MADD Kimberley Cranbrook is fundraising with some help from local celebrities. See LOCAL NEWS page 3
October 15, 2012
The host of the Vinyl Cafe hits the Key City this week. See LOCAL NEWS page 5
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Watch dog group watching hunters Hunting etiquette required C AROLYN GR ANT email@example.com
A group of rural residents in the Pighin Road area of Wycliffe have put together an informal neighbourhood watch and are hoping to get a message out to hunters. That message? Be courteous about private land and gates, and think about those who live around your hunting area. Speaking for the group is Brenda Birrell who says she understands that many enjoy hunting, but a few bad apples are causing problems. “There are those who disagree with hunting for various reasons but most people can accept it when it is done ethically and legally. Unfortunately for the vast majority of ethical hunters there are a few “hunters” who give the activity a bad name.” Birrell says she and her neighbours have witnessed all kinds of unacceptable behaviour over the past few years and have compiled a list. Trespassers who ignore signs saying No Trespassing, No Hunting, Private Land, and who damage signs and then proceed onto private land. People who leave gates open so cattle end up in the wrong pastures and/or on private land.
See HUNTING , Page 3
“Friday Pie Day” was the shout heard up and down the hallway at Kimberley Independent School on Friday 5th October. The students embarked on a Thanksgiving endeavour that would place a pie in the hands of each family to further brighten their celebrations. All students, from pre-Kindergarten to grade 9, took part in the creation of over 110 pies. The day was highly educational with students learning traditional skills, being challenged to follow instructions, measure accurately, and scale up the recipe to a suitably grand scale. The students clearly had an excellent time and consumed litres of fresh apple juice in the process. The day proved to be a huge success, however it would not have been possible without the help and support provided by our families and community members. We would especially like to thank Overwaitea Foods who donated the pie ingredients for the second year in a row. Above, Miss Megan demonstrates apple cutting techniques.
Clovechok, Macdonald spar on Timber Committee response C AROLYN GR ANT firstname.lastname@example.org
As is usually the case in politics, governing party and opposition don’t agree on much. In the case of the Committee on Timber Supply, the two-party committee consisting of Liberal and NDP MLAs was acknowledged by both sides as bipartisan.
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However, with the recommendations issued by the committee, it appears to be back to politics as usual as the BC Liberals claim an active response and the NDP says the response shows the government fails to understand the forest industry’s problems. “To describe it as an action plan is ridiculous,” said Columbia River Revelstoke MLA Norm Macdonald (NDP). “It’s not an action
PERCHED ON CORNER LOT – VIEW OF ROCKIES, SKI HILL & VALLEY SOUTH
plan. It doesn’t deal with the issues laid out by the Timber Committee. In fact the intent is to cut the budget for forest health by $40 million. However, it’s dressed up, it’s not the dramatic change we need.” Not so, says Doug Clovechok, who hopes to occupy Macdonald’s legislative seat for the BC Liberals after the next election. “Our government’s response to the Spe-
cial Committee includes nine sustained and 11 new actions and is our next phase in responding to the mountain pine beetle infestation,” Clovechok said. Highlights include: a 10-year forest inventory strategy; innovative silviculture practices to grow more trees faster; and landscape fire management planning to reduce risks to the midterm timber supply, Clovechok says.
See TIMBER, Page 5
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Page 2 monday, october 15, 2012
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Pilot Felix Baumgartner of Austria celebrates after successfully completing the final manned flight for Red Bull Stratos in Roswell, New Mexico, USA on October 14, 2012.
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ROSWELL, N.M. _ Austrian extreme athlete Felix Baumgartner landed gracefully on Earth Sunday after a 24mile (38.6-kilometre) jump from the stratosphere in a dramatic, record-breaking feat that marked the world’s first supersonic skydive. Baumgartner came down in the eastern New Mexico desert about nine minutes after jumping from his capsule 128,097 feet (39,044 metres), or roughly 24 miles (38.62 kilometres), above Earth. He lifted his arms in victory shortly after landing, setting off loud cheers from jubilant onlookers and friends inside the mission’s control centre in Roswell, New Mexico. “Sometimes we have to get really high to see how small we are,’’ an exuberant Baumgartner told reporters outside mission control, shortly after completing the jump. He was expected to offer more remarks at an afternoon news conference. The altitude he leapt from marked the highest-ever for a skydiver. Organizers said the descent lasted for just over nine minutes, about half of it in free-fall. Officials say that Baumgartner has become the first skydiver to break the speed of sound. Three hours earlier, Baumgartner, known as “Fearless Felix,’’ had taken off in a pressurized capsule carried by a
55-storey ultra-thin helium balloon. After an at-times tense ascent, which included concerns about how well his facial shield was working, the 43-yearold former military parachutist completed a final safety check-list with mission control. As he exited his capsule from high above Earth, he flashed a thumbs-up sign, well aware that the feat was being shown on a livestream on the Internet with a 20-second delay. During the ensuing jump – from more than three times the height of the average cruising altitude for jetliners – Baumgartner reached a maximum speed of 833.9 mph (1,342 kph). That amounts to Mach 1.24, which is faster than the speed of sound. No one has ever reached that speed wearing only a hightech suit. Any contact with the capsule on his exit could have torn his pressurized suit, a rip that could expose him to a lack of oxygen and temperatures as low as minus 57 degrees Celsius. That could have caused lethal bubbles to form in his bodily fluids. But none of that happened. He activated his parachute as he neared Earth, gently gliding into the desert east of Roswell and landing without any apparent difficulty. The images triggered another loud cheer from onlookers at mission control, among them his mother, Eva
Baumgartner, who was overcome with emotion, crying. He then was taken by helicopter to meet fellow members of his team, whom he hugged in celebration. At Baumgartner’s insistence, some 30 cameras on the capsule, the ground and a helicopter recorded the event Sunday. While it had been pegged as a live broadcast, organizers said it was actually under a 20-second delay in case of a tragic accident. Baumgartner’s team included Joe Kittinger, who first attempted to break the sound barrier from 19.5 miles (31.4 kilometres) up in 1960, reaching a speed of 614 mph (988 kph), just under the sound barrier. With Kittinger inside mission control Sunday, the two men could be heard going over technical details during the ascension. “Our guardian angel will take care of you,’’ Kittinger radioed to Baumgartner around the 100,000-foot mark. Kittinger noted that it was getting “really serious’’ now. As Baumgartner ascended in the balloon, so did the number of viewers watching on YouTube. Nearly 7.3 million watched as he sat on the edge of the capsule moments before jumping. Baumgartner has said he plans to settle down with his girlfriend and fly helicopters on mountain rescue and firefighting missions in the U.S. and Austria.
monday, october 15, 2012
Magic of Autumn gift show For the Bulletin
At the recent Fall Fair, the Kimberley & District Community Foundation attracted fair goers to spin for a chance to win five hundred dollars for a local non-profit organization. This is the second year that the KDCF has provided this offer for local organizations to win some extra funding. This year’s winning group was the Kimberley Speed Skating Club. Pictured above is Azaria Marina, representing the Speed Skating Club, receiving a cheque from Foundation Chair, Terry Oscarson. In addition, a prize of three introductory hot yoga sessions at the new One Love Hot Yoga Studio was won by Helga Logan and a free General Interest course at the College of the Rockies was won by Dillon Banman.
Group asks for hunting etiquette From Page 1 Fence wires cut instead of finding the gate that is already there. Making new gates on Crown or private property fences. Leaving animal remains right on or near major trails and roadways making it potentially dangerous for others who may be walking in the area. Bears and other wildlife are attracted to these remains and pose a risk to the residents who may not be aware the remains are there. This is a high usage recreational area for walking, riding and cycling for many, often with children. Disposal of remains keeping that in mind is essential for public safety. Poaching elk – hunt-
ing without proper tags. Shooting after dark. One area resident, while out walking last week, heard multiple shots in the McGinty Lake area after dark. Littering, and even defecating in the middle of a trail. Lying to local residents about having permission to hunt on private lands. Shooting while unable to clearly ensure what the target is. If a hunter is not sure of the target why would they shoot?! Ranchers have had cattle shot and left in the pasture. It seems many have forgotten that it is an offence to hunt on leased range land crown or private without specific permission from the
said leasee. In light of all this, the group feels they need to start reporting offences as they see them. “We have the Conservation Office hotline 1-877-952-7277 on our cell phones. If we see something that isn’t right, we call it in. If we hear shots on what appears to be private land or after dark, we call it in. We observe, record and report in an effort to ensure greater public safety and ethical treatment of the wildlife. “We expect hunters to respect the residents of the area and their private land. We are not anti-hunters. We are anti-Poachers and unethical practises.”
Fall is here and excitement is filling the air. The Magic of Autumn is just around the corner. The seventh annual arts and crafts show and sale takes place on Friday, October 19 and Saturday, October 20 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Bootleg Gap golf course. This year’s show is bigger and better. It will feature more than 20 artisans and crafters from all over the valley displaying their beautifully hand-crafted quality items. Set in the Bootleg Gap clubhouse, this show will be drawing on the magic that is autumn to create a truly special event. Patrons of the show will be treated to many uniquely created items including gold, silver and glass jewelry, crocheted and knitted items, hand sewn creations, pottery, acrylic paintings, stained glass, hand-made cards, scroll work, honey, sweets and goodies, soaps and lotions, funky dolls and much more. In addition, on Friday evening, there will be coffee and refreshments available and on Saturday, there will be a soup and sandwich buffet so that shoppers can take time to enjoy themselves in this magical setting. There will be an admission fee at the door with the proceeds being donated to the Food Bank and the Cancer society. With the admission charge, people will be eligible for door prize draws featuring items donated by the participating artisans. Be sure to mark you calendars because the Magic of Autumn Artisan Market is a fall tradition that has something for everyone.
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Page 4 monday, october 15, 2012
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High Low Normal ..........................11.5° ................-1.3° Record......................25.2°/1991 .......-6.5°/2001 Yesterday 13.3° 8° Precipitation Normal..............................................0.4mm Record........................................3mm/1998 Yesterday ........................................1.6 mm This month to date...........................3.4 mm This year to date.............................353 mm Precipitation totals include rain and snow
unrise 8 07 a.m. unset 6 49 p.m. oonrise 9 48 a.m. oonset 7 23 p.m.
MADD Kimberley, Cranbrook would like to thank Trevor and the staff at Boston Pizza for hosting their Celebrity Server Night They would also like to thank the “Celebrity Servers” for helping us. Above, (Back Row - Kent Goodwin, Jeff Johnson, Jason Richter) (Front Row - Eric Buckley, Taylor McDowell, Sandra Smaill, Boston Pizza Hostess, Katey Sigurdson and Riley Stishenko)
Across the Region Tomorro w Prince George 6/0 Jasper 6/-1
Banff 6/-3 Kamloops 13/4
Kelowna 11/2 Vancouver 12/8
Yellowknife Whitehorse Vancouver Victoria Saskatoon Regina Brandon Winnipeg Thunder Bay S. Ste. Marie Toronto Windsor Ottawa Montreal Quebec City Fredericton
rain flurries rain showers p.cloudy p.cloudy showers showers p.cloudy showers drizzle showers drizzle drizzle rain showers
tlanta Buenos ires etroit eneva avana ong ong iev ondon os ngeles Miami Paris Rome Singapore Sydney Tokyo Washington
p.cloudy rain showers rain tshowers p.cloudy p.cloudy p.sunny sunny tshowers p.cloudy showers tshowers p.cloudy p.cloudy showers
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cloudy flurries showers showers showers showers p.cloudy sunny rain showers m.sunny m.sunny showers showers showers rain
3/1 4/-4 12/8 15/7 12/2 15/2 17/6 15/7 10/3 10/8 12/5 14/11 9/1 8/3 9/3 16/4
Madd Kimberley, Cranbrook would like to thank Overwaitea for sponsoring our Bagging for Charity Fundraiser held on October 6, 2012 and for donating 200 enviro bags. Above, Cst. Huffman from the Kimberley RCMP and Mayor Ron McRae bag groceries.
23/8 22/20 11/2 12/10 31/23 30/26 14/5 14/5 27/18 30/22 12/4 22/16 31/26 22/17 23/20 22/10
sunny rain p.cloudy cloudy p.cloudy p.cloudy p.cloudy showers sunny p.cloudy rain showers tstorms p.cloudy p.cloudy sunny
21/11 14/14 16/8 15/3 30/23 30/26 18/8 15/8 29/18 28/21 10/8 18/15 32/26 26/20 19/16 18/8
The Weather Network 2012
Also bagging groceries for the MADD cause were Kathleen Milhousen and Taylor Brown.
Local NEWS Headliner
Dave and Morley bound for Cranbrook
Vinyl Cafe creator Stuart McLean will bring his tour to the Key City Theatre on Thursday, October 18 Sally MacDonald Townsman Staff
Believe it or not, Vinyl Cafe proprietor Dave was in charge of cooking the turkey this past weekend, according to creator Stuart McLean. “He has spent years trying to redeem himself and Morley is graceful enough that she would allow him to do that,” McLean told The Townsman during a Thanksgiving Day interview. ‘Dave Cooks The Turkey’ is one of McLean’s most popular stories about the fictional Toronto record store owner, his wife Morley and their two children Stephanie and Sam. In the infamous story, Dave offers to take some pressure off Morley by buying and cooking the Christmas turkey, but forgets all about it until Christmas Eve. It’s just one of the hundreds of beloved Dave and Morley stories McLean has created, and the bestselling author, radio host and awardwinning journalist will bring The Vinyl Cafe to Cranbrook’s Key City Theatre on Thursday, October 18. McLean will share two new stories with the Cranbrook audience, “one where Dave goes on a yoga retreat with his daughter Stephanie, and one about Morley and her garden,” he said. Since he started sharing Dave and Morley stories on The Vinyl Cafe in 1994, McLean has written hundreds of tales about the lovable family. Now, they have become like family to him, McLean said. “One of the reasons I don’t seem to be able to stop writing about them is that I miss them. I keep wanting to be involved in their life, I want to know what’s going on with them, and I can only find that out by writing about them,” he said. The Vinyl Cafe airs Sunday afternoons on CBC, and does not consist solely of Dave and Morley stories. Many of the shows are recorded live while McLean is touring Canada, and can also include stories shared by the public, new Canadian music, commentary on the town McLean is performing in, and essays on Canadian life. McLean said it is important that his storytelling reflects Canadian values. “When I am writing about the country, I am writing about not only the places but the values that underpin the places, the Canadian values that I believe are important to remind people of, the things that we have held important over the years, that separate us,” he said. Canada was dealt a challenging
Stuart McLean hand, McLean went on, “at the card game of nation building.” “They gave us some pretty rough geography and a pretty difficult climate, and then they threw together two warring cultures, the French and the English. Amidst all of this... they said build a nation. “Not only have we done that, but in just about all of the areas where coming together is difficult, where it is hard and heavy lifting – which is what you do about those who cannot look after themselves, what do you do about those who are too old to work, what do you do about those that might harm themselves or others, what do you do about those of us who are ill and need help – in just about all of those areas, we have come up with creative and inspiring and functional things that work really well. That’s hard to do.” Canadians’ values have informed those tough decisions, McLean said. “Those are the values I try and celebrate and that I try to remind people of – that we are a certain way, and we believe certain things, and here are those things, and those things have served us well. I find it a joy to do that. “The values of caring and modesty... We have been concerned with the greater good rather than the good of the individual. Those are things that have served us well. We should be mindful of those things,” he said. McLean’s visit to Cranbrook is part of a B.C.-wide tour that the Vinyl Cafe team tries to do every two years. “It is a part of the country so unlike the part of the country where we live. This is our favourite tour. Autumn in the Kootenays and the Okanagan Valley is such a special treat for us,” said McLean, who is based in Toronto. “It’s one of the tours where I just sit in the bus and stare out the window for hours and marvel at what I’m going through.” Tickets to see Stuart McLean in Cranbrook are now sold out.
monday, october 15, 2012
Opinions differ on Timber Committee recommendations From Page 1 Macdonald said the promises made by the forest minister are meant to give the appearance of action, but there are no resources behind the words. He said the promise to increase tree planting sounds good, but the commitment is on behalf of forest companies, Doug Clovechok, BC when it’s the governLiberals ment itself that has under-planted by hun- to create viable, lasting dreds of millions of partnerships that include First Nations, seedlings. “The Liberals have communities and inundermined the future dustry. “As recommended, of forestry by failing to invest in inventory, tree all financial recommenplanting and silviculture dations are being implework,” said Macdonald. mented or followed up “After years of increased on to determine the best harvesting levels and approach to restoring significant destruction the health of our forest. “Further funding for of the mountain pine beetle, it’s the height of reforestation, inventory, irresponsibility to not and fuel management re-invest in our public will be reviewed as the forest lands,” said Mac- fiscal situation improves and the recommendadonald. But Clovechok says tions are fully implethe bulk of the commit- mented.” Macdonald says that tee recommendations will be implemented the response pointed to a status-quo direction immediately. “The bulk of the on raw log exports – committee recommen- meaning the record levdations will be imple- els we are exporting now mented immediately will continue. In 2011, and by doing so, our more than 5.5 million government is seeking cubic metres of raw logs
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Norm Macdonald, NDP were exported from B.C., taking thousands of jobs with them. “This is the infrastructure of the forest industry, an asset that some estimate to be worth a trillion dollars, but the Liberal government simply has not maintained it properly. Their response to this report shows they still don’t understand the
SPECIAL GENERAL MEETING Thursday Nov. 1st, 2012 7:00 p.m. Centre 64 Boardroom Deer Park Ave. Re: Adjusting Director Terms of Office
depth of the problem they created.” Clovechok says the BC Liberal government has always made forestry a priority pointing to a recent move to streamline the permit process for community forests. “The B.C. government is introducing a single cutting permit procedure to make it easier for local governments, First Nations and other non-commercial organizations throughout the province to harvest timber from community forests. “Since 2001, this government has committed $884 million in fighting the mountain pine beetle infestation and its environmental and economic impacts.”
All Saints Anglican
Ladies Dessert Evening Wednesday, Oct 17
7- 9 p.m. • $5.00/ person Desserts Galore! Silent Auction! Door Prizes! 360 Leadenhall, Kimberley (Anglican Church Hall)
Blair is Back Cranbrook Physiotherapy Clinic (28-11 Ave. S. opposite to the RCMP station) is pleased to announce the return of Blair Farish to part-time active practice. Treatment is available for all WCB, ICBC and private paying patients, referred and non-referred.
For appointment: Call 250-426-7097
Mr. Reyno La Cock Physiotherapist I am pleased to announce that I have joined my practice to Cranbrook Physiotherapist Corp in Cranbrook and Kimberley.
KIMBERLEY PUBLIC LIBRARY
You will find me in Cranbrook at Cranbrook Physiotherapy Clinic. Please call 250-426-7097. In Kimberley I can be found at the Kimberley Health Centre Building. Please call 250-427-7087.
115 Spokane St., Kimberley http://kimberley.bclibrary.ca
MONDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2012
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Hereditary socks, but no royal blood
part from the socks that someone it, I am no relative of Boudicca, Queen of brought me for my birthday, I found the Iceni either, and that was one tough a book about English kings under the lady who could easily have played forward pile of generosity. The socks were not the for a Canadian women’s soccer team. Even though the name Alfred goes back ordinary things that you get in bundles at Walmart or Zellers. Oh, no! I get the best. to the year plonk on both sides of my family, there were no such monickers among I’m worth it. My Thorlo trekking socks have foot- the Early Britons, so my ancestors must have gone over to mushy strike protection, blister Alban with the Angles, Saxreduction and contour fit. ons, Jutes, or even nasty ViThey are guaranteed by the kings. When the Romans’ American Alpine Institute armour rusted solid and (in four languages) to make they grew mold on their unmy life simpler, improve Peter dies and they left in a huff (a the weather, lower angles Warland small Dutch sailing vessel on mountainsides, reduce used for transporting kiphangovers and finally beat the Taliban. In fact, the hype on these pers and tulip bulbs), then the ancestors of socks is almost guaranteed to get them an the Warlands must’ve sneaked in. I looked hard among the Saxons et al for Oscar. I mean, if Flawed of the Rings got they were pagans, deriving their descent one, why not? from Wodin, who had nothing to do with The socks look pretty ordinary to me. The book about English kings, however, the rust-proof woad which the earlier setmade no such promises but still managed tlers had worn in lieu of track-suits. I am positive that my family was never to disappoint me. I am, it appears, not related (legitimately, that is) to any English Erse (garlic) because, quite frankly, I’ve no monarch, and that’s another bummer. I idea how anyone could spell that language could swear I have royal blood in me. I can and not go completely dotty and dance with his hands by his sides like that. So I feel it coursing through my vena cava. So I did my research and discovered continued my search. The Venerable Bede never mentioned that I am no kin of Cassivellaurus, King of Catuvellauni, even though he was the the Warlands although he babbled on cause of Julius Caesar withdrawing from about Aella, King of Sussex, and Edwin and England’s ‘green and pleasant (but soggy) Oswald, and of course Ethelburga, the inland’. And, although I’d love to boast about ventor of meat sandwiches.
I gave up on Alfred the Great because his off-spring were named Egwyn and Edred, Elfrida and Hardicanute. He even numbered as his son Harold who went on to fame at ‘astings with ‘is eye full of ‘arrer, on ‘is ‘orse with ‘is ‘awk in ‘is ‘and, and didn’t bother much after that. I’d like to brag that I was descended from Eleanor of Aquitaine who was once the richest person the world (apart from that computer guy) and only married kings for fun, but that would a bit of a stretch. My kinfolk couldn’t have been sired by Richard Coeur de Lyon (Idaho) because he was overly fond of boys, and so I investigated the Plantagents who, unbelievably, produced the Black Prince and had one heck of a time explaining that little phenomenon. To tell the truth, I got tired of all that research because I’m positive that, if I were related to any English royals, it would be to some poor little princess who, after delivering seven brats, all of whom were called ‘Enri by their proud but thick-headed father, went off with some stud of a gardener and brought forth the eighth ‘on the wrong side of the blanket’, wherever that is. Several people have suggested this theory to me quite forcefully over the years and I’ve grown thick-skinned over it, and that’s why I really don’t need those Thorlo trekking socks you brought me. My feet are tough enough, thank you, whoever you were.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Letters to the Editor should be a maximum of 400 words in length. We reserve the right to edit, condense or reject any contribution. All letters must include the name and daytime phone number of the writer for verification purposes. The phone number will not be printed. Anonymous letters will not be published. Email letters to email@example.com. Mail to The Daily Townsman, 822 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook, B.C. V1C 3R9. In Kimberley, email firstname.lastname@example.org. Mail to The Daily Bulletin, 335 Spokane Street, Kimberley, BC V1A 1Y9.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Opinion/Events Letters to the Editor
Safety and warmth On behalf of the Salvation Army and the people we are called to serve, I would like to express my deepest appreciation to the citizens of Cranbrook and area that responded so wonderfully to the news that we were experiencing a financial difficulty. Your response has been a blessing to so
many and we are sincerely grateful for your generous gifts. I would also like to express a special thank you to Sally MacDonald and the Daily Townsman who worked so diligently and were so sensitive to the need. I would like to take this opportunity to thank the Cranbrook public library staff and our many community partners for joining with us in helping to keep our
friends safe, warm and welcome during the times we ourselves are closed. It is only as we work together that we can affect positive change. May God richly bless each of you for what you are doing. Captain Kirk Green Corps Officer/Pastor Salvation Army
Amanda’s tormentors were worse than mere bullies A manda Todd was in Grade 7 when the highest risk of being sexually assaulted. They are four times more likely to be she made a mistake that turned out raped than women aged 18 to 24. to have fatal consequences. The American Psychological AssociaWith an adolescent’s fierce and false sense of independence and invincibility, tion says early sexualization plays a major she turned a webcam on and went into role in the deterioration of girls’ mental Internet chat rooms. In what she believed health. The more sexualized images girls conwas the anonymity of a virtual world, she sume, the APA says, the more likely they fell prey to praise. “Got called stunning, beautiful, perfect, are to agree that it’s OK for women and girls to be shown as sexual etc. Then wanted me to objects, and the more flash,” Amanda later wrote strongly they believe that on a slip of paper, which their value depends on apbecame part of her ninepearance. minute video that docuThe more sexualized ments some of what folDaphne images of girls and women lowed. Bramham that boys see, the more sexA year later, Amanda did ist their beliefs become and flash. And what followed is almost too painful the less able they are to have normal relato read on card after card held up in the tionships with girls and women. It should be no surprise then that nearly video by the thin, long-haired girl with her 70 per cent of Internet intimidation is face mostly in shadow. Amanda’s virtual world collided with aimed at young girls and women. Nor is it her real one. She was literally exposed to surprising that pedophiles prowl online everyone she knew by someone. A boy? A chat rooms, hunting for prey. But that’s only part of this complicated man posing as a boy? How did he know who her friends were, story. Nearly one in every five girls couldn’t where she lived, where she went to school? Her image duplicated and then multi- access mental health services when they need them, according to the McCreary plied many times. The only thing Amanda knew was this: Centre’s last survey of B.C. adolescents’ “I can never get that photo back. It’s out health in 2008. Nearly one in five also reported extreme there forever.” Among the many complicated threads levels of stress in the previous month. One of Amanda’s short and tragic story is the in five girls had deliberately harmed themwidespread and early sexualization of girls. selves without the intention of committing Pushup bras for girls as young as seven. suicide. Only one girl in 10 was satisfied Pole dancing lessons for children. Beauty with her body image, compared with one contests that turn even toddlers into sex in five boys. Suicides and suicide attempts by youths objects. A lingerie football league. Even the photos on the website of a are declining. But the McCreary Centre’s cheerleading squad that Amanda once survey indicated that girls remained twice belonged to emphasize makeup, pouting as likely as boys to attempt it, and sexually abused youths are more than four times as and poses more than athleticism. In Canada, girls aged 13 to 15 are now at likely to try to harm themselves.
There’s also a caution about a copy-cat effect buried in the McCreary numbers that ought to be heeded after Amanda Todd’s highly publicized death. Within a year of a close friend or family member attempting or committing suicide, youths are six times more likely to attempt it themselves. There is some comfort to be found in the prospect that Amanda’s video and her death may raise awareness about the many risks facing young people. But that’s not enough. There needs to be help readily available to them. There also needs to be justice. The unnamed “he” on Amanda’s video — who convinced her to “flash” for the webcam, then relentlessly tracked and intimidated her — needs to be found and punished. But he’s not alone. There were other tormentors who taunted her. Alienated her. Physically abused her. They are responsible for Amanda’s arms being scarred from too many cuts. A cruel gang of kids beat her. They led her to drink bleach and then mocked her for not drinking enough, for not having used the right brand, for not having died. They sucked the life out of her until she could bear it no longer. It’s little different from the swarm of Victoria teens — seven girls and one boy — who murdered 14-year-old Reena Virk in 1997. We shouldn’t trivialize what they did to Amanda by calling them bullies, even if all are adolescents themselves. They need to be named for what they really are: Tormentors, torturers, and maybe even murderers. And they need to be brought to account. Daphne Bramham is a columnist with the Vancouver Sun
Travelogue looks at paddling the Columbia Basin Townsman Staff
A travelogue will be held this week about an historic paddling trip through the Columbia Basin. On Wednesday, October 17 at 7 p.m at the College of the Rockies lecture theatre, the GoGo Grannies present “Paddling the Columbia Basin”. This 90-minute travelogue in word and pic-
ture should excite all those who live in and near the Columbia/ Kootenay River Basin, especially outdoor enthusiasts and history buffs. This is a 2012 award-winning canoeing video. The audience will have an opportunity to look at memorabilia, equipment, newspaper articles and books that Karen will bring to the
Paddling the Columbia Basin program. As well, Frank Hastings will show interested people how to gather information about their ancestors in the B.C. Fur Trade.
The GoGo Grannies group raises funds for the Stephen Lewis Foundation to help grandmothers raising their grandchildren in Africa.
Admission is by donation to the foundation. Please call Norma at 250-426-6111 for further information.
monday, october 15, 2012
KIMBERLEY AND CRANBROOK COMMUNITY CALENDAR
UPCOMING 2012 FREE FAMILY SWIM Wednesday, October 17th, 6:00-7:00 PM is sponsored by Shoppers Drug Mart - Kimberley. October 17, Wednesday Not your usual travelgue - Paddling the Columbia River Basin with Karen Proudfoot. 7:00 College of the Rockies Lecture Theatre. Hosted by Grandmothers helping Grandmothers in Africa. Admission by donation. Info: please call Norma at 250-426-6111. Wednesday, October 17th, Ladies Night Out - All Saints Anglican Church Altar Guild is hosting a Ladies “Dessert Evening” from 7:00 – 9:00 PM in the church hall (360 Leadenhall Street). There will be desserts galore, silent auction, and door prizes. $5.00 per person. “Normal Christian Life” Conference, Oct.19-21 at House of Hope Church Cranbrook. Info. and Registration www.ihopecranbrook. ca or 250-421-3784 Calling all Seniors! Interested in shopping online, learning about Facebook or working with Photos? CBAL hosts a series of 1½ hour sessions on these topics at the Cranbrook Public Library. Next set begins Friday Oct 19th at 10:30am. All for free! Must be 60 years or wiser. To register: Katherine 250-417-2896 or email@example.com Have Camera Will Travel.... Join Pamela & Jeff Cooper - “The Wonders of Churchill - Polar Bears & Other Visions” at Centre 64, Kimberley, Tuesday Oct 23 at 7:30 pm. Admission by Donation. Proceeds to Kimberley Arts Council & Expansion Project. Oct 24, McKim Auditorium Kimberley. “Storm Warning, Water Security in a Changing West”, a joint presentation by Bob Sandford and Deborah Harford. Entry by donation. 6:30pm refreshments, mix & mingle, book signing in lobby, 6:45 speakers. Kimberley Flu Clinic: free flu shots for those who qualify on Oct. 25 from 9am to 4pm & November 8 from 1pm to 6pm at Centennial Centre, 100-4th Ave., Kimberley. No appointments necessary. Please bring your Care Card and wear short sleeves. More info: Kimberley Public Health Nursing at 427-2215. Oct. 31st Mark Creek Lions Halloween Bonfire featuring free hotdogs & hot chocolate. 2 locations; Centennial Hall in Kimberley, and Central Park in Marysville, 6pm to 9pm. Interested in computers? Didn’t learn in school? CBAL is hosting a 6 week Introduction to Computers for adults of any age beginning Friday Nov 2 at 1pm at the Cranbrook Public Library followed by refreshments. Free! Registration required: Katherine 250-417-2896 ONGOING Treehouse—Families with children 5 & under are invited to come play. Free drop-in program in gym of Kimberley Early Learning Centre. Transportation avail. Tuesdays, 9:00 - 12:00. Diana 250-427-0716. Canadian Cancer Society- if you have spare time and would like to volunteer, interested applicants can call 250-4268916, drop by our office at #19-9th Avenue S, Cranbrook or go to www.fightwithus.ca and register as a volunteer. ICBL-Duplicate Bridge–Senior Center in Cranbrook. Mon & Wed 7pm, Thurs & Fri 1pm at Scout Hall, Marysville. Info: Maggie 250-417-2868. Cranbrook Phoenix Toastmasters meet every Thursday, noon - 1:00 Heritage Inn. Toastmasters teaches communication & leadership skills. Roberta 250-489-0174. 1911.toastmastersclubs.org. Breast Cancer Support Group meets at McKim Middle School Library, every 3rd Thursday of the month at 7 pm. Contact: Daniela @ 427-2562. Bibles for Missions Thrift Store at 824 Kootenay St. now has a large selection of winter clothing for the family. Open Tues through Sat from 10am to 5pm. 778-520-1981. Cranbrook Community Radio is a non profit local voice for Cranbrook and Kimberley heard online at www.ckcl.ca We welcome suggestions about local programming that you’d like to hear! Please call the station at 778 520-2020 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org Learn-to-skate with us! The Cranbrook Skating Club is offering skating lessons for learners of all ages. Pre-CanSkate (for pre-schoolers), CanSkate (ages 4 & up), Intro-StarSkate (learn to figure skate), StarSkate (for advanced levels of figure skating), CanPowerSkate (skating skills for hockey players) and Adult lessons. Kathy Bates (Registrar) at 250-432-5562. Do you have 3 hours a week to give? Contact the Kimberley Health Care Auxiliary Thrift Shops at 250-427-2503 (Brenda) or 250-427-1754 Gayle) for volunteer opportunities: cashiers, sorters, after hours cleaners. CRANBROOK QUILTERS’ GUILD hold their meetings every 2nd & 4th Tuesday of each month at 7:15pm upstairs in the Seniors’ Hall, 125-17th Ave. S. Everyone welcome. Info: Betty at 250-489-1498 or June 250-426-8817. ESL: CBAL hosts Conversation Cafe Tues 7-9pm, morning class Wed 10am-12noon & Evening class Wed 7pm-9pm. All sessions held at CBAL office 19 9th Ave S (next to the radio station). Childcare upon request. All programs are FREE. FMI: Bruce 250-919-2766 or email@example.com Place your notice in your “What’s Up?” Community Calendar FREE of charge. This column is intended for the use of clubs and non-profit organizations to publicize their coming events — provided the following requirements are met: • Notices will be accepted two weeks prior to the event. • All notices must be emailed, faxed or dropped off in person. No telephone calls please. • Notices should not exceed 30 words. • Only one notice per week from any one club or organization. • All notices must be received by the Thursday prior to publication • There is no guarantee of publication. Notices will run subject to space limitations.
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Ice earn victories against Blades, Oil Kings TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor
The Kootenay Ice put themselves back in the win column this weekend, beating the Saskatoon Blades 4-3 on Friday and shutting out the Edmonton Oil Kings 1-0 on Sunday. The two victories snaps the Ice’s threegame losing streak as the team noticeably tightened up their defensive game, while goaltender Mackenzie Skapski was sharp in both games. It was also a bit of a statement, as the Blades are hosting the Memorial Cup this year and are looking to build a strong team, while the Oil Kings are the defending WHL champions. “It’s a nice feeling,” said Ice defenceman Joey Leach. “We had a slow start [to the season], and it’s nice to be able to put a weekend together with two wins, it builds everyone’s confidence up and gets everything put into motion. “We’ve come together as a complete team.” Brock Montgomery scored the game-winning goal against the Blades, while Collin Shirley was the lone goal scorer for the Ice against the Oil Kings. Montgomery opened the scoring against the Blades on a bit of a lucky break just after the halfway mark of the first period on Friday. The 20-year-old power forward threw the puck on net as he crossed into the offensive zone, which rebounded off goalie An-
drey Makarov’s chest and deflected off a defender into the net. Jagger Dirk doubled the Kootenay lead on a power play with two minutes to go in the frame, wristing a shot from the blue line that beat the Blades’ net minder. The opening 20 minutes was the best start the Ice have had this season, and the two goal lead by the end was a reward for their offensive and defensive efforts. “One big thing for us as a D-corps and as a team is having good sticks in the defensive zone and today, we didn’t let them have anything, we didn’t give them a sniff near our net,” said Ice defenseman Tanner Muth. “The goals that they scored were some nice shots, but we played a really tight game.” The Blades collectively woke up the second period, and Josh Nicholls cut the deficit in half, getting a tip on a shot from Kyle Schmidt. Nicholls got his second of the night in the third period, as some strong cycle work translated into a goal when the Blades’ sniper received a pass and snapped in a shot from the slot. Sam Reinhart broke the tie when he picked up the garbage in front of Makarov seven minutes later, but Saskatoon tied up the game again with a goal from Shane McColgan at 15:16 of the final frame. However, Montgom-
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Sam Reinhart (23) and Erik Benoit (22) celebrate Brock Montgomery’s (middle) game-winning goal against the Saskatoon Blades on Friday night at Western Financial Place. ery collected a loose puck in the offensive zone a minute later and rung it off the post and in blocker side of Makarov to notch the game-winning goal. “It was a great feeling for sure,” said Montgom-
ery. “When a team puts in a full 60 minutes like that and our goalie keeps us in it all game — to put the boys ahead like that is a great feeling.” The result was the fifth straight loss for the Blades, the franchise
that just so happens to be hosting the Memorial Cup this year. “When you lose games on the road like this, it becomes a mental block and I thought tonight that we had a really solid effort and it didn’t
go our way tonight,” said Blades forward Adam Kambeitz. “I think we just need to keep staying positive in the dressing room and just keep working our butts off and and I think we’re bound to get through this.” The Ice rode that win into Sunday evening with a tight 1-0 win over the Edmonton Oil Kings. The defending WHL champions beat Kootenay in all six regular-season meetings last year and swept them out of the first round of the playoffs. Edmonton had some discipline problems, as the Ice had eight power play chances, but the Oil Kings killed them all Kootenay, in turn, shut the door on three separate penalties. It was a tight defensive game that opened with a scoreless first period. Both teams traded quality chances; Levi Cable rushed through the neutral zone, splitting Edmonton’s defence, but goaltender Tristan Jarry made the save, while Skapski replied with a great stop on T.J. Foster in the slot. Ice captain Drew Czerwonka rang the puck off the post on a power play late in the frame. The chances kept coming in the second period, as both teams stayed defensively sharp. Skapski made the save of the game when he denied Edmonton’s Curtis Lazar on a shorthanded breakaway and stopped the ensuing re-
bound from Henrik Samuelsson. The Ice thought they’d scored a goal during a scramble in the crease as a bunch of blue and black jerseys rushed Jarry, but the goal lamp never lit and the ref waved the play on. The Ice pulled ahead late in the frame when Collin Shirley broke in to the zone and roofed a shot stop corner over Jarry’s blocker. The Oil Kings got a little more aggressive in the third period as they tried to find the equalizer, but penalties and sharp play from the Ice, kept them off the scoresheet. “I’m feeling really good and looking forward to keeping this going,” said Skapski, of his efforts that earned the shutout. “My job is to stop the puck but my team did a fabulous job this weekend just making little adjustments and we’re really buying into the system.” Notes: Jon Martin returned to the lineup on Sunday from his threegame suspension for a line brawl a week ago against the Lethbridge Hurricanes. Zach Pochiro, of the Prince George Cougars, was handed a three-game suspension by the WHL for his check from behind on Ice defenseman Tanner Faith when the two teams met last Wednesday. Faith was able to leave the ice on his own power and played in Friday’s match against the Blades.
NY Yankees struggle after losing Derek Jeter to broken ankle RONALD BLUM Associated Press
NEW YORK _ A player stood at shortstop at Yankee Stadium, yet the shortstop was missing. For 16 years and 158 consecutive games, Derek Jeter had been in the New York Yankees’ post-season lineup, the Lou Gehrig and Cal Ripken of October. “When you think of post-season, you think of Derek Jeter,’’ Detroit manager Jim Leyland
said. And now Jeter was absent for Game 2 of the AL championship series against the Tigers on Sunday, off undergoing tests after his left ankle cracked during another stressful moment in another sapping game. Taking the captain’s place was Jayson Nix. Jeter’s body gave out Saturday on one of those autumn nights that has defined him, transformed him from a
strong-willed student to revered statesman. Trailing the Tigers one game to none, the Yankees faced the troublesome task of regrouping without their longtime leader. First Mariano Rivera, whose knee tore during batting practice in May. Then Jeter. Not since Game 6 of the 1981 World Series had the Yankees played in the post-season without both Jeter and Rivera
“We had to move on from a lot of different things this year,’’ manager Joe Girardi said. “We’ve lost the greatest closer of all-time, where people left us for dead. People left us for dead in August and September, said we were panicking. And we laughed at it, and we said no, we’re going to be fine. We won more games in the American League than anyone.’’ Moving on minus the slumping Alex Rodri-
guez, the Yankees did that. But this is Jeter, as much a part of Yankee Stadium as the pinstripes, monuments and 27 World Series banners. Not since rookie Mickey Mantle’s knee buckled during Game 2 of the 1951 World Series had such an integral part of the team gotten hurt so severely during a postseason game. Jeter had scans Sunday, which confirmed
the fracture. He was in a splint and on crutches, and will soon see foot specialist Dr. Robert Anderson in Charlotte, N.C.
Jeter will not accompany the Yankees to Detroit, and his recovery is expected to take three months.
MLB Postseason St. Louis 6 San Francisco 4 *St. Louis leads series 1-0. Detroit 3 NY Yankees 0 *Detroit leads series 2-0.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
monday, october 15, 2012
Athletes represent hometown in weekend boxing event Tre vor Cr awley Sports Editor
Fists were flying at the Eagles Hall on Saturday night, as 11 bouts featuring local and regional talent met for fights in the ring. The Cranbrook Eagles Boxing Club hosted the event, which featured four member boxers on the card, as Shannon Ryan, Tyler Gallinger, Leah Savorie and Colin Adams represented their hometown. The main event featured Canadian champion Kenny Lally earning a unanimous decision over Kenny Guzman, a state champion out of the Flathead in Montana. The fight of the night went to Jag Seehra out of Prince George, who fought Parul Ahlawat, from came in from Edmonton. Ahlawat won by a unanimous decision after the two went to war right from the opening bell in the first round. Overall, Eagles Boxing Club coach Bill Watson chalks the night up to a big success. “There was 22 boxers that I had on paper for matches and 22 of them showed up so I’m very, very happy,” said Watson. “And then to see the fan support that we got that night, that was just the icing on the cake.” The Rumble in the Rockies opened with a bout between Ryan and Sophie Joern in the female novice youth cate-
gory. It was Ryan’s first fight, while Joern already had some ring experience under her belt, as well as a height and weight advantage. But it was Ryan who ended up getting the unanimous decision after three rounds of some aggressive work that put Joern on her heels. “At first, my tactic was get in and get to the body because she is taller, she is bigger,” said Ryan. “Then as the fight started progressing, she was just throwing left jabs and I figured I could get my right in there.” Ryan came out strong in the first round, while Joern got the upper hand in the second round. However, Ryan finished with a solid final round to an enthusiastic crowd that was clearly on her side. “The hometown definitely made it a lot easier,” said Ryan. “I could not have done it without all the support and everyone screaming at me during the fight.” Tyler Gallinger, another Cranbrook boxer, was fourth up on the card, facing Connor Coldicott out of Lethbridge. Like Ryan, Gallinger started strong in front of his hometown, taking the fight to Coldicott in the first round. Gallinger continued to land some hits in the second round, but was
quicker on his feet as Coldicott tried to get himself back into the fight. Gallinger landed a few big punches in the third round, one of which forced the ref to do a countdown on Coldicott. In the end, the young Cranbrook boxer earned a unanimous decision. “Tired,” said Gallinger, on how he felt right after the bout. “My face hurts a lot. I went into the fight—my nose wasn’t fully healed, I don’t know if it was fractured or what, but definitely the pain came back.” But it’s fair to say he had a blast, even if he was exhausted after it. “After the first round, I thought I was going to die,” Gallinger said. “The second round was very tiring and the third round it just hit me—I hardly had anything left, but I knew it was the last round and I had to give it all, so I just went as hard as I could.” Leah Savorie was the sixth fight of the night, and while she gave Mireio Ares Papalia a tough match, her opponent eared the decision. Savorie had Watson and Tom White, another Eagles Boxing Club coach in the corner with her. “We ran into a girl who was good, considering she had no previous fights,” said Watson. “For Leah to lose to somebody like that, it’s
Trevor Crawley photo
Colin Adams gets the decision during his bout against Colin Pham on Saturday night at the Eagles Hall during a boxing event featuring 11 fights on the card. not a big deal. We’ll take the loss — I told Tom afterwards, I said, ‘Tom, it’s not a loss, it’s a learn.’” Cranbrook’s Colin Adams fight against Colin Pham was the runner up to the main event, and the hometown boxer scrapped his way to a win against an opponent eight years his senior. Even though Adams got the win, he said he wasn’t completely satisfied with how he performed.
“I just couldn’t get my rhythm,” said Adams. “I didn’t really box him, I kind of brawled him, and that’s not my style. “I felt a little out of shape for some reason and I thought I could’ve done better, but I got the W [win] and that’s all that counts.” Next Eagles boxing action is a sub-novice event at the end of October up in Edmonton, and Watson is hoping to take Ryan and Gallinger to represent the club.
Nitros sweep Creston in home and home series Tre vor Cr awley Sports Editor
The Kimberley Dynamiters swept their weekend home and home series with the Creston Valley Thunder Cats, with a 4-2 road win on Friday and a 3-2 double-OT win at home the following night. Isaac Schacher was the overtime hero on Saturday, scoring a power play goal in the second extra frame to lift the Nitros to the win.
Dynamiters stopper Jeremy Mousseau stood in goal for both games, stopping 15 shots in Creston, and 31 shots in the Civic Centre on Saturday. Despite Nitro victories in both games, it was Creston who scored first on both contest. Trevor Hanna found the back of the net on a shorthanded effort with five seconds remaining in the opening period on Friday.
However, Jared Marchi responded for the Dynamiters less than a minute into the second period. Kimberley earned the win with a strong final period, off of goals from Isaac Schacher, Adam Hodge and Tyson Klingspohn. The only answer Creston had was a single goal from Ethan Rusnack with six minutes to go in the game. The Nitros capital-
ized once in eight chances on the manadvantage, while Creston scored a single marker on the power play in five opportunities. The T-Cats struck first in their rematch on Saturday in Kimberley, as Darcy Flaherty put Creston ahead four minutes into the game. However, the Dynamiters came back and took the lead in the following frame off of goals from Sam Nigg and
Marchi. Creston tied up the game in the final period in the dying seconds as Angus Johnston sent the contest into overtime. Creston failed to score on any of their five power plays, while Kimberley capitalized twice in four chances. Mousseau eared the first and second star respectively in both games for his performance between the pipes.
Rumble in the Rockies Results Shannon Ryan Brendon Donald AJ Boparie Tyler Gallinger Austin Grunder Mireio Ares Papalia Anthony Haines Mike Poole Parul Ahlawat Colin Adams Kenny Lally
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daily townsman / daily bulletin
Page 10 monday, october 15, 2012
COMICS Horoscopes by Jacqueline Bigar
• 5” Continuous Eaves Troughs • Gutter Cleaning • Soffit • Fascia
• Siding • Custom Bending • Leaf Covers • Custom Down Spouts
Trevor Sparreboom as Store Manager Trevor would like to invite all of his past customers to come on by.
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ARIES (March 21-April 19) Sometimes others see your actions and decisions as bold. Someone who is not accustomed to your style could become angry. This person will let you know how upset he or she is. An apology or explanation is in order. Consider adapting your style for more- sensitive folks. Tonight: With a favorite person. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) A friend or loved one knows your Achilles’ heel and will use that weakness periodically.You might be stunned by this person’s words. You do not need to retaliate; instead, use this moment to look within yourself. Consider his or her commentary and internalize what is viable. Tonight: Join a friend or two. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Your creativity emerges in the presence of others’ energized, and sometimes bold, actions. You understand the forces at work here. Determine if and where you want to become involved. Your instincts will guide you with a loved one. Tonight: Time for a brisk walk.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) You have a tendency to be moody. You acknowledge that fact, but when you look around, you might decide that you currently are on more solid ground than many of your comrades. Tonight: A child or loved one pulls you into a fun scene. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Use the morning to the max in order to deal with others accordingly. In the afternoon, an investment or domestic issue emerges. Give thought to how you could use this pivotal situation. This evolving matter could be the basis of a new beginning. Tonight: Home is your palace. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You remain very caring with a relative or neighbor. Others note your compassion and also your ability to act on that quality. A long-wishedfor opportunity to realign another important relationship might occur out of the blue. A new beginning becomes possible as a result. Tonight: Accept an invitation, hang out and visit with friends. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Do your thing in the morning. You could become rather frustrated by
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a situation that keeps emerging. Detach by doing something totally unrelated to your present thoughts, and a solution will emerge. Focus on creating better security and more opportunities for yourself and others. Tonight: Take a hard look at your budget. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might be slow to start, like the turtle, with the hare leading in front. Don’t worry -- your endurance and steadiness will pay off. By the day’s end, you’ll be the winner. Your process and style in the evening allow you to catch up and succeed in whatever you deem important. Tonight: Out on the town. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Check out what’s happening behind the scenes. You have so much energy, and it is close to impossible to hold you back. How you see a situation could change radically. You laugh, and others’moods elevate. A child or loved one might behave in an unexpected manner. Tonight: Let the good times happen. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) In an attempt to be nonreactive, you might have swallowed a lot of anger. If you find that you are do-
ing or saying something unusual or subtly hostile, look within yourself. It is important to express negative feelings, too, but in a palatable manner. As a result, you could experience a new beginning. Tonight: Catch up on a friend’s news. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You are in the limelight, and you’ll make an impression on a boss or supervisor. The trail you blaze easily could lead to a new beginning, if you so choose. Your creativity flourishes, yet the cost of this selfexpression could be high. Tonight: Could go into the wee hours. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Use timing to facilitate your desires. Individual conversations will flourish in the morning and midday. Afterward, take a serious look at what is happening around you.You might want to do more research. Tonight: Let your mind wander. Daydream away. BORN TODAY Celebrity chef Emeril Lagasse (1959), Duchess of York Sarah Ferguson (1959), musician Richard Carpenter (1946) ***
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Annie’s Mailbox by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: I have been married for 36 years. Eight months ago, I learned that my husband had been calling other women, one in particular, for the past two years. The calls included text messages and pictures. The woman he was mostly in touch with is someone I know. She is married. My husband would call her multiple times, and each call would last nearly an hour. In addition, they would text each other 40 times during the day. My husband refuses to explain why he started calling her and will not tell me what they talked about. This has led to some terrible fights. I don’t know what to do. I love my husband very much and was devastated to learn about these calls. He says they did not have a sexual affair, and I want to believe him. I have gone to counseling. He went once, but when the counselor asked him to talk about the phone calls, he became angry and stomped out. I suggested going to a different counselor, but he says he doesn’t need to. I have forgiven him, but I am haunted by images of them together. I would like him to respect our marriage enough to tell me the truth, but I have no idea how to get him to open up. Am I being too demanding? -- Lost in the Country Dear Lost: You are not wrong. Your husband doesn’t want to take responsibility for his affair (physical or emotional) and has made you believe that you are not entitled to the truth. But he has an obligation to be completely transparent about his motives and behavior. Since he refuses counseling, please continue on your own and work through this in whatever way is best for you. Dear Annie: I am really concerned about my husband. He became unemployed at the beginning of this year when we were expecting our second child. Right now, he is selling cars to get by, but the hours are brutal, and the pay is inconsistent. He went back to school to study computers and network security and applied for a job with a computer company. This is an exciting opportunity for him. The company asked to schedule an interview. My husband told them he is busy this time of year, but would be available as soon as he has next month’s schedule and can check the dates. He left his cellphone number for them to contact him, and now we are just waiting. It has only been a few days, but I am so stressed about this. By saying he was busy, did he take himself out of the running for an interview? -- Mrs. Concerned Dear Concerned: No. Your husband should call the company as soon as he knows his schedule. The fact that he is busy with another job could actually work in his favor. There is, of course, a possibility that the company will hire someone else in the meantime, but that could have happened regardless. Concentrate your thoughts on a positive outcome. Good luck. Dear Annie: This is in response to “Kids First,” who took a cruise with her in-laws. She was upset when she had to leave and discovered that her husband and in-laws went out drinking and took the 12- and 14-year-olds along to watch. I think she should lighten up. These were adults having a good time on vacation. Also, these kids are not toddlers. If Mom sits down and talks to her children about her feelings, they will learn to be responsible. She shouldn’t shield them from life. -- D. Dear D.: We agree that the best way to teach your children to hold fast to the moral standards you set is to teach and explain, not avoid and shield. But it helps when those relatives and friends the children look up to do not deliberately undermine the parents. Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to firstname.lastname@example.org, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254. To find out more about Annie’s Mailbox and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com. COPYRIGHT 2012 CREATORS.COM
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daily townsman / daily bulletin
featureS Birdwatching with the Rocky Mountain Naturalists
Deep in the heart of migration season Da ryl C al der
When Canadians spot migratory ducks and geese, we know that the seasons are changing. But these flocks are just the beginning — over 500 species of migratory birds make Canada their home for part of each year. Migration is the regular seasonal journey undertaken by many bird species. Movements include those made in response to changes in food availability, habitat or weather. However, some journeys are not termed ‘true migration’ because they are irregular or in only one direction. Many bird populations migrate long distances along a ‘flyway’. The most common pattern involves flying north in the spring to breed in the temperate or Arctic summer and returning in the autumn to wintering grounds in warmer regions to the south. Of course, in the Southern Hemisphere the directions are reversed, but there is less land area in the far south to support longdistance migration. The primary motivation for migration appears to be food; for example, some hummingbirds choose not to migrate if fed through the winter. Also, the longer days of the northern summer provide extended time for breeding birds to feed their young. This helps diurnal (daytime) birds to produce larger clutches than related non-migratory species that remain in the tropics. As the days shorten in autumn, the birds return to warmer regions where the available food supply varies little with the season. These advantages offset the high stress, physical exertion costs, and other risks of the migration such as predation. Most migrations begin with the birds starting off in a broad front. Often this front narrows into one or more preferred routes termed ‘flyways’. These routes typically follow mountain ranges or coastlines, sometimes rivers, and may take advantage of updrafts and other wind patterns or avoid geographical barriers such as large stretches of open water. The specific routes may be genetically programmed or learned to varying degrees. The routes taken on forward and return migration are often different. A common pattern in North America is clockwise migration, where birds flying north tend to be further west, and flying south tend to shift eastwards. Many, if not most, birds migrate in flocks. For larger birds, flying in flocks reduces the energy cost. Geese in a V-formation may conserve 12 – 20% of the energy
Courtesy Daryl Calder
Watching the migration at Elizabeth Lake they would need to fly alone. Birds fly at varying altitudes during migration. Seabirds fly low over water but gain altitude when crossing land, and the reverse pattern is seen in landbirds. However, most migration is in the range of 150m to 600m. Bird-hit aviation records from the US show most collisions occur below 600m and almost none above 1800m. Bird migration is not limited to birds that can fly. Most species of penguins migrate by swimming along routes that can cover 1000km. Blue Grouse perform ‘altitudinal’ migration mostly by walking. Emus in Australia have been observed to undertake long-distance movements on foot during droughts. Unfortunately, many of the world’s migratory birds are in decline; many characteristics of migration render them particularly vulnerable to a variety of threats. Undertaking such dramatic movements pushes birds to the limit of their endurance. They are reliant on favourable weather conditions and must find sufficient food resources at multiple sites throughout their journey. Along the flyway, important habitats for migrants are under threat from infrastructure and housing development, energy development (mining and drilling for fossil fuels), tropical deforestation and the spread and intensification of agriculture.
Historically, hunting was a major threat to migrating birds along the flyway. It no longer occurs on a catastrophic magnitude but the thousands of lead shotgun pellets fired every year pose a significant hazard to some species of waterfowl and scavenging raptors. However, well-managed hunting can provide a strong financial incentive for the retentions of natural habitat. Migrating birds are at risk through collision with man-made structures such as power lines, wind turbines and telecommunication masts. In the face of such a diverse array of threats, the conservation of migratory birds depends on international collaboration and a co-ordinated response along entire flyways. The Rocky Mountain Trench is part of the ‘Pacific Americas Flyway’ which extends along the western flank of North and South America. Canada’s ‘Important Bird Area’ program, initiated in 1996, is a science-based initiative to identify, conserve and monitor a network of sites that provide essential habitat for Canadian bird populations. About 11,000 sites in 200 countries presently exist with two sites near Cranbrook. The Creston Valley Wildlife Management Area protects globally and nationally significant populations of waterfowl and con-
gregatory birds; those which form large groups at certain times. Also, the Skookumchuck Prairie IBA helps protect nationally significant populations of ‘threatened’ bird species. At Elizabeth Lake this week, naturalists enjoyed the antics of the soon-to-migrate Yellow Rumped Warblers. One tall shrub filled with six or eight of the streaky brownand-yellow birds and their distinctive sharp ‘chips’. Spring moult brings a transformation, leaving them a dazzling mix of bright yellow, charcoal gray and black, and bold white. Yellow Rumped Warblers are fairly large, full-bodied warblers with a large head, sturdy bill and long, narrow tail. Weighing less than half an ounce, these birds forage in the outer tree canopies at middle heights and ‘sally’ out to catch insects in mid-air. They cling to the bark surface to look for hidden insects more than many warblers do. Their flight is agile and swift, and the birds often call as they change direction. Their populations are stable or increasing in most areas. Migrating Yellow Rumped Warblers, like many migrants, are frequently killed in collisions with radio towers, buildings and other obstructions. Birds seen at Elizabeth Lake on October 9 (33 sp.)
Eared Grebe Canada Goose Mallard Northern Pintail American Wigeon Ring-necked Duck Lesser Scaup Common Goldeneye Ruddy Duck Merlin American Coot California Gull Northern Flicker Blue Jay American Crow Common Raven Black-capped Chickadee Mountain Chickadee Red-breasted Nuthatch Marsh Wren Ruby-crowned Kinglet American Robin American Pipit Cedar Waxwing European Starling Yellow-rumped Warbler Chipping Sparrow Savannah Sparrow Song Sparrow Red-winged Blackbird Brewer’s Blackbird House Finch Red Crossbill Join Rocky Mtn. Naturalists for early morning birding at Confederation Park at 7:30 a.m. on Tuesdays until mid-October.
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Lost & Found FOUND: on Overwaitea Hill, Kimberley - Pair of sunglasses with prescription glasses clipped inside. Call (250)427-4834.
MARKET PLACE To advertise using our â€œMARKET PLACEâ€? in the Cranbrook Daily Townsman, Kimberley Daily Bulletin and The Valley, call us at 250-426-5201, ext. 202. DO YOU HAVE A special talent?
Timeshare DO YOU have a timeshare and unable to use your points?? I would like to purchase 1 week in Hawaii, January 2013. (must include Jan. 23). Please call (250)417-0935
Children Daycare Centers FULL-TIME or part-time spot available in Registered Daycare for children aged 0-5years. Please call (250)581-1328
~Crafting~Quilting~Nails~ Catalogue Sales, etc. Calling all home based businesses. We have an opportunity to showcase your talents at very affordable prices. Let everyone in the Kootenays know what you have to offer and expand your customer base. Call Marion at (250)426-5201 ext 202 for all the details, then get ready for some new revenue!
Watkins Associate Loretta-May (250)426-4632 www.watkinsonline.com/ lorettamaystewart or at Woodland Grocery.
to improvise , Learnaccompany,
read music and play by ear. Jazz, classical and popular styles. Your home or in studio, Kimberley & Cranbrook. 18 years of professional experience.
Driveways & Parking Lots 1-888-670-0066 CALL
SERVING ALL THE KOOTENAYS
Automobile Sales Representative Due to constant growth, we are currently
NO JOB TOO SMALL
Drop off your photo and name(s) of subject at the Cranbrook Townsman or Kimberley Bulletin office or email your high-resolution jpeg to bulletinprod@ cyberlink.ca. Photographs will appear in the order they are received.
No Credit Checks!
Congratulations Charlene & Jason.
Cash same day, local office.
Carpentry/ Woodwork MASTERS CARPENTRY All types of renovations, kitchens and baths, interiors and exteriors. Electrical, plumbing and drywall. We do it all. Good work, good rates. 250-4278037
Page 13 13 PAGE
seeking a sales representative. Hillcrest Hyundai is part of the Kootenay Import Auto Group which offers the largest selection of new and pre-owned vehicles in the Kootenays. Previous auto sales experience would be an asset, but not mandatory. Your attitude, work ethic, and desire to succeed are what matters most. We offer above average earning potential and ongoing training to help you succeed. If this rewarding career oportunity sounds good, we'd like to met with you. Apply with resume in person to Kevin at Hillcrest Hyundai, 2032 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook or email: email@example.com
Sympathy & Understanding Kootenay Monument Installations 2200 - 2nd Street South Cranbrook, BC V1C 1E1 250-426-3132 1885 Warren Avenue Kimberley, BC V1A 1R9 250-427-7221 www.mcphersonfh.com
96*20,:3(> J V Y W V Y H [ P V U >PSSZ ,Z[H[L7SHUUPUN 7YVIH[L ,Z[H[L(KTPUPZ[YH[PVU
Granite & Bronze Memorials, Dedication Plaques, Benches, Memorial Walls, Gravesite Restorations, Sales & Installations IN-HOME CONSULTATION OR VISIT OUR SHOWROOM
6379 HIGHWAY 95A TA TA CREEK, B.C. 1-800-477-9996
End of Life? Bereaved? May We Help?
:\P[L;OPYK(]LU\L-LYUPL)* ;LS! PUMV'YVJRPLZSH^JVTc^^^YVJRPLZSH^JVT
Biodegradable Environmentally Friendly Kosher Spices Personal Care Products Ointments/Linaments, etc **Since 1860**
Ph: 250.426.6006 Fx: 250.426.6005 2104D 2nd Street S. Cranbrook, BC theďŹ‚firstname.lastname@example.org
Oct. 17, 10am to 4pm 328 Mission Place Bring a Friend (250)426-3286
In times of grief, these caring professionals are here to serve and comfort your family.
DAILY BULLETIN dailyTOWNSMAN/DAILY townsman / daily bulletin
Page 14 monday, october 15, 2012 2012 PAGE 14 Monday, October 15,
Apt/Condo for Rent
Duplex / 4 Plex
Homes for Rent
1BDRM APT. in downtown Kimberley. $550./mo, includes heat, fridge/stove. Non smoker, no pets. Available immediately. (250)427-4090.
CEDAR PARK Apartments: 1&2 Bdrm Apts. Elevator, on-site laundry, central location, live-in manager. Heat & hot water included. N/P, N/S. $675-$800/mo. (250)489-0134.
Newer 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, 1000 sq. ft. 4-plex. W/D, F/S, D, balcony, side lawn. Available Nov. 1, 2012. Close to Tamarack Mall.
FOR RENT in Canal Flats. 3 bedroom home with 2 vehicle detached garage, newly renovated, N/S, pet negotiable. Available Sept.1st, $900/mo plus utilities & DD. Phone (250) 349-5306 or (250)4898389.
FOR RENT: 2bdrm apt. overlooking Rotary Park. Nice sundeck. Heat and hot water. Roomy and bright. Available immediately. $850./mo. (250)426-6913 FOR RENT: Across from Rotary Park, downtown. 1bdrm. Tile shower/tub, granite counters, dishwasher, garburator, new stainless steel appliances. Completely remodeled. Roomy and bright. $975./mo., heat and hot water included. (250)426-6913
Furniture MOSS-GREEN couch and loveseat, $500. Solid oak TV stand, sofa table, end table and curio cabinets, $1200. (250)427-5464 or (250)4274440.
Misc. for Sale
ARE YOU MOVING?
N/S, N/Pets, N/Parties
Phone: (250) 417-3386 email: email@example.com
Homes for Rent
Merchandise for Sale FIREWOOD, DRY Pine. $160/cord, delivered. Phone after 6pm (250)427-7180.
SKI HILL Home. Kimberley. Flexible term rental. Double garage, fireplaces, 4 bedrooms. $1000./mo + utilities. References and DD required. 1 (403)931-1088
Rooms for Rent FURNISHED ROOM for rent. 1/2 block to bus stop. $400./mo., plus DD. Includes utilities. Available immediately. (250)420-7827.
Suites, Lower #43 717 21rst AVE N. Upgraded 2bdrm. lower unit. Complete with stainless steel appliances, hardwood flooring and W/D. Storage included. $750./mo. plus utilities. N/S, N/P. Call (250)421-2590
Cars - Domestic 2009 HYUNDAI Accent 36,000/miles. $8985. (250)489-1989
Recreational/Sale Combination Truck & 5th Wheel RV
2006 GMC Duramax Diesel 2500 HD with Allison Transmission 2008 32.5 ft Quantum 5th Wheel Lots of extra’s added since purchased, Extended Warranty on RV - Combined sale price is
3BDRM HOUSE in Kimberley. F/S, W/D, $800./mo. plus utilities. Available immediately. Call 1(250)345-6219.
Cars - Domestic
1984 T-BIRD, 97,000km, $1000. (250)427-3758
to discuss & view the package.
SERVICES GUIDE Contact these business for all your service needs!
FOR SALE Only
LIMITED QUANTITY! OFFER ENDS SOON
pick up at 822 Cranbrook St. N.
Real Estate For Sale By Owner
BEAUTIFUL MOBILE HOME (for removal)
14x70 plus 16x10 porch and deck. Complete reno inside/out in 2007! Too many upgrades to list!
250-919-3249 BUNGALOW HOME. 3bdrm up. 2baths. Newly renovated, 1200 sq.ft. each floor. Unfinished basement. $209,000. Call to view (250)464-5718.
To advertise using our “SERVICES GUIDE” in the Cranbrook Daily Townsman, Kimberley Daily Bulletin and The Valley, call us at 250-426-5201, ext. 202.
A & A ELECTRIC
Licensed and Bonded
Custom cladding is a Maintenance free Pre-coloured Aluminum Product, formed & fit to beautify & protect the exposed wood on your home, for years to come.
“At your Service” We specialize in service work and service upgrades. Call for a quote. (250)427-7819 (250)581-1200
No More Painting
IS YOUR COMPUTER SLUGGISH OR HAVING PROBLEMS? It’s time for a tune-up! Why unplug everything, send away & wait when SuperDave comes into your home? Specializes in: *Virus/Spyware Removal, *Troubleshooting, *Installations, *PC Purchase Consulting.
-Window & door frames. -Patio & deck, beams/ columns/stairs. -Wood trims & fascia. -Decorative’s & shutters. -Functional vents. -Over 20 colours to choose from.
SuperDave offers affordable, superior service & most importantly; Honesty. SuperDave works Saturdays & evenings too!
Lawn mowing, watering, p/u mail, cat care & more.
Call Ken (250)919-2566. firstname.lastname@example.org.
Call SuperDave (250)421-4044
BONDED & INSURED
BEAR NECESSITIES HOME WATCH SERVICE Going on holiday & need your home checked on?
For Peace of Mind Home Vacancy. (250)464-9900 www.thebearnecessities.ca
CONCRETE WORKS!! All aspects of concrete work done from start to finish. Any finish available (stamped, polished, etc.) Mini Excavator and Dump Truck Service.
SNOW REMOVAL Bobcat Snowblower Backpack blower Shovel Commercial/Residential
to the senior stars.
No job too big or too small. For free quotes call Jason (250)464-5595
All Indoor and Outdoor Renovation Projects including Painting, Staining & Plumbing.
DUSTAY CONSTRUCTION LTD
Canadian Home Builders Association Award Winning Home Builder Available for your custom home and renovation needs. You dream it, we build it! www.dustayconstruction.com (250)489-6211
Steve (250)421-6830 Join an elite preschool setting. The Little Acorn is offering limited spots for September registration. Ages 32 months to Kindergarten. Subsidies welcome. Call Shirley Jowsey or Doreen Lethbridge (250)426-4318.
JJ EXCAVATION & TRUCKING STILL TIME TO GET THOSE JOBS DONE! Mini Excavator & Dump Truck Available -Utility excavation & installation -All types of excavation -Water & sewer line trenching -Leaky basement excavation -Landscaping -Retaining walls -Delivery & haul away of materials -Concrete & asphalt breakage & removal -All aspects of concrete from start to finish (250)919-6150 (250)489-2155
Sport Utility Vehicle -
WINTER’S COMING! 2005 Ford
4WD, 123,000km. Looks great! Runs great!
Quit. Before your time runs out.
Trucks & Vans 1994 CHEV 1500, V8, 4 x 4, auto., with canopy. Running boards, extended cab. Excellent condition. 164,500kms. $3500. (250)427-2208
It takes 11 muscles to read this ad.
R.BOCK ELECTRICAL For reliable, quality electrical work *Licensed*Bonded*Insured* Residential, Commercial Service Work No Job Too Small! (250)421-0175
TIP TOP CHIMNEY SERVICES
“Sweeping the Kootenay’s Clean”
Chimney Sweeping Fireplace & Woodstove Servicing Visual Inspections and Installations Gutter Cleaning Available Call for Free Estimate from a W.E.T.T Certified Technician Richard Hedrich (250)919-3643 email@example.com
PROPERTY SERVICES Trees and shrubs Hi Folks It’s that time of year to trim your trees and shrubs which will help them grow into healthy stronger plants. Give us a call for an appointment. David and Kim ~Arborculture and Horticulture training ~Over 25 years experience ~Local family business ~10% senior discount David Weiler, Kimberly Hartling Forest Technologists (250)427-4417
Don’t take your muscles for granted. Over 50,000 Canadians with muscular dystrophy take them very seriously. Learn more at muscle.ca
daily townsman / daily bulletin
The living dead came back to life in Cranbrook on Saturday, October 13 for the first Cranbrook Zombie Walk. The undead made their way down Baker Street to Baker Park, raising more than $750 for the Cranbrook Food Bank. Organizers offered thanks to the many businesses that donated prizes and offered their services on the day. Photos by Sally MacDonald
monday, october 15, 2012
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Page 16 monday, october 15, 2012
OR CHOOSE UP TO
CASH REBATES ON SELECT NEW MODELS
FINANCE FOR 6 YEARS ON...
OR CHOOSE UP TO
CASH REBATES ON SELECT NEW MODELS
2012 COROLLA OR CHOOSE UP TO
CASH REBATES ON SELECT NEW MODELS
2012 TUNDRA OR CHOOSE UP TO
2012 TACOMA FINANCE FOR 6 YEARS OR CHOOSE UP TO
2012 RAV 4
*on approved credit.
ON SELECT NEW MODELS
2012 CAMRY FINANCE FOR 6 YEARS OR CHOOSE UP TO
CASH REBATES ON SELECT NEW MODELS
Local: 250-489-4010 Long Distance: 1-888-489-4010
1924 Cranbrook St. N. Cranbrook, BC