Flyers to enter game two with large cushion

first_imgThe Prince George Mohawks have a huge deficit to overcome if they want to emerge victorious in the 2011 Savage Cup.Friday night, in the first of two final games of the tournament, the Fort St. John Flyers beat Prince George 6-0, outshooting the Mohawks 41-20.Clayton Pool got his first start of the tournament in net for the Flyers, making 20 saves for the shutout.- Advertisement -Since the disqualification of Penticton from the tournament, the format has changed, where Fort St John and Prince George play both Friday and Saturday. The winner of the Savage Cup is determined by the team that scores the most goals in those two games. Prince George had many opportunities to reduce the deficit, as they were awarded seven power plays, one of which was a four minute double minor, another a five minute major. Unfortunately for the Mohawks, they were unable to capitalize on any of those man advantages.  The two teams will play the final game of the tournament saturday night at 8 p.m. The Mohawks will have to score more than six goals and allow none to be scored on them. If they are unable to accomplish that, the Flyers will win this year’s Savage Cup.Advertisementlast_img read more

Telling secrets an art

first_img160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! WALNUT CREEK, Calif. – Maryl Kunkel stared at the blank notecard. For three days, she searched for the courage to give voice to her secret, a fear she has about her relationship, and how it affects her family. Finally, after much introspection, she wrote it down. And felt remarkably better. Her confession is one of dozens in Cal Secrets, a UC-Berkeley exhibit featuring anonymous secrets written by students. Its goal is to reveal buried fears, regrets and wishes in the hope of promoting healing and connecting the community. Inspired by the immensely popular, it features a range of admissions, from “I play Sudoku during lectures” to this haunting revelation: “Sometimes I have this nagging feeling that I’m not good enough. Actually, that’s most of the time.” Kunkel calls the process liberating. “You have your secret out there, and no one knows it’s you, but you’re able to get it off your chest,” she says. “That’s the first step to self-discovery.” AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MOREStriving toward a more perfect me: Doug McIntyre Some call it a step; others, a catharsis. Be it silly, sexual, dark or wistful, what was once a private piece of information reserved for only the closest of confidants is now community property in the hyper-personal online world. In many ways, the experience of online releasing and relating is the new group therapy. has collected nearly a half-million confessions since its launch four years ago. Visitors to Absolution- can confess their sins, Catholic-style. And those who divulge secrets on must brace themselves for responses in the Talk Back section. Greg Fox, a former Walt Disney producer, started in 2000. Fox now receives hundreds of anonymous confessions a day – from abuse and adultery to flushing the toilet with your foot – for a grand total of 300,000. While there’s value in writing down emotions, the repercussions can be damaging – especially when the form is YouTube or MySpace, which is packed with photos and other identifiers – says Larry Rosen, a psychology professor at Cal State Dominguez Hills. The millions who’ve participated in the project may disagree. Founder and Cal alum Frank Warren, a suburban father and medical document supplier, passed out postcards to people asking them to jot down a secret, decorate it, and send it in. Three years later, the postcards are still coming. He’s received nearly 200,000 pop art renditions of scandalous confessions (“I have been planning my husband’s funeral for 24 years”), tragic revelations (“My mom put me on my first diet when I was 6”) and goofy admissions (“I pee in the shower”). The last is the most common confession.last_img read more