries concerning gender equality,” she said. “It’s a country curiously positioned at the juncture of modernism and traditional religious-based values. Some women dress like their counterparts in the West while others cover up with religious garb. Some hold CEO titles of large corporations while others need permission to
go outside of their houses. “Growing up in an educated and liberal family, I was provided with a great education and encouraged to pursue a career by my family. However, I still felt society’s pressures in how I should behave and act as a woman. ‘What would the neighbors think?’ is a common worry for a lot of Turkish women.” Sunday will feature “Divorce: Iranian Style,” which offers a look at women arguing with a judge in Iranian court. Also, “Pink Saris,” which won awards at European film festivals for its very personal story about one woman who works with untouchables forced into unhappy arranged marriages. Filmmakers and experts will be present at a few of the films to lead post-film discussions. This is the only festival in the nation that deals entirely with women’s issues around the world, said Goldwyn, who was inspired to put it together by her work with the United Nationals
to know if you go
What: Fourth Annual Family of Women Film Festival When: Thursday through Sunday Where: nexStage Theatre, 120 S. Main St., Ketchum Tickets: $15 per film or $60 for all five films, available at Chapter One Bookstore, Iconoclast Books or at the theatre. Information: www.unfpa.org or www.americansforunfpa.org
Population Fund which advocates for women’s health and human rights. Goldwyn said it’s possible because of the unique makeup of this community: “People in this town are so international in their outlook, so well-traveled. The festival is growing as more people become aware about it and we’re getting some great support from the Amnesty International Club at Wood River High School and the Community Service Club at The twp Community School.”
The film schedule:
Thursday 6 p.m. Robert Engelman will speak at The Community Library in Ketchum during a free presentation on women and climate change titled “Helping Women Help the Planet.” Vice President for Programs at the Worldwatch Institute, Engelman is a specialist in issues of population, reproductive health, global public health, climate change, and food security. A former newspaper reporter specializing in science and the environment, he is the author of the book “More: Population, Nature and What Women Want.” Friday 6 p.m. “Voices Unveiled: Turkish Women Who Dare,” explores the clash between East and West through the lives of three modern Turkish Muslim women. Filmmaker Jill Lutz will be present for a question-and-answer period following the film. Saturday 3 p.m. “Sun Come Up,” recently nominated for an Oscar in the documentary short category, follows the relocation of some of the world’s
first environmental refugees. The film will be presented by Director Jennifer Redfearn. Also, “Sisters on the Planet,” a series created by Oxfam America, tells the story of four women around the world who are making contributions to improving the environment. The film will be followed by a questionand-answer period with Aimee Christensen, CEO of Christensen Global Strategies. 4:30 p.m. Reception given by Planned Parenthood of the Northwest, the festival sponsors, at The Cornerstone Grill in Ketchum. Open to the public. 7 p.m. “Climate Refugees,” a documentary about populations seeking to escape environmental calamities. The filmmakers and a panel of environmental experts will conduct a discussion and answer questions. Sunday 3 p.m. “Divorce, Iranian Style,” explores the difficulties women face in Sharia courts in Teheran. 7 p.m. “Pink Saris,” deals with women from lower castes in arranged marriages in India.
Know what to pay attention to and what to ignore.
theweeklypaper â€˘ 11
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he 76 trombones Playhouse needs $4,000 were missing. to pay professional But the perky musicians and little voices of the $3,000 to pay for â€œPick-A-Little, the theater rental. Talk-A-Littleâ€? It also needs quintet were out $5,000 for a facilin full force. ity for its summer by: Karen And so was a performing arts Bossick barbershop quartet camp and $2,500 as St. Thomas Playfor the royalties for house gave a hundred â€œFootloose, among other â€œgirlfriendsâ€? a sneak preview things. of next fallâ€™s performance of â€œThe â€œIf the Wood River Womenâ€™s Music Man.â€? Charitable Foundation doesnâ€™t The occasion was the annual come through and give this Girlfriend Luncheon designed to organization some money, Iâ€™m godrum up support for the theatre ing to be very upset,â€? said Lynn company as it looks ahead to its Whittelsey, who is trying to get tenth season. a grant for the organization from The gathering was held at the philanthropic organization. Elkhorn Springs Restaurant â€œThey want to perform â€˜The amidst truffle-laced popcorn, Music Manâ€™ in the opera house long-stemmed chocolate roses, if they can come up with the tiny chicken pot pies and minimoney.â€? meatloafs served up by Chef The Playhouse also plans to Laura Apshaga amid an array perform â€œFootlooseâ€? as its youth of American bunting and tiny musical in June, along with â€œSeantique flags. ussical the Musical, Juniorâ€? for A dozen men, including yoga its Company B Day Camp. instructor Richard Odom, Cherie Kessler also announced donned white formal shirts and that The Playhouse has also bowties to wait on the ladies. created a scholarship in the Tears glistened on the eyes memory of Sarah Adicoff, a Playof some of the women in the house alum, who recently died of audience as Lexi Black and cancer while attending Stanford Beck Vontver reprised â€œWho will University. Buy?â€? from last yearâ€™s musical â€œShe impacted lives in such â€œOliver!â€? substituting â€œWho will a positive way,â€? said Kessler. buy this wonderful ticket?â€? at â€œShe participated in â€˜Hairâ€™ while one opportunity for â€œWho will temporarily bald due to her canbuy this wonderful morning.â€? cer treatment. But she had the Sara Gorby performed an courage to go on. Weâ€™ll always reenchanting version of â€œTil There member Sarah and weâ€™re proud Was Youâ€? from â€œThe Music Manâ€? to dedicate this scholarship in (Yes, it was in â€œThe Music Manâ€? her honor.â€? twp long before the Beatles ever sang it.) And Dave Bright, Tim Eagan, Dawson Howard and Doug 10 Years has given usâ€Ś Taylor joined voices together alaâ€˘ 12,475 audience members barbershop chorus-style as they â€˘ 14 schools visited sang â€œThe Music Manâ€™sâ€? â€œLida â€˘ 279 employed artists Rose.â€? â€˘ 27 shows To do it rightâ€”â€œwhich is the â€˘ 2,267 children involved on stage only way we do it at St. Thomas â€˘ 1,729 adults involved on stage Playhouse,â€? noted Playhouse â€˘ 10 camps Director Cherie Kessler, the â€˘ 95 scholarships
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No one can dub you with dignity. That’s yours to claim.
12 • theweeklypaper
Conception and acupuncture
T Green hygiene for women Fertile women make up 61 percent of the female population. With a world population nearing 6.9 billion, if only 15 percent of the world is “highly developed” and has the luxury of sanitary options, that’s over a HUNDRED BILLION discarded sanitary pads or tampons per year. The average maxi-pad or tampon is chlorine bleached, which releases toxins into the environment when made, and can leave residuals in your body. Gross. No one wants toxins in their bodies. Once the dioxins are stored in the fat cells, they never, ever go away. And yes, they are carcinogenic. Maxi-pads are also being made with plastics… enough said! Luckily, there are products cheaper and better for you.
NatraCare and Seventh Generation have environmentally and health-friendly alternatives, with prices equivalent to O.B. and Kotex, or less. You can go old school with the “GladRag” reusable pad. There’s also something awesome called the “Moon Cup” or “The Keeper,” which is a Latex or silicone reusable insert costing about $30, but that can last you 10 years! My friends swear by them. They are convenient, and don’t cause toxic shock syndrome. NatraCare and similar products are available at Atkinsons’ Markets. Fight to get these healthier products more available. Guys, make sure your wives, girlfriends and sisters know this! Go to www.lunapads.com, www.gladrags.com, for more information, call ERC 726-4333.
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creating a calm, comfortoday, many women able nest for your babyare delaying to-be. childbirth to your 2. Balancing into their 30s and hormones. Acupuncearly 40s. There are ture and herbs help to advantages. You’ve regulate your period. sown your “wild oats.” Acupuncture points You’ve established your and herbs are selected career. You’re wiser and, according to the phases hopefully, more mature. of your cycle (follicular There’s a big drawback, phase, ovulatory phase, though—it may be more luteal phase, etc.) Your difficult to get pregnant. diagnosis according to Acupuncture and TraChinese Medicine is also ditional Chinese Mediconsidered. Hey guys! cine (TCM) can help— Treatments can also whether you’re opting increase sperm counts, for high-tech Assisted Rosemary Cody quality and mobility! Reproductive Technology 3. Increasing cir(ART) such as artificial culation to the reproductive insemination, in-vitro fertilizaorgans. Blood carries Follicle tion (IVF), or surrogacy—or if Stimulating Hormones (FSH) you just allow nature to take its and Luteinizing Hormones (LH) course. from the brain to the ovaries. It Clinical studies are clear. A nourishes the endometrial lining German study published in the and carries oxygen, electrolytes journal Fertility and Sterility and nutrition to the entire re(April 2002) showed that pregproductive system. Under stress, nancy rates improved significantly in the patients undergoing ovaries are the last organs to receive blood and oxygen, so ART and receiving acupuncture enhancing this is important! immediately before and after With reduced stress, balanced embryo transfer. The pregnancy hormones, and circulation flowrate for the acupuncture group ing abundantly in the reproducwas 42.5 percent versus 26.3 tive system, the news is good. percent in the control group. You have better quality eggs and Currently, major reproduction increased ovarian response. Side centers are conducting similar effects from ART-related horstudies with positive results. Dr. mone treatments are lessened. Miki Shima, renowned fertility Chances of miscarriage are specialist and practitioner of reduced. Your immune system TCM, estimates that the pregnancy rates of combined Oriental strengthens. And, as a bonus, you’ll be more relaxed and yet and Western techniques is about have an overall heightened sense 75 percent versus 10-38 percent of energy and well-being. with IVF alone. And—higher powers willChinese medicine has been ing—that elusive stork may just used for 2000 years for fertility. find its way to your home! Basically, it helps in three ways: Blessings to you on this 1. Reducing stress. “When twp journey. stress hormones dominate, the reproductive hormones can’t About the Author work,” says Dr. Randine Lewis, Rosemary Cody is a local acupuncauthor of The Infertility Cure turist and owner of Cody Acupuncture (Little, Brown, 2005). “Trying” Clinic in Hailey. She has worked with to get pregnant or undergoing many women on their path to getting invasive and expensive ART pregnant and having healthy babies. programs can compound stress, She can be reached at 720.7530 or ejust when your body needs to be mail her at email@example.com
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briefs Whittaker: On top of the bottom of the world slideshow
A Slide show Presentation with Peter Whittaker will take place at the Community School Theatre, this Thursday, Feb. 17. Doors will open at 6:30 p.m., presentation begins at 7 p.m. The coldest, windiest, driest continent, with the most extreme weather conditions on the planet, is Antarctica...a place most of us will never see. With 24-hour sunlight, temperatures dropping well into the negatives, and wind speeds that can exceed 100 per hour, Antarctica presents one of the most challenging arenas for any adventurer. Mountaineering guide Peter Whitaker more than saw it; he just braved the conditions for a First-Ascent expedition. , Peter and Zenergy Health Club will present “On top of the Bottom of the World.” Tickets are only $10 for Zenergy Members and $12 for Nonmembers and they’re available at Zenergy or the Elephant’s Perch. Following Peter’s presentation, there will also be a First Ascent Raffle with ALL PROCEEDS BENEFITITING EXPEDITION INSPIRATION for breast cancer research.
Heart of the Valley award ceremony this Friday at Tully’s
The Wood River Land Trust’s 7th Annual Heart of the Valley contest will present the winning photography and writing pieces at an awards ceremony from 6 to 7:30 p.m., at Tully’s Coffee in Ketchum on Friday, Feb. 18. The public is invited to stop by and view the photography exhibition and enjoy complimentary beverages and baked goods. A separate reading of the winning writing pieces will be held from 6 to 7 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 23 at Iconoclast Books in Ketchum. A travel exhibition of photography will be on display at Tully’s Feb. 15–28, Bank of America lobby in Ketchum March 1–7, The Coffee Grinder and Gallery in Ketchum March 8–14, Zaney’s River Street Coffee House in Hailey March 15–21 and at KB’s Burritos in Hailey March 22–28.
The Attic celebrates Grand Re-Opening
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The Attic is growing, and Hailey Chamber representatives, Mayor Rick Davis, board members of The Advocates, employees of The Attic and customers (at least the ones who could tear themselves away from the fantastic sales for a moment), celebrated the Grand Re-Opening in Hailey last Thursday afternoon with an official ribbon cutting. The re-opening commemorated the expansion of the store—now nearly three times larger—which is host to more merchandise than ever before, including new furnishings donated by Top Notch furniture store. There are now linen and book rooms, as well as an informational kiosk about The Advocates and the services they provide. Sales from The Attic support The Advocates and their life-saving services for women and children. To find out more about The Attic call (208) 578-0340 or visit www.TheAdvocatesOrg.org. PHOTO: LESLIE THOMPSON/TWP
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A closer look • calendar of events • classifieds • dining • Puzzles | 2.16.11
Connections and peers NAMI’s Peer to Peer and Connections programs By KAREN BOSSICK
free Peer-to-Peer program for those suffering from mental illness will start up again Wednesday, Feb. 23. And participants are reminded they can also take advantage of a new program called Connections. The National Alliance on Mental Illness—also known as NAMI-Wood River Valley—will offer its award-winning 10-week Peer-to-Peer class from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Wednesdays at 616 S. Main St. in Hailey beginning Feb. 23. The class will educate participants about the nature of such conditions as schizophrenia, bipolar disorder, depression, panic disorder and post-traumatic stress disorder. And it will offer suggestions for different types of treatments, coping skills and recovery plans that can help people work towards recovery and maintain wellness. The class and its materials are funded by the Hearts of Gold Fund through the Idaho Community Foundation. “Mental illness is a physical disorder of the brain, caused by the neurotransmitters in the brain not functioning properly. It’s estimated 52 percent of all Americans will suffer some form of mental illness at some time in their life,” said Wendy Norbom, one of the facilitators. “But we help them with tools they can use to get well. Many people don’t realize that recovery is involved. Mental illness is a cataclysmic diagnosis but people
Wendy Norbom shares a smile with her daughter Kami, who helped raise funds for NAMI as part of a Girl Scouts project this past fall. COURTESY PHOTO
can recover from it, just like anything else. Unfortunately, some people try to self-medicate themselves with alcohol or drugs.” Connections is a confidential program held for graduates of the Peer-to-Peer Program. Started in September, it is held Monday evenings at St. Luke’s. “It’s not therapy but it’s therapeutic with people being empowered by a shared common experience. Whereas Peer-toPeer is more of a teaching format, Connections is more like a support group for people to share what’s going on in their lives,” said Norbom. “Maybe a person’s medications have changed and they’re not coping well with it. Or maybe someone wants some suggestions for how to deal with co-workers who don’t understand them. Or maybe something happened at home and they need ideas for how to deal with it.” To enroll in either program, call Wendy at 208-309-1987. twp
COURTESY PHOTO: MRS. IDAHO AMERICA PAGEANT
Queen’s Court (L-R): Nadia Archer, Mrs. Capital City (3rd runner up), Kaley Sparling, Mrs. Ada County (1st runner up); Kristie Bear, Mrs. Idaho America 2011; Suzanne Buchanan, Mrs. Sun Valley (2nd runner up); and Lindsay Campbell, Mrs. Boise (4th runner up)
he 2011 Mrs. Idaho America pageant was held Feb. 12 at the Columbia High School Auditorium in Nampa, Idaho. This event featured 12 of Idaho’s most beautiful and accomplished married women from across the state. Kristie Bear, Mrs. Eagle was crowned Mrs. Idaho America 2011, winning an all expense paid trip to the national competition and a prize package worth over $10,000. In April, Kristie will join 50 other state winners at the world famous Greenbrier resort in White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia to compete in the nationally televised Mrs. America Pageant. Kristie also won the Physical Fitness Award, Best Costume and Photogenic. Kristie is married to Josh Bear, son of Janine Bear and Evan Bear of Bellevue. The Mrs. Idaho America Competition is an exciting and rewarding program that recognizes Idaho’s married women and is the official state preliminary to the prestigious Mrs. America Pageant. Delegates must be of good moral character, married, at least 18 years of age, a US Citizen and a resident of Idaho. Areas of competition include Personal Interview, Physical Fitness and Evening Wear. Past contestants range in age from 19-60. twp
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SEC.2/PG2 • theweeklypaperTOO
It is always the season for the old to learn.
Gallery walk includes glass and bronze birds By KAREN BOSSICK
or years Seattle artists Joey Kirkpatrick and Flora C. Mace doted on monumental glass fruit and vegetables. Then the two women—teachers at the legendary Pilchuck Glass School for 14 years—got turned onto bird watching. To teach Mace how to identify birds, Kirkpatrick began sketching field guides. Now that’s turned into a body of work that features birds in glass. That includes glass “Bird Pages” and sketches of birds outlined with “twigs” that are actually made of glass and colored with a bronze patina made especially for their work. Art lovers will be able to see examples of this work at Friesen Gallery, 320 1st Ave., N., during Friday’s Gallery Walk. The free Gallery Walk takes place from 5 to 8 p.m. at more than a dozen galleries. “It is an absolute honor to have their work here,” said Friesen Gallery Owner Andria Friesen. “These two women are recognized as pioneers in the studio glass movement. And their cast panels with illustrations of the ‘first facts’ of bird identification through glass dust drawings are beautiful.” In addition to the bird art, gallery hoppers will be able to see wall upon wall of Michael Gregory’s oil paintings of crumbling barns and silos at Gail Severn Gallery, 400 1st Ave. N. Michael Gregory is a longtime exhibitor at Gail Severn Gallery. But his new works feature bolder colors and his black and white paintings are bigger than ever. Some of the pieces in the show
are as big as 72 inches by 60 inches. The exhibition at Gail Severn is being done in conjunction with a show of Gregory’s work at the Fort Collins Museum of Art in Colorado. Gregory will discuss his work during a free Artist Chat at 10 a.m. Saturday at Gail Severn Gallery. “Michael has always focused on barns and houses in Idaho, Wyoming, Montana and other parts of the West that are destined to be torn down. These are what he feels are icons indigenous to the West that are being lost,” said Gallery Owner Gail Severn. Just down the road, Gallery DeNovo Owner Robin Reiners is waxing eloquent about the colorful works of Canadian Master Yehouda Chaki who turns the jagged mountains surrounding the Toba River in British Columbia into cubist-like emeralds of mountains that color the walls of her gallery at 320 1st Ave N. Chaki, who was born in Greece, raised in Tel Aviv and taught to paint in Paris, now lives in Montreal and is considered one of Canada’s top 100 artists--living or dead. At the age of 85, he continues to paint every day to share his vision of a world untouched by homes or telephone poles. He had to travel by helicopter to reach the site of his “Toba River” work. “His mountains remind me of the Na Pali Coast in Hawaii. To someone else they might resemble the Sawtooth Mountains here in Idaho,” said Reiners. Here’s what else you can see: Frederic Boloix, 320 1st Ave. N.—Works of Masters like Picasso. Broschofsky Galleries,
‘Animus’ by Jeannie Catchpole & Steve Behal. COURTESY PHOTO
360 East Ave.—A show of new works by gallery artists include new lithographs and paintings by Russell Chatham, new paintings by Theodore Villa, and a selection of wildlife works by gallery artists. They are also showing works by Andy Warhol, Michael Coleman, Brandon Cook, Edward Curtis, J.C. Dye, Glen Edwards, Jan Grotenbreg, Tom Howard, Jack Koonce, William Matthews, and Gordon McConnell. Ochi Gallery, 305 Walnut Ave.—New York artist Gordon Stevenson is presenting a second solo show with Ochi Gallery titled “She’s a Piece of Work.” The exhibit features pseudo-cliché, tongue-in-cheek sayings hand painted in the style of vintage grocery paper banners. Sun Valley Center for the Arts, Fifth and Washington streets—The Center’s exhibition on “cryptids” includes scientific illustrations of ocean creatures by Hailey illustrator Karen Jacobsen and fantastical paintings of Godzilla by Boise State university professor Richard young Kneeland Gallery, 271
Owl and Wren RV are part of a Woodland Drawings exhibition by renowned glass studio workers Joey Kirkpatrick and Flora C. Mace. Their works will be on display at the Friesen Gallery during Friday’s Gallery Walk between 5 and 8 p.m. COURTESY PHOTO
1st Ave. N.—The “Elemental Nature” exhibition features sophisticated compositions of hummingbirds and other found objects by Lori McNee, atmospheric landscapes by Utah artist Shanna Kunz and Cary Henrie’s unframed wrapped canvases that are predominantly studies in surface texture. All three artists will be in attendance at Gallery Walk. Gilman Contemporary, 661 Sun Valley Road—This gallery is now featuring the textural cityscapes of Italian painter Marco Casentini. David M. Norton Gallery, 511 Sun Valley Road—Paintings of the American West by such artists as Jim Norton, Maynard Dixon, Carl Oscar Borg and J.H. Sharp. Jeannie Catchpole and Steve Behal, 300 N. Main St.—The two will show their
art in the gallery space between Starbucks and the Pioneer Saloon. Mountain Images Gallery, 400 Sun Valley Road—Photographs of Idaho’s wilderness by Ketchum photographer James Bourret. SFP Studio, 680 E. Sun Valley Road—“Sacred Spirits: Animals of Africa through Jan. 30. The unique exhibition includes photographic images on canvas hung by Samburu warrior spears. Toneri Hink Gallery, 400 Sun Valley Road—A hodgepodge of art to delight and amaze, including Western dressers and desks by R.C. Hink that feature legs in cowboy boots. The gallery also features metal giraffes and cool mutts playing saxes and Lynn Toneri’s vintage water colors of Sun Valley twp scenes.
Leave your iPod at home… You Don’t Need It! music e h t l l a mix I has a K h S t i K w 7 . ay orty d 103 f e t h s t a r p o the eed f you’ll n and songs from ven’t had a music ond. If you ha now. w e n f o nd bey ten, then do it a s r a e y to lis e c n a h c
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theweeklypaperTOO â€˘ SEC.2/PG3
Making tracks by moonlight Sun Valleyâ€™s Full Moon Snowshoe
us in enough light that we could see one anotherâ€™s faces. Baldy stood in the distance, its ski runs illuminated by the he moon was rising moon. by: Karen beginning â€œSure is bright Bossick to peek over out here,â€? remarked the bald foothills that one snowshoer. stand guard over Trail With mid-January Creek as some three dozen temperatures in the 20s, it snowshoers gathered outside didnâ€™t feel the least bit cold. If it the Sun Valley Club, their talk had, all we had to do was walk a and laughter creating a palpable little faster and we would have buzz. warmed right up. A couple more snowshoers â€œWhoops! Skiers coming emerged from inside the Nordic through,â€? cautioned the snowCenter, their snowshoes clacking shoer ahead of me as five Nordic across the marble floor. skiers using the skate lane The Sun Valley Nordic intersected our trail. Centerâ€™s inaugural Full Moon We headed into a tunnel of Ski and Snowshoe Tour was off trees, Daighâ€™s Petzl headlamp to a pretty darned good start, I providing a welcome source of thought to myself. illumination as it bobbed up and We divided into three groups down. and set off headed toward the We clambered along, our full moon, which by now was snowshoes making a clacking hanging in the northeast, its noise as we moved along the shadowed volcanic craters castpacked, flat trail. ing purplish-blue mosaic images. â€œI absolutely love this,â€? said Our group of 10 was led by Boisean Gwen Drake, as her Dan Daigh, a longtime ski husband John tried to take a instructor at Sun Valleyâ€™s Nordic picture of the moon. â€œWe moved Center. He moved to Sun Valley back to Idaho for the four seafrom Driggs years ago for the sons, for fresh air like this. And more accessible mountain biking this couldnâ€™t be more perfect.â€? and backcountry skiing that Sun Andrea Piersall and Kyla Valley could provide, and never Brownâ€”two young women in left. their 20sâ€”tried stepping off the â€œAlright group, weâ€™re moving trail, sinking up to their knees right along,â€? said Daigh. in powder. We made our way past the anâ€œWeâ€™ve never done this before tique clock standing outside the so we thought weâ€™d try it,â€? said Gun Club, past trees wrapped in Piersall, a part-time Sun Valley white Christmas lights and prehomeowner with a home in San pared to step into the blackness. Francisco. Only it wasnâ€™t black. Even as Wanting to experience the we moved away from the light of silence of a Sun Valley winter the clubhouse, the moon bathed evening, the two hung back from
briefs SMAS Results
Spirit nâ€™ Motion Athletic School had a great competition this weekend. Black Diamonds and Green Emeralds took first place, Silver Stars took third place and Mini Tumbler Lelu Norton took first place. Additionally Izzy Romero and Destiny Meeks took place on their youth duo and Hank Blunt took First place in the Senior Tumbling division. The Cheer & Dance competition was a very successful event with lots of support from the community.
Sun Valley Nordic Center will hold another Full Moon Ski and Snowshoe Tour this coming Saturday. It will hold a third on March 19. The tours cost $15 and begin at 7 p.m. at the Nordic Center on Sun Valley Road. To reserve a spot on the tour, call 208-622-2250. People are also welcome to snowshoe or ski under the full moon on their own, enjoying dinner before or afterwards. For dinner reservations, call 208-6222800.
the group for a few minutes, watching the lights of the snow groomers move up and down Baldyâ€™s slopes. â€œItâ€™s amazing how different things look out here in the moonlight,â€? marveled Piersall. â€œLook at the hills across from the clubhouseâ€”youâ€™d think you were looking at a totally different mountain than what you see in the sunlight.â€? About a half-hour into the trek, the group made a turn and began heading back across the rolling meadow toward the Gun Club. The 57,000-squarefoot lodge looked tiny from this vantage point. â€œJet at three oâ€™clock,â€? said one of the trekkers, prompting us to look upward to see a light streaking across the sky like a meteor heading uphill. Hundreds of tiny stars were beginning to emerge in the sky, even with the bright light of the moon. A tantalizing aroma wafted through the air, luring us on like the call of a siren. The clubhouse, normally open only for lunch, has concocted special â€œFull Moon Dinnerâ€?
Own the weather?
Andrea Piersall, a San Francisco resident with a home in Sun Valley, and Kyla Brown, a hopeful actress from Los Angeles, drank in the quiet of the eveningâ€”something they canâ€™t get in the bigger cities. PHOTO: Karen Bossick/twp
meals featuring such entrees as wild sockeye salmon in white wine lemon butter, grilled New York strip with wild mushrooms and braised leeks, and lighter fare, such as butternut squash soup, Kobe beef burgers and crab Louis. For dessert: chocolate mousse torte, homemade sâ€™mores, apple fritters with crĂ¨me Anglaise and pumpkin tarts drizzled with caramelâ€”the perfect ending recipe to replenish those calories we just burned. Crackling flames dancing in the outdoor fireplace on the clubhouse patio told us we had arrivedâ€”just as a group of skiers were scooting in. â€œIâ€™ve never done a night ski before,â€? said Leslie Latta. â€œItâ€™s so romantic.â€? twp
What is geo-engineering? What is solar radiation management? What are persistent jet contrails? Why should we care? In answer to these and other questions concerning who owns the weather, the public is invited to attend a free informational meeting to learn more about this subject, Thursday, Feb. 17 from 3-5 p.m. at the Hailey Public Library. For more information, contact Scarlett at 917-582-9854 or visit www. californiaskywatch.com and www. geoengineeringwatch.com
Plan for spring
The Sawtooth Botanical Garden is continuing their planning classes with these upcoming opportunities: On Tuesday, Feb. 22 at 5:30 p.m., Marty Lyon will be teaching Landscape Design for the Homeowner; and on Thursday, Feb. 24 at 5:30 p.m., Dick Springs will be teaching Planning Your Vegetable Garden. The Landscape Design for the Homeowner workshop will focus on a professional design approach which includes understanding your propertyâ€™s potential, studying your propertyâ€™s natural features, and much more. Dick Springs, owner of the Sustainability Center, will start with the basics of garden planning before the snow melts. The class will be held at the Sustainability Center, which is located at 308 South River Street in Hailey. For class cost, more info or to register, contact the Garden at 726-9358.
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Here’s my idea of economic stimulus:
If I don’t celebrate the exquisiteness of each day that I’ve lost something I’ll never get back.
Sense and sensibility, the native landscape By BALI SZABO
ast Wednesday evening, Kelly Weston of Native Landscapes did a presentation on xeriscapes at the Sawtooth Botanical Garden. The audience was primarily homeowners. Kelley founded the SBG in 1993, which since has become an invaluable Valley resource. It not only offers programs on the natural world, but addresses the interface between it and the human world. This talk was a perfect example of that. On display were the many properties whose landscapes were installed by Native Landscapes. The approach to each property varied by its exposure and terrain. Even a smaller property could have several different co-existing ecosystems, or ecotones; for example, some lawn, a rock garden, a wet or shaded area and exposed sagebrush steppe, rocks, shrubs, trees, grasses and flowers, each with its own water needs. The goal was overall low-water use and low maintenance and a de-
sign that, as the years went by, let nature take over. Kelley’s talk began by showing a topo of the Wood River watershed. John Wesley Powell advocated for human settlement that was in sustainable accordance with the scarce water. That was ignored, and we went with the rectangular grid plan, superimposed on the landscape, and this now has to be artificially maintained. By doing so, we’re poisoning the river and draining our own water reserves. This is a zero-sum game. We’ve become like the poor man counting his money. This time of year, we measure our snowpack. In an era of accelerating climate change and extremes, we’ve become suppliants to circumstance, a low-pressure trough, to bail us out of a long-term problem. Switching to low-water designs not only will make our many animals happier, it’ll buy us time and help preserve what Kelley called ‘the last pristine temperate wilderness left in the U.S.’ A paradise taken for granted is a paradise lost. twp
briefs Applications for Arts & Crafts Festival Artists are encouraged to apply for the 2011 Sun Valley Center Arts & Crafts Festival, to be held August 12–14 in Ketchum. Applications are available online at www.zapplication.org or go to www.sunvalleycenter.org and follow the links under the “Events” tab. Applications for the Festival are due by midnight Monday, Feb. 28. Local artists who need help with
the application are encouraged to call or e-mail Sarah Kolash at 726-9491, ext. 21 or skolash@sunvalleycenter. org. Now in its 43rd year, the Sun Valley Center Arts & Crafts Festival ranks as one of the top 100 outdoor juried festivals in the nation. More than 12,000 people attended the Festival last year in Atkinson Park, Ketchum.
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Peer to Peer is a unique, experiential learning program for people with Mental Illness who are interested in connecting with & supporting each other to establish & maintain their wellness. Classes begin with orientation on Wednesday, February 23rd ~ 5:30 - 7:00 PM & continue for 9 weeks every Wednesday from March 2 ~ 5:30 - 7:30 PM at 616 S Main Street in Hailey.
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For more information, please call Wendy Norbom at the NAMI Helpline 309-1987. Follow us on FACEBOOK NAMI - Wood River Valley Our website - www.nami-wrv.com This course is provided free of charge through a generous gift from the ´+HDUWRI*ROG)XQGµIdaho Community Foundation. Thank you!
Looking for an affordable opportunity to buy a simple, decent home? briefs Shelter purchases 17 acres for new digs
may be your solution! Habitat for Humanity homeowners:
• Pay an affordable monthly mortgage and earn equity with every monthly payment • Participate in the construction of their home
You may qualify to be a Habitat homeowner if you:
• Demonstrate ability to pay monthly mortgage payments AND…
• Meet the following annual income guidelines: 1 person: $16,400 – 27,230 2 people: $18,750 – 31,120 3 people: $21,100 – 35,010 4 people: $23,400 – 38,900 5 people: $25,300 – 42,010 6 people: $27,150 – 45,124
Applications are now being accepted for upcoming HFH Blaine County Projects!
Please call 208-727-8737 for more information or to request an application.
The Animal Shelter of the Wood River Valley has purchased 17 acres from the federal Bureau of Land Management in Vorberg Gulch, directly west of the current shelter location on Croy Creek Road. After 29 years of operation in the current building, the shelter is overdue for additional space and improved facilities, said Jan Main, president of the board of directors. Without expanding and upgrading the building, the non-profit organization, the first “nokill shelter” in Idaho, could be forced to decrease its level of service to the community, Main said. Now, the board will begin to consider the possibilities and timeline for a new facility. Executive Director Jo-Anne Dixon
said, “Our goal will be to create a healthy and efficient building for the temporary care and housing of animals, a state-of-the-art medical facility for our spay/neuter clinics and medical services, comfortable visiting rooms for families to get acquainted with potential new pets, and more.” Dixon cautions that a feasibility study and thorough planning process will need to be completed before any concrete plans are presented to the community. However, she welcomes input on what an ideal shelter would look like for the Wood River Valley. Suggestions may be sent to Development & Communications Director Brooke Bonner at firstname.lastname@example.org.
“I do not participate in any sport with ambulances at the bottom of the hill.” –Erma Bombeck theweeklypaperTOO • SEC.2/PG5
answers on page 18 Duke Lafoon, Christine Leslie, Beth Hilles and Suzanne Gerlits in Company of Fools’ production of Dead Man’s Cell Phone. COURTESY PHOTOS: KIRSTEN SHULTZ
Calling the Liberty Dead Man’s Cell Phone starts tonight
by American playwright Sarah Ruhl, whom Simone calls “one of the freshest and brightest playwrights on the scene.” Ruhl earned a Pulitzer Prize nomination in 2005 for her play, “The Clean House,” hen the incesa romantic comedy sant ringing about a physician of a cell who can’t convince phone becomes a her depressed point of annoyance, Brazilian maid to Jean decides to clean her house. take matters into Her play “In her own hands. by: Karen the Next Room” She picks up Bossick (or “The Vibrator the phone from the Play”) marked her stranger sitting next Broadway debut in to her in the coffee shop 2009 and was a finalist and answers it. for the 2010 Pulitzer Prize for “No, he’s not,” she says, glancDrama and a nominee for the ing at the stranger slumped over 2010 Tony Award for Best Play. the table. “Can I take a mes“Dead Man’s Cell Phone” sage?” premiered in Washington, D.C., With that, this mousy woman, in 2007 and was awarded the played by actress Beth Hilles, Charles MacArthur award for plunges headlong into a new life. outstanding new play at the A new life that involves a Helen Hayes Awards. date with the man’s lonely Joel Vilinsky, who supplies brother, a drinking binge with the voice of the dead man, likens his estranged wife and even a the play to going down the rabbit rendezvous with his dangerous, hole in “Alice in Wonderland.” mysterious mistress. “It asks aggressive questions A new life that forces her to we don’t normally ask,” he said. confront her own ideas about “At the same time, it’s about morality, even as she spins a fantastical life on behalf of this man love,” said Suzanne Gerlits, she never met, hoping to help the who plays the dead man’s frosty mother. “Love and acceptance.” ones he left behind feel a little The play is also full of fun bit better about themselves. twists and turns, from a girl Company of Fools will presfight to a “fabulous” drunk ent “Dead Man’s Cell Phone” beginning tonight at The Liberty scene, said Jennifer Jacoby Rush, who plays the other Theatre in Hailey. woman. And there’s even an “It’s a fresh, humorous look organ extraction going on. at life today and how we com“Who wouldn’t want to see a municate, given today’s modern play like this!?” quipped Simone. technology. It’s a trippy, wild, The play also features Duke poetic fantasy,” said Company of Lafoon and Christine Leslie. Fools Director Denise Simone. twp The contemporary satire is
Beth Hilles and Jennifer Jacoby Rush.
to know if you go
What: “Dead Man’s Cell Phone” When: Tonight through Saturday, Feb. 23-27 and March 2-4. 7 p.m. Wednesdays and Thursdays; 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays; 3 p.m. Sunday. (Feb. 23 is sold out). Where: Liberty Theatre at Main and Bullion streets in Hailey. Tickets: $28 for adults, $20 for seniors 62 and older and $10 for students 18 and under. Opening night is Pay What You Feel Night; educators may each purchase two $10 tickets on Feb. 17 and 18, provided they’ve reserved in advance; and Girlfriends’ Night Out is Feb. 19 and 24 with $18 tickets, $4 wine and beer, post-show champagne and chocolate, a talkback with the cast and a chance to win a goodie bag. The 10 seats in the front row go for $10 each night. And groups of six or more may purchase $20 tickets (students still get in for $10 each).
zakk hill answers on page 18
Are you pondering what to do this week? Going to the Movies…
Dining Out… $
A Night on the Town… $
A Day on the Mountain… $
Seeing all the good news in theweeklypaper…
Love is just a word until someone comes along and gives it meaning.
SEC.2/PG6 • theweeklypaperTOO
Ask the Guys Dear Classified Guys, I thought changing jobs meant getting better benefits. I had a great interview and received a job offer yesterday. Good job, great pay, but the vacation time is not what I expected. I had worked up to four weeks at my old job, but this company claims two weeks is the standard for new employees. I really like to travel with my family, but this loss of two weeks vacation could cramp our style. Do you have any bright ideas on how to get more vacation time from this job offer?
Cash: You've brought up
a problem that we hear from a lot of people. Seasoned employees have a tough time changing jobs and accepting smaller vacation packages. It's difficult to give up a few weeks of traveling. Carry: Now me, I rarely get to travel on vacation. My time off is spent fixing things around the house. My wife has a whole honey-do list just waiting for my next vacation. Cash: If you would stop breaking things, you might be able to spend your vacation doing something else.
Fast Facts Give Me a Break
Duane “Cash” Holze & Todd “Carry” Holze 02/13/11 ©The Classified Guys®
Carry: That's what my wife keeps telling me too! Cash: It's odd that so many people complain about vacation time. The average American fails to take about two vacation days every year. Nationwide, that adds up to more than 19 billion dollars of unused time. That's a lot of time off. Carry: Since you're now in the negotiating stage of your job offer, there is an opportunity to bargain for more vacation time. However, your chances will depend mostly on how valuable the company sees you for the position. Cash: Management type positions tend to have some leeway in the vacation policy. Entry level or mid-range positions have less
opportunity to negotiate time off. Companies try to maintain a standard vacation policy to prevent animosity among the employees. Carry: If there is no way to negotiate more paid vacation, ask for an unpaid leave-of-absence. Since this new job pays better than your old one, a week or two of unpaid time could be a good compromise. Cash: Also ask about working overtime in exchange for some days of compensation time. Depending on the position, some companies are willing to work with flexible schedules. Carry: If all else fails, look at it this way. Counting Saturdays and Sundays, we all have over 100 days off each year.
Vacation time averages between two to three weeks in the U.S., depending on your length of service. That may not seem too bad, until you compare it with other countries. For example, in Holland, workers get 31 days of paid vacation every year. France and Belgium employees receive five weeks or more and Australians are typically out on holiday for a month or longer. Surprisingly, the only country to average fewer vacation days than the U.S. is Mexico where workers receive six days vacation after the first year of employment.
Take a Break
Have you ever taken a day off and then returned to work the following morning only to feel like you never left. You're not alone. In order for your mind and body to get a true break from the work environment, it's important to take three to five consecutive days away from the office. Turn off your cell phone or tell your boss you are unreachable. That time is typically enough for your body to unwind and rejuvenate. Of course, take enough time off and you might even forget your boss's name! •
Got a question or funny story? Email us at: email@example.com.
Reader Humor Telecommuting
As the president of a small, but progressive company, I understand that the workplace is changing. That's why when several employees asked if they could work from home, I decided to meet their needs. We gave computers to several homebased workers and equipped each PC with net-meeting software. Their only timely obligation was to log into our meeting every morning at 9:00 am to discuss the day's objectives. It’s been working great, but one of my employees periodically logs in 10 to 15 minutes late. During one morning meeting, I decided to confront him and typed, "Why are you late today?" To my surprise he typed back, "Sorry boss, I was caught in web traffic!" (Thanks to Dominick D.)
Laughs For Sale
Working in a "Sweet" shop must be hard work…
G NOW HIRIN colate Cho Sweat Shop er positions ag Factory. ManApply within. available.
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Health Care Practitioners: part time space available in small Hailey clinic with good energy and light. 720.7530. **09** Picabo Cellars is in need of a multiple task person to work full-time in a ranch/farm one-person office environment. Duties include 6 to 15 person payroll (Quickbooks), payables, processing checks via Quickbooks, phone answering, bills of lading via weighing trucks in and out, and other varied office duties. This is a permanent full-time job located in Picabo, Id., in a bright, newer building. A resume is requested and wages are DOE. Contact Jerry at 208-720-4825 or Mark at 208-780-5213. Resumes: PO Box 767, Picabo, ID 83348. **08** Nail Technician and Hairdresser needed for busy Ketchum salon. Fun atmosphere, beautiful stations, lease or commission available. Call for details. Call 727-1708. **08**
Travel to or from Stanley every week? We can help out with a bit of gas money if you’ll drop off copies of The Weekly Paper! Call Leslie of Jeff today at 928-7186! **TFN** GRAPHIC ARTIST - We are ready to look for our next team member for our Hailey-based businesses. This will start as a part-time position working on client designs using InDesign and the full Adobe Creative Suite of software. Only applicants versed in these programs should apply with resume, cover letter and design samples. email to: firstname.lastname@example.org or deliver to 16 West Croy, Hailey. **TFN** Spa looking for independent contractors (estheticians and massage therapists). Call 788-1082. **TFN** Place your help wanted ads with us for only $7 per week for up to 40 words. Buy 2 weeks, get 1 free. Call theweeklypaper at 928-7186 or e-mail your ad to classifieds@ theweeklypaper.biz **TFN**
Free Home Inspection. Call Shon (sic) 208-450-9411 licensed and bonded. **09** Computer Consulting - I specialize in networking and security and guarantee my work. I have over 15 years experience working in the computer industry for businesses large and small. My rates beat the competition. 720-1095. **08** Corey Webb Architectural Blacksmith - also welding, fabrication, restoration and repair. 788-1375. **08** To The Rescue, LLC. Do you need 2 or 3 hours relief taking care of home-bound family? It’s amazing what $40 can do! Home cleaning, holiday help, etc. Licensed, bonded, insured. Over 40 years in the Valley. Members; Marie Vetsch, 721-8218; Barbara Browning, 721-8277. **11** We do Birthdays at Bella Cosa Studio in Bellevue. Info: 721-8045.
Hey!…it’s FREE! **TFN**
For sale, private party items less than $5,000 and under 20 words 10 - Help Wanted 48 - Skis & Equipment 87 - Condo/ Townhome 11 - Business Opportunities 50 - Sporting Goods Rentals 12 - Jobs Wanted 52 - Tools & Machinery 88 - Home Exchange 14 - Child Care 54 - Toys (for the kids!) 89 - Roommate Wanted 16 - Health Care 56 - Other Stuff For Sale 90 - Want to Rent/ Buy 18 - Construction 60 - Homes for Sale 92 - Storage for Rent 19 - Services 62 - Open House 100 - Garage & Yard Sales 20 - Appliances 64 - Condos/ Townhouses 200 - Farm Equipment 22 - Art, Antiques, etc for sale 201 - Horse Boarding 23 - Auctions 66 - Farm/ Ranches 202 - Livestock for Sale 24 - Furniture 68 - Mobile Homes 204 - Misc. 25 - Household 70 - Vacation Property 300 - Puppies & Dogs 26 - Office Furniture 72 - Investment Property 302 - Kittens & Cats 28 - Clothing 73 - Vacant Land 304 - Other Pets 30 - Children & Toddlers 78 - Commercial Rental 306 - Pet Supplies 32 - Building Materials 79 - Shoshone Rentals 400 - Share the Ride 34 - Cameras 80 - Bellevue Rentals 402 - Swap or Trade 36 - Computers 81 - Hailey Rentals 404 - Misc. 37 - Electronics 82 - Ketchum Rentals 500 - Personal Connections 40 - Musical 83 - Sun Valley Rentals 5013c - Charitable Exchange 42 - Firewood/Stoves 84 - Short-term Rentals 502 - Take a Class 44 - Jewelry 85 - Long-term Rentals 504 - Lost & Found 46 - Spas & Hot Tubs 86 - Apt./ Studio Rentals 506 - I Need This
are always free! 508 - Really Odd 509 - Announcements 510 - Thank You Notes 512 - Tickets & Travel 514 - Free Stuff (really!) 516 - Rants 518 - Raves 600 - Autos Under $2,500 602 - Autos Under $5,000 604 - Autos Under $10,000 606 - Cars 608 - Trucks 609 - Vans 610 - 4wd/ SUV 612 - Auto Accessories 614 - Recreational Vehicles 616 - Motorcycles 618 - Scooters/ Bikes 620 - Snowmobiles etc. 622 - Campers 624 - By Air 626 - On the Water Deadline is Noon, Mondays
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Name_________________________ Address___________________________ Day Phone_ _________________ Start Week________ End Week__________ Single sale items less than $5,000 and under 20 words are free. All other items up to 40 words are only $7 per week with the option to Buy 2 and Get 1 Free. All paid classifieds must be pre-paid before going into the paper.
Call: 928-7186 Fax: 788-4297 or E-mail: email@example.com
‘Personal’ Property Assistant and Management Available: Ketchum area personal assistant and home management! Including checking on your home, stocking for your arrival and departure, arranging transportation to airport, mail pick-up, xmas tree installation, love kids and pets, some cooking, arranging all services, cars, vacation rental, and more! References. Call Alex Hughes, 208 720-7444, firstname.lastname@example.org. **TFN**
Sunbeam Space Heater - twoer shape, electric. New in box, $40. Call 720-0285. **09**
22 art, antiques, & collectibles
Waring Blender- vintage 1951. Gold/grey base with glass, works fine, good condition, looks like Art Nouveau. $25. 788-2927 **08**
Wicker Arm Chairs- matched pair with floral cushions, excellent for den or patio. $20 the pair. Call 788-2927 **08** Beach Chair, folding rocker with sunshade, in carrying bag, perfect for outdoor events. Used once, like new. $20. Call 788-2927 **08** Coffee table, 3’ x 3’ and two end tables, 23˝ x 27˝. Good condition, light pine color. All for $150. Call 7885116. **08** Queen Spring Air Mattress - exc. condition, like new. $75. Call 7884582. **08** Twin bed and mattress—almost new only slept on a few times—White wash finish--$200 was originally $600. 720-2563. **07**
Celestial Telescope- Celestron 5, with tripod, eyepieces, manual and accessories. Good condition, in storage 20 years, works fine. $100. 7882927. **08** Waring Blender- vintage 1951. Gold/grey base with glass, works
Private Party items up to $5,000 will run for 3 weeks for FREE, 20 word maximum. Private Party items over $5,000 price or 20 word limit, $6 per week, up to 40 words. Buy 2 weeks, get the 3rd FREE. All ads pre-paid. BUSINESS line ads are $7 per week, up to 40 words. Bordered ads are regular ad rates.
Add a photo to your real estate or automotive line ad for only $7 per week.
classified line ad deadline is Monday at noon, for that Wednesday’s issue. DISplay advertising deadline is Monday at noon, for that Wednesday’s issue. business hours are Monday through Friday, 8 am to 5 pm.
FAX IT to 208-788-4297 Mail IT to PO Box 2711, Hailey, ID 83333 bring it in to our offices in the Croy St. Bldg, corner of Croy & River streets, drop box in Copy & Print on the main floor. email it with all of the pertinent info to email@example.com online at www.theweeklypaper.biz
fine, good condition, looks like Art Nouveau. $25. 788-2927 **08** Expandable metal ladder - new $100, for sale $50. 720-2563. **07** 3 beveled glass tables - 2 end tables, 1 coffee table. $40 OBO. Call 721-0188. **TFN**
30 children & toddlers
1-stroller and 1-car seat with base - still in box. Yours for only $100! Call 720-5153. **TFN** Graco Pippin Infant Car Seat and 2 click in bases for sale! $75. Call 208867-7854 Great Condition! **07** Have childrens toys or supplies you don’t need? Sell them here as a free classified. **TFN**
Photo Tripod- 773LS,” aluminum telescoping legs, two axis swivel and tilt mount $10. 788-2927 **08**
Brother’s Intel Fax 775 - $25. Everything works well. 788-4582. **08** Canon Copier PC921 - $75. Call 788-4582. **08**
Classically trained pianist and singer giving piano and voice lessons. Unionized professional. Beginners welcome! Bring the family and come see me play at Michel’s Christiana starting at 6:30 p.m. on weekends. Please call Vivian Alperin @ 727-9774. **11** FREE PIANO / KEYBOARD LESSON - Easy new method, no note reading, play by ear, no training needed. Please call Will Caldwell, 726-9059 **TFN**
Valentine Diamond Ring - white gold w/9 diamonds (8 baguette). Looks like sparkling bowtie. Appraised $2,200, now $1,200. Call 720-7312. Can text pics. **08** GET THEM SOMETHING SPECIAL! One-of-a-kind, locally hand-blown, glass pendants; sold individually or on necklaces. $25-$35. Please call to see. (208) 823-4678. Can e-mail
Stories are full of hearts being broken by love, but what really breaks a heart is taking away its dream.
theweeklypaperTOO â€˘ SEC.2/PG7
c l a s s i f i e d a d pa g e s â€˘ d e a d l i n e : n o o n o n M o n d ay â€˘ c l a s s i f i e d s @ t h e w e e k ly pa p e r . b i z
89 roommate wanted
7 SOLD 3 PENDING Prices start at $150,000 2-3bed/2-2.5bath/2-3 car 1254sf-1762sf Contact Sue and Karen (208) 788-2164 www.SweetWaterHailey.com Sweetwater Community Realty Highway 75 to Countryside Blvd.
Roommate needed. Short term or long term. Includes own room with bath. Kitchen privileges. Front room space. $300 per month. $100 deposit. Call 720-7312. **09** Furnished bedroom on Buttercup Rd. Quiet area across from bike path, one mile from Hailey City Center. Use of own bathroom, family room, W/D. No smoking. $500 inclu. utilities. Need Ref. 788-2566. **07** Like to share? Looking for someone to share the cost of living these days? For the price of 2 Red Bulls a week, you can list it here! **TFN**
52 tools and machinery
Ryobi Drill Press DP101, 10â€?, 120v 3amps, 570-3500rpms.Â In great shape.Â $50 Call Travis to request email of photos. 471-0420 **07** 10â€™ work platform for fork lift. Brand new was $2200 new, will sell for $1200. Call Mike at 720-1410. **TFN**
54 toys (for the kids!)
Have any kids toys that you donâ€™t need? Sell them here with a free classified. **TFN**
56 other stuff for sale For Sale: 7 NEW Coin Operated Vending Machines. Be your own Boss Recession proof! $2,500 OBO Will deliver within the Valley. **TFN**
real estate for sale 60 homes for sale
Cash for your trust deed or mortgage - private party. Call 208-7205153. **TFN** Investor Services Information-Research-Leads Representation-Acquisition Repair-Remodel-Maintenance Management Disposition-Reinvestment firstname.lastname@example.org 208.720.1212 RE/MAX of Sun Valley **TFN**
110 Bitterroot Rd, Hulen Meadows, Sunday, Feb. 20, 2-5PM. Perfectly oriented to views of Baldy, this 3BD home on over 1/2 acre was built with top of the line appointments and finishes. $1,645,000. Sue Engelmann, 208.720.0680, Sue.engelmann@ sunvalleysir.com. **07** 4520 Legends, Elkhorn, Saturday February 19, 12-3 p.m. Arguably the best location in the complex, this remodeled 4 bedroom is gets all day sun and is absolutely pristine! $995,000 Sue Engelmann, 208.720.0680, Sue.engelmann@ sunvalleysir.com. **07** Open Houses at Elkhorn Springs Friday-Sunday from 2pm-5pm. These brand new luxury condos have been drastically reduced in price and are the best value in town. Two to four bedroom units offer views, decks, underground parking, plenty of storage, tennis, golf, pool and more. Seller will provide home warranty. Prices $280,000-$999,000. Eeva Pregitzer, 208.720.6906, Eeva.email@example.com **07**
Tired of boxes? Gain added exposure to help sell your house. For only $7 a week (up to 40 words). And you can Buy 2 weeks now, and get 1 FREE! **TFN**
70 vacation property
One week in Beautiful Kauai, â€œThe cliffs at Princeville. Hawaii. Two bedroom,1 King and 2 Queens, and 2 baths. Available the week of March 11 to 18, this year. Poor health eliminates travel, asking $1,400 or best offer, or for sale as time share. Letâ€™s talk. This is a â€œvery Specialâ€? place in Paradise, 208 788-2566. **07** Relax. List your vacation property here and gain added exposure for only $7 a week (up to 40 words). Buy 2 weeks, get 1 FREE! **TFN**
73 vacant land
Janine Bear Sothebyâ€™s 208-720-1254 Vacant Land $130,000 Pine View Lot (partial Realtor owned) $249,000 Corner lot Northridge $419,000 2.53 acresTimberline Lot **TFN**
real estate for rent 80 bellevue rentals
1 Bdrm/1 bath apartment in owner-built house in Muldoon Canyon. Beautiful finishes and great sunny views from the open-plan kitchen-living area for a cozy, comfortable, relaxing place to live. No smoking, no pets. First, last, deposit. $675/month plus utilities. 788-5875. **07** For Lease: 6 month or 1 year - 2 story, 5bd, 3ba Chantrelle home on large fenced property. Large master w/jetted tub, family room. No pets, no smoking. $1,650 per month. $2,000 security deposit. Call Janine at 720-1254. **TFN** Lease Option or For Sale whomever comes first w/acceptable offer - lovely 5 bedroom home near baseball/soccer fields, WRHS and Community Campus. Newly renovated w/ upscale treatments, hardwood floors, family room, spacious twocar garage, fenced yard, sunny location. $1,700 per month, plus utilities / owner will consider all offers. Realtor owned. Call Nancy 309-2014 to preview. **TFN**
81 hailey rentals
3 Bdrm/1 bath house in China Gardens, Hailey. Attached single car garage and heated, finished outbuilding for additional bdrm or play. Fenced backyard. Itâ€™s well-cared for, and within easy walking distance to town. First, last, deposit. $1075/ month plus utilities. 788-5875. **07** Lease Option or For Sale whomever comes first w/acceptable offer - lovely 5 bedroom home near Baseball/Soccer Fields, WRHS and Community Campus. Newly renovated w/ upscale treatments, hardwood floors, family room, spacious twocar garage, fenced yard, sunny location. $1,700 per month, plus utilities / owner will consider all offers. Realtor owned. Call Nancy 309-2014 to preview. **TFN**
82 ketchum rentals
Bluff Condo, 2BD/2BA, furnished. On bus rt. Incl. Bluff pool. Elkhorn
90 want to rent/buy
Looking for long term rental with option to buy, a nice 3-4 bedroom home on 30-40 or more acres in an isolated location; very private, no neighbors. Fenced. Pets and a few Farm Animals. Blaine or Camas County, Stanley, possible Lincoln County or Boise area. firstname.lastname@example.org **08** Looking for someone that may have a RV spot (in Bellevue, Hailey or south valley) with water, sewer, electric that we could rent for the springsummer. Our 5th wheel is 40ft. Call Jan at 720-1097. **TFN**
100 garage & yard sales UPGRADE YOUR SALE - For only $9.99 your yard sale ad in theweeklypaper will include 6 bright 11x17 signs, 6 bright letter-size signs, 100 color price stickers, 10 balloons, a free tip booklet, and a free after-sale classified to sell whatâ€™s left. Let us be your Yard Sale Headquarters. **TFN**
205 livestock feed
Timothy/Grass hay mix- still have some. Great horse hay. Call Gary at 481-0839. **08**
300 puppies & dogs
Needs good home - handsome, brave, devoted Australian cattle dog. Male, will work hard for food. A great friend. Call 720-0285. **09** 6mo, female Brittany Mix; 6mo, male, Deaf, Red Merle Aussie. Other dogs & cats ok. email@example.com **08** 2yr, male, Lab/Vizsla or Hound Mix. Needs training and a Very Active person; Loves the puppies! firstname.lastname@example.org **08** Dog must go to loving home. She is great with kids and other dogs. Potty trained. Call after 3 p.m. 721-3298 or 720-7312. Can text pics. **08** Got a cute pooch that needs a good home? Help them find that special someone with your listing here. **TFN**
400 share the ride
Need a Ride? www.rideshareonline.com is Idahoâ€™s new source for catching or sharing a ride! To work, another city or another state, signup and see who else is traveling in the same direction and get or offer a ride. For more information or help with the system, visit www.mountainrides.org or call Mountain Rides 788.RIDE. **TFN** Wanted: someone with a truck going to L.A. Need couch, chair & table sent to L.A. Will share in Gas. Call Rich at 818-618-4865. **TFN**
500 personal connections
SWFâ€”made you look! Find your personal connection here. **TFN**
5013c charitable exchange
The Crisis Hotline: When you donâ€™t know where to turn call: 726-3596 or 788-3596. A trained volunteer is available right now to listen, provide comfort, and referrals. Anonymous and confidential for your comfort and security. Call us. We can help. 24 hours a day. **TFN** Does your non-profit have a service, product or item that you need or could share with another organization who needs it? List it here
502 take a class
Metal Clay Classes, taught in Hailey by certified teacher Lisa Horton. Variety of levels, in silver and bronze clays. Add new jewelry skills to your arsenal, or just have fun; leave with finished jewelry. Details at www.LisaHortonJewelry.com, LisaHortonJewelry@cox.net, or 7887049. **09** Childrenâ€™s Watercolor painting class Tues; Adult and childrens crochet classes Thur; Needle felting for adults Wed eve; for more info and enrollment (space limited), call (631) 880-9437 the Robinâ€™s Nest. **TFN** Aqua-Cross Boot Camp at the YMCA pool - 7 to 8 a.m. Mondays and 7:10 to 8:10 p.m. on Thursdays. Info: 928-6707. **TFN** Tennis 101. Fun, family, fitness, a tennis program designed to teach the basics to all ages. 9-10:30 a.m. at WR High School, 1250 Fox Acres Road. Register at idtennis.com, (208) 322-5150, Ext. 207. **TFN** Yoga & the Breath with Victoria Roper, at Hailey Yoga Center, Wednesday mornings, 9:00-10:30. 208-5393771. **TFN** Morning Yoga with Dayle Ohlau at BCRDâ€™s Fitworks at the Community Campus in Hailey â€“ Friday and Saturday mornings from 9-10. For more information call 578-2273. **TFN** Blaine County Fitness Class Schedule: Mondays: Pilates/Core Strength 9 a.m.; Zumba 4:30 p.m.; Spin Class 5:45 p.m. Tuesdays: Spin Bike 5:45 a.m.; Back Class 8:15 a.m.; Power Hour Noon; Body Blast 4:30 p.m.; and Zumba 5:30 p.m. Wednesday: Tai Chi (advanced) 8 a.m.; Pilates/Core Strength 9 a.m.; Spin Bike 5:45 p.m.; and Yoga 7 p.m. Thursday: Back Class 8:15 a.m.; Power Hour Noon; Body Blast 4:30 p.m.; and Zumba Blast 5:30 p.m. Friday: Tai Chi (beginners) 9 a.m. Saturday: Restorative Yoga 10 a.m.**08** Spirit nâ€™ Motion Athletic School Class Schedule Full Gymnastics/Tumbling/Trampoline Classes: Beginningâ€”Monday 3:30-4:30 or Wed 3:30-4:30; Intermediateâ€”Mon. 3:30-4:30 or Wed 4:30-5:30 and 5:30 to 6:30; Advanced (must have back-handsprings)â€” Mon. 4:30-6:30; High School/Adult (ages 14 and up) â€”Wed. 6:30-7:30; YMCAâ€”in Ketchumâ€”Beginning (grades K-3)â€”Wed 4:15-5; Competitive Teamâ€”Monday and Wednesday--4:30-7:30 Pre-School/Kinder Gymnastics (ages 2 -6 years old); Preschool (ages 3-6)â€”Tues. 10:40-11:20 or 2:45-3:30; Parent and Me (ages 18 mo-3 yrs)â€”Monday 5:50-6:30 PM or Tuesday 10-10:40 Cheerleading (Competitive and Non-competitive): Green Emeraldsâ€” Competitive (ages 4-5)â€”Thurs 3-4; Silver Starsâ€”Competitive (ages 68)â€”Tues 3:30-5/Thurs 4-5; Black Diamondsâ€”Competitive (ages 9 and up)â€” Monday 4:30-5:30 and Tues/ Thurs 5-7 Zumba Fitnessâ€”all classes $5 with punch card; Tuesday 7-8 PM, Wednesday 6:30-7:30 PM; Tuesday/ Thursday/Friday 12-1 PM Open Gymnasticsâ€”for our students & friends who want more gym time; Saturdays 10-12 only $5/hour (ages 5 and up) Info 208-720-4306 or www.spiritnmotion.com **08**
504 lost & found
Lost - prescription glasses on Sunday, Feb. 6 in Hailey Atkinsons or in the parking area. The frames are green tint. If found, please call 7884985. **11** Verizon Cellphone Sunday in Hailey. Please call 788-2927. It is deactivated, so you canâ€™t call me from the phone. **07** Found: Helmet camera near River Run. Call to identify. 309-1088. **TFN**
24â€? d) with 2 doors for sale - like new. We need a larger one for our growing puppy. Please call Christy at 4810162. **TFN**
508 really odd
Got something really odd? Share it with the rest of us. Inquiring readers want to know. **TFN**
Rotarun will be open for Presidentâ€™s Weekend Feb. 19-21. SPUD Passes ticket holders $2 off. **07** Calling artists and crafters: Ketchum Arts Festival wants you! No jurying for Blaine County residents. Applications and details at www. ketchumartsfestival.com. Deadline (postmark) for best prices and inclusion in the Festival Guide is March 15. Held July 8-10, 2011. **10** SINGERS NEEDED - For Emancipation Celebration with popular soloist Yve Evans and the Sun Valley Hallelujah Chorus. Concert is FrIday, April 15 at 7:30 pm at the Nexstage Theater. For more info and rehearsal schedule, call Patty @ 928-7676. **08**
Do you have an announcement youâ€™d like to share? Send someone wishes for their special occasion, or list open houses for events, businesses, etc. For only $7 a week, for up to 40 words, or make the ad stand out with a border or picture for only $7 more. Call 928-7186. **TFN**
510 thank you notes
After slipping on the ice one day in January, I found myself recovering from a hip replacement. The energy surrounding my healing has been infused with love from St. Lukes, Light on the Mountains, family and friends. Thanks, Vee Riley. **07** Sun Valley Adaptive Sports would like to extend a HUGE thank you and our community for your continued support of our Higher Ground program and its amazing mission to restore and rehabilitate men and women of the armed forces who have been wounded in Iraq and Afghanistan. We just completed our 2nd winter sports with compelling success. With the help of many local businesses and volunteers, SVAS sent wounded veterans home with new abilities and long term support and follow up from our Higher Ground Staff. The outpouring of aid and contributions from the Wood River Valley is amazing and appreciated. Thank you for helping SVAS make a difference!! **07** A Very Heartfelt thanks to all the great people who made the Hailey Hockey Program so much for and enjoyable for our children! We appreciate your dedication and kindness in helping teach our children hockey skills and building their confidence. Thanks so much to John Olson, Matt Bauer, Tom Dapney, Bege Reynolds. **07**
Show your appreciation! Say thanks with a FREE 40-word thank you note, right here. Call 928-7186. **TFN** We can burn them to a cd or dvd for long term, secure record keeping.
85 short-term rental
Stanley Cabin. Comfortable, light, well-furnished, 2 bedrooms, 1 bath. Iron Creek area. Sleeps 6. $200/night (2 night min.) or $1,300/week. Dogs OK. Call Jima, 726-1848. **TFN**
for free! Thatâ€™s right, weâ€™ll give you up to 40 words for free to help you spread the word. Just call 928-7186 or e-mail classifieds@theweekly paper.biz **TFN**
Send your documents across the Valley or around the world in an instant.
Masi Road Bike. Top of the line components. Mint condition. Large frame with trainer. $1800 call Christopher @ 720â€”5127. **08** Santa Cruz Blur. Large frame. All XT components. Lots of upgrades. Excellent condition. $1500 call Christopher @ 720-5127. **08**
62 open house
Sweetwater â€˘ Hailey, ID
50 sporting goods
Call Tony 720-5153
64 condos/townhouses for sale
amenities. Long-term rental $850 per mo. Avail Mar 15, Call 860-459-9828
Your important documents can be converted to digital files in just a few minutes.
48 skis/boards, equip.
3pr Allsop & Scott ski poles. $20ea. 2pr Atomic BetaCarve skis. $200ea. Snowboard boots $40. Call 7207312. Will deliver. **09** Free Skis!! with the purchase of the 2010 Med Fritschi Freeride Plus backcountry touring bindings.Â Used 2 times/ in excellent shape! Din setting 4-12.Â 185 Black Diamond Kilowatt Skis 127,95,116- also in excellent shape.Â $385. Call Travis 471-0420. **07** 2010 Volkl Alley Twin Tip - 168cm. Brand new! List $400, sell $175. Call 309-1088. **TFN** Brand new in box - Salomon 9-12 STH 12 oversize (wide brake). Retail $225, sell $125. 309-1088. **TFN** 2010 Volkl Womenâ€™s Gem Twin Tip - 158cm. Brand new! List $400, sell $175. Call 309-1088. **TFN** Have new ski equipment? Need to get rid of your old stuff? Sell it here with a free classified. **TFN**
List your open house and gain added exposure for only $7 a week (up to 40 words). And you can Buy 2 weeks now, and get 1 FREE! **TFN**
506 i need this
Wanted- Stationary bike for knee rehab â€“ 788-0752 **TFN** Needed - A nice sectional couch. Please call Christy, 481-0162. **TFN** Have a Dog Crate (21â€? h x 18â€? w x
SEC.2/PG8 • theweeklypaperTOO
We plant seeds that will flower in our lives, so best to remove the weeds of anger, and doubt.
c l a s s i f i e d email@example.com 514 free stuff (really!)
FREE PIANO / KEYBOARD LESSON - Easy new method, no note reading, play by ear, no training needed. Please call Will Caldwell, 726-9059 **TFN**
FREE BOXES - moving, packing or storage. Lots of sizes. Come and get ‘em or we’ll recycle them. Copy & Print, 16 W. Croy St., Hailey. **TFN** FREE PALLETS...always have a few in the way if you want them. Jeff, 788-4200. **TFN**
Have something nice to say? Don’t keep it to yourself. Say it here for free. Call 928-7186, e-mail, firstname.lastname@example.org or fax it over to 788-4297 by Noon on Mondays. **TFN**
wheels, etc. 606 cars
PROGRESSIVE INSURANCE - For all of your automotive needs. Call 208-788-3255 **TFN**
Have a van you want to sell? Sell it here with a free classified. **TFN**
2002 Chevrolet Tahoe. 4X4,LS, Dark
Grey, 162,000 miles. Excellent shape. Asking $6500.00 obo Has third row seats, towing package, Delphi XM radio. eMail email@example.com for photos, details. **08**
The Punch line
612 auto accessories
Creeper- wood frame, soft headrest, steel swivel casters. $20. 7882927. **08** Graco Pippin Infant Car Seat and 2 click in bases for sale! $75. Call 208867-7854 Great Condition! **07** Flat bed utility trailer - great for snowmobiles. Call Michael at 7208212. **TFN**
Bell helmet “Sprint,” size 7-5/8, black with gold trim. Excellent condition. Retailed for $150, sell for $75. Bruce 788-2927, 721-0651. **07**
620 snowmobiles etc.
briefs Guests raise $70k
Guests partaking in the Expedition Inspiration Fund for Breast Cancer Research sixth annual Twilight Snowshoe reveled in their passion for the cure Saturday at The Valley Club, raising roughly $70,000 for breast cancer research. Inside The Valley Club, 150 celebrants had their choice of bidding on over 100 silent auction items collected by board member and auction chair Juli Watson and her cadre of assistants.
A toast to Gillis to celebrate his 80th
2008 Polaris 800 Dragon - great condition, 2,000 miles, $6,400 OBO. Save thousands and have fun this winter with this like new snowmobile! Call 720-1097. **TFN** PROGRESSIVE INSURANCE - For all of your snowmobile needs. Call 208-788-3255 **TFN** Men’s 2 piece Polaris/Klim snowmobile suit. Very nice condition. Cost $485 new, selling for $220. Call Jeff at 720-4988. **TFN**
With competition this tough, Bessie knew it was going to be hard for her to be belle of the ball. PHOTO: SUSAN LITTLEFIELD Avid weekly paper reader, Susan Littlefield, who has lived in the Valley for over 35 years, claims that laughter is the best medicine. She creates these scenarios in her husbands N-scale model railroad.
Hear ye! Hear ye! Hear ye! It’s time to gather together and have a toast. Let’s lift our glasses to our host. “Our Man” Phil Gillis is enjoying his 80th year. What better time to celebrate and have a beer than with this bartender from The Pioneer. Skiing, football and open containers were the craze. His time spent bartending was part of the Good Ol’ Days. Everyone is invited, Monday, Feb. 28, 7:30 p.m. at The Pioneer in Ketchum.
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