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sun Hailey

Ketchum

Sun Valley

Bellevue

the weekly

Carey

s t a n l e y • F a i r f i e l d • S h o sh o n e • P i c a b o

Bowe Bergdahl Made a Lions Member Page 3

Student Debate Team Goes to Nationals

Wellness Festival for the Kids too…

Page 5

Albertsons to Carry More Organics Following Remodel Page 7

read about it on PaGe 13

M a y 3 0 , 2 0 1 2 • Vo l . 5 • N o . 2 2 • w w w.T h e We e k l y S u n . c o m

Knori Perseveres Local Student, jesse knori, chooses living life STORY & PHOTO BY KAREN BOSSICK

I Sun Valley Resort built some gnarly trails on Bald Mountain last year for the 2011 and 2012 USA Cycling Mountain Bike Cross-Country National Championships. Now it aims to build a network of trails on Bald Mountain that will be geared toward all abilities.

Mountain Bike Trails on Baldy STORY & PHOTO BY KAREN BOSSICK

S

un Valley wants to create “a summer ski season” by creating a world-class mountain bike playground on Bald Mountain. The world’s first destination ski resort believes it can convert skiers to mountain bikers as it becomes a destination mountain bike resort with the only dedicated machine-built trail network in the United States, said Julian Tyo, a member of the Sun Valley trail crew that built the course for the 2011 and 2012 USA Cycling Mountain Bike Cross-Country National Championships on Bald Mountain. “We want to create new mountain bikers by creating safe, accessible trails that will keep users coming back,” he said. The resort unveiled proposals last week for seven new multi-ability mountain bike trails and two remodeled trails before a hundred bike enthusiasts crowded into River Run Lodge. Tyo said the resort wants to create a ski season for summer with a “robust” offering of trails of all abilities that would complement the 435 miles of existing mountain biking trails south of Galena. String a few of the proposed trails together and you’ll have a 9.6-mile downhill flow trail, which would be the longest in the United States, he said. Not too many places could even come close to that, given their terrain, he added. Without question, the new trails would also give the Sun Valley area what it needs to achieve a gold-level ranking under the new tiered recognition system drawn up by IMBA, the International Mountain Bicycling Association, he said. Right now the area would likely merit a silver. The new bicycle trails would be located primarily on the River Run side of Bald Mountain and would be accessible via Sun Valley’s gondola and Christmas chairlift. Seven percent would be geared toward advanced riders, 58 percent toward intermediate and 35 percent toward novice. Even the novice trails would be suitable for intermediate and advanced riders, Tyo said: “We might have three rollers and the beginner would roll over all three, while the intermediate rider would roll over two and jump the third. The advanced

continued, page 4

f she was feeling any pain, Jesse Knori didn’t show it as she climbed onto the podium at Soldier Hollow to claim her silver medal in the Junior Nationals J1 Girls Sprint. That—and a sixth-place finish in the 10k freestyle in March—was nothing short of a miracle for a young woman who sometimes wakes up frozen to her bed, unable to lift her neck or even feel her spine. Knori was diagnosed with juvenile rheumatoid arthritis, an autoimmune disorder where the body’s immune system mistakenly attacks and destroys healthy body tissue, at age 12. And, despite medication and a modified diet, her joints sometimes swell to the size of grapefruits. At other times, they’ve become so inflamed she can’t walk upstairs or open jars. And, often, her joints ache so bad she can’t double pole, forcing her to ski with one arm in a sling. “At first, it was just in my neck and knees, which felt as if someone was jabbing 20 needles in my bones. Then it spread to my ankles and elbows. Now, it’s in my spine,” said Knori, who was given the Dave Quinn Award for most inspiration skier by Junior Nationals at the end of the ski season. “What I’m doing with my skiing may seem kind of masochistic. But I love it because I’m out in beautiful country with kids that are so motivated and coaches who want me to achieve.” Wanting to take her skiing up a notch, the Jackson, Wyo., native moved to Sun Valley last summer, enrolling in the new Sun Valley Ski Academy and taking up residence in the Academy’s new dorm at the foot of Baldy. “I had heard such good things about Sun Valley’s head coach Rick Kapala from my Nordic coach. And Jackson had no girls for me to train with at the level I needed to. But I knew the Sun Valley team had a real strong girls’ team—girls like Sloan Storey, Morgan Atkinson, Maranda Stopol, Maggie Williams, Margaret Pope…” Like Morgan Arritola—a Sun Valley Ski Education Foundation alum who went on to compete in the Olympics—Knori did not start cross-country skiing until high school. When she did take it up in her freshman year, she fell frequently, was totally exhausted and never placed above 30th in competition. But she was hooked. She quit the swim team and joined the Jackson Ski Club her sophomore year, competing for track time with the moose that frequented the Nordic tracks. Relocating to Sun Valley was hard

for her as it took her away from her family. But, she says, it got her out of her niche as she bunked with kids from China and Brazil. “I had to get used to a different schedule, with dinner at 6:30 p.m. and study hall from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. And I had to learn to be considerate of my roommates’ needs—it was like living with nine little siblings instead of one,” she said. It was worth it, however, as her Community School teachers assisted her in every way possible to allow her to pursue competitive skiing at a higher level. “The teachers here want to help you achieve your goals— they’re so understanding of your absences,” she said. “When I qualified for Nationals at home, my teachers thought I shouldn’t go because it meant missing so many classes. It hurt me that they couldn’t be happy for me.” Knori says she also relished skiing under Kapala’s tutelage. “Rick is such a great coach to kids. He understands what he needs to do to help them compete at their highest level. He’s the most motivational speaker I’ve ever heard—he knows what you need to hear. At Soldier Hollow he gave each of us a notecard with one word that we needed to focus on. My word was ‘graceful,’ alluding to the fact that I had to finesse things… use as smooth a technique as possible. “In finals I was in sixth place and I heard him yell, ‘C’mon Jesse!’ My adrenalin took charge and I found energy I didn’t think I had. I told myself, ‘I think I can do it,’ and I pushed and got second.” After graduation this coming Sunday, Knori plans to stay in Sun Valley for a year to train with the Ski Education Foundation’s Gold Team to see just how far her skiing can take her. Afterwards, she says, she will likely head to the University of New Hampshire to study environmental science and environmental architecture. Kapala says Knori has every opportunity to do well at the next level. “She’s already one of the best girls in the country. We were lucky enough to have her come train here despite her debilitating joint problems,” he said. “She’s gotta be one of the most positive people I’ve been around. To be good at a high level of athletes, you have to be

over giving up to pain.

Jesse Knori says she hopes she can inspire youngsters with her tale of perseverance.

COURTESY PHOTO

someone who says, ‘Today I GET to be a cross-country skier.’ Jesse’s attitude is infectious and the real difference is her determination. She’s able to say, ‘I can’t run or lift weights. But this is what I can do. I can do the rowing machine or spinning.’ ” For her senior project, Knori spent a month in Boise working with a rheumatologist to create a conference for kids with juvenile rheumatoid arthritis and organizing a support group for their parents. But she can’t wait to get back into training. “I figure I’m healthier doing what I love to do than I’d be sitting around,” she said. “I’m probably taking it too far. But it’s what I want to do.” tws

FREE BLUEGRASS & BBQ 3 EVENTS FEATURING

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~ everyone welcome ~ Sweetwater Community Realty • Sue Radford | Karen Province • (208) 788-2164 • www.SweetwaterHailey.com


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Bowe Bergdahl Made a Lions Member STORY & PHOTO BY KAREN BOSSICK

A

merica’s only POW—Hailey’s Bowe Bergdahl—is believed to be held near the Afghanistan-Pakistan border. But that didn’t prevent the 26-year-old Army sergeant from becoming the ninth member of the Wood River Lions Club last week. Bergdahl, who was taken captive three years ago this June, was inducted into the local chapter during the Southern Idaho Lions Clubs’ annual meeting at Sun Valley Resort. “We took up a collection to pay for his dues for the next 10 years,” said Walt Cochran, of Richfield. The Lions hope to include the story in the Lions’ magazine, which goes to 1.3 million members in 207 countries. That will bring his story to many more people, hopefully helping to step up the pressure to obtain his release, Cochran said. Bergdahl’s father Bob and mother Jani took part in a Rolling Thunder rally in Washington, D.C., on Sunday. Bob Bergdahl promised his son he would not be forgotten during the motorcyclists’ rally at

the National Mall. “You will come home. We will not leave you behind,” he said. The Obama administration has been talking about exchanging five Taliban prisoners at the U.S. military prison at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, for Bergdahl. Though it has long had just eight members, the Wood River Lions Club does a lot, Cochran said. It hosts blind campers for three days of ice skating, snowmobiling, cross-country skiing and other activities at the 4-H camp north of Ketchum every winter. The club raises moneys for that through its food booth at Hailey’s Fourth of July and Labor Day rodeos. It also provides eye screenings for a thousand first-, third- and fifth-graders each year in schools in Sun Valley, Ketchum, Hailey, Bellevue, Carey, Richfield, Dietrich and Shoshone. Recently, the Wood River Lions Club went in with the Jerome, Gooding and Wendell clubs to buy a new $8,500 eye screening machine using donations collected from Sun Valley Company, Budweiser, Glanbia Cheese, Smith Optics, Power Engineers and Marketron.

Jani Bergdahl, passing out stickers designed to keep her son’s capture in the public consciousness, has kept a smile on her face and a prayer in her heart throughout this ordeal.

The club meets at noon the first and third Wednesdays of

briefs Girl Scout Troop 106 Distribute Bicycles to Locals via their Planet Ride efforts Local Girl Scout Troop 106 plans to give out bicycles Sunday in an effort to encourage the community to bike more and drive less. The girls started Planet Ride after Junior Girl Scout Mia Russo was shocked by how bad the pollution is during a vacation to California. The girls worked with their leaders and AmeriCorps volunteers to create a project outline and set their goals as part of their Bronze Award, a leadership adventure and the highest honor a Girl Scout Junior can achieve. They asked for donations of used bikes from the community and then partnered with local bike shops to repair and tune them so that they can be distributed to deserving locals in need of a good set of wheels. Applications to receive a bicycle are available at Formula Sports, Backwoods Mountain Sports, Sun Summit and Sturtos in Ketchum. The bikes will be distributed from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the lower soccer field at Atkinson Park. A limited number of bikes are available.

208-316-9340. tws

Sweetwater

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Mark from Sun Summit Ski & Cycle, Ketchum, with Kate Connely, Makena McDonald, Claire Fisher and Mia Russo working on tuning one of the donated bikes for the Planet Ride event.

BBQ: Indian Creek Smoked Brisket on a Bun

AugusT 17th

BBQ: Pablo’s Righteous Ribs

Bellevue Museum Opens for the Summer The Bellevue Historical Museum has opened for the summer. The museum on Main Street in Bellevue will be open from noon to 4 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays through Labor Day weekend. Would-be viewers can gain access

each month at the D.L. Evans Bank in Hailey. Information:

Bring your lawn chair and cooler w/beverages

at other times of the week by calling the phone number on the door. New this year: John Davies’ license plate collection featuring plates dating back to 1913 when Idaho first started issuing plates.

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Th e W e e k l y S u n •

M ay 3 0 , 2 0 1 2




what you’ll find in this issue

Idaho Steelhead and Salmon Hosts WorldClass Fly Casting Diva

of FFF and FCF (Fisheries Conservation Foundation), National Conservation Director for FFF, he Sun Valley flyfishing member of FFF’s Casting Board community will be rolling of Governors, a Master casting out the red carpet for one instructor, acclaimed author of of the industry’s premier casting Return to the River, a book on and fly-tying virtuosos. April Pacific salmon recovery, and is Vokey, Canadian fishing guide, an owner entrepreof the neur and Boise interflyfishnationing shop, ally acIdaho claimed Angler. expert on The all things Ketchum flyfishCast ing, will Away be in and FlyKetchum Tying next Festival week to April Vokey Instructing. kicks off share her four days knowledge of flyfishof singleing fun hand castwith a “meet and greet” for April ing and fly-tying in an effort to and Rick on Friday evening, raise money for wild salmon and June 8, 6-8:30 p.m. at Silver steelhead recovery in Idaho. Creek Outfitters in Ketchum. Idaho Steelhead and Salmon This fundraiser will feature a Unlimited and local fly shops great raffle, killer food, plenty Lost River Outfitters, Silver of cold pilsner beer on tap, fine Creek Outfitters, Ketchum wine and a short PowerPoint On The Fly, and Sturtevants presentation by Ms. Vokey. MonMountain Outfitters have joined ies raised will go to wild salmon forces to present a weekend of and steelhead recovery in Idaho. world-class casting and fly-tyPlease make a $10 donation at ing instruction, the first annual the door. “Ketchum Cast Away” and FlyApril will be instructing co-ed Tying Festival! and “women’s-only” single-hand April, owner of Fly Gal Vencasting clinics on Saturday, tures (www.flygal.ca), guides Sunday and Monday, June 9, 10 and instructs anglers on some and 11. April will also be givof British Columbia’s finest ing evening fly-tying classes on steelhead and salmon waters. those same dates at Lost River Included in April’s impressive Outfitters and Ketchum On The resumé is her FFF (Federation Fly. Outrageously good food by of Fly Fishers) casting instruclocal restaurants Vintage and tor certification, steelhead field Zou 75 will be served at all flyeditor for Fly Fusion and Chastying classes! Casting clinics are ing Silver magazines, host of “dry land” and will take place Buckaneers & Bones, founder of at the Sun Valley soccer field the popular fundraiser Flies For (behind the Inn). Fins, (www.flies4fins.com), PataRick will be instructing twogonia ambassador and women’s hand (spey) clinics on Saturday fishing apparel designer and, as and Sunday, June 9 and 10, at a passionate conservationist, sits the Hulen Meadows pond. Lunch on the board of the Steelhead and beverages are included at Society of British Columbia. April and Rick’s classes. April will be joined by twoTo sign up or for more inforhanded (spey) casting instructor, mation, stop by any of the local Dr. Richard N. Williams. Rick fly shops, or call Paul Hopfenis a fisheries ecologist at the beck at 720-7778 or Jason Roth University of Idaho’s Center for at 720-1256, or visit www.issuSalmonid and Aquatic Species tws wildfish.org at Risk, a director on the boards BY PAUL HOPFENBECK

T Szabo Talks About Sun Worship Page 6

Valley Memorial Day Ceremonies Page 7

Wildflower Walks with the SBG are back Page 11

sun the weekly

phone / fax, mailing, physical

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rider could jump all three.” Most of the trails would be 72 inches wide offering riders a variety of line choices. There would also be rest areas, observation points and interpretive stations. The easier trails would be on top of the mountain, allowing novice riders to take the gondola down if they don’t have the skills to ride the more advanced trails on the lower half of the mountain. The upper mountain offers 1,330 vertical feet and the lower mountain 1,930 vertical feet. Both offer a wide variety of terrain. The current 2.1-mile Lower River Run Trail would be remodeled to make it a bicycle-only trail, and a new 1.2-mile trail for hikers and climbing bicyclists would be built for hikers and uphill bicyclists heading to the Roundhouse. The Broadway Trail along the bowls would also be remodeled to make it more suitable for hikers and uphill bicyclists. A 6- to 8-foot-wide flyover bridge connecting two high points would be built over the popular 5.1-mile Bald Mountain Trail to avoid conflicts between bicyclists and hikers. The trails, which will be patrolled, are designed to have minimal impact on vegetation and winter recreation. Viewers will not be able to see them from below, said Tyo. “We didn’t want to put these trails just down ski runs. And we kept away from ski guns,” he added. “Many resorts have learned the hard way that building the best mountain biking park does not mean killing your guests by simply following the fall line.” Analysts for Gravity Logic, whose clients include Whistler, Winter Park, Jackson, Aspen, Steamboat and Stevens Pass ski areas, analyzed Bald Mountain in 2010 and confirmed that the Sun Valley area has a strong mountain bike community averaging between 45 and 50 years old that hails from Southern Idaho, Utah and Washington. Local mountain bikers are younger. Sun Valley has the lifts, terrain and other facilities to attract even more, including a younger, less exclusive clientele, reported the analysts. “We have amazing dirt, which is key for construction and will require minimal maintenance versus what you find elsewhere,” Tyo said. Gravity Logic also praised Bald Mountain’s Cold Springs and Warm Springs trails, which would remain open, Tyo said. “Seventeen miles of lift-assisted engineered flow trail from top to bottom of Bald Mountain—I think the proposal is fantastic,” said Tony Parkhill of Ketchum. “It will augment the miles of world-class single track already here.” Sun Valley hopes to begin work on the trails with the help of IMBA Trail Solutions specialists Randy Spangler and Chris Leman in the summer of 2013. Spangler and Leman worked on the new Punchline flow trail in the Croy Canyon trail network and Forbidden Fruit in Adams Gulch The Forest Service will then conduct an environmental study

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MOUNTAIN BIKING ON BALDY, from page 1

$

PROPOSAL

Here’s a synopsis of the proposed new trails and remodeled trails: 2-mile hike and uphill bike trail on Lower River Run. This one would be 48 inches wide. This would be a more direct route to Roundhouse replacing the current Lower River Run Trail for hikers. 2.1-mile remodel of the existing Lower River Run Trail, converting every switchback to a banked turn. 3.7-mile new trail for intermediates that would go from Roundhouse to 42nd Street through Olympic Ridge area. 3.9-mile new easy trail from Lookout to Roundhouse via Upper Warm Springs, crossing Upper Limelight, Upper College and heading through Central Park. A flyover bridge would allow bicyclists to cross the Bald Mountain Trail without interacting with hikers before crossing Rock Garden to Christmas Lane. 1.4-mile new advanced trail from Roundhouse to 42nd Street accessing parts of Holiday, Canyon and Exhibition ski runs. 2.1-mile intermediate trail from Lookout to Roundhouse involving a re-do of the Broadway trail just below the tree line on the bowls. 2.1-mile new easy trail from Lookout Restaurant to Roundhouse with a top that mimics the Punchline trail in Croy Canyon and a bottom that resembles Forbidden Fruit in Adams Gulch. It crosses I-80 just above Flying Squirrel. .76-mile new intermediate trail from Roundhouse slope to Olympic Lane. 2-mile easy trail from Lookout Restaurant to Broadway would be a hiking and uphill-only bicycle route involving a re-do of the Old Bowl Lane.

PUBLIC COMMENTS

You can see Sun Valley Resort’s proposal at the Ketchum Ranger District on Sun Valley Road. Sun Valley Resort also hopes to post the proposal online at sunvalley.com, said Julian Tyo. Comments may be directed to the Sun Valley Mountain Department at P.O. Box 10, Sun Valley, ID 83353, or info@sunvalley.com Sun Valley’s mountain manager Peter Stearns said the resort is asking the public to comment on the proposals within the next 30 days. The resort will tweak the plan, if necessary, before submitting it to the Ketchum Ranger District and Bureau of Land Management.

IN THE (WOOD)WORKS

This summer, Sun Valley Resort and the Ketchum Ranger District hope to remove some timber on Upper Warm Springs and on the skier’s left side of Upper College to reduce fire hazards, improve forest health and offer more glade skiing, said Kurt Nelson, district ranger for the Ketchum Ranger District. The glades were specified in Sun Valley’s 2007 Master Plan. A little work was done last summer, in areas like Olympic, enabling Sun Valley to carve out some adventure trails for young skiers. Additional work would likely be done to stands where the new mountain bike trails are proposed if they’re approved, said Joe Miczulski, the Ketchum Ranger District’s recreation specialist. Miczulski said the MCH pellets and pheromone packets nailed to Baldy’s trees appear to have tricked beetles into staying away from the mountain. A forest health specialist determined that the beetle population has subsided and the trees that weren’t hit in the initial round are doing well. tws

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student spotlight

WRHS Debaters are Going to Nationals BY JONATHAN KANE

W

ood River High School debaters Gus Kimball, Wyatt Caccia and Colton Bailey will be going to nationals June 9-15 in Indianapolis, Indiana. This follows an appearance last year. For teacher Susan Worst, who is now in her second year as debate teacher, she is two for two. Although she has a long way to go to catch UCLA’s legendary John Wooden, the feat is very impressive. For sophomore Caccia, this will be his second appearance after faring admirably against four-year debaters last year as a freshman. “I’m really excited this year,” he said. “I had a lot of fun last year but I didn’t do as well as I had hoped. This year I think I’ll do a lot better.” For Bailey, “It hasn’t really hit me yet but that will really be different for me when I get on the plane to go there. I’m pretty stoked. I never dreamed anything like this would happen.” Before they go, though, there is the question of raising the funds for the three students and teacher to travel and pay for accommodations. To this end, they have applied to the Blaine

County Education Foundation for a $500 grant to go toward the approximately $900 each that the trip will cost. They have also had bake sales and other events but are reaching out to the community for help. For those wishing to help, you can send contributions to the Wood River High School Debate Team National Tournament. The tournament is sponsored by the National Forensic Speech Arts League and, according to Worst, it is the largest academic competition in the world. Students gain entry to the tournament after competing in district tournaments. In Idaho, there are two districts and about 45 competing teams. This year Caccia was undefeated and Kimball and Bailey finished second as a team and gained entry to the tournament. Caccia was seven for seven in his debates and Kimball/Bailey lost one round. There are two types of debate in a tournament – Lincoln-Douglas, named after the legendary debates of the 1858 Illinois Senate race, and Public Forum. In Lincoln-Douglas, the debater competes alone, and in Public Forum, the debaters work as

briefs Intolerance Project Gallery Walk Today The Community School’s seventhgrade class will present its annual Intolerance Project Gallery Walk from 4 to 5:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 30 at ARTHOUSE, located at 203 West Croy Street in Hailey. The Intolerance Project Gallery Walk is an event at which students present discoveries about national and global intolerance through artistic expression. The presentations will also convey messages about how the students view various situations of intolerance in today’s world. Artwork

will be open to the public and students will discuss their work and explain the significance of symbols, colors, and textures to inquisitive guests. In the spirit of the unit, students have agreed to part with their artwork in exchange for donations, and contribute the monies raised to causes that best fit their project’s theme. The event is free and open to the public. Refreshments will be provided. Info: Joel Villinsky at 208-622-3955, ext. 141.

Summerfest Kids Carnival is June 8 It’s almost Summerfest Kids Carnival time in Hailey! Celebrate the end of the school year and bring your little ones to the carnival downtown Hailey from 1 to 6 p.m. on Friday, June 8, to enjoy many fun activities and start the summer just right! The carnival is located on 1st Avenue and Carbonate in downtown Hailey. Attractions will include: Slide and Bounce, Face Painting, Jumbo Slide,

Rock Climbing Wall and Kiddie Train, just to name a few! Great food and refreshments offered by local restaurants at the food court, and live music by local bands and youth groups. Big thank you to our sponsors: Cox Communications, South Valley Merchant Alliance, Albertsons Market, The Papoose Club and the Hailey Chamber of Commerce.

Got news? We want it!

Send it to Leslie Thompson at editor@theweeklysun.com or call 928-7186.

Wood River Youth Football

Tackle & Flag

FOOTBALL FOR kIDS ageS 7 - 11

a team. According to Worst, Lincoln-Douglas, which Caccia competes in, “is a values debate arguing a philosophical question.” Worst added, “It can be something like animal rights. What it most reminds me of is the late night discussions you used to have in college. This year’s question will be whether the government has the obligation to lessen the gap between rich and poor.” For Caccia, there will be six rounds and he will have to debate both sides of the argument. “The one-on-one aspect of it really appealed to me. I don’t really like relying on other people, or them on me. One on one really tells you where you stand, which is not the same in team sports. He added, “It was a terrific feeling to go undefeated, especially because you care so much about it and have worked so hard. I’ve taken so much out of debate, like critical thinking, public speaking, research persuasion skills and the ability to think on your feet. I love that it encompasses a broad range of subjects which changes every two months and gives you something new to challenge you.” The other debate, which

L-R: Wyatt Caccia, Gus Kimball, Coleton Bailey, three debate team members, attended the NFL National Tournament. courtesy photo: susan worst

Kimball and Bailey will compete in, is called Public Forum, which examines a topic currently in the news and changes every month. For this year’s nationals the topic will be whether or not the stand-your-ground laws are a legitimate expansion of the doctrine of self-defense. Worst says that the final round will be held in a ballroom in front of 1,000

people. In the districts, Kimball and Bailey won five of six rounds to qualify. “I wouldn’t be here without Gus,” said Bailey. “It’s such a rush being in front of so many people and having them listen to you.” One thing is for sure—whether they win or lose, they will do the Valley proud.

Commencement Times for graduating Classes of 2012 Carey School

Thursday, May 31 – 7 p.m. INFO: 208-823-4391

Community School

Saturday, June 3 – 1 p.m. INFO: 208-622-3955

The Sage School

Thursday, June 7. INFO: 208-788-0120

tws

Silver Creek High School

Thursday, May 31 – 1 to 4 p.m. INFO: 208-578-5060

Wood River High School

Friday, June 1 – 7 p.m. INFO: 208-578-5020

Congratulations 2012 Graduates from the Staff at The Weekly Sun! Soar into the Future! tws

$25 Swim Lesson Gift Certificates to the YMCA With every in-store purchase. Visit us today.

SIgN-UP FaIR TONIghT: WeD., MaY 30th

6:30 - 8 P.M. in the Middle School cafeteria (Sloppy Joes will be Served)

3-Day Spring Camp Begins June 4th in Hailey Please bring a copy of birth certificate and insurance info.

There are no tryouts, teams are filled on first-come, first-served basis.

www.WoodRiverYouthFootball.com Th e W e e k l y S u n •

15 East Bullion St., Ste. A, Hailey • (208) 788-5665 M ay 3 0 , 2 0 1 2




habitat for non-humanity

Living Well

Sun Worship - It’s Natural

“Every winter, when the great sun has turned his face away, the earth goes down into a vale of grief‌â€? —Charles Kingley STORY & PHOTO BY BALI SZABO

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his Memorial Day was the first of a series of weekends when Americans’ loyalty was divided between the mountains and the waters—rivers, lakes, reservoirs, a good swimming hole, and the sea. With our dismal, cold, overcast weekend (Baldy had snow!), the beach was the place to be. Friday’s USA Today recommended Coeur d’Alene, Arizona’s Lake Havasu, Montana’s Whitefish Lake and Colorado’s Great Sand Dunes National Park. Arizona wins. If you wanted to bake like a spud, the rivers and the Great Lakes of the heartland was the place to be, and has been for weeks, with temperatures 10 to 15 degrees above normal—in the high 90s. It’s natural to yearn for the sun, more daylight and warm temperatures after five months of winter. Warnings abound about the dangers of our stripped-down, exposed rediscovery of nature. USA Today had a sidebar about the ABC’s of sun safety; i.e., UVA, UVB and UVC. St. Luke’s had a seminar last Thursday on the sun’s effects on skin. Throw in prolonged exposure’s relationship to eye cataracts, and we have succeeded in turning sunlight into a biological terrorist. The much larger topic and reality is the wide-ranging beneficial effects of sunlight, and

light in general. Light in itself is therapeutic. The more light you get, the better you feel. The ancients discovered this thousands of years ago, and exposure to the sun was widely employed as therapy, and it sometimes worked, which can’t be said of another ancient remedy, bloodletting. The psychological benefits were noted as well. The sun Wish was said to be the antidote Cod to ‘lethargy and gloom’ (depression). Scandinavian ennui and angst, so characterized by Edward Munch’s ‘The Scream,’ was worsened, or caused, by the drastic alterations of seasonal light and dark, of sorrow and joy. We now have a name for the psychological and physical effects of seasonal variations—Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD). Its discovery and investigation is credited to the father of modern psychiatry, the French doctor Phillipe Pinel, who practiced in the late 18th century. From the fall of Rome into modern times, sun therapy and sun bathing declined in popularity when Christian theology declared sybaritic sun worship as a ‘pagan practice.’ American doctor Frederick Cook, the first man to reach the geographical North Pole, observed the manic/depressive fluctuations of light and mood among sailors and the indigenous population of Greenland. Darkness brought depressed mood, fatigue, loss of energy and of sexual desire. In our era, light therapy has not fared well, despite support from the National Institutes of Health. Because it’s not drug-

you were here. Nauset Beach, Cape

based, there’s little profit in it. There’s no insurance reimbursement for bright light treatment. The medical profession and the biological psychiatry establishment see it as anecdotal, a placebo effect, too California, too hippy-dippy. People suffering from SAD (which is not as acute as clinical depression) tire easily, crave carbohydrates, gain weight and show sadness. Americans are suffering from an epidemic of sleeplessness and daytime drowsiness. Night workers and, ironically, medical professionals, are the hardest hit. Our sleeplessness is linked to increased risk of obesity, cardiovascular disease and diabetes. We spend less and time outdoors. In an office, we get 30 times less light than in daylight and 200 times less than on a sunny beach. Lancet reports that, in a generation, the incidence of myopia in Asian schoolchildren has jumped from 20 to 80 percent. Between school and home, they spend too much time inside. Well, I’m going gardening! tws

Cody ACupunCture CliniC

4-H’s First 100 Years

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his year marks 100 years of 4-H in Idaho. Blaine County’s 4-H history did not begin until 1917, when J.H Finely was hired as county agent. County agents, as they were called, began 4-H as part of their work. A county agent was expected to know everything— from animal and plant science to youth development. As people began leaving farms to get steady employment in larger areas, the need for improved farming methods was required to replace the manpower and feed the people now living in urban areas. The government developed land grant universities to conduct research that would be used to educate the agricultural communities. The Cooperative Extension System was created to deliver the information to rural areas through county agents. Youth were excited to learn new things and in turn inform their parents. Understanding the dynamics of remote areas, reluctant farmers, and willing youth, county agents began 4-H club work. Irrigation, erosion control and mechanization were all new ideas that would improve crop yields. Soon, preserving foods with modern electricity was important and, in turn, 4-H became involved in consumer science. Sewing, cooking, plant and animal science and agronomy kept local county agents busy. Today, 4-H continues to educate youth with up-to-date technology and the agent carries the title of extension educator, with additional staff to work with youth development. Lauren Hunter is the face of modern extension work in Blaine County and knows cows, cooking, kids and technology in addition to tws bugs, soils and more. For more information on Living Well visit your Blaine County Extension office at 302 First Avenue South in Hailey, phone: (208) 788-5585 or e-mail: blaine@ uidaho.edu website: http://www.

Rosemary Cody, L.Ac., M.T.O.M., Dipl.Ac. • 18 Years Experience

Plan Ahead!

Check out our Plan Ahead calendar online www.TheWeeklySun.com

Upcoming EvEnts JUnE 9

T

hat’s a good question! Recycled materials that are sold go to brokers who sell them to whoever they want/can. We recently had someone call the ERC to ask if computers “got sent to China.â€? The answer is‌ no, or maybe. Blaine County and Southern Idaho Solid Waste work with different brokers for different materials and those brokers do whatever will make the most sense for them financially. Computers are broken tws down to their individual parts and then sold off, so part of your computer could go somewhere else in the world. The county does its best to try and find someone who can use all of our recyclables as nearby as possible, though. Other products are also in the news for being shipped to China (or elsewhere in the world). Plastics, for example, often are sent overseas by ship. It sounds like an awful waste, but again things aren’t so simple. Due to imports from China outpacing exports to China from the U.S., there is an argument to be made that an empty ship returning to China would be an even larger waste. The jury is still out. Glass is currently not recycled, but is diverted from the waste stream to avoid transportation and landfill costs. Have a question, or want to write your own ERCbeat? Contact the Environmental Resource Center at 208.726.4333 or reduce@ercsv.org.

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Primordial Sound Mediation Training developed by Dr. Deepak Chopra $175 • Four 1.5 hour Sessions

FAll 2012

Yoga/Acupuncture Retreat at Miracle Hotsprings w/Victoria Roper and Rosemary Cody • Date TBA

ongoing EvEnts clinic opEn DAily vEtErAns FrEE clinic Call Ahead to Make Appointment

3rd Tuesday of each month • 6:30 p.m.

groUp AcUpUnctUrE

silEnt mEDitAtion

Every Thursday • 8:30 a.m.

12 E. Walnut Street, Hailey • (208) 720-7530 www.CodyAcupunctureClinic.com

regence blue shield insurance provider • visa/Mastercard/aMex accepted Th e W e e k l y S u n •

Where Does Our Recycling Go?

B e st B e d s i n Bo i s e

AUgUst 10, 11 & 12



erc beat

Harrison Hotel

“Stretching Into Breathâ€? with Mary Alice Winchell of Placitas, New Mexico 3:30 - 5 p.m. • $20 • Space is Limited. Reservations Required

Tuesdays & Fridays • $20 • Call Ahead

UI-Blaine Extension Tips

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We will indulge you with our oversized rooms, complimentary breakfast, down comforters

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Albertsons to Carry More Organics STORY & PHOTOS BY KAREN BOSSICK

This year’s ceremony was dedicated in honor of Carl Hoskins. courtesy pHOTO: marcella ascuena

Hailey Memorial Day

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he Hailey Memorial Day ceremony that took place on Monday, May 28, 2012, was attended by approximately 515 people and included over 30 various military personnel including a full Honor Guard from the Mountain Home Air Force Base, wreath bearers from the U.S. Navy-NOSC Boise, and members of the USMC Charlie Co., 4th Tank Bn. Locals SrA Nathan Schiers and SSG Ulysses Mittelstadt were readers. CPT Douglas Uphoff returned to be the events emcee and Chief Don Curry of the NOSC Boise was the guest speaker. It was the ninth annual ceremony in Hailey, and can easily be said that it was the most honorable and spectacular ceremony yet. Those in attendance enjoyed various musical selections including the “National Anthem” sung by A1C Camron Wheeler from the Mountain Home Air Force Base Honor Guard. Miss Leah Shaw of the Boise Highlanders performed two beautiful songs on the bagpipes. The weather was sunny and beautiful and the breeze blowing created a phenomenal sea of red, white, and blue as 440 flags waved gently across the cemetery. A community came together and properly honored those who’ve given their all. They also honored the true meaning of Memorial Day.

P

ati Meyer has been hounding Albertsons managers every day to carry more organic items. On Wednesday, Albertsons rewarded Meyer by letting her cut the ribbon for a newly remodeled store that carries 137 new organic items in the produce section, 30 new organic items in the meat department and more organic items in the dairy section. Meyer grimaced looking out at the parking lot draped in red ribbon as she and John Bolliger struggled to cut the ribbon with a two-foot-long scissors. Then, her face metamorphosed into an exclamation point as the ribbon fell. “I threatened to go to Atkinsons’ because they had so many organics,” she said. “Now they have a marvelous selection of organics. They have really good organic yogurt, and they guarantee their products—I’ve brought stuff back and they’ve reimbursed me or given me another item.” The remodeled store features new shiny colored concrete floors, a walk-in beer cooler with expanded selections, an expanded salad bar and a new hot case in the deli. “This is a big deal for us,” said store director Donnie Green, noting that the remodel team worked at night so the store could stay open during the remodel. Green walked through the store pointing out a dairy case that’s grown by 20 feet, LED lighting designed to save energy and new doors on Aisle 8 that Albertsons projects will save $20,000 a year in energy costs.

Bakery Director Shanon Fain and cake decorator Martha Hollenhorst show off the celebratory cake they made of pull-away cupcakes.

“It’s a lot more inviting and upscale than it used to be,” he said. The store also features an expanded cake section. Albertsons keeps 85 cakes on display daily, including frozen cakes designed for picnickers who want to take a cake to the lake without worrying about the frosting melting before they’re ready to eat it. Bakery manager Shanon Fain said the bakery now offers bakeat-home cookie dough for those who want to pamper themselves with one or two freshly baked cookies at night. And it’s expanding its selection of gluten-free cakes. The bakery gets 50 special orders a week, she said. Fairy cakes top the list of cakes for young ones celebrating a birthday. The dinosaur cakes, which feature a motion-activated dinosaur toy, are popular with

Store director Donnie Green gives a thumbs-up to the revamped produce section, which includes small tables to display fruits and vegetables.

boys. And the Barbie cakes are the cakes of choice at bachelor parties. Albertsons traditionally remodels its stores every 10 years, Green said. Green said he and his staff took care not to change the selections in any of the aisles. But they did open the aisles up a big since they were so tight. The City of Hailey restricted the size of the store to 35,700 square feet—well under the 58,000-square-foot markets Albertsons was building when it built the Hailey market about 10 years ago. Albertsons had to do some hoop jumping to get the store into Hailey, even as it closed 165 stores across the country due to competition from Walmart and other stores. Supermarket architects eventually won over the Hailey Planning and Zoning

Ketchum Memorial Day Service and Fly Over STORY & PHOTOS BY KAREN BOSSICK

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early 125 people—many of them dressed in red, white and blue—leapt to their feet, turning their eyes to the sky Monday morning as A-10 Thunderbolts from the Idaho Air National Guard thundered across the sky, their dark bodies standing out against the freshly fallen snow on the mountain tops. The morning had dawned bright and clear for the annual Memorial Day Service in the Ketchum Cemetery following a couple days of snow and rain. Tiny flags fluttered above more than a hundred gravesites of veterans in the Ketchum Cemetery and an empty seat draped with a black MIA/POW flag reminded attendees of their own Army Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl, who was captured nearly three years ago in Afghanistan. “Hear our prayer for those who put the welfare of others ahead of their own,” said Barbara Corwin, chaplain for the David Ketchum Post American Legion, one of Idaho’s largest American Legion chapters. “Help us to

shape a world where we will lay down the arms of war.” Lt. Col. Dan Crawford, wing chaplain at Mountain Home Air Force Base, mentioned how his base had recently lost a pilot in Asia. For people like the young widow, he noted, “Memorial Day is every day. You can’t get it out of their minds.” A 21-gun salute and “Taps” was followed with a laying of a wreath on a cenotaph and an original adaptation of “God Bless America” by R.L. Rowsey’s A Few Good Men. Afterwards, attendees spilled out onto the cemetery lawn to visit the decorated graves of veterans like A.H. Dollarhide, who fought in the Mexican Wars, and Jack Hemingway, who convinced his superior officer that the flyfishing rod that he strapped to his leg when parachuting behind enemy lines was a cleverly designed radio antenna. “As we go on our way, let us reflect that life is short… so be swift to love and make haste to be kind,” said Post Commander William Cassell. tws

jane’s artifacts arts / / crafts / / papers / / office / / party

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Commission with drawings reflecting Hailey’s historic mining and depot heritage. The supermarket features an overhanging roof, small windows and a combination of brick and olive green wood siding—all unusual for a grocery store but a concession to P&Z planners who feared the traditional concrete block would look ugly and dated within 10 years. Current Hailey Mayor Fritz Haemmerle issued a “re-welcome” to the store, noting that the store “undoubtedly” helped play a role in making the valley more affordable to live in. Hailey Elementary School Principal Tom Bailey acknowledged his gratitude, as well, as Green presented a $1,000 check to the school, following the lead of the late Joe Albertson who always stressed giving back to the community. tws

GRAND OPENING June 9 • 12 – 4 PM • 1011 Main Street • Hailey

KIDS… get prizes

FREE… fountain

and meet Polecat Pete the Skunk!

DOUBLE

drinks and popcorn for everyone!

alBertSOn’S PreFerreD CarD reWarDS FOr Fuel!

106 S. Main, Hailey • 208.788.0848 Th e W e e k l y S u n •

M ay 3 0 , 2 0 1 2




The Punch line

movie review

Institutionalized Cruelty in ‘Bully’ Jon rated this movie

BY JONATHAN KANE

T This probably wasn’t what Dennis’ wife meant when she suggested he hang out with the movers and shakers!! 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.

he new documentary Bully is a serious downer but a film that must be seen, especially by middle schoolers and high school students around the country. Long decried as an epidemic in this country, Bully is a sobering film seen through the eyes of five victims and their families, two of whom have committed suicide. The movie is directed by Lee Hirsch and is co-written with Cynthia Lowen. The real audience for it is kids,

but the film has a second story behind it as the Motion Picture Association of America saw fit to give it an R rating, defeating the whole purpose. The Weinstein Company, the film’s distributor, decided to release it without a rating, leaving admittance to the discretion of the individual theaters. Thankfully, it is also now being shown in certain schools. Who exactly is to blame? That’s the question the film asks and clueless parents and meanspirited school administrators come under fire the most. The film looks at Alex, a 12-yearold who is attacked mercilessly and sadly declares, “If you say these people aren’t my friends, then what friends do I have?” Attacked violently on the school bus, which seems to be ground zero for bullying, the school

administrator responds that the kids on his bus are “good as gold” and that “kids will be kids.” The two suicides are the most painful as these kids were pushed over the edge by the cruelty they endured. Also powerful is the story of 16-year-old Kelly Johnson, who came out as a lesbian in a small town in Oklahoma only to find herself and her family cruelly ostracized by lifelong friends and by teachers at her school. What stands out in her case is her incredible strength and resiliency and the hope that someday she will escape this town and its prejudices and find a life with people that are tolerant of her sexual identity. That is also the profound hope for all the surviving children portrayed in this powerful film. tws

read it

‘A Song for the Asking’ by Steve Gannon BY MARGOT VAN HORN

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ave you ever noticed how good dentists are at telling stories? They’re usually smart, as well. So, there you are—per Steve’s website, he was an electrical engineer, dentist, actor, builder, and a concert promoter. From West L.A., I am pretty sure; he now resides in Ketchum. I don’t know how he finds time to do all that he does do so well, but one of those things is writing books. The other is being director of the Sun Valley Artist Series. Well, skiing comes in there somewhere, as well as other important things. But I digress. I want to talk about this really very good book that I could NOT put down. First I loved revisiting my

old haunts in California, but I think the way Steve describes them—West L.A., the California central coast, the Pacific Ocean and the Sierras—anyone would like these haunts. His characters for me came right to life—each and every one of them. The plot kept me in suspense and I could relate to it all, sorry to say. And even for dog lovers, there’s a lovely “tail.” The plot involving a very dysfunctional family full of co-dependents plus a very tough L.A. police officer in hairy crime mode can leave the reader a bit breathless. The story moves fast. But it’s not all blood and guts; it has a lot of deeper emotional and intellectual sides to it as well. I think that’s what makes it so interesting. It’s a very multifaceted

plot. I would not recommend it for a young reader, but definitely for a more mature young person on upward. Congratulations, Steve, for a grand first (hard-to-believe) book and I am looking forward to reading “Kane” (the sequel to this), “Stepping Stones” (arriving soon), “Allison” (supposedly out in September of this year), and “Glow” (coming in 2013). For more about Steve and his books, his website is: stevegannonauthor.com. Do you listen to your friends talk about their book clubs and feel left out? Here’s your solution: Start with Margot’s suggested The Weekly Sun’s “Read It” column and give us feedback at margot6@mindspring.com. tws

For DAILY CALenDAr upDAtes, tune Into 95.3Fm Listen Monday-Friday MorNiNg 7:30 a.m. AFTerNooN 2:30 p.m. …and Send your calendar items or events to live@TheWeeklySUN.com

I Had No Idea…

that there was so much FUN happening at Scoops Ice Cream Parlor!

Come try our New and Delicious Cherry Sundae

The Connection

721 3rd Ave. S., Hailey • www.BlaineCountySeniors.org • (208) 788-3468 

Th e W e e k l y S u n •

M ay 3 0 , 2 0 1 2


calendar | send your entries to live@theweeklysun.com or enter online at www.Theweeklysun.com | Calendar S- Live Music

_- Benefit

this week

wednesday, 5.30.12

Yoga & the Breath with Victoria Roper - 9 to 10:30 a.m. at Hailey Yoga Center. Info: 208-539-3771. Walk Fit - 10 a.m. at the Senior Connection in Hailey. 788-3468. Story Time at the Hailey Public Library for 3-5 years. 10:30 a.m., with parent supervision/participation. Hailey Elementary Leadership Day - 11 a.m. to 2 p.m at Hailey Elementary. Come see how the Leader in Me program is working. Info: 578-5070 or TBailey@blaineschools.org Fit and Fall Proof - 11 a.m. at the Senior Connection in Hailey. 788-3468. Tai Chi Workshop with Stella - 11 to 11:45 a.m. at the YMCA in Ketchum. Drop-ins welcome. Cost/Info: 7266274. Hailey Kiwanis Club meets at 11 a.m. at the BC Senior Connection, 721 S. 3rd Ave, across from the Armory. Gentle Yoga with Katherine Pleasants - 12 to 1 p.m. - YMCA in Ketchum. 7279600. FREE Brown Bag Health Talk: Nurture Yourself w/Integrative Therapies w/ Mary Kay Foley - 12:15 to 1:15 p.m. at St. Luke’s Clinic, Carbonate Rooms, Hailey. Info: 727-8733. Intolerance Project Gallery Walk presented by the 7th Grade class of the Community School - 4 to 5:30 p.m. at ARTHOUSE (203 W. Croy, Hailey). Free and open to the public. Info: Joel at 208-622-3955 x141. All Levels Pilates Mat Class - 5:30 p.m. at Pure Body Pilates, Hailey. Cost/info: 208-720-3238. Discovering a Sense of Place Discussion Series - 6 to 7:30 p.m. at the ERC office, Ketchum. FREE (workbook $23). Please register by Wednesday, May 16. Info/register: hadley@ercsv.org or 208-726-4333 Relay for Life - Team Captain Meeting - 6 p.m. at the Community Campus, Hailey (Minnie Moore Room). Info: t.powers27@hotmail.com or www. BlaineCountyRelay.com Wood River Cup short track mountain bike racing for the whole family - begins 5:30 p.m. - meet at Rotarun Trailhead 3.5 miles west of Hailey out Croy Canyon on the north side of the road. $25 (12 and under, free). Info: billy@ roadanddirt.org or 208-788-9184 Weekly Meditations - free and open to the public, beginners welcome - 6 to 7 p.m. at Kirk Anderson Photography Studio, 115B Northwood Way, Ketchum. Beginners welcome. Info: marjolaine@cox.net NAMI - National Alliance for the Mentall Ill support groups for family members and caregivers of someone suffering from mental illness - 1st and 3rd Wednesday of each month - 6 to 7 p.m. at St. Charles Church Bldg., lower level, Hailey. Call Tom Hanson for info at 720-3337. Wood River Youth Football & Cheer Sign-up Fair - 6:30 p.m. at the Wood River Middle School, Hailey. Season is Aug. 6 through Oct. 15 for agers 711. Info: woodriveryouthfootball.com

thursday, 5.31.12

Yoga Sauna - 8:10 to 9:40 a.m., Bellevue. Info: 720-6513. Intermediate Levels Pilates Mat Class - 8:30 a.m. at Pure Body Pilates, Hailey. Cost/info: 208-720-3238. Wildflower Walk with the Sawtooth Botanical Garden - 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Meet at teh Garden to carpool to the destination. Bring water and lunch. Please no dogs. Info: 208-726-9358. Stella’s 30 minute meditation class (beginner level) - 11 to 11:30 a.m. at the YMCA in Ketchum. FREE. Info: 7266274. Movie and Popcorn for $1 - 1 p.m. at the Senior Connection in Hailey. 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. S Chewbaca and his Banjo - 5 to 7 p.m. at the Silver Dollar Saloon, Bellevue. No Cover. FREE Souper Supper (meal to those in need) - 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at the St. Charles Parish Hall in Hailey. Walker Center Early Recovery & Alumni Support Group - 5:30 to 6:45 p.m. at the Sun Club South in Hailey. Info: 208720-6872 or 208-539-3771 _ Mayor Haemmerle will guest bartend at the Mule Shoe Tavern, Hailey to help raise money for the Fourth of July in Hailey. Free Talk w/Author Kim Barnes (In the Kingdom of Men) - 6 p.m. at The Community Library, Ketchum. Ladies Night at Bella Cosa Studio in Hailey. Every Thursday after 6 p.m. Info: 721-8045. Kundalini Yoga Class with HansMukh - 6:30 to 8 p.m., 416 S. Main St., North Entrance, Hailey. Special pricing for new students. Info: 721-7478

friday, 6.1.12

Youth Fishing and Education Day at Hayspur Fish Hatchery with Woodside Elementary Youth hosted by Trout Unlimited - Hemingway Chapter. Info: http://HemingwayTU.org Walk Fit - 10 a.m. - The Senior Connection in Hailey. Fit and Fall Proof - 11 a.m. at the Senior Connection in Hailey. 788-3468. Therapeutic Yoga for the back with Katherine Pleasants - 12 to 1 p.m. YMCA in Ketchum. 727-9622. S Rick Hoel - 9 p.m. at the Mule Shoe Tavern, Hailey No Cover. S Old Death Whisper - 9 p.m. at the Silver Dollar Saloon, Bellevue. No Cover. FREE Shuttle available. S The Sofa Kings - 9 p.m. at Whiskey Jacques, Ketchum. $5

saturday, 6.2.12

Blaine County Aquatic Center opens for the Summer today. Info: 578-2273. Sun Valley Half Marathon - 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. along the City of Sun Valley and Wood River paved path system. _ Papoose Club’s Annual Plant Extravaganza - 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Webb’s Garden Center locations in Bellevue, Hailey and Ketchum. A portion of proceeds benefits the Papoose Club. Info: Lisa Huttinger at 309-399-3906 Reiki I Workshop - 9 to 12 a.m. and

again on Sunday, June 3rd from 1 to 4 p.m. Certification upon completion. Info: Vee at 721-2432 or handsbyvee@ hotmail.com IDPA (International Defensive Pistol Association) Competition - 1st Saturday of every month at 8 a.m. Call for location/add’l info: 208-788-3308 Scoops Ice Cream Parlor open from 1 to 4 p.m. at the Senior Connection in Hailey. 788-3468. FREE Tea Tasting - 2 to 4 p.m. at Tranquility Teahouse, Ketchum. Info: 7260095 or www.TranquilityTeahouse. com Restorative Yoga with Katherine Pleasants - 4:30 to 5:45 p.m. - YMCA in Ketchum. 727-9600. S Dan Freeman - 9 p.m. at the Mule Shoe Tavern, Hailey No Cover. S DJ McClain at McClain’s Pizzeria in Hailey, 10 p.m. No Cover. S DJ Alien - 10 p.m. at Whiskey Jacques, Ketchum. $5

sunday, 6.3.12

Planet Ride - Girl Scout Troop 106 has collected bikes and local bike shops have fixed them up. They will be given away to people or families who fill out applications prior to the event. The event is 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Atkinson’s Park, south soccer field, Ketchum. Applications available at Formula Sports, Backwoods, Sun Summit and Sturtos in Ketchum INFO: 721-0727 Community School Graduation for Class of 2012 - 1 p.m. in the gymnasium. Info: Mary Hall at 208-622-3955 x101 S Wood River Community Orchestra rehearsal – 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. at the new music room at the Wood River High School. Info: 726-4870. Kundalini Yoga Class with HansMukh - 4:30 to 6 p.m., 416 S. Main St., North Entrance, Hailey. Special pricing for new students. Info: 721-7478

monday, 6.4.12

Ping Pong - 10 a.m. at the Senior Connection in Hailey. 788-3468. Walk Fit - 11 a.m. at the Senior Connection in Hailey. 788-3468. Fit and Fall Proof - 11 a.m. at the Senior Connection in Hailey. 788-3468. Laughter Yoga with Carrie Mellen at All Things Sacred (upstairs at the Galleria). Mondays 12:15 to 1 p.m. Come, play, and laugh. Gentle Yoga with Katherine Pleasants - 12 to 1 p.m. - YMCA in Ketchum. 7279600. 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. All Levels Pilates Mat Class - 5:30 p.m. at Pure Body Pilates, Hailey. Cost/info: 208-720-3238. NAMI - National Alliance for the Mentally Ill support group “Connections” - 5:30 to 7 p.m. at The Sun Club, Hailey. Info: contact Wendy Norbom at 309-1987 FREE Souper Supper (meal to those in need) - 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at the St. Charles Parish Hall in Hailey. Yoga Sauna - 6 to 7:30 p.m., Bellevue. Info: 720-6513. FREE Open Chess for Community (boards provided) - 8 to 11:30 p.m. at the Power House Pub, Hailey. INFO: 450-9048.

tuesday, 6.5.12

Yoga Sauna - 8:10 to 9:40 a.m., Bellevue. Info: 720-6513. Intermediate Levels Pilates Mat Class - 8:30 a.m. at Pure Body Pilates, Hailey. Cost/info: 208-720-3238. Children’s Library Science time w/Ann Christensen, 11 a.m. at the Children’s Library of the Community Library in Ketchum YMCA Mommy Yoga - ages infant to walking. 11 a.m. to 12 p.m. Info: 7279622. Guided Meditation - 12:15 to 1:15 p.m. at St. Luke’s Wood River, Chapel. Info: 727-8733 Blood Pressure Check - 12:30 p.m. at the Senior Connection. 788-3468. BINGO after lunch, 1 to 2 p.m. at the Senior Connection. 788-3468. FREE Tour of Shoshone Falls: 3 Perspectives exhibit - 2 p.m. at the Sun Valley Center for the Arts, Ketchum. Info: 726-9491 x10 Sewcial Society open sew - 2 to 5 p.m. at the Fabric Granery in Hailey. Wii Bowling - 2 to 3 p.m. - The Senior Connection in Hailey. Duplicate Bridge for players new to duplicate - 3 p.m. at Church of the Bigwood. $7. Info: 720-1501 or jo@sunvalleybridge.com. Reservations required. Partners available. Kundalini Yoga Class with HansMukh - 3 to 4:30 p.m. and 6:30 to 8 p.m., 416 S. Main St., North Entrance, Hailey. Special pricing for new students. Info: 721-7478 Feldenkrais Awareness through Movement class - 4:45 to 5:45 p.m. at Hailey Yoga. Info: 788-4773 Weight Watchers - 5 to 6:30 p.m. at the Senior Connection, Hailey. Info: 788-3468. Free Screening of My Reincarnation - 6 p.m. at The Community Library, Ketchum. Free acupuncture clinic for veterans, military and their families - Cody Acupuncture Clinic 12 E. Walnut in Hailey - 6:30 to 8 p.m. 720-7530. Blaine County Teen Advisory Council (BCTAC) - 7 to 8 p.m. at The HUB, Community Campus, Hailey.

discover ID saturday, 6.2.12

Lyle Pearson 200-mile Bike Challenge get a team together to ride from Boise to Sun Valley. Info: www.bikereg.com/ Net/14750

plan ahead wednesday, 6.6.12

Free Talk w/Mike Stevens - 6 p.m. at The Community Library, Ketchum. Sponsored by the Idaho Conservation League

thursday, 6.7.12

First Thursday in Hailey - throughout the day at participating merchants, watch for Red Balloons for shopping and dining specials! Girls Night Out - 4 to 7 p.m. at Paula’s Dress Shop, Hailey. Jurassic Park Without the Dinosaurs (Brewster Mosely will share photos from the Nat’l Audubon Society’s Corkscew Swapm Sanctuary on Florida’s

Gulf Coast - 6 p.m. at The Community Library, Ketchum.

friday, 6.8.12

Summerfest Kids Carnival - 1 to 6 p.m., downtown Hailey (1st Avenue and Carbonate). Games, food, refreshments, live music and more. Info: 7883434

saturday, 6.9.12

FREE Fishing Day - statewide. Sawtooth Relay - run/walk from Stanley to Ketchum (69.1 miles) - shared by 6 team members. Complete info: SawtoothRelay.com Stretching into Breath - a special yoga class taught by Mary Alice Winchell of Placitas, New Mexico -3:30 to 5:30 p.m. at Maha Shakti Yoga Center, Hailey. $20 per person. Register/info: Rosemary Cody at 720-7530

tws

Plan Ahead!

Now you can really plan ahead. Check out our Comprehensive Plan Ahead calendar online www.TheWeeklySun.com

Fishing R epoRt The “Weekly” Fishing RepoRT FoR May 30, 2012 By: JiM sanTa

greetings friends and welcome to another season of fishing here in the Wood River Valley. Sturtevants is proud to be sponsoring The Weekly Sun fishing report which you will find here every Wednesday throughout the summer and fall. While a few rivers and streams and most reservoirs remain open yearround, Memorial weekend marks the official opening of all rivers and streams is Idaho. With some relatively inclement weather and most streams still running high, there’s not abundance to report about this week. Fortunately we do have a wonderful fishery, Silver Creek, which is mostly unaffected by run-off and is typically the focal point for early season. Known for its prolific mayfly hatches, “the creek” lends itself to dry fly target fishing. With cool weather over the past weekend there was little hatch action and some fish were taken nymphing. With the weather warming this week we should see some hatches and this should be primarily baetis and possibly some pmd’s. Be prepared with a mix of mayfly and small natural nymph patterns in sizes 16-22. The first big event of the season on Silver Creek is the renowned Brown Drake hatch which can be expected in early to mid June, so keep your ear to the ground on this. This recent cool weather has slowed the run-ff on the Big Wood and its tributaries rendering some fishable water, primarily in the side channels and inside bends where the water may be a bit slower. Of course we can expect the river to rise again as it warms up, but due to a warmer early spring we may expect to have prime water by mid June. Ideally we’ll have great water conditions coinciding with the Green Drake hatch which when it happens, provides some of the finest fishing you’ll ever experience. In summary, it’s just the beginning of what should be an outstanding season of fishing. Our fly shops in both Ketchum and Hailey are fully stocked and we’re always happy to share the latest reports. Have fun and be safe out there.

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to your health

Acupuncture Can Be a Treatment for Addictions BY ROSEMARY CODY

A

ddictions — whether to alcohol, nicotine, recreational drugs, prescription medications or overeating — tear a rough road for users and anyone accompanying them on the path. The rational part of our brains, the frontal cortex, thinks the solution is simple: Just stop using. Apply the brakes. But here’s the reality: the part of the brain affected by addiction holds the rational part hostage and takes off on an out-of-control trip of its own. It can be a long, complex, uncomfortable journey. The use of acupuncture and Chinese medicine offers a ray of hope in righting the course. The use of acupuncture to treat drug addictions started in the early 1970s in China. Dr. H.L. Wen, an acupuncturist and thoracic surgeon, used acupuncture post-operatively to hasten recovery. He noticed that certain ear points helped ease drug withdrawal in his post-operative patients who were also drug addicts. In 1974, at Lincoln Hospital in the Bronx of New York City, Dr. Michael Smith, a psychiatrist and acupuncturist, pioneered the first acupuncture-based substance abuse program in the United States. He expanded and refined Dr. Wen’s discovery, developing the protocol now used in over 1000 recovery programs worldwide—with an impressive success rate. The use of this protocol, known as the NADA (National Acupuncture Detox Association) protocol, stimulates the body’s endorphins, the same feel-good biochemical that seduces addicts into craving more. These endorphins then occupy the same receptor sites in the brain as the drugs. With these sites flooded with endorphins, the No Vacancy sign goes up. A natural high trumps the drug-induced high; the need to use is reduced. Here’s the drill: Short, thin, sterilized needles are inserted into five points in each ear. One point relates to the autonomic nervous system that regulates the fight-or-flight mechanism.

Another point calms the heart and spirit. With the system relaxed, “white knuckles” loosen their grip. Irritability softens. The three other points strengthen the main organs of detoxification—the lungs, liver and kidneys—speeding the body’s ability to clear toxins. In Chinese medicine, these points also have emotional significance. The liver processes anger and supports determination. Kidney refers to willpower and the duality of fear and courage. The lung relates to inspiration versus emptiness and self-esteem versus self-loathing. Acupuncture does not cure addictions. It does, however, have the power to reinforce you and your intentions. It helps you regain balance. Use it as an adjunct to other programs: counseling and support groups. In better balance, you may find it easier to look at yourself. As one client in the midst of recovery from cocaine abuse reported: “It allows me to free myself from my self.” Deepak Chopra, in his book “Overcoming Addictions: The Spiritual Solution,” describes addicts as seekers, albeit misguided ones, in the quest of happiness, pleasure, transcendence. The impulse is right; the direction is wrong. Chinese medicine—with its ancient wisdom—can lift you to a higher platform where you can see alternate routes. From this new perspective you, hopefully, will choose a higher road. tws For questions or to schedule a free consultation contact Rosemary Cody, licensed acupuncturist, at 720-7530.

briefs Cancer Survivors Night this Thursday The inaugural Community Cancer Survivors Night will be held from 5 to 8:30 p.m. Thursday, May 31, in Twin Falls. This program is open to all cancer patients and survivors, regardless of where they received care, along with caregivers, health care professionals and representatives from community groups. A light dinner will be provided.

The event will be held at St. Luke’s Magic Valley, 801 Pole Line Road W., Twin Falls Topics include: YOUR Survivorship Care Plan; Staying Active for Healthy Survivorship; and a Panel Discussion and Q & A Session. Advance registration is requested. Call St. Luke’s toll-free at 1-855-6855409. Discounted hotel rooms are available at AmericInn.

Special Yoga Event Planned for June 9 Mary Alice Winchell of Placitas, New Mexico, will be in the Wood River Valley to teach a class, Stretching into Breath, on Saturday, June 9. It is a yoga-breathing class combined, appropriate for all levels. Mary Alice has been a Hatha Yoga and Breathwork instuctor for 35 years, as well as an accomplished artist, writer and producer. She will also be available for

private classes. For more information about Mary Alice go to: www.keepbreathin.com. The class time will be 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. at Maha Shakti Yoga Center, 416 S. Main St., Hailey. The fee is $20 per person. Space is limited so call now to reserve a place: Rosemary Cody at Cody Acupuncture Clinic, 720-7530.

Seal Coat Project for Wood River Trails

Come see us on the corner of Croy & River in beautiful downtown Hailey

208-788-4200 • 208-788-4297 Fax 10

Th e W e e k l y S u n •

The Blaine County Recreation District has scheduled a section of the Wood River Trail for seal coat maintenance beginning Monday, June 4 through Friday, June 8. Imperial Asphalt will do the work. The project begins at approximately mile 10.5 at the south side of Ohio Gulch Road to approximately mile 15.5 at the north side of Fox Acres Road. Although this section of trail will be closed during the seal coating process,

M ay 3 0 , 2 0 1 2

a signed detour will be available. However, it may not be suitable for road bikes, rollerblades, bike trailers or for nighttime travel. During the application and drying process it is important that trail users stay off the new surface for 48 hours. Wet seal coating material will ruin shoes, clothes, bikes, rollerblades and the trail surface! Info: Blaine County Rec. District at 578-BCRD (2273).


wildflower walks

Wildflower Walks Start Again STORY & PHOTOS BY KAREN BOSSICK

A

frigid wind raked the sagebrush at Sheep Bridge Canyon a few miles west of Timmerman Hill as we set out in search of wildflowers. The wildflowers could hardly have been faulted for staying tucked underground as spring delayed making its debut yet one more day. At first it looked as if the wildflowers might be just as recalcitrant. All we could spot were a few very little plants here and there, such as blue-eyed Marys that were scarcely bigger than the head of a pin. There were a dozen of us on the Sawtooth Botanical Garden’s first wildflower outing of the season. Several of the hikers came armed with flower guides to aid them in naming flowers they had known well last summer but had forgotten as winter snows covered them. “Don’t try to remember more than 10 your first walk,� cautioned Allison Kennedy Marks, the education director for the Sawtooth Botanical Garden. The 300 acres we were walking through was purchased by the Wood River Land Trust in 2006 to protect it from the threat of subdivision, WRLT spokesperson Ashley Wells told us. The sagebrush steppe provides prime habitat for deer, elk and pronghorn antelope. Basalt cliffs and volcanic outcrops lead down to Camas Creek where cottonwood trees house the yellow-billed cuckoo—a candidate for the Endangered Species Act. But, save for the small wolf tracks Wells and Kristina Naton spotted, our eyes were focused on wildflowers. Marks plucked an onion, which had yet to bloom, and passed it around for us to smell. “This is one of the first wildflowers to come out every spring,� she said. As we walked further, the ground suddenly seemed to be covered with tiny flowers. “Don’t step on the flowers,� someone said. We laughed, knowing that it was impossible not to. The mountain—or false—dandelion was the first of the larger, more showy flowers we spotted. Their stalks are thinner than those on the dandelions in our yard, Marks pointed out. “This plant is in the aster family,� she added. “It’s not just a weed.� An umbrella-like cluster of flowers is a dead giveaway that a flower is in the parsley family, Marks said, getting down on her knees to examine the yellow nine-leaf lomatium, or biscuitroot, so named because of leaves of three that divide into three more. The bare-stemmed biscuitroot looks like fireworks exploding, she noted, pointing to a nearby cousin. The group came to a lava shelf in which blue Camas were growing out of the cracks. This was the foodstuff of the Shoshone and Bannock Indians who traveled to the Camas Prairie every year to dig Camas bulbs. Pioneers’ indifference in letting their hogs root up the Camas

briefs Stevens to Focus on Pioneer Mountains Mike Stevens of the Pioneers Alliance will offer a free presentation on the Pioneer Mountains, which dominate much of the Wood River Valley, at 6 p.m. Wednesday, June 6, at The Community Library in Ketchum. The Pioneer Mountains, which include lava fields and alpine summits, support long-distance migratory wild-

life, large working ranches and many opportunities for backcountry adventure. Stevens’ talk will include suggestions for how viewers can explore the region, along with commentary on conservation and community development in the area. The talk is sponsored by the Idaho Conservation League.

Riley hosts Reiki Workshop this Weekend Reiki I workshop, Saturday, June 2, 9-12 a.m. Sunday, June 3, 1-4 p.m. Certification upon completion. For more

information, contact Vee Riley at 7212432 or e-mail handsbyvee@hotmail. com

Early Bird Discounts until Thursday Festival Meadows in Sun Valley will transform into this summer’s most anticipated nights of music on Saturday, July 7, for the second annual Sun Valley Shakedown. Full of soul, rock and funk, a general admission show will include JJ Grey and Mofro, the Dirty Dozen Brass Band and DJ Logic. DJ Logic will continue his Sun Valley Shakedown appearance at Whiskey Jacques’ where two-for-one Sun Valley Shakedown tickets and attendees will be honored for one free admission.

Allison Marks introduces the group to a blue Camas.

The Sun Valley Shakedown coincides with the second annual Ride Sun Valley Bike Fest, June 29-July 8, which will feature the Mountain Bike CrossCountry National Championships <http://usacycling.org/mtb>. Early bird tickets are still on sale and going fast until through May 31 at $29. General admission tickets will be available for $34 after May 31.Tickets and festival information are available at Atkinsonsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Markets in the Wood River Valley and online at www.sunvalleyshakedown.com.

Got news? We want it!



Send it to Leslie Thompson at editor@theweeklysun.com or call 928-7186.

Chris Mead smells a wild onion.

provoked the Bannock Indian Wars of 1879. We passed yellow arnica and a variety of different-colored buckwheat with their small, tightlyclustered flowers. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Look how red these buckwheat are compared with those over there,â&#x20AC;? pointed out Hailey resident Mila Lyon, noting the differences in the notebook she was carrying. The flowers seemed to be bigger as we marched farther west. Marks pointed out the greenish Thompsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s paintbrush, which she said will eventually turn a dishwater yellowâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;not at all colorful and showy like its red and orange cousins. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m partial to red, myself,â&#x20AC;? she added. Larkspur is always purple, Marks said, as she pointed out the â&#x20AC;&#x153;spurâ&#x20AC;? on the elongated flower that gives it its name. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll see these growing out of the sagebrush a lot when hiking around. If you didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know any better, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d think they had sagebrush leaves. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s why you always have to be sure to separate plants in the process of identifying them,â&#x20AC;? she said. We shook hands with the latex-like leaves of a rabbit brush, which looked as if it was about to burst into tiny yellow flowers. We eyeballed a serviceberry bush, a member of the rose family whose berries provide food for birds and animals. And we examined the trumpet-shaped Western broomrape, a member of the figwort family, and Hookerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s balsamrootâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;two plants even Marks had never seen before. All of a sudden we found ourselves gazing at clumps of deep lavender lupine as far as the eye could see. Later in the summer, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll find yellow, pink and white lupine, their different colors indicating that their pollinators have visited other plants, Marks said.

Plan ahead!

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The Hookerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s balsamroot doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t sport the arrow-like leaves of the more common arrowleaf balsamroot.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;The seed is contained in pods that pop, whirling the seed out,â&#x20AC;? Marks said. Marks said the Botanical Garden walks will move a little farther north each week before ending up north of Ketchum on July 28 where last year they saw white bog orchids. Lyon said she plans to get in on as many of the walks as she can. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not as familiar with our wildflowers as I should beâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;I make up names for them as I go along,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I made a promise to myself this year Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m going to learn their real names.â&#x20AC;? Mead said she had just moved to Ketchum a year earlier and saw the walks as an opportunity to learn about her new home. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The more you look, the more tws you see,â&#x20AC;? she said.

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The Sawtooth Botanical Garden will again mark its first Wildflower Walk of the season with a trip to the Wood River Land Trustâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sheep Bridge Preserve this Thursday, which abuts the Big Wood River and Camas Creek. Happily, the weather looks to be much warmer than last year, which this story was set in. The SBG will lead a walk in a new location for the nine Thursdays that follow, following the flowers as they bloom north. Wildflower Walks take place from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Thursdays, and will be led by Allison Kennedy Marks, Jeanne Cassell and other wildflower experts. Walks are $10 for SBG members and $15 for non-members. All depart from the SBG garden four miles south of Ketchum at Highway 75 and Gimlet Road. Participants should bring lunch, water and sunscreen. Call 208-7269358 to register.

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What are You Going to Do this Summer? Now you can really plan ahead. Check out our Comprehensive Plan Ahead calendar online http://www.TheWeeklySun.com/plan-ahead

Th e W e e k l y S u n â&#x20AC;˘

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11


Idaho Writer Discusses Tale of Corporate Indulgence BY KAREN BOSSICK

T

he story features a barefoot girl from red-dirt Oklahoma and it takes place in Saudi Arabia. But “In the Kingdom of Men” features the Idaho voice of Kim Barnes, who won a PEN USA Award for “A Country Called Home.” Barnes, who teaches writing at the University of Idaho in Moscow alongside her poet husband Robert Wrigley, will discuss her new mystery book at 6 p.m. Thursday at The Community Library in Ketchum. The book explores the tale of the daughter of a strict Methodist minister who accompanies her husband to the Middle East where he has taken a job with the Arabian American Oil company. There, the woman who was raised in a two-room shack is thrust into a home with marble floors and given a gardener and a houseboy to cook her meals. But her fairytale world is dashed when a young Bedouin woman is found dead on the beach of the Persian Gulf and her husband is blamed. “My husband didn’t kill her,

not the way they say he did,” the young woman says, setting the reader up for a grand mystery. Set against the backdrop of a country on the cusp of enormous change, the book has everything you could want—from sandstorms and locust swarms to Bedouin caravans—as it explores a marriage in peril and Americans trying to adapt to a strange new world. Barnes says she was inspired by her aunt and uncle’s experiences in Saudi Arabia during the 1960s and her own experience of oppression under the strict rule of her Pentecostal fundamentalist father. She described the latter in her memoir, “In the Wilderness: Coming of Age in Unknown Country.” The book was a Pulitzer Prize finalist for biography in 1997. Barnes says her latest book gave her a vehicle to talk about such issues as the historical oppression of women and the disconnects between the West and the Middle East. And, while the book just came out yesterday, already there is talk of a movie or television series. tws

Early Bird Tickets for Marley in the Mountains through Sunday Yes, it’s Toots and the Maytals in Sun Valley! The legendary reggae band will play Thursday, July 12, in Ketchum’s Atkinson Park for the first ever Marley in the Mountains summer concert. Toots and the Maytals won the 2005 Grammy Award for Best Reggae Album “True Love,” which included award-winning and iconic musicians Bonnie Raitt, Willie Nelson, Eric Clapton and Keith Richards. Since 2008, Marley in the Mountains has presented reggae greats including Don Carlos, Michael Rose, The Itals, Carlos Jones and Richie Spice.

The “Mountain Niceness” concert series has also presented many rising star reggae artists such as Messenjah Seleh, Soulmedic and the Valley’s beloved Ethan Tucker. More than 2,000 reggae fans have attended Marley in the Mountain shows from glorious fall evenings to bearing single-digit temperature and blizzards with great enthusiasm and support. Marley in the Mountains has become a world-class music event and Mountain Niceness Productions wants to continue to bring the best reggae talents to Sun Valley for all to enjoy the best mountain culture the West

has to offer. A special VIP pass, “Very Irie People,” will be on sale for $500 to include five tickets, free beer, appetizers, private porta-lets, cash bar and a private behind-the-stage shade area. Early bird tickets are $15 until June 3, $20 prior to show and $25 at the gate. Gates will open at 5 p.m., and the show will start at 5:30 p.m. Tickets are available at Atkinsons’ markets and online at www.marleyinthemountains.com. For inquires on sponsorship, VIP ticketing, an exclusive concert experience, and contributions, e-mail iriedonal@hotmail.com.

Idaho Humanities Council Grants go to Local Projects The Idaho Humanities Council (IHC), the statewide nonprofit organization devoted to enhancing public awareness, appreciation, and understanding of the humanities in Idaho, awarded $75,575 in grants to organizations and individuals at its last board meeting in Boise. The grants were supported in part by funding from the National Endowment for the Humanities and IHC’s Endowment for Humanities Education. Here are grants of local interest: The Idaho Museum of Natural History, Pocatello received $3,500 to conduct a scholar-led anthropological field trip for members of the public to the Camas Prairie Centennial Marsh Wildlife Management Area in Fairfield to study the prairie during the same time of year when Idaho’s Native Americans

traditionally harvested camas bulbs. The Community Library, Ketchum was awarded $2,500 to help support its annual Ernest Hemingway Symposium in October. Focusing on the theme of “Hemingway and Politics,” the symposium will highlight how Ernest Hemingway’s life and writing were influenced by world politics and how he may have used his writing to influence change. The Sawtooth Interpretive and Historical Association, Stanley, received $2,500 to support the development of interpretive exhibits about the Ice House in Stanley that was used for almost five decades to store ice, carved from the area’s alpine lakes during the winter, and distributed to local family ice boxes throughout the summer months.

The Clayton Area Historical Association, Clayton, received $1,100 to reprinting a brochure about central Idaho mining history, available to visitors of the museum. The historic mining supply store built in 1880, the last remaining mining company store in Idaho, was converted into the local museum several years ago. The Trailing of the Sheep Cultural Heritage Center in Hailey, was awarded $3,000 to produce a video documentary to preserve stories gathered at the 2011 “Women Writing and Living the West” Symposium. The College of Southern Idaho, Twin Falls, received $4,000 for a publication on the Minidoka Japanese Internment Camp to be distributed in parks, historical societies, and college and university bookstores.

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Sudoku: BRONZE

from margot’s

TABLE to your’s

It’s a Berry Good Recipe BY MARGOT VAN HORN

I

bet tyou thought that Memorial Day was over. Well, it’s not. Today is the real deal. In order to make a three-day holiday of it, this holiday was changed to the last Monday of May. So, I am still thinking red, white and blue. France also is a red, white and blue nation, so I thought that a French dish could be appropriate for today. The clafouti is an excellent and easy dish to make. It actually looks elegant when dusted with a bit of powdered sugar. I’m not sure that elegance was in mind when the clafouti was originated. It started out as an ancient rustic peasant French pudding made in late spring and featuring typically stone fruits. It was served for dessert, but it can also work as a nice breakfast dish. You can make it with various fruits and with many slightly different ingredients. I serve mine warm with French vanilla ice cream or yogurt.

Clafouti aux Baie (berries in French) Ingredients:

4 egg whites, lightly beaten 2 eggs, lightly beaten 1/3 C. granulated sugar 3 Tbsp. honey 2 Tbsp. Kirch (cherry liqueur but you can also use orange liqueur or juice) 1 tsp. vanilla Dash of salt 1 1/2 C. whole milk yogurt I C. flour 3 C. mixed berries—or, if you wish, just one kind of berries 2 tsp. sifted confectioner’s sugar For garnish, save some berries

Preparation:

Preheat oven to 375° F. In a large bowl beat together the egg whites, eggs, sugar, honey, Kirsch, vanilla and salt with an electric beater. Stir in the yogurt till smooth. Add flour and beat until combined and smooth. Arrange the berries on the bottom of a buttered or non-stick sprayed 10-inch ceramic quiche dish. Pour the batter over the berries. Bake for 30-35 minutes or until the center seems set when shaken slightly. Cool for 30 minutes.

To Serve:

Serve the clafouti warm. Just before serving sprinkle with the sifted confectioner’s sugar and garnish with the leftover saved berries. Are you a frustrated, overworked or timid cook? Call Margot for help at 721-3551 and please feel free to e-mail her at TempInnKeeper@mindspring. com or to visit her blog for more recipes including these: http:// blog.TempInnKeeper.com. Margot is a self-taught, enthusiastic and passionate cook. Having been an innkeeper for five years at her own inn, she accumulated a lot of good recipes, which she loves to share. tws

Get 20 in FREE groceries! $

Send us your recipes! If we select yours to run, you will get a $20 gift card for Albertsons chef@theweeklysun.com open to all Valley residents

WE LOVE OUR COMMUNITY!

Carole King found time to chat with people during her book signing Sunday afternoon, despite the long line of people who bought copies of her book, “A Natural Woman.”

Wellness Fest for All STORY & PHOTOS BY KAREN BOSSICK

answers on page 14

T

he 15th annual Sun Valley Wellness Festival was the Valley hot spot on a drippy, grey Memorial Day weekend. Hundreds of people crowded into the Sun Valley Inn to listen to speakers teach sacred chants, talk about grace and describe how to turn back the hands of time, regenerating the aging bodies of humans and animals. Even children flocked to the conference, more than doubling the number who turned out for last year’s inaugural Next Generation Wellness Kids workshops. Young’uns listened as Bellevue artist Pam Street told them that setting their intentions in a journal could help their dreams come true. And teen-agers like Tommy and Cooper Bailey turned out for some lectures, lured by passes given to them by the Blaine County Drug Coalition. “We thought it sounded cool,” said Cooper. Jane Perry, whose cousin Marcia Duff is a Wellness Festival board member, said she was making the trek from her home in Hamilton, Mont., to the festival for the fourth time. “For me, it’s like a retreat—

(Cover) Tori Thomas sported a rainbow hat that her mother purchased for her at the Hands-on Wellness Hall.

getting back to what’s important and taking time for me,” she said. “I expose myself to new ideas and remember old ideas.” Below is a look at some of the revelations shared by Dr. Jill Bolte Taylor in her keynote address. Check out next Wednesday’s Weekly Sun for more insights from the Wellness Festival ranging from a look at one of the most coveted Chinese herbs in the world to the smile factor that’s involved in helping you live longer. tws

Brain Matters P BY KAREN BOSSICK

ity the poor teen-ager. He hits puberty and loses half his mind. No kidding. We’re all born with two times the neurons that we will ever use, Dr. Jill Bolte Taylor told a full house at Sun Valley’s Limelight Room Friday night. Then, half of it is pruned at puberty. Parents can help teen-agers through this by encouraging them to stick to their agenda, Taylor said. If they ski, have them continue skiing. Don’t let them use drugs and alcohol because this is their most vulnerable time other than the first few years when they’re establishing their connections. “If you want to do drugs and alcohol, wait until you’re 25,” she said. “The last portion of our brain to come alive is our frontal lobe, our sense of reason and decision making. At 17, my child’s ethical and moral sense of decision-making is not his.” Taylor has seen the brain from both sides—that of a researcher and that of a patient who struggled to regain her mind after suffering a hemorrhage in her left brain in 1996. Since the right brain is not connected to the left brain, her right brain functioned perfectly well. In fact, it was pretty happy, having lost all the emotional baggage associated with her left brain, said Taylor, a fast-talking live wire, who kept the audience chuckling with her unbridled enthusiasm and frequent exclamation points.

“When we’re in our left brain, we would rather be right than happy. When we’re in our right, we would rather be happy than right.” Neurons are like the people packed into the room, she added, trying to humanize the brain and make brain science simple. They’re densely packed but able to communicate with others across the room. “If some were wiped out, they would make new connections. I would not be standing here today if not for neuroplasticity. My cells died off.” That said, the conversation is not going to be as rich if you lose half the people in the room as do those battling alcoholism or Alzheimer’s disease, she added. Taylor said what she knows has taught her to be grateful. “Our nervous system is made up of one trillion cells; our body, 50 trillion cells. How can we not look at one another and say, ‘Wow!?’” “The last thing I say when I go to sleep is: ‘Please bring me health.’ Come morning, say good morning to your cells. They’re you!” Taylor challenged the audience to think in terms of responseability—the ability to choose how to respond. “Always ask yourself: What is the point of my life? What am I doing at the moment?” she said. “Stay out of your own negative emotionality. What are you doing with your power? Pay attention to what you’re doing with your power.” tws

Th e W e e k l y S u n •

answers on page 14

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Ask the Guys

Dear Classified Guys, Remember the days of cassette tapes? You know those things that came between the 8-track and the CD. Well I have literally hundreds of them and I don't know what to do with them all. Were talking thousands of hours of Billy Joel, Madonna, U2 and the Beatles, to name a few. Throwing them out seems like a downright crime. Today I have everything on my MP3 player so the tapes just sit in the closet taking up space. I can't bring myself to toss them since I spent most of my allowance on them growing up. My parents are lucky. They saved all their 45 records from their youth and put them in a gorgeous jukebox that they can still listen to every day. But my generation, the one with cassette tapes, is left out in the cold. Is there anything I can do with them or are they destined to sit in my closet forever?

â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ Carry: It seems like some things become classics and others just become obsolete. The hard part is trying to guess which ones will be the classics. Cash: Take vinyl records, for

Fast Facts Speeding Along

Duane â&#x20AC;&#x153;Cashâ&#x20AC;? Holze & Todd â&#x20AC;&#x153;Carryâ&#x20AC;? Holze 05/27/12 ŠThe Classified GuysÂŽ

example. Like you stated, the 45 rpm records of the 50's and 60's became nostalgic, synonymous with the "Do-Wop" era. However, most of my records from the 70's barely get an offer at a yard sale. Carry: Neither do my 8-track tapes! Cash: It's not just music mediums though. All kinds of electronics and related items are becoming obsolete. Videotapes have been replaced by DVD's, Blue-Ray or online viewing. Carry: And when it comes to TV's, everyone today wants the latest high definition sets. Cash: However, that doesn't mean there isn't a market for your cassette tape collection. You may

be surprised to learn that there is a collector for practically everything, even those items bought with your hard earned allowance. Carry: If your tapes are originals and not copies, then take out a short ad in your newspaper. There may be someone right in your area who collects them. You could be surprised at the number of calls you get. Cash: Fortunately, cassette tapes are not completely obsolete just yet. Most used cars are still equipped with a cassette deck to play your collection. Carry: And remember the bright side. At least you didn't spend your allowance on Betamax videos.

Reader Humor Lessons Learned

Before CD's and MP3's, vinyl records were all the craze. But why did they come in three speeds: 78 rpm, 33-1/3 rpm and 45 rpm? While some of the reasoning had to do with sound quality, most was a result of marketing. The 78's were the standard up until the late 1940's when Columbia mass released their 33-1/3 rpm "Microgroove" system. The 12" record held more music and became the new standard. However, at the same time RCA developed the 45 rpm record that was only 7" in diameter. It became the popular choice for releasing single songs.

My co-worker and I are music teachers and were traveling to a conference together recently. About an hour into the trip, I pulled out a map and completely unfolded it across the dashboard. Its size was quite obnoxious. After finding our route, I then struggled to refold it back to its original shape. After several failed attempts, I was convinced it wasn't possible. As my desperation grew, my co-worker finally pulled the car over to help. He grabbed the map and like magic folded it perfectly into its original form. "That's amazing" I told him, "How did you do that?" "I've had a lot of practice," he smiled at me. "As a kid I played the accordion!" (Thanks to Alvin M.)

Staying Hip

With the advances in technology, most of us need a technical dictionary to keep up with the lingo. Previous generations used terms such as "record" or "cassette" to describe the medium. Today, the lingo is far more encrypted using abbreviations like CD, DVD or MP3. While most of us recognize the term "Compact Disk" (CD), fewer know the term "Digital Versatile Disk", formerly "Digital Video Disc" (DVD). And for those not aware, MP3 stands for MPEG1 (Moving Picture Experts Group) Audio Layer 3. It's a good thing they shortened that!

Laughs For Sale

This record "player" must only play gospel tunes?

, lothes, sofa Yard Sale: C cord prayer & re , es applianc Sun 9-3. more. Sat & h St. 14 Churc Got a question or funny story? Email us at: comments@classifiedguys.com.

www.ClassifiedGuys.com

10 help wanted All Seasons Landscaping is Now Hiring for our construction department. If you have experience with paver and or rock wall installation we would like to speak to you. These are full time positions. Applicants must have legal work authorization and pass a drug test as a condition of pre-employment. Please call Jennifer in Human Resources at (208) 788-3352 to schedule an interview or e-mail resumes to jmenkee@allseasons.info Graphic Design Person - InDesign, 2 days a week. Call Mark at 7884500.

access, and IT systems. Go to www. MaestroTS.com for job description and application instructions. Affordable Quality Massage Therapy at Econo Massage. Join our team. We offer FREE TRAINING. Get ready for the new massage therapy law that goes into affect next year. Bilingual a plus but not necessary. Call 720-6721 or see EconoMassage. com Now Hiring CNAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and Caregivers to work with Seniors in their homes. Must be able to pass a a criminal background check, have a great attitude and be willing to learn. We are an EOE and provide benefits to Regular full-time employees. Please email your resume to kcoonis@qwestoffice.net or bring it to the Connection at 721 3rd Ave. South in Hailey. Resumes must include references and previous employers.

11 business op Established Sales Route For Sale

Deliver tortillas, chips, bread, misc. from Carey to Stanley & everything in between. $69,390. Or, with trailer: $73,890; with pick-up $94,890.

Call Tracy at 208-720-1679 or 208-578-1777. Leave a message, I will call you back

Choose Your Hours, Your Income and Your Rewards - I Do! Contact: Kim Coonis, Avon Independent Sales Representative. 208-720-3897 or youravon.com/kimberlycoonis

14 child care

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Sylvia Greenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Childcare - 30 years of experience. Sunny New Home in Bellevueâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s North End. Art, Music, Nature, Field Trips...Has two openings for Summer! 18 mos. and older. 7889332 or 720-4311

19 services Wood River Bookkeeping - new bookkeeping services to the area - now accepting clients. 15 years experience, some tax knowledge, Certified in Quickbooks, and payroll experience. Call 788-0253 or e-mail michelle@woodriverbookkeeping. com Basecamp Institute: Adventure based counseling for individuals, couples, families, and organizations. Fun and dynamic help for those needing support. Affordable corporate retreats and team building in Hagerman, Idaho, or at your facility. See details @ basecampinstitute. com Dog Boarding - just like home loveing care of your pet in my home. Spoiled rotten are my specialty.

Large, fenced yard. 788-2467. Professional Window Washing at reasonable prices - incl. all maintenance needs & housekeeping. Call Kendall at 720-9913. Tired of paying too much for health insurance? Try the new Regence Evolve Core 2,000,000 (per year) coverage plans with unlimited free wellness and preventative benefits. Great dental, vision, asscident riders, also great long-term care and life policies. All Idaho licensed COâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. Local Agent Jack Soloaga 731-7034. Please call and ask any questions. Ferrier Trimming Services in the Wood River Valley - 20% off for firsttime clients. 1-775-376-3582. Two guys and a truck - Furniture moving & hauling. Dump runs. No job too small. 208-720-4821. MOVING MADE EASY - The little ladies will packâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;em and stackâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;em and the mighty men will loadâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;em and totem. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll even do the dreaded move out clean. Call 721-3543 for your moving needs. JACK OF ALL TRADES - One call does it all, whether your job be big or small. Drywall, paint, small remodels, maintenance, tiling, woodwork, electrical plumbing, framing, etc. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t stall, give a call, 720-6676.

20 appliances G.E. Microwave Sensor oven large. 726-4065 Bernina Ironing System - heated ironing board and steam generator. 720-4242 Bosch Mixer - dough hook, whip w/ food processor and cutting blades; Blender. $75 for all. 720-4242

21 lawn & garden Perennials, succulents and spring bulbs. Grape Hyacinthis, purple iris, Ladyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Mantle, Shasta Daisyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, day lillies, lilly of the valley, snow on the Mt., lavender, chives, $5 and up a clump 4â&#x20AC;? x 4â&#x20AC;?. I have 5 clumps of each. Stawberries $1 each. call 788-4347. Fresh Organic Rhubard $2 a lb. I have 20 lbs. call 788-4347 Compost: organically based, no dairy manure! Compost garden mix for new gardens. Lawn amendment, a great natural lawn fertilizer. Call for prices. Deliver avail., or come get it. Call 788-4217. Avail. weekends Top Soil: Screened, great top soil sold by the yard of truck load. Call 788-4217. Avail. weekends. The Black Bear Ranch Tree Farm is proud to offer Aspen Trees for sale. The nursery is located just over seven miles north of Ketchum. Big SALE, call Debbie at 208 726-7267 for details.

FARM YARD ART Plow $125, hay rake, etc. $25 to $200 call 720-0687 Paintings - Very large Beach with swimmers - Original Oil $145, Large Ocean View w/pine branch $145 call (208) 720-1146

24 furniture Loft bunk bed. Steel frame. Underneath is built-in desk with CD rack, shelving, and pullout keyboard tray. Full size mattress included. Dimensions: 72.25â&#x20AC;? H x 80â&#x20AC;? W x 58â&#x20AC;? D. $1000 on the web (w/out mattress), selling for $350 with mattress. Call 578-2230. Bar Back from Red Elephant Oak $995 last chance to own a piece of local history!! 720-0687 Kingsize Log Bed â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Made from 75 year old tree $895 - Burl Log Entry Bench /Coat tree 5 ft. by 6 ft. tall $595 Burl Mirror $175 or best offers must go this week (208) 720-1146 Great coffee table 3 X 3 â&#x20AC;&#x2DC; map styleglass top to display treasures $185 Huge Ficus Tree $45, 208-720-1146 must go this week! Executive Office Chair adjusts everyway $150 Nice Knotty Pine inset panel desk $250 Large very nice pine trunk (fancy handles) $260 reg trunk with canvas $75 Small antique side table $75 720-1146 Futon - $50. Call 788-0911 after 6 p.m. only! The Trader is now open. New consignment store at 509 S. Main St., Bellevue. Now accepting consignments for furniture, home accessories and collectibles. Call Linda at 208.720.9206. Sofa and matching overstuffed chair - great shape - $200. Call 7263966. Kitchen Pie Cupboard - wooden w/carving on the doors. Must see! $250. 788-2566 Blonde Oak Dresser with hand carving - (3 drawer) $250. 788-2566

25 household 2 Portable room dividers 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122; by 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122; on castors for easy moving. Great for

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26 office furniture Computer desk great deal. Solid wood on casters for easy moving. $100 call 720-6721 for website pictures.

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22 art, antiques, & collectibles Fabulous over 6 ft. Bali Mask $295 (painted dot style), 720-1146.

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classi f ied ad pa g es • deadline : noon on M onday • classi f ieds @ theweekly sun . com Small Desk - $35. Call 788-0911 after 6 p.m. only!

36 computers Travel computer suitcase wheels. $15. call 788-4347.

on

37 electronics 2 Virtual Reality Golf Arcades. Original cost over $20,000 each. They are 12 years old and still in great working condition. Call for more details and a website with video. 720-6721 Best offer over $500. Sony Video Hi8 Handycam Video Camera Nightshot plus 990X Digital zoom Bargain price $125 call 7206721 to see on website. 60˝ Mitsubishi Big Screen TV (not a flat screen) In great condition. $200 OBO. 208-420-5584.

40 musical Awesome Yamaha professional drum set. with extras! Asking: $1,450 OBO. These are beautiful with an amazing sound!! 720-6190 SALMON RIVER GUITARS - Custom-Made Guitars. Repair Restoration since 1969. Buy. Sell. Vintage. Used. Authorized Martin Repair Center. Stephen Neal Saqui, Luthier. www.SalmonRiverGuitars.com. 1208.838.3021 Classically trained pianist and singer giving piano and voice lessons. Unionized professional. Beginners welcome! Please call Vivian Alperin @ 727-9774.

50 sporting goods Bowling ball Manhattan urethane with finger tip grips. $40 call 7206721. Ping pong table, net, paddles for $55 - 208-410-2345 leave msg Malibu Kayak. Sit on top, nearly new, paid $330. Sell for $75. Call 726-4065 E-bike - recumbant, excellent condition, great cruiser, comfortable $275. 208-721-2357 Sporting Goods - several boxes of 30-06 Ammo & Miscellaneous shotgun sheels (12ga & 16 ga) - $10 per box OBO. Call 720-5480. Get qualified to carry a concealed firearm. Concealed Firearms Permit - 2 licenses for the price of 1 (Idaho and Utah) - over 30 states. All experience levels welcome. Class date is June 9. Space is limited. Call Tamarack Sports, 208-788-3308. Reising Model 50 - 3 mags, fancy and walnut. $4k. 721-1103. 1 pair men’s Talon inline roller blades, size 10-12 and 1 pair women’s Talon inline roller blades, size 79; both pairs used only once. Yours w/protective pads for just $125. Call 720-5153.

52 tools and machinery Older model - Highland Park - 18˝ Rock Saw for sale - $2,000 OBO. Good condition - recently refurbished. (816) 806-9424 Lathe - metal cutting, threading, 7˝ swing, hardly used, w/bench and accessories. $300 OBO. 208-7212357 Truck Toolbox - $150. Call 208309-2231.

56 other stuff for sale SCRATCH PADS! Ideal for restaurant order pads or ??? This is recycled paper in cases for $30. Maybe 30,000 sheets per case? Come and get ‘em at Copy & Print, corner of Croy and River in beautiful downtown Hailey!!! Keg - $100. You supply the beverage! Call 208-309-2231. Delicious See’s Candy on sale at the Senior Connection. All proceeds benefit Senior Meals and Vital Transportation. See’s Candy is available Monday thru Saturday. For more information call Barbara @ 788-3468 or stop by 721 3rd Ave. South in Hailey. 7 NEW Coin Operated Vending Machines. Be your own boss! Recession proof. $2,500 OBO. Will deliver within the Valley. Call Tony at 7205153.

60 homes for sale EAGLE CREEK MEADOWS HOME: Located on 1/3 acre 6 miles north of Ketchum next to Forest Service acreage. Great living & workspace, outside cottage, sauna, and garage. Priced at $499,500. Capik & Company Real Estate 622-5474 emil@

sunvalleyinvestments.com SALMON RIVER: 2+2 Home, Apt., Barn, Garage, Bunkhouse, (1,500 sf improvements) on 3.14 level fenced riverfront acres between StanleyClayton, $239,000. 80-miles north of WRV. Adjacent 3.76 level riverfront acres also avail. for sale, $139,500. Betsy Barrymore-Stoll, Capik & Co. 208-726-4455. Heatherlands Home for Sale. Located on a 1 acre lot this is one of the most affordable homes in this popular Mid-Valley neighborhood. 1891 livable square feet. 3 BD/ 2 BA , two living rooms. Double Car Garage. View online at www.findmycorner.com MLS# 11-311196. Listed at $395,000. Take a virtual tour at www.206mariposard.com Call Cindy Ward, Sun Valley Real Estate at 7200485 for a showing. Beautiful 3 bed/2 bath mountain lodge-style home on nearly 2 acres 3.6 miles west of Stanley (Crooked Creek Sub.). Asking $495,000. Jason Roth, Broker, Legacy Group, LLC, 208-720-1256 Fairfield - 3bd/1ba, big fenced yard, fire pit, 2-car garage, outbuildings, chicken coop, woodstove. On 3 lots in town, walk to bars and restaurants. 1,792 sf, 2-story, propane, city water and sewer. Call 208-837-6145. Owner carry.

Cash for your trust deed or mortgage. Private Party Call 208-720-5153 Investor Services Information-Research-Leads Representation-Acquisition Repair-Remodel-Maintenance Management Disposition-Reinvestment jim@svmproperties.com 208.720.1212 RE/MAX of Sun Valley

64 condos/townhouses for sale Sweetwater • Hailey, ID

fax:

(208) 788-4297

!

FREE ClASSIfIeD ADS

66 farm/ranches 30 acres south county, farmhouse, domestic well and irrigation well. Ill health forces sell. $399.000. 208788-2566 Tunnel Rock Ranch. Exceptional sporting/recreational property between Clayton & Challis. Just under 27 acres, with ranch house and 900’ of prime Salmon River frontage. Asking $578,000. Jason Roth, Broker, Legacy Group, LLC, 208-7201256

70 vacation property Timeshare for sale - 1 or 2 weeks. Sells for $40,000. Will sacrifice for $12,000. Can be traded nationally or internationally. Located in Fort. Lauderdale. Full Amenities incl. golf course, pool, etc. Call 208-3092231. Hey Golfers!! 16 rounds of golf & 2 massages included w/ luxury 2 BR/ 2 Bath unit on beach in Mexico. Choose between Cabo, Puerto Vallarta, Cancun on availability $2900/ week. 788-0752.

73 vacant land Waterfront Property - 1.5 hours from Hailey. 2.26 acres on the south fork of the Boise River, north of Fairfield. For sale by owner. $89,500. Call Bob at 788-7300 or 720-2628. SALMON RIVER: 3.76 level riverfront fenced acres between Stanley and Clayton. Hunting, fishing, riding, views, 80-miles north of WRV, $139,500. Adjacent 3.14 level river-

(208) 928-7186

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That’s right, we said fRee ClASSIfIeD ADS! front acres w/1,500 sf improvemtns also available for sale, $239,500. Betsy Barrymore-Stoll, Capik & Co. 208-726-4455. Hagerman. Vacant lot in North view mature sub-division with own well system. Poor health forces sell. Great neighborhood. Hot springs, Snake River and bird hunting near surrounding area. $29,000, owner consider carry paper. 208 788-2566

Janine Bear Sotheby’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

77 out of area rental 2 bedroom cabin at Eastside Magic, furnished with utilities included. $200 month. Call 720-1834 2bd, 1ba home on Salmon River Furnished - $650 month plus utilities. No smoking. First, last and deposit, pets neg. Located across from Old Sawmill Station between Stanley and Clayton. Call Denise at 7882648.

78 commercial rental

20 Sold • 4 Pending Sweetwater Townhomes Prices $149,000 - $265,000 BONUS!!! When you buy a Sweetwater home, you’ll receive FREE HOA dues thru 12/31/2013!! Green Neighborhood www.SweetwaterHailey.com Village open 7 days a week (208) 788-2164 Sales, Sue & Karen Sweetwater Community Realty

call:

Great Shop Space at Great Rates1680 sf shop with bay door, 2 offices at Cold Springs Business Park across from St. Lukes’s Hospital with both Hwy 75 & Hospital Dr. access. Great flexible rates. 622-5474 or info@ sunvalleyinvestments.com PARKER GULCH COMMERCIAL RENTALS - Ketchum Office Club: Ground Flr #104, 106; 153 & 175 sf. Upstairs #216, Interior, 198 sf. Lower Level #2, 198sf. Also Leadville Building Complex: Upstairs, Unit #8, 8A 229-164sf; Upstairs Unit #2 & 3, 293166sf. Call Scott at 471-0065.

80 bellevue rentals Mobile Home space for rent in Bellevue. Quite, established mobile home park, close to bike path and bus stop. $400 per month, water/ sewer and garbage included. Call (208) 631-7190 or (208) 869-9644. Studio, light and bright upstairs unit, unfurnished, but with fridge, stove/ oven, and w/d. No pets or smoking allowed. Avail early June, $500/ month + utils. Call Brian at 208-7204235 and check this property out at www.svmlps.com

81 hailey rentals 3 BD/2 BA house on quiet side street. Well maintained, fresh paint on interior, all appliances, fenced & irrigated yard, attached garage. Pet negotiable. Smoking not allowed. Avail early June. $1,200/month + utils. Call Brian at 208-720-4235 or check this property out at www. svmlps.com 1BD/1BA condo, clean, simple, and affordable! Unfurn, wood f/p, fresh carpet, balcony deck off of bedroom, on bus route, no pets, smoking not allowed, avail May, $595/mo + utils. Call Brian at 208-720-4235 & check out at www.svmlps.com for info.

82 ketchum rentals Affordable Ketchum Studio, walk to RR ski lifts and downtown! Unfurn, just remodeled bathroom, newer appliances. Pets & smoking not allowed. Avail mid-May, $550/month

Th e W e e k l y S u n •

+ utils. Call Brian at 208-720-4235 or check this property out at www. svmlps.com 3 BR/2 BA West Ketchum T’home, upscale, fully furnished, all appliances, f/p, 2 car garage, fenced patio, walk to RR ski lifts and bike patch. Pet negotiable. Smoking not allowed. Avail early June. $2200/ month + utils. Call Brian at 208-7204235 or check this property out at www.svmlps.com Ketchum: 2BR+loft/2BA condo, Elkhorn: 2BR/2BA condo, furnished OR unfurnished, on the golf course! Spacious floor plan, all appliances, f/p, Elkhorn amenities. Smoking not allowed, pet possible, avail immed, $1100/mo + utils. Call Brian at 208720-4235 & check this out at www. svmlps.com Elkhorn: 2BR/2BA condo, “turn key,” fully furnished, on the golf course! Spacious floor plan, all appliances, f/p, Elkhorn amenities. Smoking not allowed, pet possible, avail immed, $1100/mo + utils. Call Brian at 208-720-4235 & check this out at www.svmlps.com

86 apt./studio rental Downtown Ketchum, cozy, furnished, studio apts. 1/2 block to Main St. Bus. NS. Utilities included. Pet possible. $475 per month, plus deposit. Call 726-3709 and leave message.

89 roommate wanted Room for Rent in my home - downstairs unit, very private. Bathroom and laundry room and family room are all included. Right across from bike path, one mile from city center. $500. 788-2566 Looking for someone to share the cost of living these days? Say it here in 40 words or less for free! e-mail classifieds@theweeklysun.com or fax to 788-4297

90 want to rent/buy Looking to rent or house-sit a Ketchum/Sun Valley home, condo, or efficiency this summer. We are a professional non-smoking couple (property managers ourselves) with a 38lb quiet, clean, non-smoking border collie named Lucy ;) We will maintain/clean/landscape your home from mid June- mid Sept or rent your inexpensive furnished condo while it sits empty waiting for the ski season. Numerous local references. Call 928920-0272 HELP! Seeking affordable 2BD home in Ketchum for July. No smoking, no pets. Yoga teacher, nonprofit professional and 4-yr old fairy princess. Long renter history with only positive experiences for us and owners! Great local references. jgolden@commonfire.org or 845750-6476 WANT TO RENT Long Term: Nice attached or over-garage Apartment, or Guest House in Hailey area. Yoga Teacher, grandmother. Caring, cleanliving, responsible. Great local references. 721-7478

100 garage & yard sales The Mother of All Yard Sales!!! 15+ families!! Saturday, June 2 at Wood River Insurance parking lot (North Main St, Hailey) 8am-1pm, Rain or Shine! Only great items. All proceeds benefit the children of The Mountain School! Four Family Yard Sale - Sat. June 2, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. - 751 Eastridge Dr., Hailey, Foxmoor Sub. Adult and chil-

M ay 3 0 , 2 0 1 2

dren motorcycle equipment, power tools, toys, furniture, clothes and a variety of household items. Community Garage Sale - Saturday, June 2, 8 a.m. to Noon, Heroic Road, Northridge Subdivision, Hailey. List Your Yard Sale ad and get a Yard Sale Kit for only $9.99. Your kit includes 6 bright 11 x 17 signs, 6 bright letter-size signs, 100 price stickers, 10 balloons, free tip book. What are you waiting for? Get more bang for your buck when you list your ad in The Weekly Sun!

201 horse boarding Horse Boarding available just south of Bellevue; experienced horse person on premises; riding adjacent to property. Shelter and Pasture available. Reasonably priced. Call 7883251.

203 livestock services Ferrier Trimming Services in the Wood River Valley - 20% off for firsttime clients. 1-775-376-3582.

303 equestrian Horse People: I will come and clean your horse corrals and haul manure to make compost for discounted equip. rates, all types of manure (chicken, pig, sheep) Also old hay. Call for pricing. Call 788-4217. Avail. weekends, too.

306 pet supplies Dog blankets from Costco-new $15.00 each. call 788-4347 Chainlink dog run 12’ X 6 foot with door $195. also large dog igloo $15 720-1146 Large Dog Crate - $75. Dog beds $10. Call 788-0911 after 6 p.m. only!

400 share the ride Need a Ride? www.rideshareonline.com is Idaho’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.

5013c charitable exchange The Wood River Youth Football & Cheer Sign up Fair is Wed. May 30th at 6:30 pm at WRMS. Ages 7-8 play Flag, 9-11 tackle. .The season will start on August 6th and run through Oct 15th.Practice at Middle School games on Saturdays. More info go to WOODRIVERYOUTHFOOTBALL. COM For Rent: 6’ and 8 ‘ tables $8.00 each/ 8 round tables $5.00 each. Chairs $1.00 each. Light on the Mountains Spiritual Center. Contact Nancy 788-4347 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 for free! Say it in 40 words or less and it’s free! We want to help you spread the word. Just e-mail classifieds@ theweeklysun.com

502 take a class CSI Community Education Center Offers Sign Language Courses (noncredit) - Intro to Sign Launguage w/Kristy Buffington at the Twin Falls Campus beginning Tuesday, June 5. $90 + $60 book fee. Early registration suggested. 208-732-6442 or onllne at http://communityed.csi.edu. CSI Community Education Center Offers History of Railroading Class (non-credit) - Tuesday, June 5 at Twin Falls Campus - 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. $15. Early registration suggested. 208-732-6442 or online at http:// communityed.csi.edu. Finally Home Homebuyer Education Course (non-credit) - Tuesdays, May 22 and 29 from 6 to 10 p.m. at CSI-Twin Falls. $20. Info/Register: http://communityed.csi.edu or 208732-6442 Kundalini Yoga, the Yoga of Awareness - Activate, energize and heal all aspects of yourself, for this new time on our planet. Yoga sets include postures (some with movement), breathing, chanting, and meditations. See calendar for classes (Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sundays) and monthly Saturday AM targeted courses. Special pricing for new students. HansMukh Khalsa 721-7478. PURE BODY PILATES CLASSES -

15


classi f ied ad pa g es â&#x20AC;˘ deadline : noon on M onday â&#x20AC;˘ classi f ieds @ theweekly sun . com All Levels Mat Class w/Nesbit - 5:30 p.m., Mondays â&#x20AC;˘ Sun Salutations w/ Alysha - 8 a.m. Tuesdays â&#x20AC;˘ Intermediate Mat w/Alysha - 8:30 a.m. Tuesdays â&#x20AC;˘ Great Ass Class w/Salome - 9:30 a.m. Wednesdays â&#x20AC;˘ All Levels Mat Class w/Alysha - 5:30 p.m. Wednesdays â&#x20AC;˘ Sun Salutations w/ Alysha - 8 a.m. Thursdays â&#x20AC;˘ Intermediate Mat w/Alysha - 8:30 a.m. Thursdays â&#x20AC;˘ Fusion w/Michele - 9:30 a.m. Fridays. Info: 208-721-8594 or purebodypilates@earthlink.com KIDS CLAY - 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. every Friday, Bella Cosa Studio at the Bead Shop Plus, Hailey. Info: 721-8045 Hot Yoga in the South Valley - 8:10 to 9:40 a.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays. $10/donation. Call for location/ Info: 720-6513. 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.

504 lost & found LOST or MISPLACED SKIS : K2 Twin Tips +-129cm probably at Dollar Mt Lodge on Jan 1st or 2nd. My 8 year old granddaughter would really appreciate the return of these skis left behind. Call Emil Capik 6225474 or emil@sunvalleyinvestments. com LOST - Small black shoulder PURSE. Left in cart at Albertsons Sunday Night. $50 reward for it. Return to Janeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Artifacts. Has Medical info that I need. Call 788-0848 or drop off at Janes in Hailey. Lost White Cat, Lacy!!! She is white with a black tail. She was last seen on Saturday August 20th in Northridge area (Hailey). Please call if you have seen her or have any information! We just want her home! 208-720-5008, 208-578-0868 LOST - 16 year old, Russian Blue cat (gray with blue/green eyes). Answers to the name Mason, and has a snaggle tooth, that canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be missed. Lost 6/23 on Cranbrook (South Northridge area, off McKercher in Hailey).

Please call Cheryl at 208-788-9012 or 208-471-0357.

506 i need this I am looking for a 4x6 or 8 utility trailer to either buy or share to haul materials. I have a great place to store it. Call Emil Capik 622-5474 or emil@sunvalleyinvestments.com New to the area - 2 adults in great need of simple, small-frame bicycles for transportation to work. Nothing fancy required. Needs to be $20 or less. Grateful for any donations. Call 208-309-2446. New to the area - large expanding family on a budget, greatly in need of working and very affordable refrigerator and freezer. We also need a tent of any kind. Call 208-309-2446. Family of limited means looking for â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;American Girlâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Dolls and/or clothing as a treat for a young girl. Used, affordable priced. 360-775-4368 or gypsy.tent@yahoo.com Needed: Welder. I would like to purchase a welder at a reasonable price! Much needed for repairs. Call: 7206190 NEEDED - Aluminum cans - your donation will support public art in Hailey. Drop donations off at 4051 Glenbrook Dr., Woodside Industrial Park or call Bob 788-0018 for pickup.

509 announcements Girl Scout troop 106 wants you to bike more for our environment! Applications for refurbished bikes available at: Formula Sports, Backwoods, Sun Summit or Sturtos in Ketchum. Bring applications to Planet Ride Bike Event: June 3rd / Atkinsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Park, 11-1. WOOD RIVER YOUTH FOOTBALL & CHEER SIGN UP FAIR WED. MAY 30th 6:30pm WRMS. The season will start on August 6th and run through Oct 15th.for ages 7-11 for more info WOODRIVERYOUTHFOOTBALL. COM Are you struggling to make ends meet? Not always enough to pay the bills and buy groceries? The Hunger

Coalition is here to help. Hundreds of local families individuals have food on their table and some relief from the daily struggle. Confidential. Welcoming. Supportive. There is no reason to face hunger alone. Call 788-0121 Monday - Thursday or find out more at www.thehungercoalition. org. Please send your prayer request to our email address we are here for you when you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know where to turn God is always behind you Jeremiah 29-11. Everything is confidential.

510 thank you notes Thanks Hailey Library for those awesome new computers; much, much faster and easier to use than the previous ones by far!!! :)

518 raves Those biscuits & gravy at Bellevueâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Giddy-Up cafe are absolutely scrumptious; soooo canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t wait to have more of them!! :) WOW -- what a truly awesome way to usher in summer, seeing those seriously kick-ass innnnn-credible Wood River Middle School and High School music students in action at the Performing Arts Theatre last week, during those end-of-schooolyear concerts. Kudos to everyone involved, particularly Camille Pincock who found herself having to take over Tony Randallâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s music classes halfway thru the year after he was injured in a car accident. All of you seriously rock, and then some!!!!!!!! :D

600 autos under $2,500 A Steal for just $1,500! 1987 Cadillac Deville - auto, 85k original miles, 23 mpg, new tires and an extra set of studded tires â&#x20AC;&#x201D; good condition Call 309-2284, ask for Glen.

602 autos under $5,000 Elsa is a 1990 volvo wagon. White/ blue interior ,145,000 miles, leather seats, cruise control, retro, recent tuneup, great tires brakes, Studded tires. Sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s in fantastic shape. Great

for the student driver! $3,800 OBO 208-309-2323

606 autos $10,000+ PROGRESSIVE INSURANCE - For all of your automotive needs. Call 208-788-3255

609 vans / busses â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;95 Chevy Astro Van - 60k miles on rebuilt motor. New brakes, P/W, P/L, CD player, seats 8. $2,000 OBO. Call 208-410-3782.

610 4wd/suv 99 Ford 4X4 F-250 Heavy Duty V-10 runs great good tires w/aluminum wheels. $5,995. call 208-720-0687 All black 2004 Ford F150 4x4 - Supercab XLT.  V-8 with 5.4 eng with towing package.  Super clean with only 86,000 miles.  Yours for only $13,500,  Priced to sell and below blue book value.  Call me at 208.721.1648 1969 Ford Bronco 302, 64,600 original miles, hard top and tee top. A classic in great condition! $10,500 720-2992 1989 Ford F150, 4WD. 6cyl, 4 speed manual, long bed w/shell. Good tires. Motor replaced in â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;05. Differential rebuilt in â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;08. $1,700. Call Carol at 208886-2105. 1982 Ford Bronco - 4x4, white, standard 351. New battery, runs good, good tires. 73,000 orig. miles. $2,500 OBO. 208-837-6145.

612 auto accessories Everthere cargo carrier fits a 2â&#x20AC;ł receiver hitch with carry bag. Perfect to carry loads of STUFF to the lake or camp out. 13 cubic feet of cargo space and fits into any car, truck or van with a 2â&#x20AC;? receiver. $350 Call 7206721 for full details and website pictures. Aluminum wheels to fit ford pickup 4x4 with tires $250 720-1146 Tires - (4) 245 x 16 Radial - $100 for all 4 OBO. Call 721-3063 Wildrenest Camper for shortpbed pickup - pops up to make a room. Make offer. 720-1834.

Chrome Wheels and Tires - sizes 325-70-18. $395. Call 788-0911 after 6 p.m. only! Five Dunlap tires - 245/75/16 - off a new Tacoma - one new and four are low mileage. $400 OBO. Larry at 208-720-4507. Toyota small pickup bed trailer, great 4 wheeler trailer, or all around utility trailer $250. Call (208) 8234678 or leave message at 208-3091566. Nearly new Yakima Low-Pro Titanium, bars, towers, locks, etc. Will fit nearly any vehicle. This is the top of the line box that opens from both sides. New over $1150. Yours for $750obo. Can accept credit cards, too! 208.410.3657 or dpeszek@ gmail.com.

620 snowmobiles etc. 2006 700 Polaris RMK 155 track. Stored in heated garage (wifeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sled). $4,700. Well taken care of. Email pics. 208-653-2562. 1993 XT 350 - easy to start. Street legal. $800. Call 721-1103. 1997 700 RMK - custom paint, skis. Always garaged. $1,500 OBO. Call 208-721-1103.

621 r.v.â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 1986 Southwind Motor home - 56k original miles, new refrigerator, 26ft, good condition. $8,900 OBO. Bargain for a motor home! 788-0752.

622 campers 1957 Camper partially taken apart you want it you can have it. Just take it away. 3581 Glenbrook Drive

626 on the water 1990 Ski Supreme. Approx 500 hours. Extras include life jackets, bumpers and tow ropes. $5,500. Call mark at 720-3760 1974 Invader outboard motorboat tri-haul. $800. Call 309-2284, ask for Glen.

You Can Find it in Blaine! Advertise Here for Just $ 35 Per Week! (includes full color and free ad design)! Steve: 309-1088 Leslie: 309-1566

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Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re still here for all your paint and flooring needs!

Viking has a 3-year warranty. 726.2622 â&#x20AC;˘ 491 E. 10th St., Ketchum

www.fisherappliance.com

SCott Miley Roofing Roofing the Valley Since 1992

Now featuring Superdeck wood â&#x20AC;˘ laminate carpet â&#x20AC;˘ tile

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Wednesday through Friday 11:00 to 6:00 Saturday 11:00 to 4:00 Always available by appointment and if weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re here.

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The Weekly Sun - May 30th, 2012  

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