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wednesday october 17, 2012

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Clue gets underway at Centre 64 | Page 7

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GAME FACE: Mike Honeyman plows through the mud at a Tough Mudder race near San Francisco, California, on September 29. Honeyman, along with Miles Chisholm, Matt Johnson and Joe Detta, finished with a time good enough to qualify them for the World’s Toughest Mudder race in New Jersey in November. See full story, Page 4.

Page 2 wednesday, october 17, 2012

daily townsman / daily bulletin

Local NEWS

Local MADD chapter off and running Annalee Gr ant Townsman Staff

The Kimberley-Cranbrook branch of MADD Canada is hosting its first school event this week after forming mere months ago. Katryna Sigurdson is the new community leader for the branch, commonly known as Kimbrook, and is happy to be welcoming MADD’s School Assembly Program to area schools on October 18. The presentations are developed new each year and toured around Canada. Sigurdson said they have always stopped in the area, but this year will be the first time a local chapter has been involved in bringing them here. The presentation this year will be “Long Weekend,” a fictional story of four youths who make risky decisions as they enjoy a weekend at a cottage. Following the tale that twists into a horrific story of impaired driving, real-life stories are told about four people who have been killed in impaired driving crashes. Sigurdson said the new local chapter will be an active one, with a number of events coming up in the next few months. Funds raised here will stay in the local community and events will be targeted to the issues in the KimberleyCranbrook area. “It’s always important to have a local chapter,” Sigurdson said. “This way it’s geared to your local area.” The chapter has already been active in the community, hosting a Bagging for Charity event at Overwaitea Foods in Kimberley on October 6

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and a Celebrity Server night at Boston Pizza. Details will emerge as new events get closer, but Sigurdson said there will be a Breakfast with Santa Claus fundraiser in December and a ski and snowboard event in January. Volunteers are needed to give the new chapter a kick start in the community. “If people have a certain area of expertise they are certainly welcome to come out and help,” Sigurdson said. To get involved with the local chapter visit MADD Kimbrook on Facebook or email them at MADDkimbrook@ The Long Weekend presentation will start off at Selkirk Secondary School in Kimberley on October 18 at 8:45 a.m. Students at Mount Baker Secondary School will have two opportunities to catch the performance at 12:40 p.m. and 2 p.m. “Educating this age group is essential at changing long term behaviours,” Sigurdson. said “We also encourage parents to come out and view the presentation.” MADD Canada says that almost 50 per cent of all road crash deaths involving 15 to 24 year olds are alcohol-related. In 2009, approximately 350 young people were killed and 41,000 were injured in impairment-related crashes. Also in 2009, 16 to 25 year olds constituted just 13.7 per cent of the population, but accounted for nearly 31.1 per cent of all alcoholrelated crash deaths. For more information on MADD, visit their website at www.madd. ca.


daily townsman

wednesday, october 17, 2012

Local NEWS

Page 3

Ktunaxa treaty meeting set for next week Local residents are invited to hear an update on Ktunaxa Kinbasket treaty negotiations, including a potential land offer, on Oct. 25 S a l ly M ac D o n a l d Townsman Staff

A public information meeting will be held in Cranbrook next week with an update on the Ktunaxa Kinbasket treaty negotiations. Held on Thursday, October 25, at The Heritage Inn, starting at 6:30 p.m., the meeting will inform local residents about the status of treaty negotiations. “The federal government, the province and the Ktunaxa have conducted six public meetings around the East and West Kootenays to date. Cranbrook is the seventh and final treaty meeting. The meetings bring the public up to date on the treaty process, which has been underway for more than a decade now,” said Cranbrook Mayor Wayne Stetski. The mayor is the municipal government representative to the committee as part of the B.C. government team, and he will be facilitating next week’s meeting. The public will also be shown which parcels

of Crown land are being offered to the Ktunaxa in the treaty. “It’s a really good opportunity for people to come out and see the actual parcels of land that have been offered to the Ktunaxa as part of the treaty process,” said Stetski. “The land portion has always been of interest to people. “There are some positive stories around the public’s continued opportunity to use and access that land.” Negotiations between the Ktunaxa Kinbasket Treaty Council, Aboriginal Affairs and Northern Development Canada, and the B.C. Ministry of Aboriginal Relations and Reconciliation, are ongoing and the committee is in the advanced stages of negotiating an Agreement in Principle. “It’s a very good opportunity for people to come out and come away with a feeling of confidence about the future,” said Stetski. “It’s well worth coming out both as a neighbour and as a future partner.”

Three cars stolen … well, not quite CPL. CHRIS NE WEL Kimberley RCMP

Last week Kimberley RCMP dealt with three reports of stolen vehicles. It turns out not all were stolen. On Wednesday night officers were called to a crash on St. Mary’s lake Road. Upon arrival they found a totally destroyed SUV in the ditch that had been stolen about a week ago. The next morning RCMP received a report of a vehicle that had been stolen in the

same area as the crash. Coincidence? The third report was lodged Saturday morning. The officer became a little suspicious and did some follow up. He found the owner had been out the night before but lost track of where. The officer did a few patrols and found the vehicle at one of the local bars. We don’t believe it was stolen, more like forgotten. The good part is the owner did not drive it home.


What a book sale the Friends of the Library and the Sunrise Rotary had last month! The public support for the event was terrific, whether donating books or buying them. The library wishes to thank all the sponsors: Selkirk Signs, SE Disposal, the City of Cranbrook, Tembec and all news media. The proceeds from this sale were split equally between the Friends and the Sunrise Rotary Club. The Sunrise will use their portion for student scholarships and to paint the Railway Museum locomotive opposite the Arches. The Friends will purchase new reading materials for the library. Pictured above: the Friends board and volunteers present a cheque to the Library for $7,171.93. Back row, left to right: Carol Murdoch, Ursula Boy, Terry Burgess and Bernice Smith. Front row: Ursula Brigl, chief librarian; Marilyn Forbes.

Interior Health rolls out flu clinics Clinics start in the region on October 18 in Cranbrook; Jaffray and Kimberley will also host Annalee Gr ant Townsman Staff

It’s time to start thinking about the flu as the winter approaches, and there are many flu clinics coming up around the region for anyone looking to get a little extra protection this year. Interior Health is hosting flu clinics in the area from Kimberley to

Cranbrook to Jaffray. The first clinic will be at the Tamarack Mall in Cranbrook on Thursday, October 18 from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Flu shots are provided free of charge for some. Adults and children with chronic health conditions, residents of nursing homes, people 65 years of age or older, Aboriginal people and

children from six to 59 months of age are among those eligible for free shots. The complete list is available online at The Tamarack Mall will be the location of two other clinics this season. The second will take place on Wednesday, October 24 from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The third clinic will be on

Friday, October 26 from 10:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. The Cranbrook Health Unit will host the final Cranbrook clinic on Friday, November 9 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. for those that miss out on the first clinics. Jaffray will host one clinic on Wednesday, October 24 from 9:30 a.m. to 12 p.m. at the Jaffray Seniors Centre.

Kimberley will host two clinics at Centennial Hall. The first one will take place on Thursday, October 25 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and the second will happen on Thursday, November 8 from 1 p.m. to 6 p.m. For more information on influenza and flu clinics in the Kootenays, visit

Page 4 wednesday, october 17, 2012

daily townsman

Local NEWS

Local foursome prove to be tough mudders

Mike, Miles, Matt and Joe have braved fire, electric shock, mud, and other great pleasures of the extreme sporting life. Now they’re off to the World’s Toughest Mudder Race Tre vor Cr awley Townsman Staff

Four local adventurers are off to the world’s toughest endurance race in November. Mike Honeyman, Miles Chisholm, Matt Johnson and Joe Detta qualified for the World’s Toughest Mudder race after finishing with a good enough time at a race near San Francisco, California, at the end of September. The four finished the race with a time of 2:34:12, which included an 11-1/2-mile course featuring roughly 25 obstacles such as crawling through mud pits, climbing over walls and running through fire. That time was good enough to catapult the foursome into the world championships, which will be held in New Jersey in November, featuring the top endurance racers on the planet. “Four dudes from Cranbrook stumbling into this thing in New Jersey with some of these athletes is going to be a little intimidating,” said Chisholm. The course at the

World’s Toughest Mudder is bigger and badder, as racers will be running a 8-1/2-mile course with 40-plus obstacles for 24 hours. Getting to the race near San Francisco took a year of training for the four, which was a journey in itself for Honeyman, who lost 40 pounds to whip himself into shape. Honeyman and Detta know each other from work at Arrow Installations Ltd, while Johnson and Chisholm work together at Freightliner Ltd. The four got to know each other while going to the gym at Core Fitness, with the goal of training to get into better shape. Chisholm and Johnson do trail running early every morning before work and they invited Detta and Honeyman out one day. “I think before they kind of realized that it was 5:30 in the morning, they kind of committed to going for a run with us and that’s kind of how it started,” laughed Chisholm.

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

Photo submitted

Above, Tough Mudders (left to right): Matt Johnson, Joe Detta, Mike Honeyman, Miles Chisholm, and Beau Roy (individual competitor). pictures and video on the Internet. “You get down there

said Chisholm. Honeyman is the oldest of the group and did a lot of his training with the Rocky Mountain Academy of Martial Arts, right down the road from where he works, to prepare for the race. Even though Honeyman is in the best shape of his life, he said he wouldn’t have been able to do it without his teammates. “There were times when I was hurting bad, but they encouraged me,” said Honeyman. “They helped me, they actually physically helped me because I was very, very sore, so for me it was an awesome experience all around.” However, being at the race in person was a lot different from seeing

From there, the four decided to do an endurance race for a physical challenge and to get in some guy time. “We started talking about doing something as guys to try and get a little guy time,” added Chisholm. “Three of the four of us are busy with kids and life and work so we wanted a bit of an adventure and this seemed like probably the best thing to do.” They chose a Tough Mudder race near San Francisco because they could make a guy’s trip out of it and it was also the closest kind of terrain to where they train around the Cranbrook region. “We figured we had a better chance of doing well because we’d been training on hills for quite some time now,”

“They don’t cancel the race for anything. The worse the weather is, the better.” Miles Chisholm and it’s just a whole different experience,” continued Honeyman. “There are thousands of people everywhere, and there’s people being medically evacuated. “Where we were, it was super hot, the hills were crazy, way bigger than I expected.” The four completed the race with a time of 2:34:12, but they feel they could’ve finished a

lot sooner if they hadn’t had to deal with wait times at some of the obstacles. Their time qualified them for the World’s Toughest Mudder, which will be an endurance race that pushes athletes to the physical and mental breaking point, said Honeyman. “Now you gotta train the mental game, it’s so much more and trying to do that for 24 hours, being dirty and cold and wet,” Honeyman said. “It’s like everything is going against you and I think the biggest factor to overcome is not so much the physical, because you’re going to get tired, no question, but the mental side of it.” Chisholm added that he was in New York three years ago on the

same weekend as the world championship race when Hurricane Ida ripped up the east coast. The race continued, business as usual. “They don’t cancel the race for anything,” Chisholm said. “The worse the weather is, the better.” According to Chisholm, 1,100 racers started last year, but only 900 completed the first lap. Of those 900 racers, an additional 300 were later removed, and all but two of those 300 athletes were taken off the course because of hypothermia concerns. “The finals that we go to, they’re expecting far less than 10 per cent to actually complete the course,” said Chisholm.







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daily townsman

wednesday, october 17, 2012

Local NEWS

Page 5

Kimberley Project Society calls it quits C A R O LYN G R A N T Daily Bulletin

The Kimberley Project Society has been around for a very long

time — organizing in February of 1957. Many people in Kimberley may be unaware that it even existed, but City

Councillor Albert Hoglund — who’s been around a while himself — says that if you think about a recreation fa-

cility in Kimberley, from arenas to ski lifts to the Aquatic Centre, some financial help from the Kimberley

Open fires permitted across region CASTLEGAR – Effective at noon Monday Oct. 15, 2012, campfires and all open fires were to be permitted across the Southeast Fire Centre’s jurisdiction, due to a decreased risk of wildfires. Anyone lighting a Category 3 fire must first obtain a burn registration number by calling 1-888-797-1717 and must comply with air quality control legislation. A Category 3 fire is a fire that burns: material piled more than two metres in height or

three metres in width; or stubble or grass over more than 2,000 square metres; or more than two piles of any size. A person who lights a fire must have sufficient personnel, water and tools on hand to stop the fire from escaping. The rescinding of this prohibition applies to all BC Parks, Crown and private lands, but does not apply within the boundaries of local governments that have forest fire prevention bylaws and are serviced

by a fire department. Please check with civic authorities for any restrictions before lighting a fire. The Southeast Fire Centre extends from the U.S. border in the south to Mica Dam in the north and from the Okanagan Highlands and Monashee Mountains in the west to the B.C.-Alberta border in the east. This includes the Selkirk and Rocky Mountain districts. Report a wildfire or unattended campfire by calling 1-800-663-

5555 toll-free or *5555 on a cellphone. For the latest information on current wildfire activity, burning restrictions, road closures and air quality advisories, go to You can also follow the latest wildfire news at!/BCGovFireInfo  or facebook. com/BCForestFireInfo.

Project Society will be in its history. Last week, Hoglund, one of the three remaining board members, handed over a cheque for $2,944 to Terry Oscarson of the Kimberley Community Foundation. That was the last of the Project Society’s funds and the Society has now officially folded. It was a combination of things that led to its dissolution, but Hoglund says the writing was on the wall when the Sullivan Mine closed in 2001. “When Cominco closed, the Society lost

about 95 per cent of its payroll deduction donations,” Hoglund said. “We had other organizations donating through employee payroll deductions too, but Cominco was the big one. There hasn’t been much revenue coming in so in 2009 the directors decided to wind it down.” The Kimberley District Recreational Projects Society was formed in 1957 when 75 people met to discuss to projects vital to the community — the arena and a ski lift. At the time in 1957, the arena was officially

condemned for public gathering. At the same time the need for a ski lift on North Star Mountain was recognized. In its first year of operation the Project Society raised $50,000 for the new Civic Centre and $45,000 on a T-Bar lift at the ski hill. The first hockey game in the new Civic Centre, which would not have been constructed without the Project Society, was played on December 24, 1960 between the Midget Reps and the Blarchmont Reps.

Shooting of guard closes border between Surrey, Washington C ana d i an P r e s s

SURREY, B.C. — A female Canadian border guard was shot at one of the busiest crossings in Canada on Tuesday and the gunman died after apparently turning his weapon on himself, RCMP say. The Douglas border crossing, known better as the Peace Arch crossing, was closed in both directions Tuesday afternoon. “The first report at the scene revealed that a male, a lone male, had shot an officer in her booth,’’ said Cpl. Bert Paquet. “At the instant following the shooting of the officer, the lone male had been pronounced dead at the scene from what appeared to be a self-inflicted gunshot wound.’’ Paquet said the officer’s condition isn’t known, but she was breathing when she was loaded into an air ambulance. He said it appeared she’d been shot in the neck and her injuries were serious. “We haven’t confirmed the identity of the suspect yet. He was entering Canada in a vehicle that beared a Washington plate.’’ A spokeswoman with the Canada Border

Services Agency said traffic was being diverted around the crossing. Glen Pederson, a local resident, said he heard two gunshots in the afternoon but didn’t think much of the noise. “I thought it was these guys next door, it’s a construction site. There’s a house being built here, there’s been all kinds of banging going on for days and weeks.’’ Pederson said when he heard a helicopter buzzing over his house, he went outside to his front patio and then walked over to the park at the border to see what was going on. He said he could see a white van stopped near the first booth, closest to the customs building, and surrounded by yellow police tape. The van had Washington state licence plates, he said. Pederson said dozens of cars were still waiting at the crossing in the late afternoon. “There was cops there so fast it wasn’t even funny,’’ he said. Kevin McAllister, assistant general manager at the Peace Portal Golf Course, which is adjacent to the crossing, said an employee and several guests reported

to him that they heard shots fired at around 2 p.m. “Two shots were fired,’’ he said. “We’ve heard fire, police, ambulance heading southbound on (Highway) 99, which is probably about a couple hundred yards from the 18th green. So that’s what they heard when all hell broke loose.’’ Lisa Moeller, public affairs for the police department in Blaine, Wash., said members were helping the Washington State Patrol in closing Interstate 5 at exit 275 and diverting traffic to the nearby truck crossing. A provincial travellers’ report says Highway 99 is closed in both directions two kilometres north of the Washington border. The Peace Arch border point is the third busiest crossing between Canada and the United States. An average of 3,500 cars pass through the crossing on a slow day, and during peak periods about 4,800 vehicles will move through the border. During those peak periods, border delays can reach four hours on either side of the border.

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PUBLISHER: Karen Johnston, ext. 204 CIRCULATION: Karrie Hall, ext. 208 ACCOUNTING: Jenny Leiman, ext. 218 CLASSIFIEDS: Marion Quennell, ext. 202 EDITOR: Barry Coulter, ext. 210 SPORTS: Trevor Crawley, ext. 212 NEWS: Sally MacDonald, ext. 219 Annalee Grant, ext. 220 ADVERTISING REPS: Dan Mills, ext. 207 Erica Morell, ext. 214 Cyndi Port, ext. 216


ADVERTISING MANAGER: Nicole Koran, ext. 206 EDITOR: Carolyn Grant IF UNSURE OF THE EXTENSION, DIAL 0. All rights reserved. Contents copyright by The Cranbrook Daily Townsman and The Kimberley Daily Bulletin. Any reproduction of material contained in this publication in whole or in part is forbidden without the expressed written consent of the Publisher. It is agreed that The Cranbrook Daily Townsman and The Kimberley Daily Bulletin will not be responsible for errors or omissions and is not liable for any amount exceeding the cost of the space used and then only such portion where the errors actually appeared. We reserve the right to edit or reject any submission or advertisement that is contrary to our Publishing guidelines.

The vanishing stuck-out thumb


any institutions and activities that we used to take for granted have been rendered extinct, or are well on their way to obsolescence. Many times this is due to the pressures of modern changing times, or the advent of new technologies. Sometimes, society as a whole decides that, you know, it just isn’t a good idea to do this any more. Consider this example: Between the existence of the so-called “Highway of Tears,” or an incident like the alleged carjacking near Yakh, and other suchlike horrors, the age-old pastime of hitchhiking will soon be dead as a doornail. I don’t want to get into the details of those above incidences; suffice it to say that if you’re a young woman trying to save a few bucks to get somewhere by hitching, then you’re absolutely crazy. If you’re a young man, don’t hold your breath waiting for a ride. The cultural perception has changed. Hitchhiking used to be so innocent. Even 25 years ago, it was as commonplace as can be. There was a joyous, small-town feel to it. You could hitchhike across Canada, meeting people and even making lifelong friends. Now, it is certainly arguable that hitchhiking is no more dangerous than it’s ever

been. Back in the 1950s, you could pick up someone who turned out to be a dangerous renegade. Or you could hop into someone’s car, and find yourself in great trouble. Then as now, the percentage of psychopaths on the road to honest, helpful folks is probably very, very small. But then again, kids don’t walk to school, or elsewhere away from their homes, like they used to. The perceptions have Barry changed, and it’s not all the media’s fault. Coulter For the record, I too have hitchhiked. I hated every second, waiting out there by the side of the road while cars whizzed by. And I didn’t even blame them for not stopping, although it was frustrating. But I just didn’t have that $20 for the bus. I’ve also picked up hitchhikers a time or two. Not an unpleasant experience, I suppose, but I don’t do it anymore. I just don’t feel like making the conversation. If someone appeared to be in trouble, of course I would stop to see if I could help. But instances like that recent alleged carjacking near here have probably queered that kind of deal for any would-be good samaritans. This summer past, I drove to Nelson, and was heading towards Salmo just as Shambhala — Canada’s biggest outdoor

electronic music festival — was breaking up. All along the highway, groups of youth were hunkered, thumbs stuck out, hitchhiking in packs. They looked tired, angry and burnt, with loads of gear, and there were dozens of them, all trying to get a free ride to Nelson. I did the simplest thing — I kept driving, as did the rest of the highway traffic that I could see. The clusters of hitchhikers lined the road for several miles, and the further along this gauntlet you ran, the angrier they looked. I will confess I felt guilty enough that after several miles of this I decided I would pick up the next solitary hitchhiker I saw. But by that time, I had passed by the whole lot of them, and did not see another. Sorry about that, all of you hitchhikers, but it seemed that stopping and letting several of you into my little car would have unnecessarily complicated my life, for however brief a time as that may have been. So I kept driving. Perhaps you should lobby the festival organizers for some manner of shuttle service for future years. Technology and media dominate our lives and our thinking to such a degree that the neighborliness is slowly fading from our lives. Forget about the free lunch — there’s no such thing as a free ride. Barry Coulter is the editor of the Cranbrook Daily Townsman

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 Mail to The Daily Townsman, 822 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook, B.C. V1C 3R9. In Kimberley, email Mail to The Daily Bulletin, 335 Spokane Street, Kimberley, BC V1A 1Y9.

daily townsman / daily bulletin


The mysterious murders of Clue



ou’ve played the board game. Maybe you’ve seen the movie, circa 1985. But you’re in for a real treat if you attend the Off Centre Players stage adaptation of Clue at Centre 64 in Kimberley. Director Joseph Pereira (who previously directed Don’t Dress for Dinner) has assembled a delightful cast of more than a dozen actors from Kimberley, with a few from Cranbrook thrown into the stew for good measure. Clue plays Wednesday, Oct. 17 through Saturday, Oct. 20, with curtain time at 7:30 p.m. nightly. There is an additional matinee performance Sunday, Oct. 21 at 2 p.m. With a clever two-room set that extends right into the seating area, the audience will feel like they’re right in the thick of this murder mystery. Or should we say multiple murder mystery, since there are more than a few bodies sprawled about before the curtain falls. The play opens with a foreboding soundtrack, but quickly devolves into funny. Very funny. Laugh-out-loud funny. There are lots of great one-liners and plenty of physical comedy too. If you think you might have trouble keeping the large cast of characters straight, here are a few, er, clues. Sioban Staplin as Miss Scarlett is dressed in, naturally, scarlet, which is appropriate, since she seems to run a house of ill repute. Jane Foreman as Mrs. Peacock wears a scarf and hat that resemble the feathers of a, you guessed it, peacock. On the other hand, Katherine Shuflita as Mrs. White is clad all in black, a reference to her role as the black widow. Thom McCaughey as Col. Mustard, Wayne Keiver as Professor Plum and Adam Tomlinson as Mr. Green all sport ties that match their monikers. Patrick Baranowski as Wadsworth the butler (mmm, did the butler do it?) and Elli Gillen as the fetching French maid Yvette have costumes that suit their professions. And Ray Gareau as Mr. Boddy sticks to a classic dress-for-dinner suit. Rounding out the cast (some taking on several small roles as well as doubling up as

NANAIMO, B.C. – British Columbia Premier Christy Clark took aim at Alberta Tuesday in an election-style speech where she boasted her province doesn’t need oil to be the country’s top economic generator. Speaking to a Vancouver Island economic summit, Clark said she’s set lofty goals for B.C.’s economy, which include turning the province into Canada’s No. 1 economy. She drew mild applause from the business crowd when she said B.C.’s job creation numbers are currently tops in Canada, ahead of Alberta, and B.C. has done it without oil revenues. “Fifty-seven thousand net new jobs in British Columbia, most of them are full-time,’’ said Clark about the Statistics

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What’s Up?


The cast of The Off Centre Players’ production of Clue. Straight to the comedic heart of murder most foul! members of the backstage crew) are Nathan Hilton, Mike Park, Jennifer Morgan, Tylene Turner, Viola Hine, Sydney Andrews and Blair Shuflita. Their roles range from cop to cook, singing telegram girl to hippie evangelist, plus a stranded motorist. There are some truly strong performances from the seasoned actors in the cast, and great work, too, from the younger emerging talent. The plot of Clue essentially revolves around a blackmail scheme. A number of guests have been invited to a drinks and dinner party by a mysterious host. They are asked to use pseudonyms. But who is the blackmailer? What are the secrets that the various characters are trying to conceal? And, as the bodies pile up, audience members will be asking: Was it Col. Mustard? In the billiard room? With

a candlestick? Or could it be Mrs. Peacock? In the kitchen? With a lead pipe? Mind you, unlike the board game, there is more than one murder to solve here. There are also assorted inter-connections between the characters, which I won’t spoil by revealing here. Adding to the fun are secret passageways, much to-ing and fro-ing between the two rooms on stage (not to mention the half-a-dozen doors), and many things that go bump in the night. The action is set in the Washington, D.C., area against a backdrop of 1950s McCarthyism, which just might be a clue in itself. Personally, I’ve always been a sucker for a good murder mystery. When it’s leavened with comedy, like this production of Clue, it’s even better.

Clark announces B.C.’s lofty goal to become Canada’s top economic engine Dirk Meissner Canadian Press

wednesday, october 17, 2012

Canada yearly numbers. “We’re ahead of Alberta and we don’t even have oil. We’re doing well.’’ Clark said her government’s year-old jobs plan, which focuses on increasing trade with China and Asia and promoting mining and exploring innovations in technology and agrifoods, has resulted in growth. Clark said trade with China has increased by 25 per cent and moves to clear up massive permit and approval backlogs in the mining sector has resulted in a 20 per cent improvement. Part of Clark’s jobs plan includes opening eight new B.C. mines and upgrading nine others currently in operation by 2015. After her speech, Clark told reporters she wants British Columbians and Canadians to know that B.C. is ahead of Al-

berta when it comes to job growth. She said she expects her province’s employment efforts to be a deciding factor when British Columbian’s vote in the upcoming May election. Clark’s Liberals are currently trailing well behind the Opposition New Democrats in public opinion polls. “We’re used to, in Canada, having Alberta doing better than anyone else because they have oil, which is great for the country and for Alberta, but I think it’s significant for British Columbians to recognize that we are No. 1,’’ said Clark. “We are No. 1 in this country, and it should be a real source of pride that even without that great natural resource, and valuable natural resource they call oil, we’re still doing better than everybody else,’’ she said. “That’s quite a chal-

lenge we’ve overcome.’’ Clark said she’s enjoying taking pokes at Alberta when it comes to measuring economic progress. “It’s a good competition to have,’’ she said. Clark, whose Liberal government has often been criticized for paying lacklustre attention to Vancouver Island, said her government has supported the Island’s economic and growth ventures, including airport and post-secondary education investments in Nanaimo and health-care in the Courtenay and Campbell River areas. Opposition New Democrat Leonard Krog, who holds one of the two seats in Nanaimo, said Clark didn’t make one new announcement during the speech, something the business leaders there will remember.

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 A Taste of Blacksmithing Oct. 20, 9:30 to 5:00 at Reimer & Co. Blacksmith Shop, Cranbrook. One-on-one instruction. Teaching projects geared to all levels. Paul Reimer: 250-489-9888 or email: 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 Disabled Skiers Association; Notice of General Meeting, 7:00 pm, Wed. Oct 24, Jerry Johnston Rm, Kimberley Conference and Athletic Training Centre. 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. ONGOING Community Acupuncture. By donation – Each Tuesday 4-6 pm, Roots to Health Naturopathic Clinic, Kimberley Health Centre – Lower Level, 260 4th Ave. 778-481-5008. Please visit: for more info. SPECIAL GOSPEL SERVICES: Each Sunday from Sept. 16 Oct. 28, 2012, from 3 - 4 PM, except Sept. 23rd (7:30 - 8:30 PM). Jaffray Community Hall, 7375 Jaffray Village Loop Rd. Phone contact: (250) 426-4791. The Compassionate Friends meet 2nd Tuesday each month at 4:00pm at the East Kootenay Child Care Resource and Referral Boardroom (in the Baker Street Mall parking lot) Info: call Laura @ 250 489-1000/Diane @ 250 489-0154 Do you have the desire to stop eating compulsively? OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS (a 12-Step Program) meets Tuesdays from 7-8 pm at Cranbrook United Church, 2-12 S. S., downstairs. Contact: The Council of Senior Citizens Organizations (COSCO) is an advocacy group devoted to improving “The Quality Of Life” for all seniors. To become a member please contact Ernie Bayer, ph 604-576-9734, fax 604-576-9733, email ecbayer@ for further info. The Cranbrook Hospice Society seeks volunteers to help us provide services to persons at the end of life and their families. Training is provided. Board members are also needed. 417-2019 if interested. Cranbrook Branch of the Stroke Recovery Association of BC. Meetings are from 10:00am-1:00pm the 2nd and 4th Wed. in the lower level of the Senior Citizen’s Hall, 125-17th St. S. Bring bag lunch. Tootie Gripich, 426-3994. KIMBERLEY North Star Quilters meet 2nd and 4th Monday of each month at 7pm downstairs Centennial Hall, 100 4th Avenue. Everyone welcome. Info: Carol at 250-427-7935 or Joan at 250-427-4046. Cranbrook Senior Centre, Branch 11 holding their meetings every third Thursday a month. 1:30pm at the hall. We always welcome new members. Do you have 2 hours every 2 months to give? E.K. Senior Caregivers Network is seeking new members for the policy making Board of our non-profit organization. Call Louise 250-426-2362. Play and Learn Parenting/Literacy Program – 8 week registered program for parents with preschool children with a facilitated play and activity component for children. Kimberley Early Learning Centre Kim 250-427-4468. 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.


Drop off: 822 Cranbrook St. N. • Drop off: 335 Spokane Street E-mail: • Fax: 250-426-5003



Small Business Week

Small Business Week, which runs from October 15-19, pays tribute to the contributions that small and medium-sized business make to the Canadian economy. Join with us in celebrating Kimberley business!

Business Succession Planning Workshop October 17, 2012 Selling your business is one of the most important decisions you will ever make. You have one chance to do it right.

In the Platzl 250-427-2131

Proud to support Small Business



New Owners Paddy and Sue Brown look forward to serving you! 405 Wallinger Avenue Kimberley


The City of Kimberley, the Kimberley Chamber of Commerce, and Invest Kootenay invite you to attend the 2012 Business Succession Planning Workshop on October 17, 2012 from 8:30 am to 4:00 pm. Many Kimberley businesses who plan to retire or sell their business within the next 10 years don’t have a plan. All businesses should operate as though they plan to sell within five years. Without proper succession planning, businesses that do not need to close, might. The local impact could be substantial. The time to start planning your succession is now. You will learn: - Rationale, research and succession planning basics - Exploring your transition options - Contingency planning

- Family business succession, employee buy-out, external sale, or other options - Managing the transition - Financing, tax and legal considerations - Business valuation - Planning next steps and timeline October 17, 2012 from 8:30 am-4:00 pm Kimberley Conference and Athlete Training Centre $15 + HST Kimberley Chamber Members $50 + HST Non-members (refreshments and lunch included) To register contact Kevin Wilson at 427-9666 or by Sunday October 14, 2012. Registration fee can be prepaid at City Hall, or by cheque the day of the event.

Shop Local and Putting Course

• Meat department • Fresh produce • Groceries • Floral • Bulk • Deli - largest cheese selection in town!

- Sponsored by Canadian Rockies International Airport - Hosted by the Kimberley and Cranbrook Chambers of Commerce

WHEN: Wednesday, October 17th TIME: 5:00 - 7:00pm LOCATION: Canadian Rockies International Airport

To reserve complimentary parking at the airport, please provide your license plate number when you RSVP.

RSVP to the Kimberley & District Chamber of Commerce 250-427-2666 or info@kimberley

At 4:30 pm take a free community shuttle from the Kimberley Conference & Athlete Training Centre to the mingle at the airport.


Great to see some new members of the Kimberley & District Chamber of Commerce! Pierre Garsonnin - Pedal & Tap Sue Brown - Flowers Galore Gifts and More! Ian Cobb - e-know East Kootenay News Online Weekly Janice Chau - JC Global Supply

WE WANT TO HEAR FROM YOU! Questions, comments, concerns or suggestions? Please contact Darren Close, Chamber President at or any member of the Board. Kimberley and District Chamber of Commerce 270 Kimberley Avenue | Kimberley | British Columbia | V1A 0A3 | Canada

How to plan your business’s growth Beat the competition with disciplined expansion BDC-Say you have a successful small business. You have a few employees, and things are going fine. If you’re like many entrepreneurs, you may never take time to sit down and think about your future growth—how to take your company to the next level in a smart, disciplined way. But growth is an issue many business owners ignore at their peril. In fact, it might just be one of the most important issues facing them as

entrepreneurs. “If you decide not to grow, you may be paving a path to failure,” says Patrick Latour, Senior Vice President, Financing and Consulting at the Business Development Bank of Canada. “If you don’t grow, your competitors will, and that will put pressure on you.” The good news, Latour says, is that business owners can create a road map to guide them and reduce their risk as they grow their

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enterprise. The road map can help them find more growth opportunities and avoid common mistakes, like failing to delegate responsibility to employees (see below). Need a Plan To develop your road map, start by committing time to outlining a plan for your growth, Latour says. It should include a few important basics: A clear picture of your business’s current strengths, weaknesses and opportunities A vision for where you want your company to be in the next three to five years An action plan to achieve your vision (Who will do what and by when) Your growth plan could be anything from a rough, informal sketch to a fullblown, highly detailed strategic plan, including everything from a mission statement to scenario planning and financial forecasts. What’s vital is getting the key players in your company on the same page, thinking about your future. “If you’re going to grow,

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daily townsman / daily bulletin


Seniors on the Go!

Faster than a giant turtle - Regional business initiative completes data collection phase With Small Business Week upon us, the Kootenay Rockies Innovation Council (KRIC) and the Kootenay Association for Science and Technology (KAST) are pleased to announce the completion of the data collection phase of a region-wide Business Retention and Expansion (BRE) initiative, focused on manufacturing and technology-related business in the Kootenays. Business Retention and Expansion, or BRE, is an actionoriented and community-based approach to business and economic development. This sector-specific BRE is a key component of the two-year Columbia Basin Trust MATS (Manufacturing and Technology Sector) initiative, delivered by KAST and KRIC. MATS supports economic diversification and development in the Columbia Basin, with a focus on the manufacturing and technology sectors. Over six months, representatives of the program interviewed more than 180 manufacturing and technology-related businesses across the Kootenays. The data will be made available to municipalities, economic development organizations and educational institutions as a summary report

towards the end of year. Said Andrew Zwicker, who coordinated the BRE for KAST, “We spoke to businesses in the entire value chain of the manufacturing and tech sectors. This data will help us develop an understanding of these sectors, for businesses and for the knowledge workers in our region. It will also help us to specifically target programming and resources where they can be most effective.” While the official numbers have yet to come in, some obvious trends have already emerged. Among them are the rise of subcontracting, the recognition that there’s room for growth and more competition, and that there’s a need for skilled technology workers in a variety of areas: including networking, web development, engineering and technologists. Competition with Alberta and BC’s Lower Mainland can make it difficult for local businesses to attract top talent based purely on salary, but Kootenay entrepreneurs understand that the lifestyle benefits offer a compelling perk and as a result they work with key staff to develop flexible schedules that modern workers are beginning to demand. “The interviews

Real Estate • Wills & Estates • Business Law

Plan Business Growth from previous page)

you should absolutely helped to identify have a plan,” says Paul skill sets that are Cubbon, who teaches in demand in the entrepreneurship region,” said Zwicker, and innovation at the “ and those are areas University of British where more training Columbia’s Sauder School could be offered, of Business. “Failing to as well as places plan is planning to fail.” where employment Latour agrees. “The opportunities exist plan doesn’t have to be for our region’s recent pages and pages long. graduates.” Sometimes the simpler, the better. But if you The good news is don’t have a planned, that the outlook is undoubtedly positive, disciplined approach to growth, you’re probably however some key going to make more challenges faced mistakes.” by manufacturing Regaining Control and technology companies, including Christopher Moreno is a firm believer in creating access to industrial a growth plan—and and commercial lands, transportation, following it with discipline. His event planning and expanding markets production business, 365 and exporting, were Productions, was growing identified. so quickly in 2011 that he The report will be and partner Ben Patience available later this worried it was spinning year, and KAST and out of control. KRIC would like to “We were concerned thank all of those business owners that about having too many things on the conveyor took time out of their belt,” Moreno says. “We busy schedules to said: ‘Eventually the share their thoughts conveyor belt is going to and perspectives. be full, and something is Larry Sparks, going to fall off the end.” Executive Director of The duo decided to KRIC, summarized embark on a strategic the project, saying planning exercise. The “this BRE, and the process helped clarify broader MATS their opportunities, risks initiative, will further and respective roles in KAST and KRIC’s the company. The result: efforts to diversity a detailed five-year plan and strengthen the that included financial economy, and the forecasts for three different growth scenarios. manufacturing and technology sectors The plan helped them in the Columbia boost sales to an expected Basin, by accelerating $3.2 million this year business growth and from $1.8 million in 2010. entrepreneurship.” They have even exceeded For more information, their goals, meeting their year-three targets in 18 visit or kast. months. And the plan has com. helped guide a successful

international expansion into Britain and Australia. Along the way, they made sure to meet regularly with employees to see if the plan needs any tweaking and check how their plan is being implemented by measuring progress against their benchmarks. “The plan is 10% of the work; the other 90% is actually doing it,” Moreno says. “If you don’t get in the car and drive, the road map is useless.” 3 do’s and don’ts for growing a small business You’ve decided you want to expand your small business—but aren’t sure how. Here are some growth do’s and don’ts. Leverage existing clients— Looking for growth opportunities? Don’t forget your existing clients. They could be your best path to expansion success. It’s usually much easier to find new business

from current clients than to start afresh with untested ones. “Listen to existing clients, and see what they need,” says Patrick Latour, Senior Vice President, Financing and Consulting at the Business Development Bank of Canada. “Ask them how you can help

them be even better. Can you help them in ways they don’t know about?” Latour also advises growth-oriented entrepreneurs to seek out opportunities to join the supply chains of multinational corporations.

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Opportunities for Employers Wage Subsidy Opportunity! COTR is also seeking employers within the Cranbrook and Kimberley area to take on participants from the Targeted Initiative for Older Workers Program.This is a funded program and gives you and a potential employee the chance to explore the possibility of hiring him/her for a few weeks. Should you be interested in accepting one of these participants please contact us! Work placement starts January 7, 2013 Funded by the Governments of Canada and British Columbia through the Targeted Initiative for Older Workers

Do Business at the “Speed of Trust”.

Start earning and realizing your trust dividends.

The Sullivan Mine & Railway

would like to thank all their volunteers, local riders and the Chamber for making 2012 a great success.

When: Thu Oct 24, 1- 4:30pm Where: Gold Creek Campus Cost: $79 + HST

Southeast BC’s Law Firm

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Kimberley - Fernie - Cranbrook 290 Wallinger Avenue, Kimberley, BC V1A 1Z1 Tel: 250-427-0111 Fax: 250-427-0555 “Proud to Support Small Business Week”

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For more details, contact Kimberley Campus by phone at 250-427-7116 x3752 or email at








Ice forward returns after three-game suspension TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

Kootenay Ice forward Jon Martin is a changed man. Or maybe not, because he still doesn’t know what got him suspended. The feisty 17-yearold winger was part of a line brawl that erupted two weeks ago during a tilt against the Lethbridge Hurricanes. The fracas started when teammate Brock Montgomery took a high stick to the face behind the opposing team’s net. The overage forward hunched over and slowly skated back to the Ice bench, but took exception to some chatter from the Lethbridge side and reached across the boards to grab the offender.

Jon Martin That set off a line brawl on the ice as players, in the heat of battle, paired up and started swinging. A total of six fighting majors and three roughing minors were handed out after all the dust settled. The WHL officially handed down Martin’s three-game suspension on Oct. 1st for “actions of

player versus Lethbridge on September 29th” being the official explanation on the WHL’s discipline webpage. “[WHL] didn’t say a word to me, I still don’t know why I got suspended, they still haven’t said anything,” said Martin. “Coach just came in and said I was suspended for three games and that was the end of it, so nothing I could do.” The Hurricanes didn’t escape unscathed; forward Brady Ramsey was suspended for five games, and will return to the ice for Wednesday’s tilt against the Wheat Kings in Lethbridge. Martin’s last game in the press box was during Kootenay’s 4-3 win against the Blades, but he returned to the lineup to lend a hand in the 1-0 shutout of the Edmonton Oil Kings on Sunday. That victory was pretty sweet, he said. “It feels great, we hadn’t beat them at all last year,” said Martin. “It was real sweet, for sure, and good to be a part of it, too. “A good first game to be back.” The Ice have a tripleheader this weekend, starting with a quick jaunt to Red Deer on Friday, followed by contests with Kamloops on Saturday and the Rebels again on Sunday at Western Financial Place.

Kootenay Ice Report ICE CHIPS: The KOOTENAY ICE enter this week’s action with a 3-5-0-0 record (3-3-0-0 at home, 0-2-0-0 on the road, 0-0-0 in overtime) and tied fifth place in the CENTRAL DIVISION...The ICE will play five more games to finish up October (one on the road and four at home). SUPER SEVEN FLEX PAKS: SUPER SEVEN FLEX PAKS are now available to purchase at the ICE Office…You get seven game certificates to use at your convenience – total flexibility...The first 100 FLEX PAKS purchases will receive a golf voucher WILDSTONE to be used during the 2013 golf season…SUPER SEVEN FLEX PAKS are available in Adult, Senior, Student and Youth packages...Adults are $133.00, Seniors $105.00, Students $91.00 and Youth $70.00. BMO ULTIMATE FAN APPRECIATION NIGHT: On Friday, October 26 it will be BMO ULTIMATE FAN APPRECIATION



Sports News? Call Trevor 250-426-5201, ext. 212



Nitro forward Connor Kutzner scores his goal during a scramble in front of Columbia Valley Rockies goaltender Stewart Pratt during KIJHL action at the Civic Centre on Tuesday night in Kimberley.

Dynamiters topple Rockies 5-4 TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

The Kimberley Dynamiters survived a third period scare to hold their lead against the Columbia Valley Rockies, defeating their divisional rivals 5-4 on Tuesday night at the Civic Centre. The Nitros had scored five goals after two periods, but the Rockies responded with three markers in the final frame to come within one goal of tying up the affair. New pickup Bryce Halverson stood in net

for the Dynamiters, turning away 32 pucks, while Stewart Pratt saved 26 shots for the Rockies. Sam Nigg opened the scoring for the Nitros near the 12-minute mark of the first period, getting a tip on a shot from the point. Taylor McDowell had a half-breakaway, but Pratt made the stop, while Halverson robbed Rockies forward Racey Red Crow, who found himself in the slot all alone with the puck. Eric Buckley doubled the lead for the

NIGHT...Fans in attendance are encouraged to dress up in their best ICE gear...Three lucky fans will get the opportunity to participate in a trivia contest for a chance at a trip to the 2013 MASTERCARD MEMORIAL CUP in SASKATOON. PEPSI KIDS CLUB: Registration for the PEPSI KIDS CLUB is underway…Kids from five to 12 can sign up to be part of the KIDS CLUB and receive a punch card to attend eight games for only $5.00…The events this year will including skating, tobogganing, and a movie…Cost for each kid is $17.00 and forms are available at the Kootenay ICE Office…Registration deadline is Monday, November 5. DID YOU KNOW: MACKENZIE SKAPSKI recorded his first WHL career shutout against EDMONTON on October 14 (25 saves)...COLLIN SHIRLEY recorded his first WHL career goal on October 10 against the COUGARS... KYLE O’CONNOR recorded his first WHL career goal against PRINCE GEORGE on October 10...MATT THOMAS recorded his first WHL point with an assist on October 10 against the COUGARS...BROCK MONTGOMERY (7-3-10) and SAM REINHART (3-7-10) lead the team in points with ten...DREW CZERWONKA has played in 223

Dynamiters in the second period, sniping the top corner during a power play, but Columbia Valley soon responded when Kellen Marchand put his team on the scoreboard. A flurry of Dynamiter goals then gave the team a seemingly insurmountable lead. Connor Kutzner restored the two-goal lead, picking up the garbage in front of the net, and Connor Tetlock further increased the lead when he got his own rebound off a shot at the back door-

step. Adam Hodge wristed the puck into the net from the top of the faceoff circle on another power play to give the Nitros a 5-1 lead going into the final period. That’s when the wheels fell off a bit. Marchand notched his second of the game when he got his stick on a shot that beat Halverson, while Jake Fardoe shovelled the puck into the net off a scramble halfway through the frame. James Price scored late in the game by

WHL career games with the ICE...BROCK MONTGOMERY needs to play in six more games to reach 200 in his WHL career. ONE YEAR AGO: After eight games of the 2011-2012 season the ICE were 4-2-0-2, after nine games were 5-2-0-2 and after ten games were 6-2-0-2. UPCOMING WEEK: Tuesday October 16 Practice 3:45 – 5:45 pm Western Financial Place Wednesday October 17 Practice 3:45 – 5:45 pm Western Financial Place Thursday October 18 Practice 12:00 - 2:00 pm Western Financial Place Friday October 19 ICE @ Red Deer 7:30 pm (102.9 FM – The Drive) Saturday October 20 ICE vs Kamloops 7:00 pm (102.9 FM – The Drive) Sunday October 21 ICE vs Red Deer 6:00 pm (102.9 FM – The Drive) UPCOMING COMMUNITY EVENT: Wednesday, October 17 from 6:00 - 6:45 pm at Western Financial Place. Members of the team will be taking part in Power Skating

somehow getting a shot through Halverson while driving to the net from a sharp angle. However, the Nitros were able to hold off the Rockies with an extra attacker out on the ice to preserve the win. “I thought we had a really good second, not a bad first, but we seemed to shut down a little bit in the third, there and against another team, that could be the difference in a game between winning and losing,” said Nitro assistant coach Jordan Foreman.

WEEK IN REVIEW: Wednesday, October 10 – Kootenay 4 vs Prince George 5 – Record 1-5-0-0 – Attendance: 2,135 Goals: 1 - O’Connor (1) from Muth and Philp 2 - Benoit (2) Descheneau and Philp 3 - Leach (1) from Thomas 4 - Shirley (1) from Thomas and Leach Goalies: Mackenzie Skapski (7 Saves, 3 GA). Wyatt Hoflin (5 Saves, 1 GA) Friday, October 12 – Kootenay 4 vs Saskatoon 3 – Record 2-5-0-0 – Attendance: 2,320 Goals: 1 - Montgomery (2) from Czerwonka and Reinhart 2 - Dirk (2) from Descheneau and Czerwonka 3 - Reinhart (3) from Montgomery and Benoit 4 - Montgomery (7) Goalie: Mackenzie Skapski (27 Saves, 3 GA) Sunday, October 14 – Kootenay 1 vs Edmonton 0 – Record 3-5-0-0 – Attendance: 2,204 Goal: 1 - Shirley (2) from Philp and Wand Goalie: Mackenzie Skapski (25 Saves, 0 GA)

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New Fall Arrivals

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Friday Afternoon/Evening

October 19

4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30

Cbk. Kim.


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October 18



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daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 12 wednesday, october 17, 2012

COMICS Horoscopes by Jacqueline Bigar

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Far-Reaching Far-Reaching Delivery! Delivery!

aARIES (March 21-April 19) Reach out to others. Those who are wise seek feedback in order to test out an idea. During this process, an even better idea might pop up. Do not allow your ego to get involved if someone has sounder concepts than you; instead, welcome them. Brainstorm away! Tonight: Your instincts could mislead you. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Relate to others directly, and know what it is that you desire. Friends and/or loved ones might think they know what they want, but in reality, their ideas come across garbled. If they allow it, you will need to help these individuals organize their thoughts in a way that makes more sense. Tonight: The only answer is “yes.” GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Defer to others, and make it a point to let them know that you trust them to make good choices. Then step back and observe. You might be clearing up a disagreement or power play now that they can see what it is like to run the show. To-

night: Say“yes”to someone. CANCER (June 21-July 22) All work and no play is not a healthy lifestyle. More than other signs, you have a tendency to swing from one emotional extreme to the other. You need to maintain a healthy amount of physical activity, as that is the key to keeping your stress level down. You might feel uneasy about an upcoming trip or a call coming in. Tonight: Work on getting physical. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You often exude confidence, yet right now, you are working on a faulty premise for which you do not have all the facts. It is likely that you could be hearing only what you want to hear without realizing it. Center yourself, and go back over an important decision in your mind. Tonight: Happy at home. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Listen to news from someone who has easy access to you. You’ll want to rethink a decision involving a partner. You might not be seeing the whole picture or the people involved clearly. You can only come from your own perspective. Let a friend play devil’s advocate. Tonight: Hang out with your pals.

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LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) News heads your way that involves your finances or an offer pertaining to money. Though the other person might have good intentions, there could be a last-minute hassle or problem that arises. Do not spend funds before you get them. Tonight: Do your thing. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You enjoy the dreamlike mood you are in, yet you might not be as realistic as you would like to be. Consider the possibility that a risk could backfire and leave you feeling unhappy. Use your dreams as a starting point to build from, but use logic to guide you. Tonight: Treat yourself on the way home. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Use your energy in the most effective way you can. The Moon highlights you, which makes nearly anything possible. You would be well advised to try to deal with everything except a domestic or property-related matter. You could have a last-minute problem. Tonight: Do absolutely what you want. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Allow yourself to loosen up more. If you have an idea or a wish that

has been floating around in your mind, bring it forth now. Come up with a plan for how you can make it a reality. Talk to a trusted friend who might be unusually resourceful. Tonight: You might want some downtime. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Emphasize what you want. A meeting could be particularly important in completing a project. You might have more supportive friends than you realize. Look around and ask for some feedback. Use caution with your money, and refuse to make any agreements today. Tonight: Where the crowds are. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Be discreet, especially if you are confused right now. How you handle a difficult situation could change given some time. Nevertheless, you have to take the lead on a project, like it or not. Do not make any over-the-top comments involving commitment. Tonight: Into the wee hours. BORN TODAY Rapper Eminem (1972), daredevil Evel Knievel (1938), musician Ziggy Marley (1968) ***

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Annie’s Mailbox by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: My husband’s only sibling is his 65-year-old brother, “Larry.” Larry’s mother spoiled him rotten. To say he’s lazy is an understatement. He does nothing to help himself. He was fortunate enough to win a local election when he ran unopposed, and he held that office for 30 years. I doubt if he put in 20 hours a month. Two years ago, Larry retired, drawing a pension and Social Security. He says he can hardly make it. He inherited his mother’s home and land and has done nothing to tend it. He has a few cows, but he doesn’t care for them. They got out onto his neighbor’s land, and they issued a complaint. Now they don’t speak. His mother’s house is falling down around him. He was forced to put on a new roof because the leaking caused the ceilings to fall in. There is no heat or air conditioning in the house. He has not had a working indoor toilet for 20 years. You cannot open the windows because of all the junk in the house. Years ago, my husband said he’d repair the heater if Larry would clean up the mess around it, but he hasn’t touched a thing. He uses an electric blanket for warmth. He has no water because when the pipes froze two years ago, he cut off the water to the house and hooked up a hose to an outside faucet. He hasn’t cut his hair since he retired, and he seldom shaves. It makes us sick to look at him. We have offered to help Larry, but we expect him to put in some effort. He often tells us he should have taken our advice, but whenever we talk to him, he stares and ignores us. I think he’s waiting for someone to take care of him while he sits and smokes his cigarettes. We’re afraid to take on the job of caring for him because then he’d expect us to do it forever. How do we handle this? -- The Sister-in-Law Dear Sister-in-Law: Larry sounds like a hoarder. Along with the lack of personal grooming, it seems more like depression or mental illness than sheer laziness. This may not make it easier to deal with, but it could change your response. Please contact the International OCD Foundation ( for information and help. Dear Annie: What is proper etiquette for gift giving and receiving? Is it rude to say, “Don’t buy me presents. I don’t want anybody else picking out my things. Just give me money, and I will do my own shopping”? That takes all the pleasure out of giving for me, plus it sounds more like extortion. If it is proper etiquette, how much should one give? Society has changed so much in the past 50 years that I no longer know if this is someone raised without manners or if it’s OK to ask for money. -- Need To Know Dear Need: It is still poor manners to tell someone that you expect a present and that they should give you money so you can buy it yourself. You are under no obligation to follow these instructions. If you choose to give money (or any gift), how much you spend is entirely up to you. Dear Annie: “Florida Greetings” complained about the “high cost” of a postage stamp to justify emailing instead of writing. How petty. With the price of gas around $4, a loaf of bread more than $2 and a gallon of milk at least $3, a mere 45 cents may be the best bargain in town. Even with a fixed income, I manage to send notes to others who may have a brighter day because they found something other than bills and junk mail in their mailbox. When I can send something to California for less than half a dollar, I am grateful. -- Still Writing in Indiana Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to, 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 COPYRIGHT 2012 CREATORS.COM

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wednesday, october 2012 Wednesday, October 17,17,2012

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Employment Career Opportunities ATTENTION, Early Childhood Educators, Infant Toddler Educators, ESL Teachers and Language Development Professionals. Coaches needed to assist mothers in China who are teaching their young children to speak English. Paid Coaching is part-time evening and weekends in your home, using Skype. Own computer and high speed internet required. Training is required. Coaching support provided. Contact Paul at to attend an information session.

FUNERAL NOTICE Jacey Judith Uphill

of Calgary, AB, passed away October 14, 2012, at the age of 19 years. Announcements to follow by Evan J. Strong Funeral Service. (403) 265-1199

Congratulations Charlene & Jason.

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Automobile Sales Representative Due to constant growth, we are currently

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:

or Fax: (1)604.534.3811

Obituaries WALKER, D. Gillian (nee Taylor) February 10, 1949 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; October 10, 2012

Gill Walker died after a long battle with cancer on Wednesday, October 10, 2012 at the age of 63 years. She will be lovingly remembered by her husband of 42 years, Allan Walker; three sons; two daughter-in-laws; three grandchildren; one brother; one sister; and many more family and friends. She was predeceased by her parents Dorothy and Robert Taylor. A Celebration of Gillâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life will be held at the Marlborough Park Community Hall, 6021 Madigan Drive NE, Calgary, on Friday, October 19, 2012 from 12:00 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 3:30. Messages of condolence may be forwarded to the family at Arrangements are in care of PIERSONâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S FUNERAL SERVICE. Telephone 403 235-3602.

Vera Friess 1913 - 2012 It is with great sadness that we say goodbye to our mother Vera Friess. Her loving heart stopped beating on Saturday, October 13, 2012. Vera was born on February 5, 1913 in the Czechoslovakian Republic and emigrated to Canada in 1975 to join her sons. She was the matriarch of our family. She is survived by her four sons: Bruno, Boris, Robert and Eugene; nine grandchildren; nine great grandchildren; and two great great grandchildren. Have peace in your soul and no shadows ever cross your eternal dreams. A private service for Vera was held at McPherson Funeral Service in Cranbrook on Wednesday, October 17, 2012 at 2:00 pm. Arrangements entrusted to McPherson Funeral Service. Condolences for the family can be offered at:


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



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?








Ph: 250.426.6006 Fx: 250.426.6005 2104D 2nd Street S. Cranbrook, BC theďŹ&#x201A;

In times of grief, these caring professionals are here to serve and comfort your family.

DAILY BULLETIN dailyTOWNSMAN/DAILY townsman / daily bulletin

Page 14 wednesday, october 17, 201217, 2012 PAGE 14 Wednesday, October


Real Estate


For Sale By Owner

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

10’ Alaskan cabover pop up truck camper built in December 2007. Under 2000 lbs. Excellent condition with boat rack, jacks, stairs, colour stripe, and awning on the exterior. Oven, 3 burner cooktop, fridge, large sink, 2 power roof fans, furnace, porta potti, side dinette model on inside. Camper $19000 with some negotiation room. 250-489-2747

(for removal)



Driveways & Parking Lots 1-888-670-0066 CALL









Merchandise for Sale FIREWOOD, DRY Pine. $160/cord, delivered. Phone after 6pm (250)427-7180.

Misc. for Sale




20 Boxes





pick up at 822 Cranbrook St. N.

Ph: 426-5201

FOUR - 265/65/18” mud/snow tires, 50% wear. $450. Homelite generator, 4000W, 115120-240 plug. $250. (250)4274987

CALL: 426-5201 EXT. 202

Transportation 14x70 plus 16x10 porch and deck. Complete reno inside/out in 2007! Too many upgrades to list!


1991 GMC 1500, extended cab, 4 x 4, 5.7L gas. Runs good. Transmission out. $250. (250)427-4051. Leave message.


Cars - Domestic

Mobile Homes & Parks

1984 T-BIRD, 97,000km, $1000. (250)427-3758

1980 14X70 Crownpointe Mobile with hitch. Good shape. Nice interior with 3 beds, 2 baths. Priced to sell at $15,000. 250-866-5568

Apt/Condo 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. 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

2005 Ford


4WD, 123,000km. Looks great! Runs great!



Combination Truck & 5th Wheel RV


250-417-3143 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



Call: 250-417-4069 or 250-417-1990

Trucks & Vans 1994 CHEV 1500, V8, 4 x 4, auto., with canopy. Running boards, extended cab. Excellent condition. 164,500kms. $3500. (250)427-2208

to discuss & view the package.

Open Houses


Open Houses

OPEN HOUSE Thursday Oct 18 5:00 to 6:00 pm 2311 Mt. Baker Cres, Cranbrook $289,000 Beautiful, updated home. 2 large bdrms up, tiled walk-in shower, split level, amazing kitchen, all appliances, fenced yard and more! K214109 Waunita Mackintosh

Duplex / 4 Plex

FOR RENT 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.





250-426-8700 1111 Cranbrook St. N.

Each office independently owned and operated.

Misc Services

Misc Services

N/S, N/Pets, N/Parties

950 /month


Phone: (250) 417-3386 email:

Homes for Rent

SONNY NOMLAND, retired Electrolux Branch Manager, has 4 excellent rebuilt Electrolux canisters for sale. Priced from $195. to $395. Ph. (250)489-2733 for more information.

SKI HILL Home. Kimberley. Flexible term rental. Double garage, fireplaces, 4 bedrooms. $1000./mo + utilities. References and DD required. 1 (403)931-1088



PIANO LESSONS Learn to improvise ,

accompany, read music and play by ear. Jazz, classical and popular styles. Your home or in studio, Kimberley & Cranbrook. 18 years of professional experience.

Geoffrey Haynes

Auto Accessories/Parts


MARKET PLACE To advertise using our “MARKET PLACE” 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?

~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 lorettamaystewart or at Woodland Grocery.

Biodegradable Environmentally Friendly Kosher Spices Personal Care Products Ointments/Linaments, etc **Since 1860**


Open House Oct. 17, 10am to 4pm 328 Mission Place

Business/Office Service

Business/Office Service

Business/Office Service

SERVICES GUIDE Contact these business for all your service needs!

Sport Utility Vehicle











Bring a Friend



CALL: 426-5201 EXT. 202

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 “At your Service” Licensed and Bonded We specialize in service work and service upgrades.

DUSTAY CONSTRUCTION LTD Canadian Home Builders Association Award Winning Home Builder

Call for a quote. (250)427-7819 (250)581-1200

Available for your custom home and renovation needs.


You dream it, we build it!

Planning Winter Vacation? (250)489-6211


~We do: ~Home checks to validate insurance ~Snow removal ~Water Plants ~Cat care and more. BONDED & INSURED For Peace of Mind Home Vacancy. Call Melanie (250)464-9900

CONCRETE WORKS!! All aspects of concrete work done from start to finish. Any finish available (stamped, polished, etc.) Mini Excavator and Dump Truck Service. No job too big or too small. For free quotes call Jason (250)464-5595

CUSTOM CLADDING No More Painting 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. -Window & door frames. -Patio & deck, beams/ columns/stairs. -Wood trims & fascia. -Decorative’s & shutters. -Functional vents. -Over 20 colours to choose from. Call Ken (250)919-2566. Contractors welcome.


SNOW REMOVAL Bobcat Snowblower Backpack blower Shovel Commercial/Residential


Call Shirley Jowsey or Doreen Lethbridge (250)426-4318.

R.BOCK ELECTRICAL For reliable, quality electrical work *Licensed*Bonded*Insured*


to the senior stars. All Indoor and Outdoor Renovation Projects including Painting, Staining & Plumbing.

Residential, Commercial Service Work No Job Too Small! (250)421-0175


“Sweeping the Kootenay’s Clean”


Steve (250)421-6830

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. SuperDave offers affordable, superior service & most importantly; Honesty. SuperDave works Saturdays & evenings too! Call SuperDave (250)421-4044 www.superdave


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


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

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

Join an elite preschool setting. The Little Acorn is offering limited spots for September registration. Ages 32 months to Kindergarten. Subsidies welcome.

~Local family business ~10% senior discount David Weiler, Kimberly Hartling Forest Technologists (250)427-4417

Our classified ads are on the net! Check it out at

Not sure about the whole

digital NOW thing? is the time to get with it! On-Line Advertising – call your advertising representative today. Townsman: 250-426-5201 Bulletin: 250-427-5333

daily townsman / daily bulletin

local NEWS

wednesday, october 17, 2012

Page 15

Controversial private zoo in Alta gets new operating permit C anadian Press

THREE HILLS, Alta. _ The Alberta government has issued a new operating permit to a roadside zoo that was to be shut down over animal care concerns. The GuZoo animal farm near Three Hills was ordered closed in the spring of 2011 based on a review that outlined problems with how the zoo was being run. But the Gustafson family, which owns GuZoo, appealed and a judge allowed the zoo to keep operating under strict conditions while the case went

through the courts. Last week, the province met with the Gustafsons and decided that the zoo can stay in business as long as it meets certain conditions. The animal welfare group Zoocheck Canada says in a release that it is unbelievable that GuZoo is being allowed to stay open given its track record. Alberta government spokeswoman Jessica Potter says an inspection of the zoo’s operations in July showed no problems with the health or condition of the

animals. Bill Gustafson said some conditions that had been placed on the zoo in 2011 have been lifted “such as having to get rid of the animals and having to ask before we bring something in for feed or whatever. “And we can do petting zoos again with our domestic animals without having to get permission to do that.’’ The Gustafsons have operated the zoo for more than 20 years. It has about 400 animals that include tigers, lions, bears and elk.

Rules that GuZoo must still follow include separate enclosures for feeding wild animals and completing renovations to a fence around the farm’s perimeter. GuZoo has been the focus of animal abuse concerns since it first opened in 1990. The most recent public outcry came in March 2011 when pictures that included one of a goat with its face covered in blood were posted on a Facebook page. The Gustafsons have said that many of the concerns were dealt with.

Do you recognize this man? He played for the Kimberley Royals, but little else is known, and local historian Skip Fennessy would like to identify him. Please call 250-426-3679.

Culled sled dogs to be buried in Penticton pet cemetery C anadian Press

VANCOUVER _ Dozens of sled dogs that were slaughtered after the Vancouver Olympics in an animal cruelty case that made international headlines are getting a proper burial. The B.C. Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals says the 56 dogs that were killed in Whistler, B.C. in winter 2010 will be laid to rest on Nov. 2.

The service will be held at the SPCA pet cemetery near Penticton, in the southern Interior, which spokeswoman Marcie Moriarty says was chosen because of its beauty and because the case touched people around the province. The cull set off a massive animal-cruelty investigation into the former general manager of Howling Dog Tours, Robert Faw-

cett, who pleaded guilty to causing unnecessary pain and suffering to the animals in August. Investigators dug up the dogs’ bodies from a mass grave near the ski resort to gather forensic evidence to support the charge, and the remains were handled carefully for a future burial. Fawcett will be sentenced in late November.

Air Canada flight helps locate yacht off Australian coast C anadian Press

SYDNEY, Australia _ Air  Canada  is being credited with helping rescue officials pinpoint the location of a yacht in trouble off the coast of Australia. A solo yachtsman left Pittwater, on Sydney’s northern beaches, two weeks ago heading for Eden on the New South Wales south coast. Australian media reported an emergency beacon was activated early Tuesday with the man reporting that his boat had been drifting away from land since last week. Because of the remote location, the Australian Maritime Safety Authority asked two airliners passing over the man’s GPS position

to help confirm his whereabouts. An Air  Canada  Boeing 777 flying to Sydney from Vancouver subsequently diverted from its course to check on the distressed yacht about 435 kilometres east of Sydney. An Air New Zealand A320, heading to Sydney from New Zealand also went off course to locate the yacht. Air  Canada  said its plane swooped down at about 1,200 metres while the crew peered out using binoculars borrowed from a passenger. Travellers on board the aircraft were also asked to keep watch, the airline said. They were drawn to the yacht’s location by light shining off a mir-

ror. “They did spot the boat and then they passed over it just to let the guy know that they had seen him,’’ said spokesman Peter Fitzpatrick. “Everybody on board was really happy and excited by the outcome,’’ even though it delayed the flight by roughly 90 minutes, he said. With the boat’s location confirmed, a police vessel was dispatched to the demasted yacht, which was running low on fuel and drifting further out to sea. A maritime safety official said police would make a judgment call when they arrived as to whether the man needed to abandon ship.


Do you have any information about this historic photo, taken from the Cranbrook Courier? The fellow on the right is Joe Sherbo, but who is on the left, and what is the trophy? Please contact Skip Fennessy if you have any information at 250-426-3679.


Jubilee Chapter #64 played host to Worthy Grand Matron Sister Jacqui Wowk, and Worthy Grand Patron Brother Jim Firbank of the Grand Chapter of British Columbia and Yukon, Order of the Eastern Star, on the occasion of their official visit. Front row, left to right: Sister Jacqui Wowk, Worthy Matron, Sister Roberta Richards, Worthy Patron, Brother Colin Campbell, and Brother Jim Firbank. Second row, left to right:  Isobel Bradford, Charleen Reid, Dale Watson, Barbara Ward, Judy Pommier, Myra Farquhar, Lyalla Lancaster, Karen MacDonald. Third row, left to right: Joyce Coxen, Margaret Jakobsen, Francis Quibelle, Betty Lindsay, Glenis Allen, Narvarr Firbank, Pat Oslund, Eileen LePage. Fourth row, left to right: Judie Blakley, Robert Palmieri, Scott Coxen, Past Grand Matron Donna Galpin, Ken Knutilla, Keith Glen, Gwen Sturn, Alice Sang, Honorary Member, Past Grand Matron Stacy Jordan-Knox.

daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 16 wednesday, october 17, 2012

Hey baby!


spend $175 and receive

look for this week’s baby specials in stores now!

Hershey’s chocolate up to 16.97 value 125 count, peanut free or assorted, 1.25 kg


414264 / 340708

◆Spend $175 or more before applicable taxes at any Real Canadian Superstore location and receive free Hershey’s chocolate, 125 count. Excludes purchase of tobacco, alcohol products, prescriptions, gift cards, phone cards, lottery tickets, all third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners, etc.) and any other products which are provincially regulated. The retail value of up to $16.97 will be deducted from the total amount of your purchase before sales taxes are applied. Limit one coupon per family and/or customer account. No cash value. No copies. Coupon must be presented to the cashier at time of purchase. Valid from Friday, October 12th until closing Thursday, October 18th, 2012. Cannot be combined with any other coupons or promotional offers. No substitutions, refunds or exchanges on free item. 414264 / 340708

Pampers superbig pack diapers size N-6, 58-128’s 234015






live dungeness crab small 247817

/lb 8.77 /kg

lean ground beef club size 539532



/lb 4.37 /kg


Casa Mendosa tortillas assorted varieties, 10”, 384-640 g 248601







Enfamil A+ or Enfapro A+ powder 550-730 g 554992 / 101881







fresh McIntosh apples product of Canada, Canada fancy grade 503129

Pampers mega wipes 180-216’s 831296




McCain ultra thin crust pizza selected varieties, frozen, 334-360 g 516731

Johnson & Johnson baby needs 200-592 mL 449279






Fisher Price Baby’s First Blocks 815481



2 7



product of China 716013






fresh seedless mandarin oranges

Doritos selected varieties, 260 g 660025







Fisher Price Rock-a-Stack 553517



1 7



Kraft Cheez Whiz 1 kg









Lysol No Touch system 1’s 408403








Tresemme hair care or styling selected varieties and sizes 676300 / 414622

Prices are in effect until Thursday, October 18, 2012 or while stock lasts.





>ÃÌiÀ >À`

Q-Tips cotton swabs 500’s 449162



©MasterCard & PayPass are registered trademarks of MasterCard International Incorporated. President’s Choice Back a licensee of the marks. President’s Choice Financial MasterCard is provided by President’s Choice Bank. President’s Choice Financial banking services are provided by the direct banking division of CIBC. PC points loyalty program is provided by President’s Choice Services Inc. ©PC, President’s Choice, President’s Choice Financial and Fresh Financial Thinking are registered trademarks of Loblaws Inc. Trademarks use under licence.




Quantities and/or selection of items may be limited and may not be available in all stores. NO RAINCHECKS OR SUBSTITUTIONS on clearance items or where quantities are advertised as limited. Advertised pricing and product selection (flavour, colour, patterns, style) may vary by store location. We reserve the right to limit quantities to reasonable family requirements. We are not obligated to sell items based on errors or misprints in typography or photography. Coupons must be presented and redeemed at time of purchase. Applicable taxes, deposits, or environmental surcharges are extra. No sales to retail outlets. Some items may have “plus deposit and environmental charge” where applicable. ®/TM The trademarks, service marks and logos displayed in this newspaper ad are trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. All rights reserved. © 2012 Loblaws Inc. Customer Relations: 1-866-999-9890.

Guaranteed Lowest Prices *Applies only to our major supermarket competitors’ print advertisements (i.e. flyer, newspaper). We will match the competitor’s advertised price only during the effective date of the competitor’s print advertisement. Our major supermarket competitors are determined solely by us and are based on a number of factors which can change from time to time. Identical items are defined as same brand, item type (in the case of produce, meat and bakery), size and attributes and carried at this store location. We will not match competitors’ “multi-buys” (eg. 2 for $4), “spend x get x”, “Free”, “clearance”, discounts obtained through loyalty programs, or offers related to our third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners etc.). We reserve the right to cancel or change the terms of this promise at any time.

We Match Prices! *Look for the symbol in store. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES (note that our major supermarket competitors may not). Due to the fact that product is ordered prior to the time of our Ad Match checks, quantities may be limited. We match select items in our major supermarket competitors’ flyers throughout the week. Major supermarket competitors are determined solely by us based on a number of factors which can vary by store location. We match identical items (defined as same brand, size, and attributes) and for fresh produce, meat and bakery, we match a comparable item (as determined solely by us).

Cranbrook Daily Townsman, October 17, 2012  

October 17, 2012 edition of the Cranbrook Daily Townsman