Page 1


Weddings, Maternity, Newborn, Families and everything in between.

< Massive child pornography bust

october 18, 2012

Child rescued, arrests made on Prairies, up North | Page 11

Horn free (as far as the cow goes) > Elk took herd mentality a little too far | Page 6


studio by appointment



$ 10 inCLUDES H.S.T.

Vol. 60, Issue 201

Proudly serving Cranbrook and area since 1951

Trevor Crawley photo

THE ROAD TO PROVINCIALS: Left to right – David Wiebe, a fifth-year Avalanche volleyball player, poses with his coach Steve Kamps, while Jenna Swetlikoff, a second-year volleyballer, stands beside her coach Agata Bendkowska. The Avalanche open the season with a road trip to the coast, where they will play four games in four days against Douglas College and Capilano University.

department of dream jobs

Local man finds success in e-sports Josh Leesman of Cranbrook is a lead commentator in the world’s most played video game

S a lly Mac Don al d Townsman Staff

A Cranbrook man is travelling the globe commentating the world’s most played video game, and this past weekend he held the stage before 8,000 people in person and one million people

online. Josh Leesman, 25, grew up in Cranbrook but moved to Santa Monica, California, in February to work as a game analyst for Riot Games, the developer of League of Legends. Since then, he has pro-

vided play-by-play analysis at competitive gaming tournaments – known as “esports” - in Seattle, Anaheim, San Francisco, Raleigh, Boston, Los Angeles and Poland. League of Legends is a multiplayer online battle

arena game played by 12 million people every day, with 70 million registered players from 145 countries. Each match of League of Legends features two teams of five players picking superhero-like characters with special powers called Cham-


! Limited time only

pions from a list of more than 100, then attempting to slaughter each other and destroy their jungle arena bases. Riot Games mostly makes money with the freeto-play game by selling virtual items and characters. Riot Games recently de-

clared League of Legends the most played game in the world by hours played per month, beating out Call of Duty: Modern Warfare 3, World of Warcraft, and every Facebook game.

See LOCAL, Page 3



Page 2 thursday, october 18, 2012

Weatoheurtlook Tonight 3

POP 60%

Sunday -4

Tomorrow 9 1


Local NEWS

Saturday -3

POP 60%

POP 70%






POP 30%

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daily townsman / daily bulletin

A chocolate affair to remember 8


POP 60%

Almanac Temperatures

High Low Normal ..........................11.6° ................-1.2° Record......................20.5°/2003 .......-7.8°/1969 Yesterday 10.3° -2.3° Precipitation Normal..............................................0.5mm Record.....................................8.2mm/1996 Yesterday ......................................0.04 mm This month to date.........................11.6 mm This year to date..........................361.2 mm

Things are about to get a lot more oompa loompa around here this weekend Annalee Gr ant Townsman Staff

The Canadian Mental Health Association is hosting its third annual tasty fundraiser, a Chocolate Affair on October 19 at the Heritage Inn. The evening will feature a dessert and silent auction, with tasty treats galore for guests to sample and bid on. Things will get a little competitive as dessert chefs from new to pro face

off in a challenge to create the best dessert. The winner in each of the three skill categories will receive a getaway package and the crowd will vote in a People’s Choice. There will be local celebrity judges on hand to savour the winning entries. The judges are Denise Pallesen of Nutter’s, Michelle Shypitka of Sweet Gestures, Jennifer Kent of The Drive Radio and Youth Ambas-

sadors Brianna Kennedy and Taylor Miller. The event will get a whole lot more oompa-loompa when Mr. Villy Vonka shows up. The judges will be more interactive this year, and competitors will be able to ham it up for as many as five points to get an edge over the field. “It’s really just to encourage a fun competitive environment,” said Amber Cuthill,

Precipitation totals include rain and snow


unrise 8 11 a.m. unset 6 43 p.m. oonrise 1 19 p.m. oonset 10 07 p.m.

Oct 21

Nov 6

Oct 29

Nov 13

Across the Region Tomorro w Prince George 5/-3 Jasper 5/-5

Edmonton 6/-2 Annalee Grant photo

Banff 8/-3 Kamloops 13/4

Revelstoke 8/2

Kelowna 12/1 Vancouver 11/6


K O O T E N AY C O N C E R T C O N N E C T I O N P R E S E N T S Castlegar 11/3


Yellowknife Whitehorse Vancouver Victoria Saskatoon Regina Brandon Winnipeg Thunder Bay S. Ste. Marie Toronto Windsor Ottawa Montreal Quebec City Fredericton

p.cloudy flurries rain rain p.cloudy showers rain rain rain showers showers rain m.sunny p.cloudy p.cloudy m.sunny

The World


tlanta Buenos ires etroit eneva avana ong ong iev ondon os ngeles Miami Paris Rome Singapore Sydney Tokyo Washington

showers sunny showers p.sunny tshowers p.cloudy sunny rain sunny p.cloudy rain sunny tstorms cloudy rain p.cloudy

Calgary 11/-1

The Key City Gallery will host a reception for the Open Invitation Show on Monday, October 22 from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. The pieces, all by local artists, were hung in the gallery on October 16 and will remain there until November 14.

business services co-ordinator for the WorkBC Employment Centre that runs under the umbrella of CMHA. The silent auction will feature many great items and in between tasting the delectable desserts and sipping on wine, guests can hit one of the Black Jack tables put on by the Kinette Club. Cuthill said the auction is going to be something guests won’t want to miss. “Each year it gets better and better,” she said. All the proceeds from the evening will support CMHA programs that receive little to no funding every year. The CMHA also enjoys the chance to talk about their programs and activities for those who may not know what the association is doing in the community. “A lot of it has to do with just bringing awareness to who we are and what we do,” Cuthill said. Advance tickets are $20 and include tastings and two glasses of wine. They’re available at the CMHA office at 39 13th Ave. S. Tickets are also available at the door for $25. for more information contact CMHA at (250) 426-5222.

Cranbrook 9/1


3/0 1/-5 13/9 12/8 7/1 6/-2 8/1 9/4 11/5 14/5 18/8 15/9 18/10 18/11 16/3 15/2

rain/snow 2/-1 cloudy -4/-7 showers 11/6 showers 12/6 showers 9/-1 p.cloudy 8/-1 p.cloudy 7/2 p.sunny 8/3 showers 11/5 showers 11/4 showers 16/8 showers 12/7 rain 14/7 rain 15/10 rain 13/9 m.sunny 17/10

Michelle Wright’s

Songs from the Halls

sunny 22/8 p.cloudy 22/18 showers 11/6 cloudy 20/10 tshowers 30/22 sunny 28/24 sunny 10/7 cloudy 15/12 sunny 22/17 tshowers 29/22 showers 19/15 sunny 25/15 tstorms 31/26 p.cloudy 24/16 showers 18/16 p.cloudy 22/11

The Weather Network incorporates nvironment Canada data

On the week of October 22-26, the Ktunaxa Nation Council will be moving locations to the new Ktunaxa Government Building located at 220 Cranbrook St. N. (Central School Building). Services will be limited during this time. We apologize for inconveniences this may cause.

TOUR 2012 Celebrating Michelle Wright’s induction into the Canadian Music Hall of Fame




23/9 19/14 15/7 20/9 32/22 28/24 9/8 16/13 27/17 30/23 20/14 23/13 31/26 22/16 19/19 22/13


NELSON C A P I T O L T H E AT R E O C T O B E R 2 3 RD Tickets at the box office or call 250-352-6363 or online at

CRANBROOK K E Y C I T Y T H E AT R E O C T . 2 4 TH Tickets at the theatre box office or call 250-426-7006


M.D. MCEACHERN SCHOOL - B E L L E V U E O C T O B E R 2 5 TH Tickets available at Neat N’ Nifty - downtown Blairmore. Call 403-562-7784

Dr. Irina Baciu and staff are very pleased to welcome Dr. Nicole Vicenzino (right) to our dental practice. Dr. Nicole Vicenzino is a caring, friendly, knowledgeable and skilled family dentist and is a valuable addition to our team. She is accepting new patients and is happy to meet you soon. CRANBROOK DENTAL CENTRE SUITE #5, 1124 21st AVE. N. Phone: 250 489-4721

daily townsman

Local NEWS

thursday, october 18, 2012

Page 3

Local man rides wave of e-sports popularity Continued from page 1 For example, FarmVille 2, the most popular game on Facebook, has 8.5 million daily users. Since 2004, popular video game Halo has recorded 2 billion hours of playing time, while League of Legends records around 1 billion hours of playing time each month alone. “It’s pretty crazy to imagine how big League of Legends has gotten,” Leesman told The Townsman. “I probably don’t realize the actual significance of being involved yet.” Under his game moniker Jatt, Leesman began playing League of Legends in the fall of 2009, quickly becoming very good at it. So much so that in September 2011, Leesman was signed to professional e-sports team Dignitas. As a member of the five-person League of Legends team, Leesman received sponsorship to play in tournaments all over the world. During his three-

month professional career, Leesman played for Dignitas at four tournaments in Atlantic City, New York, Providence and South Korea. His team placed first in the IPL tournament in Atlantic City on October 9, 2011. Leesman retired as a professional player just before Christmas last year, when he applied for a job at Riot Games. He was hired in February and made the move from Cranbrook to developer headquarters in Santa Monica, California, where he now develops characters in the game. In addition to that role, Leesman began commentating games at League of Legends tournaments in January. He is now one of Riot’s lead commentators, known as casters. Leesman said his passion lies in casting, rather than in playing professionally. “I enjoy casting more. I get to teach people about the game and hopefully increase


Josh Leesman of Cranbrook (right) and Steve Jaworski commentate a League of Legends online tournament at PAX Prime in Seattle, August 2012. the enjoyment of the viewers, which goes further for the popularity of the sport than playing would. Also playing is hyper stressful, and wasn’t really for me in the long run,” he said.

On October 13, Leesman casted the League of Legends world championships at the University of Southern California’s Galen Center, which is typically reserved for basketball games.

Last weekend, it was transformed into a mecca for League of Legends fans, who flocked from all over the world to see Taipei Assassins beat Azubu Frost to take the title and win $1 million. One

million people tuned in to watch online, showing the burgeoning popularity of e-sports worldwide. While esports have been broadcast on U.S. television in the past, it never caught on. Orga-

nizers have forgone the old-school medium in favour of streaming matches online, where they can sell their own advertising and charge subscription fees. “It was a thrill to cast in front of that many people; how could it not be? I was only slightly nervous before the show, but once the games started I was just talking about it, which comes naturally.” While e-sports have been around for more than 15 years, the genre has yet to achieve mainstream success in North America, though it’s practically a national pastime in South Korea. That’s shifted over the past few years, as technology has evolved, Internet speeds have become faster and more reliable and a generation of spectating gamers have grown up. “E-sports becoming a thing in North America is something I’ve wanted to happen for years, and it looks to be turning a corner now,” said Leesman. With files from Canadian Press

Aviation Council honours Cranbrook airport S a l ly M acD o n a l d Townsman Staff

The Canadian Rockies International Airport has been recognized as the most exceptional regional airport by the BC Aviation Council. The Cranbrook airport will be awarded the William Templeton Award on October 25 for aviation market development, community outreach and environmental initiatives. “Every year there is only one award given for this division, which is the exceptional development of a regional airport,” said managing director Tristen Chernove. The Canadian Rockies International Airport (YXC) is being recognized for aviation market development, community outreach and environmental initiatives. “This award means a lot to us here because it is one of the few in B.C. that focuses on the community of our peers,” said Chernove. He recognized the hard work of airport staff, but said it wouldn’t have bee possible without cooperation

from the airport’s owner: the City of Cranbrook. “Nothing is done without full support of the city, and it shows the city shares the same values we do with having a sustainable airport,” said Chernove. “I’m honoured to receive the award as the airport manager but not only is it all the staff being on board, it’s also the city as the owner of the airport leading it from that side.” Mayor Wayne Stetski said the award reflects positively on the Cranbrook area as a whole. “It portrays us in a very positive light for anybody that is looking to come to Cranbrook,” said Stetski. “I’m proud of what Tristen and the staff have done out there. They are well deserving of the award and it bodes well for all of our futures.” Chernove pointed to the airport’s initiatives towards environmental, economic and community sustainability as contributing to the award. In the environmental as-

pect, YXC rebuilt its terminal in 2008 with LEED standards building practices. There are solar water heater panels on the roof, the airport has an idle free zone in the drop-off lane, and its janitorial program uses green cleaning methods such as negative ion technology and UV technology. YXC was the first airport in B.C. to install waterless urinals. “On the economic side, the focus on our nomination was around what we have done in marketing our existing service and marketing to attract a new air service,” said Chernove. “It also focuses on what we have done to increase the appeal of our airport when it comes to capital investment,” he added, pointing to last year’s runway overlay, and a bid to upgrade airfield infrastructure this year. In the community, YXC recently used a food and beverage opportunity to give to the Cranbrook Food Bank, and it supported local artists through the summer by hosting performing art-

Sally MacDonald photo

The staff of the Canadian Rockies International Airport are proud to accept the William Templeton Award later this month. Pictured, left to right: airport technician Gord Adams, managing director Tristen Chernove, financial administrator Celeste Schneider, administration assistant Krystal Porter, operations superintendent Jamie Roche, and airport technician Jack Dalman. ists twice a week. Airport staff volunteer in the community, and make social connections through the airport’s Facebook page. YXC also hosts practicum

students through the BCIT airport operations program. “Being recognized for sustainability fits with our values really well,” said Chernove.

He will travel to the Silver Wings award ceremony on Thursday, October 25 at Vancouver International Airport to accept the William Templeton Award.

daily townsman

Page 4 thursday, october 18, 2012


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daily townsman

thursday, october 18, 2012


BC Job Fair tour hits Cranbrook

Legion Remembrance Day Wreaths

The BC Jobs Fair tour will stop in Cranbrook on Friday, October 19 at the College of the Rockies gymnasium Annalee Gr ant Townsman Staff

The BC Job Fair is coming to Cranbrook on Friday, October 19 at the College of the Rockies gymnasium on its whirlwind tour of the province. The fair is part of the provincial government’s BC Jobs Plan that has been touring since September 18 to 24 different communities. The tour will continue until November 30 with the last date in Vancouver. Jiana Ling of Place Group which is co-ordinating the event for the

Ministry of Jobs, Tourism and Skills Training, said each tour stop is tailored to the community. “It’s oriented to Cranbrook and what industries are thriving in this area,” Ling said. All demographics are welcome to attend, and Ling said newly graduated students to those in the middle of their careers looking for a change will find a wealth of information at the fair. Local employers that will be in attendance include Terralogic Explo-

Séance d’information publique Négociations du Conseil de traité des Ktunaxa-Kinbasket (CTKK) Le Conseil de traité des Ktunaxa-Kinbasket, le Canada et la Colombie-Britannique ont réalisé des progrès dans les négociations sur l’entente de principe dans le cadre du processus de négociation des traités de la ColombieBritannique. Les négociateurs des trois parties invitent la population à une séance d’information lors de laquelle des renseignements sur les négociations relatives au traité seront disponibles. CRANBROOK Jeudi 25 octobre 2012 Les portes ouvrent à 18 h 30. La présentation commence à 19 h. Heritage Inn – Salle de bal 803, rue Cranbrook Nord Pour de plus amples renseignements : Affaires autochtones et Développement du Nord Canada Diane Gielis 1-800-665-9320 Ministère des Relations et de la Réconciliation avec les Autochtones Bill Armstrong 1-800-880-1022 Conseil de traité des Ktunaxa-Kinbasket Garry Slonowski 250-919-2848

rations Inc., Canfor, the Canadian Cancer Society and the BC Ambulance Service – Rural Interior. Ling said the employers will have information on how to get into a career, but current positions are also available. The fair will feature the interactive BC Jobs Plan mobile exhibit that will provide information on the plan itself and the new www.workbc. com website. Ling describes it as an employment website that includes government po-

sitions and those posted by users in B.C. “Anyone can post positions up there it just gets approved by the government,” she said. The goal of the BC Jobs Plan is to promote the economy and provide information on the resources available to those seeking work in the province. A total of 27 employers will be on hand at the College of the Rockies from 12 p.m. to 7 p.m. on October 19. For more information visit job-fairs.

Public Information Meeting Ktunaxa Kinbasket Treaty Council (KKTC) Treaty Negotiations Ktunaxa Kinbasket Treaty Council, Canada and British Columbia are in the advanced stages of negotiating an Agreement-in-Principle under the British Columbia treaty process. The three parties invite the public to a meeting where information about the treaty negotiations will be presented. CRANBROOK Thursday, October 25, 2012 6:30 pm Doors Open 7:00 pm Presentation Heritage Inn Ballroom 803 Cranbrook St. N For more information contact: Aboriginal Affairs and Northern Development Canada Diane Gielis 1-800-665-9320 Ministry of Aboriginal Relations and Reconciliation Bill Armstrong 1-800-880-1022 Ktunaxa Kinbasket Treaty Council Garry Slonowski 250-919-2848

Page 5

Attention Cranbrook Businesses

Show Your Community Pride! WE ARE ALWAYS LOOKING FOR CARRIERS. Give us a call and start walking today! 250-426-5201

ext 208

Starting on October 15th, 2012 a local Legion representative will be stopping at your business - Take a wreath and support our veterans and our community.

Royal Canadian Legion # 24 Cranbrook BC




DAILY TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN 822 Cranbrook Street North Cranbrook, B.C. • V1C 3R9

Ph: 250-426-5201

Fax: 250-426-5003 335 Spokane Street Kimberley, B.C. • VIA 1Y9

Ph: 250-427-5333 Fax: 250-427-5336

Published by Black Press Monday to Friday, except statutory holidays

Karen Johnston

Jenny Leiman



Barry Coulter

Carolyn Grant





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.

From cock of the walk to horn free


hat do you get when you cross his … antlers. It’s like Samson having his locks shorn. an elk and beef cow? I don’t know but one persistent elk How’s any self-respecting elk supposed to near 100 Mile House was attract the ladies without his antlers? How can he persuade the lady elk that he’s the pretty determined to find out. Apparently, the elk (a six-point beauty) real deal when he can’t display his rack? I imagine it’s buzzing through the elk decided that rather than chase his own grapevine all through the kind hither and yon province. through the mountains, “I hear Eddie went up he’d take over a herd of north.” cows already helpfully “Yeah, last I heard he rounded up by a local was trying to entertain too rancher. Carolyn many ladies and he lost his The elk was “aggressiveGrant rack.” ly mounting cows” accord“Cows. You can’t live ing to CBC News, and had driven the herd to an area near Highway with them and you can’t live without 97. He was also big enough to take on all them.” But luckily for Eddie the Elk, a bull elk comers of the bovine variety, driving away any bull reckless enough to challenge him. can live without antlers. They will apparIt was quite the attraction and was be- ently grow back next year and supposedly, ginning to cause traffic jams on the high- Eddie was left with enough antlers to proway near 100 Mile House as people tect himself. Maybe. But what about the humiliastopped to watch the elk and his harem. And apparently hunters were also stop- tion? What about being the butt of jokes ping by, and watching the elk through their from other elk? Poor Eddie will have to suffer the indignation of trying to compete gun-sights. Eventually, Conservation Officers were with four and five-point elk, even threecalled and the overly-amorous elk was point elk for a mate. “Look, I’m telling you, I’m a six-point. I transplanted to an area free of cows. And the elk’s punishment? They cut off had a herd of cows! I was king of the

world!” “Sure. Sure you were. Now excuse me, I have to wash my hair tonight.” Yes, poor Eddie is in a bit of a pickle. He knows he’s got the goods, but he hasn’t got anyone to corroborate his story. He’s been taken away from the cows so he has no one to vouch for him. And he’s in even worse trouble because elk aren’t particularly thick on the ground in the 100 Mile House area. They are not even hunted — there just aren’t enough of them. So now Eddie is wandering the woods looking for dates in a small population. This gives the cow elk a real upper hand. They can reject a bull for all sorts of shallow reasons. They can say size does matter. They can take a look at Eddie’s hacked off antlers and laugh him out of the woods. And they don’t even know that Eddie has been dating out of his own genus. Wait till they find out about that. You know what they say about a cow elk scorned. Yes, Eddie’s philandering ways have pretty much doomed him to the singles bar for this year. And nobody likes that — it’s such a meat market. Carolyn Grant is Editor of the Kimberley Daily Bulletin

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


Voyage of the Archimedes Palimpsest


arly in the 13th century, a monk stationed in Jerusalem takes a book from his shelf, and begins to erase its contents. Books at this time were remarkably costly to make, and many were recycled in this fashion: Text during this time was handwritten on parchment — treated animal skins prepared to make them suitable for writing on (a single book could take hundreds of animal skins). For reuse, one simply had to scrape away the book’s previous text, which is exactly what this monk did, so he could fill the book with a series of prayers. What he didn’t know was that he was scraping away the only existing copy of the mathematical treaties of Archimedes. An ancient Greek mathematician, Archimedes was centuries ahead of his time. His work is often called “the eighth wonder of the world” … or would have been had it not been erased to make room for a new prayer book. After completing the series of prayers, the monk probably returned the book to the shelf,


and began on his next project. An inventory list reveals the book made its way to a sister monastery in Istanbul. Unfortunately it arrived in the middle of the Fourth Crusade, whose participants were burning books en masse. How this book escaped the flames is unknown, but it did and weathered much more for the next 700 years. It shows up again in 1906, when a Danish scholar stumbles upon it in Turkey. Its MIKE’S ink has faded BOOKNOTES over the years and — with the Mike help of a magSelby nifying glass and a candle — the scholar can faintly make out a second text underneath the main one. The scholar’s examination ends here, as someone steals the book out from under him. It surfaces again in 1930. A couple from France purchase it from a Turkish antiques dealer, put it in their basement with all their other knickknacks, and promptly forget about it for the next 70 years. This brings us to 1991, when the descendants of the French antique collectors bring it to Christie’s, wanting

thursday, october 18, 2012

Page 7

What’s Up?


The Archimedes Palimpsest to know if it is worth anything. It is appraised at $1.2 million, but actually sells for twice as much in 1998. Since then, the prayer book — now titled as “The Archimedes Palimpsest” — resides in an art museum in Baltimore, Maryland, where modern imaging techniques have been used to expose the entire text of Archimedes’ lost writings. While Archimedes is renowned for his mathematical genius, experts were stunned to find out just how advanced he was. The lost text revealed Archimedes had worked out calculus and the principal of

infinity a full 2,000 years before modern science rediscovered them. The text of the “Archimedes Palimpsest” was set down by the man himself on a series of papyrus scrolls, around 210 B.C. It appears these were copied onto more scrolls, as papyrus doesn’t last very long. Experts estimate it was about 1,000 A.D. when the text was copied onto the parchment book. But by whom, and for what reason remain a mystery. Mike Selby is Reference Librarian with the Cranbrook Public Library.

UBCM 2012 in conversation

he Union of B.C. Municipalities tion policy. Dr. Kitchen described the (UBCM) convention was held Sep- range of ways that local government sertember 24 – 28 in Victoria. There vice responsibilities are matched with were many very interesting and informa- revenue tools nationally and internally. On Tuesday, I attended the “Midtive sessions which were available to all B.C. Mayors, Councillors and Chief Ad- Sized Communities” forum where ‘Reministrative Officers. I would like to share cruitment & Retention of Skilled Workwith you the ones that I attended and a ers’ was discussed. This is an issue facing cities and businesses North America brief description of their content. On Monday, I attended “Powering the wide as there aren’t enough skilled workFuture”, a workshop on energy and green- ers to fill the jobs available. It is more house gas as it relates to transportation desirable for workers to be in the larger and liquefied natural gas as well as the cities than smaller communities. Part of the Mid-Sized Remote Clean Energy Communities session was Plan. on Economic DevelopAlso during this sesment in our communities. sion, the Canadian AssoEconomic Development ciation of Petroleum Prois a partnership between ducers (CAPP) discussed Denise the City and local busienhanced economic susPallesen nesses and we need to tainability and the global work on our competitive demand for natural gas – this demand is expected to grow by 55% strengths – existing local businesses are by the year 2035! B.C. has a good source responsible for 80% of net local employof shale gas and has enough gas to last ment. In the afternoon, I attended an update 100 years. The “Local Government Finance – on the B.C. Policing Plan and the need to Matching Revenues and Responsibili- determine financial cost impacts of the ties” session focused on the differences new contract recently signed by the Fedbetween residential and business taxa- eral Government. On Wednesday the presentation on tion rates. There is continued concern over the high industrial taxation rate and “Community Destination Development: the tax ratio between business and resi- A Partnership Opportunity” was very indential rates in B.C. The session also fea- teresting. Check out these websites to see tured policy updates from UBCM on the what is happening in B.C.: www.hostingIndustrial Taxation study and the sub- (for sporting activities in B.C.) and mission to the Expert Panel on Business. (Aboriginal We were also very fortunate to have tourism opportunities in B.C.). It was Dr. Harry Kitchen of Trent University give also interesting to note that there is a us his crash course in finance and taxa- large rise in the Chinese middle class

who are travelling to B.C. to enjoy what we have to offer. Our MLA Bill Bennett, Minister of Community, Sport and Cultural Development spoke to the delegation as well. Minister Bennett spoke about many of the issues that we face in our communities including how we increase services while not increasing the tax burden. I found the “Jobs and The Economy” session very interesting! With the downturn in the economy we all wonder where it will leave us in the future. However, there are 51,700 new jobs in B.C. – the highest in Canada, as well as a Provincial program for new trades training; there is $48 billion in investment in the liquefied natural gas sector, and over 40% of B.C. exports now go to Asia. One of the speakers said, “if the rural areas do well, everyone does well” and I thought, how true that is. On Thursday and Friday the UBCM discussed the pros and cons, and voted on over 200 Policy Matters and Resolutions. A few of the resolutions were Shipping of Dangerous Good Liabilities, Genetically Engineered Free Zones (with relation to food grown in B.C.),Rural Policing Policies, Renewal of Infrastructure Funding, The Canada European Union Trade Agreement, Doctor Shortages in B.C. and Strategic Wildfire Prevention Initiative Funding. Denise Pallesen is a Councillor with the City of Cranbrook. The opinions expressed are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect the position of the City of Cranbrook.

UPCOMING “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. Oktoberfest Oct 27 2012. Time: 6-7pm, Dance: 8 pm Brad and the Boys. Serving: Bratwurst. sauerkraut, Potato Salad and a Bun. Contact: 250-426-8531 or 250-426-4572 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 Ladies Aid of Knox Presbyterian Church Tea & Bazaar, Saturday, Nov. 3rd, 2-4pm. ONGOING 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. StrongStart BC - FREE family drop-in program for preschoolaged children accompanied by a parent. Kimberley Early Learning Centre. Activities include circle time, play centers, nutritious snack and active play. Monday 9 - 12, Tuesday 9 - 12, Thursday 9 – 12, Friday 9 - 12. Gina 250-427-5309. 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 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. 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 We welcome suggestions about local programming that you’d like to hear! Please call the station at 778 520-2020 or email us at 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. 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








Edmonton council member wants to see Oilers’ finacials EDMONTON — An Edmonton city councillor said it’s “shameful’’ to debate handing over millions more taxpayer dollars to Edmonton Oilers owner Daryl Katz for a new arena given they are not even allowed to see his team’s books. “How can we even consider giving any tax money to a billionaire team owner when we haven’t seen detailed financials. That’s just not fair,’’ Coun. Kerry Diotte said to city manager Simon Farbrother at a meeting Wednesday to decide the fate of the stalled arena project. “And we’re proceeding anyway to do a partnership with somebody and we don’t know how much money they make or lose? It’s ridiculous,’’ said Diotte. Farbrother, tasked with negotiating the deal with Katz, told Diotte his officials are only doing what was asked of them. “What council supported in terms of going forward is to support the investment of a new arena in the downtown core under a set of very defined conditions.’’ Canadian Press

You are invited to the Annual Christmas Studio Show of

George C. Hogg International Western Artist

554 Church Avenue Kimberley

Friday Oct 26th & Saturday Oct 27th: 1:00 - 8:00 p.m. Sunday Oct 28th: 1:00 - 5:00 p.m. Please take time this weekend to come and visit with us and share a cup of coffee as you see George’s latest works.

KEYSA AGM We hope all of our KEYSA soccer teams had a great season. Now, it’s time to finish up for 2012 and start planning for 2013. Kootenay East Youth Soccer Association will be holding their AGM on Monday, October 29th at 7:00 pm at Mount Baker Library Library. We will be trialing an amalgamated soccer board this year, and voting for one Board that will oversee Cranbrook Youth Soccer, Kimberley Youth Soccer and KEYSA. Thank you all for your support – see you at the AGM.

Mr. Reyno La Cock Physiotherapist I am pleased to announce that I have joined my practice to Cranbrook Physiotherapist Corp in Cranbrook and Kimberley. 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.



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

Avalanche open season on the road TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

The Avalanche are rolling down the the Lower Mainland. Both men’s and women’s volleyball teams from the College of the Rockies are on the road to open the new Pacwest season with a four-game stretch this weekend, as they play Douglas College and Capilano University each twice. The season is particularly special for both Avalanche teams, as the College of the Rockies will host the provincial championships at the end. However, the trick will be getting into it. The host team does not automatically qualify for entry into the tournament like it used to, so both Avalanche teams will have to challenge themselves to make sure their record is good enough to make the cut. “I think that would

be kind of embarrassing if we’re hosting provincials, but we’re not in it,” said Jenna Swetlikoff, a middle with the women’s team. “So I think everyone’s going to be pushing harder to win so that we will be in provincials because that’d be awful if we were lining in our own gym. “It’ll put a little bit of pressure on us but it’ll force us to work harder.”

Jenna Swetlikoff The girls have had a pretty successful exhibition season, with a four-match tournament in Red Deer that ended with a few very close losses and one win. Following that, both Avalanche teams hosted a preseason tournament

at home and the ladies earned three wins in a row. “Everyone was clicking really well, everyone was really positive,” said Swetlikoff. “When something went wrong, no one was getting mad at each other, no one was blaming each other. “I think when it came down to it we were just pushing really hard when it mattered and if we were ahead, not letting it slide from under us, so overall, I think just the energy on the court was really good.” That energy has translated into some good performances on the court, which has allowed the team to identify it’s strengths. “When we’re passing well, we can hit really well,” said Swetlikoff. “We got some new girls that can just kill the ball, but we can only hit like that if we pass well so I think we lack a bit in our defence, but

when we are playing well, our offence is really great.” Ladies head coach Agata Bendkowska said her team is looking to show the Pacwest league what they can do this year. “The team is ready, we want to go,” said Bendkowska. “We are going to do the best we can—of course we want to win, that’s our goal— so hopefully we can succeed.” The men’s team is just as excited to get the season started, and while the guys didn’t have the preseason success like their counterparts, they still feel like they’re ready, according to fifth-year player David Wiebe. The Rumble in the Rockies preseason tournament in their home court against some high-level CIS teams gave the guys a good test of their skills as a team, he continued. “We showed that we

can compete with even those kinds of teams with that calibre, so I feel like at the college league, we’ll be alright,” Wiebe said.

David Wiebe Wiebe said the men’s Avalanche team has something it hasn’t had for the last few years: solid defence. “We can dig the ball up, we can chase down balls that some teams might not be able to get,” he continued. “We’re going to have a big block, so our blocking isn’t going to be an issue, it’s just going to be the defence around that and our commitment to hard work, which is communication and effort.”

Nitros ranks swell with new additions TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

The Kimberley Dynamiters have some new additions to the roster who’ve already had an impact, while another joined them after Tusday’s game against the Columbia Valley Rockies. Adam Hodge and Mitchell Loose have been with the club for the last two weeks, coming in from Alberta, while goaltender Bryce Halverson was recently added to the roster along with Brin Feledichuk, who was acquired in a trade with the Osoyoos Storm a few days ago. The Nitros, through the recruiting efforts of assistant coach Jordan Foreman, have picked up a few players from

Alberta in the offseason because a Junior B club folded in Whitecourt and moved into the AJHL. Both Loose and Hodge were a part of that team, along with other Nitro players such as Connor Tetlock, Riley Helleksen and Matt Gann. “[Loose] played in Junior A the last two years and he was playing in Whitecourt this year and things just weren’t happening for him up there,” said Foreman. “We contacted each other and he wanted to come down here and play, because he knew a couple of the guys. “He’s a big kid, great skater, really fast. He’s going to be a big force.” Like Loose, Hodge

came via the Whitecourt connection as well. “He actually came to our summer camp so we had our eye on him and once he got released, we contacted each other and he decided to come back here and play.

“He’s a big power forward, he’ll help us in the long run, for sure.” Hodge has found his place in the lineup and is a little surprised at the KIJHL’s pace of play from what he’s used to in Whitecourt. “For Junior B, it’s a lot

more competitive, every game so far we’ve played has been one-goal games so it’s pretty close,” said Hodge. The Dynamiters also got stronger in net, picking up Bryce Halverson, a goaltender who’s bounced around junior leagues with the AJHL and BCHL. Halverson spent time with the Calgary Mustangs and the Powell River Kings, but ended up in the Junior B ranks with the Victoria Grizzlies of the VIJHL last year where his talents helped the club win a league championship. “From the time that he got there to the time they won the championship, they went 13-0 so thats some good stats for sure,” said Foreman.

Halverson stood in net and earned the victory against the Rockies on Tuesday night, turning away 27 shots. Also joining the Nitro ranks is Feledichuk, who arrived during the third period of that game from Osoyoos, where he was playing with the Storm. Foreman said the Storm owed the Dynamiters something as part of “future considerations” for a trade between the two teams two years ago. After negotiating back and forth, the two franchises decided on Feledichuk. “He’s going to bring a little bit of physical play for us I think. More of a stay-at-home defence man,” said Foreman.




NHL talks enter a make or break stage CHRIS JOHNSTON Canadian Press

day examining the proposal along with union TORONTO — As the staff and was expected NHL’s labour dispute to deliver a counter-ofwent on display for pub- fer when the sides relic viewing, it under- sumed negotiations on scored the importance Thursday. They have just one of the next week in neweek to reach a deal that gotiations. The league’s latest would see an 82-game collective bargaining schedule start on Nov. 2 offer to the NHL Players’ — the latest commisAssociation _ surpris- sioner Gary Bettman ingly released in full by said it could get underthe NHL on Wednesday way with the Stanley _ came with an attached Cup still being awarded warning about the con- in June. The NHL’s offer is a sequences of failing to reach an agreement by six-year deal, with a mutual option for a sevOct. 25. In a document that enth, that would see was delivered to the owners and players split union along with Tues- hockey-related reveday’s 10-point proposal, nues down the middle. the NHL indicated it It also included a provicouldn’t “responsibly’’ sion to ensure players everything offer more than the receive 50-50 split of revenues they’ve been promised and other items it was on existing contracts, altabling. It also sought to though some of that add some urgency to money would come in deferred payments that the talks. “Delay (beyond Oct. would count against the 25) will necessarily leave players’ overall share in us with an abbreviated revenue. “This proposal is our season and will require the cancellation of sig- best attempt to save an nature NHL events,’’ it 82-game 2012/13 searead, making a clear ref- son, and is, in fact, the erence to the Jan. 1 Win- best we can responsibly do,’’ it read. ter Classic game. While some players “Failure to reach a prompt agreement will continued to express also have other signifi- cautious optimism — cant and detrimental veteran Winnipeg Jets impacts on our fans, the forward Olli Jokinen lagame, our clubs, our belled it a “starting business and the com- point’’ — Fehr didn’t munities in which we seem quite as enthusiplay. All of this will obvi- astic. In a letter sent to ously necessitate chang- his membership and es to this offer in the player agents, which event we are unsuccess- was leaked to TSN on ful in saving a full sea- Wednesday, Fehr wrote that the offer “represon.’’ Donald Fehr, the sents very large, immeNHLPA’s executive di- diate and continuing 2.815x4 concessions by players rector, spent Wednes-

to owners.’’ “Simply put, the owners’ new proposal, while not quite as Draconian as their previous proposals, still represents enormous reductions in player salaries and individual contracting rights,’’ Fehr wrote. “As you will see, at the five per cent industry growth rate the owners predict, the salary reduction over six years exceeds $1.6 billion. What do the owners offer in return?’’ Players received 57 per cent of revenue at the end of the expired CBA and would be surrendering $231 million per year, based on last year’s numbers, by moving to a 50-50 split. The NHL’s latest offer was the third it has delivered to the union since talks began in June and included fewer concessions than it had previously asked for. For example, it said the revenue split would be based on the same definition of hockey-related revenue used in the last agreement, pending “mutual clarification of existing interpretations and settlements.’’ Some of the other highlights of the offer in-

clude: — an official salary cap of $59.9 million for the 2012-13 season, with the provision that teams can actually spend up to $70.2 million for one year to ease the transition. — a new rule that would allow teams to retain a portion of a player’s salary in trades. — the reduction of entry-level contracts to two years. — a five-year term limit on every other contract and a stipulation that the average annual value can only vary up to five per cent from the first season. This is a mechanism designed to eliminate the long-term, back-diving deals that became popular during the previous CBA. — the elimination of re-entry waivers. — an annual revenue-sharing pool of $200 million, half of which is raised from the 10 richest teams, and the creation of a committee to determine how the money is distributed. The NHLPA would be given representation on the committee. — the introduction of a “neutral’’ third-party

arbitrator to handle appeals on supplemental discipline with a “clearly erroneous’’ standard of review. “There’s a lot of parts of the proposal that we don’t feel are very good from our standpoint and we’re still giving up huge concessions in a lot of different areas,’’ said Jets captain Andrew Ladd. “We’ll address that in our proposal and go from there.’’ It remains to be seen just how far they’ll go. With a deadline now in place for trying to preserve an 82-game season, the sides have to cover a lot of ground quickly. Thursday’s counter-proposal from the NHLPA, and the league’s reaction to it, should provide a pretty good indication of how realistic it is for them to get there. “We do not yet know whether this proposal is a serious attempt to negotiate an agreement, or just another step down the road,’’ Fehr wrote in his letter to players and agents. “The next several days will be, in large part, an effort to discover the answer to that question.’’

Regional District of East Kootenay Mass Carcass Disposal Workshop The RDEK will be hosting a Mass Carcass Disposal Workshop and Exercise to explore the emergency operations outlined in the recently completed “Farmed Animal Mass Carcass Disposal Emergency Plan” on:

October 23, 2012 - 9:00 am - 12:45 pm Cranbrook EOC (Telus Building) 45 - 12th Avenue South



FACTS You Need to Know About…

The Temporary Foreign Workers Program With


Bill Bennett


Recently the Government of Canada approved some temporary foreign Chinese workers to come to BC to help take an underground coal sample from NE BC. Both the Mining Association of Canada and the Mining Association of BC have indicated there is a dire shortage of workers with the skills and experience to work in an underground coal mine.


If these temporary foreign workers had been allowed by the federal government to build this mine and work indefinitely, I would be vigorously opposed. However, they are only permitted to come in long enough to take a bulk sample of underground coal. A matter of months, not years.


If the bulk sample gives the mining company the results they need, hopefully they will make a decision to build this coal mine. Then, BC will have a reason to invest in training workers specifically for underground coal mining. These temporary foreign workers have the skills BC needs to take that bulk sample and to move this project forward so that good new jobs and the spin-off benefits for British Columbians are created.

The purpose of the exercise and workshop is to explore the emergency operations outlined in the recently completed “Farmed Animal Mass Carcass Disposal Emergency Plan.” If you would like to participate in the exercise, please contact RDEK Emergency Services Coordinator, Carol Lind at 250-489-2791 or 1-888-478-7335 or email

“Having Ryan here gave me time to plan for business growth and strategy. “

The Emergency Plan was funded in part by the Investment Agriculture Foundation of BC through the Livestock Waste Tissue initiative. The Foundation manages and distributes federal and provincial funds in support of innovative projects for the benefit of BC’s agriculture and agri-food industries.

Rob PoRteR, owneR, Just Liquid sPoRts

Hire a Student tHiS Fall and receive a Wage SubSidy

School Works provides an $8/hr student wage subsidy for the full school year. • Columbia Basin small businesses, non-profit, First Nation or public organizations may qualify. • Guidelines available at • Applications accepted now. Contact or phone 1.877.489.2687 ext. 3584 for more information.

Connect with us:

Additional funding for the Agricultural Plan and the Mass Carcass Disposal Emergency Plan provided by:







Bill Bennett, M.L.A. (Kootenay East)

Province of British Columbia

19 - 24th Avenue South, Cranbrook BC V1C 3H8 Phone: 250-489-2791 Toll Free: 1-888-478-7335 Email: Website:

Constituency Office: 100c Cranbrook Street N. Cranbrook, B.C. V1C 3P9

Phone: 250-417-6022 Fax: 250-417-6026

Page 10 thursday, october 18, 2012

daily townsman


Rain shuts down Game 3 of NLCS series B.C. Lions lineman R.B. Fallstrom Associated Press

ST. LOUIS — Game 3 of the NL championship series was delayed because of rain in the seventh inning with the St. Louis Cardinals leading the San Francisco Giants 3-1. The game at Busch Stadium was stopped with two outs in the bottom of the seventh and heavy rain was still falling 1 1/2 hours after the tarp came out. Major League Baseball anticipated there would be no problems resuming the game not long after 8 p.m. CDT, noting radar showed the weather system was expected to leave the area. The Cardinals and Giants are tied at one game each. The big winners in the delay were the beer vendors, by a single out. Alcohol sales are cut off after the seventh inning in all stadiums. Matt Carpenter hit a two-run homer off Giants ace Matt Cain in the third inning. Car-

penter came into the game after Cardinals star Carlos Beltran left after the first inning because of a strained left knee. This is the third game delayed by rain this post-season. Two games between the Yankees and Orioles in Baltimore began late because of inclement weather. An announcement was posted on the scoreboard shortly after the downpour began, saying a severe weather warning had been issued by the National Weather Service. The rain intensified less than 10 minutes after the field was covered, chasing most fans who had remained in their seats up to that point. Spotters for the National Weather Service reported 60 mph winds in nearby St. Charles County. A highlight of the delay was a Pac-Man style chase. Ushers pursued and finally apprehended a fan who jumped out of the

stands to get a baseball near the warning track in left field, and then jutted in and out of aisles to elude several ushers who had been closing in. The storm had been widely anticipated. Some forecasts called for a 70 per cent chance of rain. Both managers fielded questions Tuesday and Wednesday about whether the probability of precipitation would affect their selection of the starting pitcher. Before the game, the Giants’ Bruce Bochy and the Cardinals’ Mike Matheny said weather was something they couldn’t worry about. Kyle Lohse worked 5 2-3 innings for St. Louis and Cain was lifted after giving up a run-scoring groundout to Shane Robinson just before the umpires called for the tarpaulin. “I’ve been caught before where you try to predict what’s going to happen with the rain and started,’’ Bochy

said. “Just a couple years ago I started a pitcher thinking the same thing and it didn’t rain for four or five innings. Then I put my starter in and then it started raining, and so it came back to bite me.’’ Matheny said rainy weather was ``part of being in the Midwest.’’

“We get this quite a bit,’’ Matheny said. “We understand that these guys do a good job of forecasting, but you never know for sure.’’ The tarp came out before the Giants could announce a replacement for Cain, although Javier Lopez was trotting in from the bullpen.

Rain postpones ALCS in Detriot C anadian Press

DETROIT — Game 4 of the AL championship series between the Detroit Tigers and New York Yankees has been postponed by bad weather in the area _ although Comerica Park itself was still dry when the game was called. Wednesday night’s game was rescheduled for Thursday at 4:07 p.m., when Game 5 was originally slated to be played. Detroit leads the best-of-seven series 3-0.

The first pitch had been scheduled for 8:07 p.m., but shortly before then the crowd was informed of the delay. A radar forecast for the Detroit area was eventually posted on the scoreboard video screen, as if to explain to fans why there was no baseball despite what was still rather pleasant weather at the ballpark. The postponement was announced after a delay of about 1 hour, 10 minutes.

in trouble for offensive tweet

C anadian Press

VANCOUVER — B.C. Lions defensive lineman Khalif Mitchell was been fined an undisclosed amount by the CFL on Wednesday for posting a message containing a racial slur on his Twitter account. While tweeting about Tuesday’s U.S. presidential debate, Mitchell posted a message with a term that is derogatory towards Chinese people. He later apologized for using the word, saying he didn’t know it was offensive. The 27-year-old from Virginia Beach, Va., was due to return from injury for Friday’s game against Edmonton after missing the last three weeks. But the team says Mitchell will now not suit up against the Eskimos. “This decision is a response to Khalif’s inappropriate comments made on his Twitter feed this morning and despite

his public expression of remorse, we believe this is the best course of action for our organization at this time,’’ Lions CEO Dennis Skulsky said in a statement. “Let me state very clearly on behalf of our entire organization that Khalif’s message was completely inappropriate and we apologize to anyone who was offended by it. “The B.C. Lions, our players, coaches and staff hold ourselves to the highest standard and we are proud to represent our culturally diverse community.’’ The league said Mitchell broke the guidelines of its social media policy, which states that players publishing online postings “that may bring the CFL into disrepute, including posts that condone harassment, discrimination or violence’’ are subject to discipline from the league commissioner.

HealtH Care assistant day

October 18

working miracles

Celebrate HEU care aides and community health workers. LEarn mor morE at

every day

daily townsman / daily bulletin

thursday, october 18, 2012


Page 11

RCMP make major child porn bust in Prairies, North Jennifer Gr aham Canadian Press

REGINA — Police say a boy in Saskatchewan was rescued from years of abuse during a police investigation that targeted online child predators on the Prairies and the North. The RCMP’s Canadian Police Centre for Missing and Exploited Children announced Wednesday that 21 people have been arrested and 16 of them charged so far as part of Operation Snapshot. The charges include invitation to sexual touching, Internet luring, indecent exposure and accessing and distributing

child pornography. Det. Sgt. Darren Parisien, who led the operation, said hundreds of thousands of images were found on more than 100 computers or hard drives and 1,000 disks. “The vast majority involve children under the age of 12,’’ Parisien said at a news conference in Regina. “But more and more increasingly, we’re dealing with images of infants, toddlers ... children who can’t even speak. That’s becoming a disturbing trend that we’re seeing in a lot of cases and certainly that was present in a num-

Canadian Press/Roy Antal

Saskatoon Police Service Sgt. Darren Parisien addresses a news conference in Regina, Wednesday, Oct.17.

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ber of the investigations involved with this project.’’ Operation Snapshot involved 30 multi-agency police investigations in 15 different communities in Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba, Nunavut and the Northwest Territories. Ten of the people charged are in Saskatchewan, four are in Alberta and two are in Manitoba. More arrests and charges are expected. “Our preliminary investigations are showing that some of these offenders had massive collections of child pornography and have been building these col-

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lections for years,’’ said Regina police Staff Sgt. Ron Weir, who is the coordinator of the Saskatchewan Internet Child Exploitation Unit. Weir said it’s not that Saskatchewan has more sexual predators than other parts of the country. Authorities in Saskatchewan just had more resources to dedicate to the project, he said. In the case of the boy in Saskatoon, police said he was abused by a family member’s roommate. The abuse started five years ago, when the boy was about eight or nine years old, and ended when police executed a search warrant last June. A man, who cannot be named to protect the identity of the boy, has already pleaded guilty and been sentenced to 30 months in jail. Parisien would not specifically say how the alleged sexual predators were found for fear of driving them to another technology or location. He did say that officers went to places such as file-sharing networks where pornography was traded. They also posed as children or other predators. Parisien said every picture or video has clues — such as clothing, location or a language spoken by a child — that could help authorities find other children. “We try to identify and locate every child in every picture and video we can,’’ said Parisien. “Obviously that is a huge task in the hundreds of thousands of images that were seized just in this one fourmonth project. There would be thousands of different children involved from every corner of the world. And some of those we will have no possible avenue of even knowing where in the world they were. “But we’re hopeful that some of those other images can give clues to help identify these children and take them out of situations where they’re being abused.’’ Parisien cautioned that many of the images did not appear to come from overseas. “Most of the images that we’re seeing now are homegrown,’’ he said.

daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 12 thursday, october 18, 2012

NEWS Lance Armstrong steps down as Livestrong chairman ASSOCIATED PRESS

AUSTIN, Texas _ Lance Armstrong

stepped down as chairman of his Livestrong cancer-fighting charity

Wednesday and Nike severed ties with him as fallout from the doping

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scandal swirling around the cyclist escalated. Armstrong announced his move at the charity in an earlymorning statement. Within minutes, Nike said that it would end its relationship with him “due to the seemingly insurmountable evidence that Lance Armstrong participated in doping and misled Nike for more than a decade.’’ Nike said it will continue to support Livestrong. The U.S. Anti-Doping Agency released a massive report last week detailing allegations of widespread doping by Armstrong and his teams when he won the Tour de France seven consecutive times from 1999 to 2005. The document’s purpose was to show why USADA has banned him from cycling for life and ordered 14 years of his career results erased _ including those Tour titles. It contains sworn statements from 26 witnesses, including 11 former teammates.

Associated Press

In this Aug. 2010 file photo, Lance Armstrong greets fellow riders prior to the start of his Livestrong Challenge 10K ride for cancer in Blue Bell, Pa. Armstrong, who was not paid a salary as chairman of the Lance Armstrong Foundation, will remain on its 15-member board. His duties leading the board will be turned over to vice chairman Jeff Garvey, who was founding chairman in 1997. Armstrong strongly denies doping, but did not fight USADA accu-


The City of Cranbrook will now only collect a maximum of three (3) garbage receptacles per week per household. The changes took effect on September 1, 2012. For more information about garbage pickup, your scheduled collection dates or to review the Solid Waste Collection and Disposal bylaw, visit the City of Cranbrook website at, click on the ‘Residents’ tab, and click ‘Solid Waste Pickup’.


The Cranbrook Aquatic Centre is hosting another community sponsored family swim on Saturday October 20, 2012 from 4 to 5pm. It will be free for families to swim at this event, compliments of KD Electric. This is a new initiative by the City of Cranbrook Leisure Services department. Are you or your business interested in sponsoring a family swim? Please contact our Aquatics Coordinator at 250-489-0224.

CRANBROOK TRANSIT SYSTEM When heading to work, out to shop or just to explore the City, why not consider using the Cranbrook Transit System. It is an affordable, reliable and environmentally responsible option for daily travel in the City. For information on schedules, maps, fares and passes, visit City Hall, Leisure Services at Western Financial Place or the Greyhound Bus Depot on Cranbrook Street. Visit our website for more information or call the Cranbrook Transit System Information Line at 250-417-4636.

Pick up your copy at City Hall or download one from our website today!

BUSINESS LICENSE BYLAW Under this bylaw, no person shall carry on a business within the City with having obtained a valid Business License from City Hall. This includes all regular business licenses, temporary and seasonal licenses. Licenses must be prominently displayed at all times in the business

area of the premise to which the public has access. Licenses are granted for a one year period on the first day of January and end on the 31st of December of each and every year. Visit our website and click on ‘Bylaws’ for more on all of our City bylaws.

sations through arbitration, saying he thinks the process is unfair. Once Armstrong gave up the fight in August and the report came out, crisis management experts predicted the future of the foundation, known mainly by its Livestrong brand name, would be threatened. They said Armstrong should consider step-

ping down to keep the charity from getting dragged into a debate over doping. The foundation reported a spike in contributions in late August in the days immediately after Armstrong announced he would no longer fight doping charges and officials moved to erase his Tour victories.



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ISADORE CANYON TRAIL CLOSED FOR CONSTRUCTION UNTIL NOVEMBER 1 Contractors employed by the City of Cranbrook are currently replacing portions of the sewage transfer line between the lagoons at the north end of the City and the spray irrigation storage ponds. Residents and visitors are advised that sections of the Isadore Canyon Trail will be closed to the public until November 1, 2012. The public is asked to please avoid the use of the trail for the duration. The City of Cranbrook apologizes for any inconvenience to the public this construction may cause. If you have any questions, please contact City of Cranbrook Engineering Services at 250-489-0230.

Watch the latest

Cranbrook City Council meeting when you want. Visit

daily townsman / daily bulletin

thursday, october 18, 2012


Page 13

Earth sized planet found right next door, but way too hot Seth Borenstein Associated Press

WASHINGTON — European astronomers say that just outside our solar system they’ve found a planet that’s the closest you can get to Earth in location and size. It is the type of planet they’ve been searching for across the Milky Way galaxy and they found it circling a star right next door — 25 trillion miles (40 trillion kilometres) away. But the Earth-like planet is so hot its surface may be like molten lava. Life cannot survive the 2,200 degree heat of the planet, so close to its star that it circles it every few days. The astronomers who found it say it’s likely there are other planets circling the same star, a little farther

away where it may be cool enough for water and life. And those planets might fit the not-too-hot, not-toocold description sometimes call the Goldilocks Zone. That means that in the star system Alpha Centauri B, a just-right planet could be closer than astronomers had once imagined. It’s so close that from some southern places on Earth, you can see Alpha Centauri B in the night sky without a telescope. But it’s still so far that a trip there using current technology would take tens of thousands of years. But the wow factor of finding such a planet so close has some astronomers already talking about how to speed up a rocket trip there. Scientists have already

started pressuring NASA and the European Space Agency to come up with missions to send something out that way to get a look at least. The research was released online Tuesday in the journal Nature. There has been a European-U.S. competition to find the nearest and most Earthlike exoplanets — planets outside our solar system. So far scientists have found 842 of them, but think they number in the billions. While the newly dis-

JOHANNESBURG, South Africa — South Africa’s department of environmental affairs says 455 of the country’s endangered rhinoceros have been illegally hunted and killed so far this year. Officials said the number killed this year is already more than the 448 rhinos killed all of last year. Kruger National Park saw the most rhinos killed this year with 272, which is 20 more than were killed there

last year, according to South African Press Association. Department spokesman Albi Modise said Tuesday that 207 people had been arrested for illegal trading in rhino horn. South Africa is home to some 20,000 rhinos, more than any other country. Growing Asian demand for rhino horn, a purported remedy for various illnesses, is believed to be behind the poaching spike

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A handout image released on October 15, by European Southern Observatory (ESO) shows an artist impression of a planet orbiting the star Alpha Centauri B, a member of the triple star system that is the closest to Earth.

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455 rhinos illegally killed in South Africa so far this year A ss o c i at e d P r e ss

covered planet circles Alpha Centauri B, it’s part of a system of three stars: Alpha Centauri A, B and the slightly more distant Proxima Centauri. Systems with two or more stars are more common than single stars like our sun, astronomers say. This planet has the smallest mass — a measurement of weight that doesn’t include gravity — that has been found outside our solar system so far. With a mass of about 1.1 times the size of Earth, it is strikingly similar in size.

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daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 14 thursday, october 18, 2012

BUSINESS TO BUSINESS Our Mission Statement:

To promote and improve trade and commerce and the economic, civic, educational and quality of life in the City of Cranbrook and surrounding district.

Leadership Boot Camp Register now for Cranbrook Leadership Boot Camp on October 25,2012 at the Prestige rocky Mountain Resort.

L e a d e r s h i p S k i l l s fo r Managers & Supervisors This seminar is for anyone in a leadership position or looking to move into a leadership position in the future. You will learn the difference between leadership and management, and why leadership is vitally important to business success. Learn to recognize which traits separate

leaders from managers and why selfawareness is so important. The various styles of management, good and bad, will be discussed, along with how fun and enjoyment in the workplace can create greater profitability. Also, learn about the vision of great leaders and how they plan their work, and the secrets of why some managers fail despite hard work and great knowledge while others are fabulously successful despite a lack of formal training or education.

Attitude Matters This session speaks to the very real problem of bad attitudes that plague many workplaces. Why a good attitude matters! The course will focus on the 3 principles of prejudgement, the skills needed to maintain a good attitude, how to improve your attitude toward others, 10 attitude affirmations and how to discover your own attitude.

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For more inFormation contact YoUr local PUblic HealtH oFFice at: 250-420-2285 or 250-427-2215 Please: • Bring Your Personal Health Care Number (Care Card) • Wear A Short Sleeve Shirt/ Do Not Wear Perfume or Cologne

established in 2003 to meet the document destruction needs in Cranbrook and surrounding areas. • We offer on and off site document destruction for your organization on a scheduled or call out basis. • We are bonded and insured and will provide you with a certificate of destruction to certify that the work has been destroyed. • We can provide locked storage bins at no cost to you for your business. • Environmentally Friendly. All of the materials we shred are fully recyclable. • We are a local organization that can provide same day service to your business. Our operation is a division of the Cranbrook Society for Community Living and provides competitively paid employment for adults who have a developmental disability. • On and off site services for all your shredding needs.

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Citizen of the Year Nominations Sought. Each year the Cranbrook and District Chamber of Commerce recognizes a Citizen of the Year at the Inaugural meeting in January. The purpose of the Citizen of the Year Award is to recognize and show appreciation for the volunteer efforts of an individual who has exhibited generosity and service beyond the call of duty through his or her own actions on behalf of the community. If you know someone who through his or her efforts has made Cranbrook a better place in which to live, then we encourage you to forward the name of your nominee, along with supporting material outlining the range of community involvement, years of active involvement and positions held within your organization to: The Cranbrook & District Chamber of Commerce Box 84, Cranbrook, BC, V1C 4H6 Attention: Citizen of the Year A maximum of 3 supporting letters can accompany the nomination. Closing date for nominations is 4:30 Wednesday, Nov. 28, 2012

Page 15

usiness B n O io

Atte nt


thursday, october 18, 2012

rs ne w


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Business Owners we need your input. Please tell us your challenges and advantages of doing business in Cranbrook by taking part in an online survey. The survey can be found online at

JCI Senatorship Recipients

ckwood, Senator Joey zo, Fellow Steve Sto Riz l ren De ie ck Ja tor na L-R Se President Elizabeth Alg Mike Adams, Chapter tor na Se , nn ma hs ec Ho DUVETS AND QUILTS, SLEEPING BAGS

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At the recent JCI conference in Kimberley, Mike Adams and Joey Hoechsmann were the recipients of the JCI Senatorship. A Senatorship is the highest honour that can be bestowed on a member of Junior Chamber International. It is a unique way to pay tribute to an individual for his or her dedication and outstanding service on either a local, national or international level. Individuals must have served in the JCI organization for at least 3 years and have applied their leadership skills to growing and improving the organization in order to be

eligible for a Senatorship.

Each Senatorship bears a unique Senate number and is awarded as a Lifetime membership in Junior Chamber International (JCI). In granting this prestigious award, the Senate forges a critical link between present and past members.

Presentation of this award is subject to the approval of the Local, Regional and National JCI Presidents of JCI Canada.

Congratulations to Mike and Joey from the directors and staff.

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a z n a g a v a r t x E LADIES NIGHT

PLEASE JOIN US FOR AN EVENING OF FUN & FASHION!   

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A PRE-CHRISTMAS EVENT offering HUGE SAVINGS on great Christmas gifts 20% OFF all IN STORE IN STOCK REGULAR PRICED ITEMS SPECIAL GIFTS FOR THE 1ST 100 LADIES MANY DOOR PRIZES Non perishable food items greatly appreciated for the Cranbrook Food Bank.

 THURSDAY, OCT 25, 2012  TICKETS: $25  (INCLUDES GLASS OF WINE & APPETIZERS) 

AT THE THRIFT STORE ON 8TH AVE OR AT THE HOSPITAL GIFT SHOP 

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FEATURING BUSINESS/CASUAL,  EVENING & CRUISE WEAR,   COSTUMES & VINTAGE FINDS FASHIONS.

BOOK YOUR TABLES OF ‘8’ IN ADVANCE:   RSVP TO ELDENE: 250.489.4003  OR EMAIL:

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daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 16 thursday, october 18, 2012

NEWS Celebs, non-celebs ask Romney, Obama to leave them out of campaign Associated Press

WASHINGTON — What do a Navy mom, Big Bird and AARP have in common? They want President Barack Obama and Republican Mitt Romney to leave them alone.

Both candidates are encountering cross words from third parties they’ve mentioned in their campaign ads, stump speeches and debate zingers. The creator of NBC’s “Friday Night Lights’’

asked Romney to stop using the show’s slogan. The mother of a former Navy SEAL killed in Libya also asked him to stop talking about her son on the trail. AARP and the producers of “Sesame

Street’’ have asked Obama to quit mentioning them in ads.

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age of them in ads. Legal experts say candidates are protect-

ed by free speech unless they are explicitly claiming a false endorsement.

UK police apologize for using stun gun on blind man in case of mistaken identity A s s o c i at e d Pre s s

Stay and Shop.

Reporters for NBC have asked both candidates to stop using foot-

LONDON — Police in Britain have apologized for using a stun gun to subdue a blind stroke victim mistakenly thought to be carrying a sword. Lancashire Police Chief Stuart Williams

said Wednesday police brought the victim to a local hospital to be checked out after they realized they had used the weapon against the wrong man. He says police “deeply regret’’ the incident, which happened

after police received multiple reports that a man was walking through the town of Chorley “armed with a samurai sword.’’ Williams says an urgent investigation has been launched into the incident and that the

matter will also be reviewed by the Independent Police Complaints Commission. Police say a different man was arrested in connection with the sword reports, but was not charged with any crimes.

Putin says only sanctions can halt Russian arms sales to Syria Associated Press

MOSCOW — President Vladimir Putin says only U.N. sanctions can restrict Russia’s arms sales abroad, a strong signal that Moscow will keep ignoring Western objections to Russia’s arms sales to

civil war-stricken Syria. Russia and China have blocked U.N. sanctions on the Syrian regime by using their vetoes at the U.N. Security Council. Putin’s comments Wednesday follow Turkey’s move to force the

landing of a Syrian jet that Turkish officials said carried military equipment. Russia said it carried radar parts which were legitimate cargo. Putin didn’t specifically refer to last week’s plane incident, but

added that “no one and under no pretext can dictate Russia ...whom to trade with.’’ Moscow has said it will honour earlier weapons contracts with the Syrian government, which is fighting an uprising that began in March 2011.

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Homeowners Tenants ©2012 HILTON WORLDWIDE

Condominium Seasonal Properties

His books include Scattered Minds, When the Body Says No and In the Realm of Hungry Ghosts. He co-wrote Hold on to Your Kids with Dr. Gordon Neufeld.

November 21 & 22

Heritage Inn Ballroom, Cranbrook

Fostering Health in a Stressed Society The social basis of illness and well-being $40 • Wednesday, Nov. 21 • 7:30 pm - 9:30 pm

Peace of mind, you’ve earned it

At Falkins Insurance Group we know how much your dream home means to you. You’ve worked hard for the property and possessions you have, and they represent a substantial investment of your time, energy and money. That’s why we focus on protecting what you cherish, so you can breathe easier. No one wants to go through the tragedy of a home or property loss—but in the unfortunate event that you do, you need to have the best coverage to suit your unique needs. Falkins Insurance Group is here to provide that quality coverage, and the peace of mind that comes with it.

From ADD to Addictions Understanding the links, causes & treatment

$60 • Thursday, Nov. 22 • 9 am - 1 pm

Falkins Insurance Group can help you take care of the items that matter. Keep your jewelry, collections and other personal valuables safe with the perfect insurance policy, tailored just for you.

$90 for


Register online at Tickets also at Lotus Books

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Mother Mother Mother Mother William Shatner, World Eas Ab Fab Columbo Prince Prince Lost Boys: The Tribe Sens Union C’est ça la vie Telejournal

Two Vampire News at Nine Funny Videos Blade Runner Yes... Con I Pro MuchMusic Countdown 30 vies Info Air de famille

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thursday, october 18, 2012


October 19


≠ ≠ WGN-A Chris Chris Funny Videos Ø Ø EA1 Urban Wicker Park Murder, She... ∂ ∂ VISN Sue Thomas


Maury Family ¨ ¨townsman KTLA Cunningham daily / daily bulletin Family News News Two



New Fall Arrivals

I Have Moved! KRISTIN SMALDON would like to welcome all past and new clients.

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

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Robes, P.J.’s, Nighties Slippers, Bras & Briefs Available in regular & plus sizes

Baker St. Mall 250.489.8464

Need help with current events?

Page 17

2 1 0 4 B - 2 N D S T. S , C R A N B R O O K • 2 5 0 - 4 8 9 - 1 9 0 1

Seventh Annual

“The Magic of Autumn”

Door Prizes!

Artisan Market

Friday, October 19th 3pm - 8pm

Saturday, October 20th 9am - 4pm

at Bootleg Gap Golf Course Clubhouse, Kimberley, BC.

Handcrafted Creations

Entrance fee $1.00 to be split between the Kimberley Food Bank and the Clear View Digital Mammography. Soup & Sandwich Buffet: Saturday 11am - 2pm Wheelchair accessible


Reduced Price

Read the DAILY newspaper for local happenings!

250-426-5201 250-427-5333

Swimming, Golfing, Hospital, RecPlex & Curling Rink within walking distance. 4 BR backs onto 8th fairway. Pool, sauna, .20 acre, underground sprinklers. Central air and vac. MLS K214765 $409,000


East Kootenay Realty


City of Cranbrook Proclaims

October is United Way Month Give. Volunteer. Act. Every dollar you donate helps non-profits in our communities Our fundraising goal is $111,000

United Way ®

Donate online: Cranbrook & 930 Baker Street, Cranbrook Kimberley Change starts here. 250-426-8833

CALL 426-3272 OR VISIT


Fill in the grid so that every row (nine cells wide), every column (nine cells tall) and every box (three cells by three cells) contain the digits 1 through 9 in any order. There is only one solution for each puzzle.

for this week’s movie listings

daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 18 thursday, october 18, 2012

! IN DS ST Y N 1 RR E R 3 U R E H






2013 90 DAYS + **






Sorento SX shown HWY (A/T): 6.2L/100KM CITY (A/T): 9.5L/100KM




















bi-weekly for 60 months, amortized over 84 months with $0 DOWN PAYMENT. $7,576 remaining balance. Offer includes delivery, destination and fees of $1,772, $1,650 “3 payments on us” savings ¥ and $500 loan savings ‡. BASED ON A PURCHASE PRICE OF $28,667. Offer based on 2013 Sorento LX AT.


19 1.49











3.5L V6 276 HP 248 LB-FT


$165 bi-weekly for 60 months, amortized over 84 months with $650 down payment. $8,439 remaining balance. Offer includes delivery, destination and fees of $1,772, $1,650 “3 payments on us” savings¥ and $500 loan savings‡. BASED ON A PURCHASE PRICE OF $31,267. Offer based on 2013 Sorento 3.5L V6 LX AT.

HWY (A/T): 5.6L/100KM CITY (A/T): 8.6L/100KM









0 2.49









bi-weekly for 60 months, amortized over 84 months with $0 DOWN PAYMENT. $6,794 remaining balance. Offer includes delivery, destination and fees of $1,577 and $1,200 “3 payments on us” savings¥. BASED ON A PURCHASE PRICE OF $23,572. Offer based on 2013 Optima LX MT.

Optima SX Turbo shown

HWY (A/T): 6.2L/100KM CITY (A/T): 9.4L/100KM














$1,699 down payment. Offer includes delivery, destination and fees of $2,122 and $500 lease savings. BASED ON A PURCHASE PRICE OF $23,767. Offer based on 2013 Sportage 2.4L LX MT FWD. Sportage SX shown

WE’VE GOT YOU COVERED *5-year/100,000 km worry-free comprehensive warranty.


Military Benefit First Time Buyer Grad Rebate

Cranbrook Kia

1101 Victoria Ave N, Cranbrook, BC (250) 426-3133 or 1-888-616-3926

see dealer for details

Offer(s) available on select new 2012/2013 models through participating dealers to qualified customers who take delivery by October 31, 2012. Dealers may sell or lease for less. Some conditions apply. Offers are subject to change without notice. See dealer for complete details. Vehicles shown may include optional accessories and upgrades available at extra cost. All offers exclude licensing, registration, insurance, other taxes and down payment (if applicable and unless otherwise specified). Other dealer charges may be required at the time of purchase. Other lease and financing options also available. **0% purchase financing is available on select new 2013 Kia models on approved credit. Terms vary by model and trim, see dealer for complete details. Representative financing example based on 2013 Optima LX MT (OP541D) with a selling price of $23,572 is $134 with an APR of 2.49% for 60 months, amortized over an 84-month period. Estimated remaining principal balance of $6,794 plus applicable taxes due at end of 60-month period. Delivery and destination fees of $1,455, $1,200 “3 payments on us” savings, other fees and certain levies (including tire levies) and A/C charge ($100, where applicable) are included. License, insurance, applicable taxes, variable dealer administration fees (up to $699), PPSA and registration fees are extra. See dealer for full details. ♦“Don’t Pay for 90 Days” on select new models (90-day payment deferral) applies to purchase financing offers on select 2012 and 2013 models on approved credit (2012/2013 Sportage/Sorento/Sedona excluded). No interest will accrue during the first 60 days of the finance contract. After this period, interest starts to accrue and the purchaser will repay the principal and interest monthly over the term of the contract. ¥3 Payments On Us offer is available on approved credit to eligible retail customers who finance or lease a select new 2012 Soul 1.6L MT/2012 Soul 1.6L AT/2012 Optima/2013 Optima/2012 Sorento/2013 Sorento/2013 Forte Sedan/2013 Forte Koup/2013 Forte5 from a participating dealer between October 1 – October 31, 2012. Eligible lease and purchase finance (including FlexChoice) customers will receive a cheque in the amount of three payments (excluding taxes) to a maximum of $350/$350/$400/$400/$550/$550/$350/$350/$350 per month. Lease and finance (including FlexChoice) purchases are subject to approved credit. Customers will be given a choice between up to $1,050/$1,050/$1,200/$1,200/$1,650/$1,650/$1,050/$1,050/$1,050 reductions from the selling/leasing price after taxes or dealer can issue a cheque to the customer. Some conditions apply. See your dealer for complete details. Offer ends October 31, 2012. ‡Loan savings for new 2013 Sorento LX AT (SR75BD) is $500 and is available on purchase financing only on approved credit. Loan savings vary by model and trim and are deducted from the negotiated selling price before taxes. Some conditions apply. ≠ Bi-weekly finance payment (on approved credit) for new 2013 Sorento LX AT (SR75BD)/2013 Sorento 3.5L V6 LX AT (SR75ED)/2013 Optima LX MT (OP541D) based on a selling price of $28,667/$31,267/$23,572 is $146/$165/$134 with an APR of 0%/1.49%/2.49% for 60 months, amortized over an 84-month period. Estimated remaining principal balance of $7,576/$8,439/$6,794 plus applicable taxes due at end of 60-month period. Delivery and destination fees of $1,650/$1,650/$1,455, $1,650/$1,650/$1,200 “3 payments on us” savings, $500/$500/$0 loan savings, other fees and certain levies (including tire levies) and A/C charge ($100, where applicable) are included. License, insurance, applicable taxes, variable dealer administration fees (up to $699), PPSA and registration fees are extra. Retailer may sell for less. See dealer for full details. §Lease offer available on approved credit on new 2013 Sportage 2.4L LX MT FWD (SP551D) is based on monthly payments of $213 [includes delivery and destination fees of $1,650, other fees and certain levies (including tire levies), A/C charge ($100, where applicable) and a lease savings (lease credit) of $500] for 60 months at 2.9% with a $1,699 down payment/equivalent trade, security deposit and first monthly payment due at lease inception. Total lease obligation is $14,480 with the option to purchase at the end of the term for $9,287. Lease has 16,000 km/year allowance and $0.12/km for excess kilometres (other packages available). License, insurance, applicable taxes, variable dealer administration fees (up to $699), PPSA, $350 lease service fee and registration fees are extra. Retailer may lease for less. See dealer for full details. ΔModel shown Manufacturer Suggested Retail Price for 2013 Sorento 3.5L SX AWD (SR75XD)/2013 Optima SX Turbo AT (OP748D)/2013 Sportage 2.0T SX with Navigation (SP759D) is $43,045/$35,550/$39,145/$37,250 and includes delivery and destination fees of $1,650/$1,455/$1,650 and A/C charge ($100, where applicable). License, insurance, applicable taxes, other fees and certain levies (including tire levies), variable dealer administration fees (up to $699), PPSA and registration fees are extra. Retailer may sell for less. Available at participating dealers. See dealer for full details. Highway/city fuel consumption is based on the 2013 Sorento 2.4L GDI 4-cyl (A/T)/2013 Optima 2.4L GDI 4-cyl (A/T)/2013 Sportage 2.4L MPI 4-cyl (A/T). These estimates are based on Transport Canada’s approved criteria and testing methods. Refer to the Government of Canada’s EnerGuide Fuel Consumption Guide. Your actual fuel consumption will vary based on driving habits and other factors. Some conditions apply to the $500 Grad Rebate Program. See dealer or for details. Information in this advertisement is believed to be accurate at the time of printing. For more information on our 5-year warranty coverage, visit or call us at 1-877-542-2886. KIA is a trademark of Kia Motors Corporation and Kia Canada Inc. respectively.

daily townsman

thursday, october 18, 2012


Page 19

Florida man charged in NYC with illegally importing dinosaur fossils Suze tte L aboy Associated Press

MIAMI _ A Florida man was charged Wednesday with smuggling dinosaur fossils into the United States, including a nearly complete Tyrannosaurus Bataar skeleton from Mongolia, federal prosecutors said.

Eric Prokopi, a selfdescribed “commercial paleontologist’’ who buys and sells whole and partial dinosaur skeletons, was arrested at his home in Gainesville, according to a complaint unsealed by prosecutors. He was charged with smuggling goods into the U.S. and

interstate sale and receipt of stolen goods. He also faces one count of conspiracy to smuggle illegal goods, possess stolen property and make false statements. If convicted on all of the charges, he could face up to 35 years in prison.

The arrest was handled by U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement’s Homeland Security Investigations. Manhattan U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara said in a statement the investigation “uncovered a one-man black market in prehistoric fossils.’’ The U.S. govern-

Tyrannosaurus Bataar ment seized the Tyrannosaurus skeleton earlier this year after it was sold by an auction house for $1.05 million. Prokopi did not immediately respond to a phone call, but his attorney has said he did nothing wrong. Prokopi has been involved in a lawsuit in New York over the auction because the Mongolian government has said it may belong to them. Prokopi’s attorney in the lawsuit, Michael McCullough, has said his client is entitled to keep the creature he spent a year putting to-

gether at great expense. McCullough has said the U.S. government was incorrect when it alleged that the skeleton pieces were brought into the country in one $15,000 shipment. He said there were three other shipments and only 37 per cent of the completed skeleton came from one specimen. Federal prosecutors said Prokopi misrepresented the identity, origin and value of the skeleton of the Tyrannosaurus bataar, a dinosaur that lived approximately 70 million years ago.

Prokopi also is accused of illegally importing from Mongolia the skeleton of a Saurolophus, another dinosaur from the late Cretaceous period that he sold to a gallery in California along with fossils of two other dinosaurs native to Mongolia, Gallimimus and Oviraptor mongoliensis. He also imported the fossilized remains of a Microraptor, a small, flying dinosaur from China, the complaint said. Prokopi brought the fossils into the country between 2010 and 2012, prosecutors said.

Texas attorney general intervenes so cheerleaders can use Bible verses Chris Tomlinson Associated Press

AUSTIN, Texas – Texas Attorney General Greg Abbott says he will defend high school cheerleaders who want to use Bible verses on banners at football games. Abbott said Wednesday he is intervening in a lawsuit that cheerleaders at Kountze High School filed against the school district. The district told the cheerleaders to stop using Bible verses

after the Freedom From Religion Foundation complained. The atheist group argued that using banners with phrases such as, “I can do all things through Christ that strengthens me,’’ violates the First Amendment rule against the government establishing a religion. Abbott said that since the cheerleaders create the banners without school funding, they qualify as free speech and should not be banned.

India’s top court lifts ban on tourism in tiger reserves C anadian Press

NEW DELHI _ India’s top court has lifted a ban on tourism in tiger reserves across the country but asked local governments to regulate visitors. In July the Supreme Court had ordered a complete ban on tourism inside tiger reserves while the government formulated new guidelines. The ban was lifted late Tuesday

after the government announced new rules aimed at allowing tourism to coexist with conservation. According to the new rules, no new tourist facilities can be created in the tiger areas and only 20 per cent of tiger habitats will be open to visitors. India is home to more than half of the world’s estimated 3,200 tigers, with most living in wildlife reserves set up since the 1970s.

Page 20 thursday, october 18, 2012

daily townsman / daily bulletin


Premier offers olive branch to B.C. teachers Tom Fletcher Black Press

Premier Christy Clark announced a review of teacher bargaining Wednesday, with a goal of reaching a 10year agreement that would put an end to decades of battles with the B.C. Teachers’ Federation. Clark and Education

Minister Don McRae acknowledged at a Vancouver news conference that changing the culture of confrontation between the B.C. government and teachers won’t be easy, and vowed to put even the most contentious issues on the table for discussion. That includes class size and special needs

support, key issues in contract disputes and court actions in recent years. “Our first goal is long-term labour stability with teachers in British Columbia,” Clark said. “Our second goal is to improve how government interacts and works with the BCTF. These two goals will re-

NOTICE OF INTENT RE: LIQUOR CONTROL AND LICENSING ACT HOURS OF SALE FOR LIQUOR PRIMARY LICENCE An application has been received by the Liquor Control and Licensing Branch, Victoria, BC, from 1501534 Alberta Inc., operating the Wildstone Golf Course at 900 Wildstone Dr, Cranbrook, BC, to change the hours of sale on Sunday mornings from the currently approved hours between 12:00 noon and 12:00 midnight to 9:00 a.m. and 12:00 midnight.

quire compromise on all sides of the table, including ours.” BCTF president Susan Lambert said she welcomes the review of the bargaining structure, but is skeptical about the latest promise of meaningful consultation. “It seems to me that talk of a 10-year contract is putting the cart before the horse,” Lambert said. “There seem to be conclusions drawn that would be properly a product of the bargaining table and not a product of a discussion on the bargaining structure.” The offer comes as the BCTF continued a

Black Press files

BCTF president Susan Lambert addresses rally during a threeday teacher strike in March. court challenge to a two-year wage freeze that extends until June 2013. After a year of

fruitless negotiations and work-to-rule by teachers, the union membership endorsed the two-year contract extension reached in June with governmentimposed mediator Charles Jago. McRae said the review will take advantage of work currently being done by a task force of school trustees, and two previous reviews completed by independent mediators. In his 2007 report, mediator Vince Ready said the union and the province’s bargaining agent, the B.C. Public School Employers’ As-

sociation, need a system for agreeing on the financial costs of various proposals before they can hope to settle contracts. McRae said he has talked with Lambert about the proposal, and he wants to have consultations with teachers, trustees, parent advisory councils and administrators complete by the end of November. “If there are policy changes or legislative amendments that we need to make, we want to get this work done before bargaining resumes next spring,” McRae said.

Residents and owners of businesses located within a .8 kilometre (1/2 mile) radius of the proposed site may comment on this proposal by writing to: THE GENERAL MANAGER LIQUOR CONTROL AND LICENSING BRANCH PO Box 9292 Stn Prov Govt Victoria BC V8W 9J8 PETITIONS AND FORM LETTERS WILL NOT BE CONSIDERED. To ensure the consideration of your views, your letter must be received on or before (Nov. 20, 2012). Your name(s) and address must be included. Please note that your comments may be made available to the applicant or local government officials where disclosure is necessary to administer the licensing process.

CLOSE THE DOOR on Old Man Winter with

The Royal Canadian Legion Branch 24, Cranbrook Poppy Report For Branch 24 October 1, 2011 to March 31, 2012 Balance September 30, 2011..........$7,218.35 Deposits made from Oct. 14, 2011 to Feb. 16, 2012: ...$39,472.74 Wreaths and supplies: ....................$9,901.79 The Royal Canadian Legion Branch 24, ...........$3,826.27 Cranbrook Poppy Campaign expenses: wishes to provide the following information about expenses: our 2010-2011 Poppy Campaign: Poster/Essay ...................$2,880.00 Balance September 30, 2010.............................. $11,005.74

Grants to Ex-service

Amount of Donations received: ........................ $40,023.15 personnel/dependents: ......................$813.51 Poppies and Wreaths purchased for campaign ... $7,870.91

Special use expenditures: ...............$2,932.00

Campaign expenses:............................................. $3,429.34

Bursaries: .......................................$4,000.00 Awards to school participants in Poster and Literary Contest............................................. $4,031.73 Assessment to

Assistance to Veterans, Centralgrants Poppy Fund: ......................$1119.08 and Dependants in need of assistance .................... $785.78

1917A Theatre Road, Cranbrook | 250-426-5352


KODIAK 1700 Wood Stove



savings of $350!!


Sale ends October 31

Total expenses Special project grants to: East Kootenay to March 2012: .......................$25,472.65 Foundation for31, Health ($10,000) to assist in purchasing a digital mammography machine. Bank balanceStress per Disorder program To Post Traumatic March 31, 2012 ($10,000) Bank Statement:.$22,956.16 for returning Veterans 1813 Army Cadets and On behalf of the Veterans and Branch 24 552 Key City Air Cadets ($1,143 each) ............. $22,286.00

Community Grant Applications Kimberley & District Community Foundation is inviting registered non-profit charitable organizations to apply for grants from the Kootenay Savings Community Fund and the KDCF Community Funds. The purpose of these grants is to provide assistance with the funding of educational, cultural, environmental, or economic non profit projects that will be of assistance to the communities of Kimberley and area, including Skookumchuck, St. Mary’s, Ta Ta Creek, Meadowbrook, Wycliffe, and Wasa. While all applications will be considered, preference will be given to those organizations that have not already received grants in 2012, and have an annual working budget of less than $50,000. Please note these grants are NOT for ongoing operating costs (e.g. salaries, utilities). Please contact Theresa Cundiff (Grants Committee Chair) at 250-427-3585 or for more information. Application forms are available at Kimberley City Hall or can be downloaded from our web site at Deadline for applications is Friday, November 2, 2012.


Brian Rhodes

Legion members, we would like to thank all

Bursaries requested: applicant $4,000 Donators to ourOne poppy fund. .......................... Its prime purpose

is to support our Veterans andPoppy their Fund dependants, Assessment by BC/Yukon Central .. $1,805.38 seniors and the youth of our community. I am

On behalf of the Veterans and Branch Legion sure everyone is aware there24are nowmembers, young we would like to thank all Donators to our poppy fund. Its prime Veterans returning to Canada as well as the purpose is to support our Veterans and their dependants, older Veterans. seniors and the youth of our community. I am sure everyone is aware now young Veteransfor returning to Canada We there will are provide Bursaries education as well as the older Veterans. courses as well. Contact Branch 24 for details

426-8531). Again, thank youcourses for your We (250 will provide Bursaries for education as well. strong support the past we hope youthank Contact Branch 24 forindetails (250 and 426-8531). Again, you will for your support in the the pastup andand we hope you will helpstrong us again during coming helpcampaign us again during theinupMid and October. coming campaign starting starting in Mid October. Rob Martin, President, Branch 24

RobLes Martin, President, Branch 24 Radcliffe & Ray LeClair, Les Poppy Radcliffe & Ray LeClair, Poppy Chairmen Chairmen

RE/MAX Blue Sky Realty, would like to welcome Brian Rhodes to our team of Realtors. Brian comes to us with a long business history in Resort Management and Consulting. We are excited to have Brian working with us and would like to invite all of Brian’s friends, family and acquaintances to stop in for a visit.


250-426-8700 1111 Cranbrook St. N.

Each office independently owned and operated.

daily townsman

thursday, october 18, 2012


Investigators seek motive in border shooting Gene Johnson Associated Press

SEATTLE — A Canadian border guard shot in her booth at a busy U.S.-Canada crossing north of Seattle remained hospitalized in stable condition Wednesday as investigators worked to determine the identity and motive of the man who shot her and committed suicide. The suspect, driving a van with Washington license plates, shot Officer Lori Bowcock in the neck as he was entering Canada at 2 p.m. Tuesday, prompting officials to close the border crossing at Blaine. The man then died at the scene of a self-inflicted gunshot wound, authorities said. Canadian officials estimated they would reopen the Peace Arch crossing Wednesday afternoon. The British Columbia homicide investigation team handling the probe was treating the case as an attempted murder. Agents with Homeland Security Investigations were assisting by following leads on the U.S. side of the border, said Andrew Munoz, spokesman for the U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement. He declined to elaborate.

The border crossing about is the third-busiest between the U.S. and Canada. Last month, it averaged 9,000 U.S.-bound cars a day, according to U.S. Customs and Border Protection. Drivers were being diverted to other crossings, including the nearby Pacific Highway crossing, where border officers from Peace Arch were reassigned to help deal with the extra travellers, said U.S. Customs and Border Protection spokesman Mike Milne. Investigators have been interviewing witnesses and reviewing video. Kitsap County Sheriff Steve Boyer said Wednesday his office also followed up on leads and checked out a former address for the suspect in Bremerton. The gunman’s identity has not been released. Bowcock worked as a civilian dispatcher at police headquarters in London, Ontario, until last spring, police said. Bowcock was hospitalized in Canada, and her family travelled to be by her side, the Canadian Border Services Agency said Wednesday.

Official says shot Pakistani girl’s condition improving Associated Press

LONDON — A 14-year-old girl shot in the head by the Taliban for promoting female education has been doing better since she was airlifted to England for specialized treatment and has been moving her limbs, a Pakistani official said Wednesday. Although it’s difficult to gauge what such an improvement might mean given that the exact nature of Malala Yousufzai’s brain injuries have yet to be made public, one expert said the news was good. “Any progress is hopeful,’’ Dr. Jonathan Fellus, chief scientific officer at the New Jersey-based International Brain Research Founda-



Remembra Day

Sunday, Nov. 11, 2012

Thank You For Your Support Royal Canadian


Cranbrook Branch No. 24

Malala Yousufzai tion, said. “This is the natural course of recovery that we would expect.’’ The Pakistani official, who spoke anonymously because he wasn’t cleared to talk on the

record about the case, said he had been briefed by doctors and that Malala’s condition was “definitely much better’’ since she arrived in England on Monday. He added that the girl was

moving her limbs, although he didn’t elaborate. Queen Elizabeth Hospital Birmingham, where Malala is being treated, released a statement Wednesday saying Malala was in “stable condition and continued to impress doctors by responding well to her care,’’ but didn’t go into detail. The hospital’s acting head of communications, Carole Cole, said there would be no further news on the case until Thursday. Malala’s family, which the hospital said was still in Pakistan, could not be reached for comment. Malala was returning home from school in Pakistan last week when she was targeted by the

Taliban for promoting female education and criticizing the militant group’s behaviour when they took over the Swat Valley, where she lived. The attack, in which two of her classmates were also wounded, has horrified many in Pakistan and across the world. The Taliban have threatened to target Malala again, because she promotes “Western thinking.’’ Fellus said in a phone interview that physical abilities were often the first to return in cases of traumatic brain injury, and that didn’t mean that the teen would necessarily make a full recovery. Still, he said, “the earlier you start to see recovery, the better.’’

B.C. cases mark latest lawsuits connected to beef recall Ca n a d i a n P r e s s

VANCOUVER — Two lawsuits, including a class-action, have been filed in British Columbia related to the XL Foods beef recall. The statements of claim in B.C. Supreme Court are the latest legal actions targeting XL Foods and a recall that has grown to include 1,800 products at 33 retail chains across Canada. Vancouver resident

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.


Page 21

For appointment: Call 250-426-7097

Request for Proposal

– Community Developer Cranbrook

United Way of Cranbrook and Kimberley is looking for a Community Developer to assess Cranbrook’s readiness to implement a Better at Home program. Better at Home is designed to assist seniors with simple day-to-day tasks, to help them maintain their independence and stay connected with their community. This work will be accomplished by developing a community profile, including a list of key stakeholders and community assets, selecting the preferred non-medical home support services, and supporting the selection of a lead agency. Visit w w w. b e t t e r a t h o m e . c a for a full description of the RFP (deadline Monday, November 12, 2012).

Erin Thornton has filed a statement of claim in B.C. Supreme Court proposing a class-action lawsuit for people who fell ill from E. coli

and those who had to throw out recalled beef. Class-action claims have already been filed in Ontario, Alberta, Saskatchewan and Que-

bec. A separate lawsuit was filed on behalf of 15-year-old Cody Farmer from Nanaimo, B.C., who according to

a statement of claim, required surgery after he was exposed to E. coli. The plant has been idle since Sept. 27.

daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 22 thursday, october 18, 2012

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ARIES (March 21-April 19) You might not realize how much you trigger certain people in your life, especially as of late. You see beyond the obvious and act accordingly. Others could be shocked as a result. An explanation definitely would help. Make calls and network; know what you expect and want. Tonight: Go for the untried. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Work with a partner directly, and you really might appreciate the experience and its benefits. Pressure builds when a partner or associate pushes you too hard for your own good. You might be willing to spend money on a specific item. Tonight: A little fall shopping wouldn’t hurt. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Your optimism remains, no matter what obstacles you face. In fact, a meaningful exchange occurs between you and someone else only because of your upbeat attitude. Sometimes you find a key person to be a little too aggressive or as-

sertive. Tonight: Go with a friend’s or loved one’s decision. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Pace yourself, as you have a lot to accomplish. Know that your mind will be working overtime, and you’ll have difficulty concentrating. You might make a decision about a job or situation that puts many demands on you. Follow through on what you need to do. Tonight: Get some exercise. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You cannot go wrong if you are spontaneous. News or an idea surprises you by triggering all types of reactions -- some angry, some unpredictable. You’ll land on your feet no matter what. Your friends support you in your goals. Whether they agree with them or not will be irrelevant. Tonight: Paint the town red. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You are enthusiastic about a personal matter. If you are not dealing with that issue, you could have difficulty focusing on anything else. If you do manage to focus your attention elsewhere, then that issue and the people involved could resurface and tap you on the

For Better or Worse

shoulder. Tonight: Work on your juggling skills. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Make calls early, as you likely will be swamped by others seeking you out, whether it is via email, phone or simply arriving at your door. You could become frustrated and, as a result, lose your temper. News comes in from someone at a distance or from someone you do not speak to often. Tonight: Read between the lines. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Be careful with spending. You could be letting go of negative feelings through shopping. Stop and deal with your frustrations head-on. You might want to get to the root of the issue and find out why you are so easily triggered. Cool off, then approach the problem. Tonight: Have fun with a friend. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Funnel your energy into whatever you want, and your creativity will surge as a result. You might try out some of your wild ideas on someone. If you proceed as usual, you might become quite frustrated. Use your current unusual energy

well. Tonight: Sort through offers. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You might want to step back from a project for a while, especially if you have a conflict with someone involved. Stay calm when dealing with an unpredictable individual. This person might mean what he or she says now, but not later. Get as much done as you can on your own. Tonight: Work out or take a walk. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might be more removed than you realize, as your mind wanders from one thought to another. Your creativity continues to be high. Share more of your ingenuity in a meeting. Others initially might be startled, but eventually they’ll go along with some of your ideas. Tonight: Start the weekend early. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Pressure comes from what you think you need to accomplish as opposed to what others want you to do. At a certain point, you need to honor your priorities, or else you will not be happy. A family member or domestic matter occupies your attention. Tonight: Clear out as much as you can.

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Annie’s Mailbox by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: Due to many complicated family issues, I’ve been estranged from my adult daughter for the past 10 years. However, she has a college-aged daughter with whom I’ve managed to maintain a decent and, I thought, loving relationship. Last month, I was on “Chelsea’s” Facebook page. I’ve been proud of her success in college, her happiness with friends and the experience of living away from her mother. However, her friends posted a couple of remarks on her Facebook page that bothered me. I emailed her that these issues may not be any of my business, but I was concerned for her personal safety, etc. She quickly replied that this was indeed none of my business, and she made excuses for the Facebook comments. I expressed how disappointed I was with her attitude since I was only worried about her. We haven’t spoken since then, and frankly, I cannot excuse her bad behavior toward me. But Chelsea doesn’t have a great many family members, and I would like to mend this rift. My own friends have pointed out that “the apple doesn’t fall far from the tree.” Any suggestions? -- Concerned Grandpa Dear Grandpa: Chelsea is young and living independently for the first time. She doesn’t want her grandfather (or anyone else) to tell her how to live her life. You were undoubtedly right to be concerned about her safety, but it came across as criticism, and she was not receptive. If you want to fix this, you will have to make the first move. Send her an email or post something on her Facebook page that is positive and complimentary. Say nothing about the previous disagreement, and hope she is equally willing to let it go. Then start fresh. We hope someday Chelsea will be mature enough to appreciate your advice. But right now, please tread lightly. Dear Annie: I’ve read letters from women who complain because their men are spending time and money secretly watching porn. I suspect most men are like me. I am 64 years old. I was married for 24 years. Except for our sex life, I was truly happy right up until the day she said she had a boyfriend and wanted a divorce. I always wanted more physical contact than she did, but she viewed that as “my” problem. When she said “no,” she meant it, and she said it often. Meanwhile, she decided I was “oversexed.” I found that porn allowed me, at least in fantasy, to get some of the release I needed. We divorced 11 years ago. I am now the luckiest man on Earth because I found a genuine partner. Not only is this 60-year-old woman mature, successful, loving, liberated and modern, but she still enjoys sex. We kiss and hug. We enjoy touching that doesn’t always lead to sex, and when we do have sex, we want to please each other. I haven’t thought about watching porn since we met. Women should ask themselves whether they are contributing to the behavior they abhor, and what they could bring to the relationship to make it better. -- Problem Solved Dear Solved: In most troubled relationships, both parties contribute to the problem to varying degrees. The important thing is for each person to address their own weak spots and then work to make the relationship better. Dear Annie: This is in response to “S.,” who is uncomfortable telling the doctor’s receptionist what the medical problem is. My husband had severe chest pains and called to make an appointment. He thought it was indigestion. When he explained the problem to the receptionist, she told him to hold on while she notified the doctor, who told him to get to the emergency room immediately. As it turned out, he’d had a heart attack and needed a quadruple bypass. Had she just scheduled an appointment, things could have turned out much worse. -- Grateful 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

daily townsman / daily bulletin

thursday, october 18, 2012


Page 23

Prison birth “tip of the iceberg,” say protesting mothers C anadian Press

OTTAWA _ A group of mothers is demanding a full inquiry into what they say is the systemic inhumane treatment of women in the prison system. They say the case of Julie Bilotta, who gave birth last month in an Ottawa jail cell, is just one example of the harsh conditions women endure behind bars. The group, calling itself the Mother and Baby Coalition for Justice, demonstrated in Ottawa on Wednesday outside the offices of Ontario Correctional Services Minister Madeleine Meilleur. Dawn Moore, an associate professor of criminology at Carleton University who helped organize the demonstration, said Bilotta’s case was not an isolated incident.

Bilotta, a 26-year-old from Cornwall, Ont., gave birth prematurely to a boy on the floor of a segregation cell at the Ottawa-Carleton Detention Centre on Sept. 29. The woman’s mother says Bilotta’s screams for help as she went into labour were ignored for hours. “I need only speak the name of Ashley Smith to remind you that Julie Bilotta was not the first woman to be incarcerated in Canada to have her cries for help ignored and to have guards stand by and watch as her life was put in danger,’’ said Moore. “And in Ashley’s case (her life was) ultimately lost.’’ Smith was a teenager when she committed suicide on Oct. 19, 2007, while under suicide watch at On-


While she was an inmate at the Ottawa-Carleton Detention Centre, Julie Bilotta gave birth to her first child. tario’s Grand Valley Institution for Women. She was able to strangle

herself despite guards watching her on video monitors. Women who attended the Wednesday protest said they were shocked by the details of the Bilotta case and wondered how such a thing could happen in Canada. “We have a system in place, things are supposed to work, said protester Jackie Hansen. “Clearly things didn’t work the way they should and it’s just horrific what this woman had to go through.’’ Chanting “mothers and babies belong together,’’ the woman called on Meilleur to do anything in her power to ensure Bilotta is released from prison so she can care for her child. The minister has maintained

that her hands are tied and she cannot interfere in the court process. She disputed the notion that there is a systemic failure to provide adequate care to inmates, although she has also said that pregnant inmates should expect to receive the same level of care as women in the general population. The corrections service has started an internal investigation into the Bilotta case. Bilotta has not been convicted, but is being held for allegedly breaking the conditions of her bail in connection with several fraud and drug charges. Her lawyer expects it could be weeks before she can make another bail request on compassionate grounds.

Charges MacKay to give official send off to laid after Canada’s first military satellite hotel standoff C anadian Press


VANCOUVER _ A Surrey, B.C. man who walked into a downtown Vancouver hotel with a gun and stayed put for 10 hours has been charged. Vancouver Police say four weapons charges have been laid against 27-year-old Ranjit Sandhu, including unauthorized possession of a firearm and possession of a weapon dangerous to the public. The armed standoff began about 2:30 a.m. Monday when the man entered the Pacific Rim hotel on the city’s waterfront and then sat down and waited. He was taken into custody with minor injuries and in distraught condition just after noon by the Vancouver Police Emergency Response Team. Many hotel guests were told to stay in their rooms, while traffic was diverted around the hotel during the incident that occurred during morning rush hour. Sandhu remains in custody until he is scheduled to appear in Vancouver provincial court on Oct. 19.

OTTAWA, Ont. _ Defence Minister Peter MacKay will give Sapphire, Canada’s first military satellite, the official send-off Thursday at the David Florida Laboratory, where it underwent final tests before a planned launch in December. MacDonald, Dettwiler and Associates, the prime contractor, was awarded the $65-million contract five years ago. National Defence describes Sapphire as the largest part of the Canadian surveillance system, intended to increase “space situational awareness.’’ Sapphire will be used to support Canadian and international operations, as well as bilateral commitments such as NORAD. The metre-long satellite, weighing about 150 kilograms, will track man-made objects and space debris that could pose threats to other satellites. With a life expectancy of at least five years, Sapphire

Defence Minister Peter MacKay will be placed in a polar synchronous orbit some 800 kilometres above Earth. The satellite will detect more objects with better accuracy than specialized radars or telescopes on the ground. Sapphire is scheduled for launch on an Indian rocket. It was supposed to be launched earlier this year with NEOSSat, another Canadian satellite. But the launch was pushed back be-

cause work on an IndoFrench satellite, the rocket’s primary payload, was delayed. Com Dev International of Cambridge, Ont., and two other companies, Terma A/S of Herlev, Denmark, and Surrey Satellite Technology of Surrey, England, were also on MacDonald, Dettwiler’s contracting team. Microsat Systems Canada Inc. won the $12-million

1 in 7 couples seek help to conceive C anadian Press

TORONTO _ A new report suggests that about one in seven Canadian couples trying to have a child seeks medical help to conceive. The Statistics Canada report is based on the 2009-2010 Canadian Community Health Survey, which found about 380,000 couples turned to doctors when the woman was unable to get pregnant.

Data show couples in which the woman was aged 35 to 44 were two to three times more likely to seek help than were couples in which the woman was 25 to 29. The survey also shows childless couples were four to five times more likely to seek medical assistance than were those with at least one child. Among couples seeking

help, about two in five reported using fertility-enhancing drugs and one in five said they used assisted reproductive techniques, such as in-vitro fertilization. It is unknown whether the use of assisted reproductive techniques is increasing, as the 2009-2010 survey was the first national population-based questionnaire to look at its prevalence.

However, the Canadian Assisted Reproduction Technologies Register shows the number of annual procedures performed has risen steadily over the last decade. The report’s authors suggest this upward trend could continue, particularly if more provinces start providing coverage for the cost of treatments, as is the case in Quebec.

contract to build NEOSSat, short for Near-Earth Object Surveillance Satellite. The Canadian Space Agency says NEOSSat is the world’s first spacebased telescope dedicated to detecting and tracking asteroids and satellites. It will scan space near the sun to pinpoint asteroids that may someday pass near our planet. Sapphire will also contribute to the United States Space Surveillance Network, which currently tracks more

than 22,000 pieces of space debris larger than 10 centimetres. There are another estimated 100,000 pieces of debris between one and 10 centimetres in size. Even the smallest objects have the potential to seriously damage or destroy a satellite, which could potentially lead to the loss of millions of dollars. The U.S. space surveillance network keeps a catalogue of space objects that is used by 20,000 users in more than 130 countries.

Obituaries James Henry Hathaway “Jim” 1935 - 2012 It is with great sadness that the family of James Henry Hathaway announces his passing at Foothills Hospital in Calgary, Alberta on Sunday, October 14, 2012 at 77 years of age. Jim was born on October 13, 1935 in Grandview, Manitoba. He met and married the love of his life Judy in 1966. They moved to Kimberley in 1967. Jim was employed by Pedersen Construction and then Cominco. He enjoyed carpentry, wood crafts and camping. Jim is survived by his wife of 46 years Judy, his son Kelly (Oriel), his daughter Heather (Lorne) King, four grandchildren: Kirsten and Kris Hathaway and Rheanna and Taryn King, and his brother George (Audrey) of Swan River, Manitoba. He was predeceased by his parents Bert and Pearl Hathaway. A memorial service for Jim will take place at All Saints Anglican Church in Kimberley on Saturday, October 20, 2012 at 2:00 pm. Jim will be Interred in Kimberley Cemetery. Those wishing to make a memorial donation in honour of Jim may do so to the: BC Lung Association, 2675 - Oak Street, Vancouver, British Columbia, V6H 2K2 or the: Foothills Hospital - Attn: ICU, Suite 800, 11012 - MacLeod Trail SE, Calgary, Alberta, T2J 6A5. Arrangements entrusted to McPherson Funeral Service. Condolences for the family can be offered at:

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Page 24 thursday, october 18, 2012 2012 PAGE 24 Thursday, October 18,

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Are You


As he said, “the race is over.” Rick died with great courage and in peace, surrounded by the women he loved the most. He is survived by his partner Sharon and her son Jesse, daughter Teresa (Scott), son Matt and their mother Marie, granddaughter Justice, sister Verna, brother Bert (Lorraine), and many nieces, nephews, aunts, uncles and cousins. He is predeceased by his mother Vera, father Gilbert and brother David. Rick was born in Grande Prairie, and his childhood was spent between his family’s farm in Fort St. John and their orchard in California. His ability to repair anything was obvious at a very young age and became legendary over the years. He had a unique brilliance and an amazing natural talent when it came to anything that was broken, no matter what it was—he just fixed it or invented a better way to get the job done. He could also drive or operate anything with tires, but race cars were his true passion. His professional racing career took him all over Canada and the U.S., Australia and Argentina. His war stories from tracks like Talladega, Pocono and Daytona, and his experiences with other drivers like Martin, Earnhardt, and Petty were always entertaining. He finished in the top 10 for the year overall in NASCAR’s Winston West Series in 1991. His Kimberly crew is remembering him with much love and laughter, they travelled many, many miles with him and the memories are certainly cherished. When he moved from Kimberley to Sorrento in 1998 to care for his parents, he was retired from the professional circuit but still raced at Sun Valley with his Hot Rod Lincoln, and put in countless hours as crew chief for the Lordco team. He continued to work as a mechanic, and his shop up on the hill was rarely quiet; there was always something interesting going on and a regular group of guys working and hanging out. He was more than generous with his time, his knowledge and his tools (was there one he didn’t have?) and if someone needed help with something, they got it. Perhaps more than anything that went on up there, he loved to “take five” with whoever was around; always a coffee or Pepsi, gossip, jokes, arguing (especially with Gino) and of course free lessons from “Rick’s Finishing School for Women”. In addition he also started and ran a successful business with Sharon, Shuswap New & Used Building Materials, where he continued to prove over and over that what seemed impossible at first was in fact “not a big deal”. Rick lived his life the way he drove; very fast, by his own rules, with amazing skill, with highly contagious passion and with great enthusiasm and determination. Sometimes he won, sometimes he didn’t but it didn’t matter, he genuinely lived by the adage that “it’s not the destination that matters, it’s the journey.” It didn’t matter much where he was going…what really mattered was the thrill of the chase and how much fun he was having on the way. His sense of humour spared nobody…his energy and attitude affected everybody. He was, truly, an original. Losing him has left such a painful raw hole in the lives of those who knew and loved him. He will be very deeply missed. If there is a heaven, and they didn’t have a smoking section yet, they will now. They will play the Doobie Brothers and Stevie Nicks and The Eagles really loud, #33 will be a Ford and he will still be“taking ‘em on the outside” (Thanks Jay). The amusement park will always be open, with rides and roller coasters only he could imagine. He’ll be arguing with Gary again, and the Snap-On truck will come every day. Those blue eyes will always be lit right up with another crazy new idea…and he’ll be watching over us with a wrench in one hand and a coffee in the other, reminding us that “it is what it is.” As always, “Take It To The Limit,” honey, “One More Time…” At his request there will be no service, we are to celebrate his

July 25, 1993 – October 14, 2012

Jacey Judith Uphill, born July 25, 1993, was granted her angel wings on October 14, 2012, after a long courageous battle with cancer. Her final days were spent surrounded by her family at the Alberta Children’s Hospital. The lives that were touched by Jacey’s grace and optimism are vast. Jacey’s life would seem too short to many, but those who have been touched by her understand that the quality of existence far exceeds the quantity of time in which one lives. Her glowing smile, her compassion, her strength, her undying faith and her ability to make every individual who had the honor of being in her presence feel loved and important - these are the qualities that drew people to her. Although she was ill, she gave us courage and hope and reminded us of the preciousness of life - she taught us to believe and have faith, even in the darkest moments. Jacey was a competitive Irish dancer and competed all over North America. With what little free time she had, Jacey played field hockey and even wrestled – all the while being a fashionista. She was a dedicated student at St. Mary’s High School and received scholarships and awards for post-secondary education. Jacey was accepted into nursing at U of C, but didn’t want to stop there, her goal was to become a surgeon - following the example of the incredible nurses and doctors who cared for her throughout her journey. Jacey is survived by her fiancé Luke Borbely; her mother and step-father, Shonalie and Darcy Stadnyk; her father Dale Uphill and Leigh (Block). She leaves behind four siblings, Joey and Rozanna Stadnyk and Jalyn and Talon Uphill; step-siblings Brett and Ally Block; her maternal grandparents Judy and Carmen Biafore; paternal grandparents Marvin and Annette Uphill; and two greatgrandmothers Helen Biafore and Iris Ruzek. She leaves numerous aunts, uncles and cousins and many friends whom she considered family. A service to honour Jacey will be held at First Alliance Church (12345 - 40th Street SE, Calgary) on Friday, October 19, 2012 at 12:00 pm. Photos, memories and condolences may be forwarded to Jacey’s family through Jacey was an advocate for Childhood Cancer Awareness, an ambassador for the Make-A-Wish Foundation and a spokeswoman for Canadian Blood Services. If you would like to pay tribute to this inspirational young lady, in lieu of flowers please donate to these causes. Arrangements in care of Evan J. Strong Funeral Services

Congratulations Charlene & Jason.

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@ Photographs will appear in the order they are received.


Obituaries GRUDNISKI, Jeneen Isabelle September 26, 1931 October 4, 2012

Born September 26, 1931 in Moose Jaw, SK, died on October 4, 2012 in Kelowna, BC. Survived by her loving family, two sons: John of Victoria, BC, Mark (Wendy) of Cranbrook, BC; two granddaughters: Jen (Steven) Campbell and Jen (Scott) Horvath and their sons: Riley and Emmett. Sadly predeceased by her husband Paul in 2005. The family wishes to extend special thanks for the care and attention shown by her friends at KVR coffee shop, Anita and Dennis, who helped her so much in her home and to all the staff at KGH who helped Jeneen in her final days. A Memorial Service will be held MONDAY, OCTOBER 29TH AT 1:00 PM at Springfield Funeral Home, 2020 Springfield Road, Kelowna, BC. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made to Cancer Centre for the Southern Interior, 399 Royal Avenue, Kelowna, BC, V1Y 5L3.

James Daniel (“Jimmy John”) Shottanana June 22, 1947 October 14, 2012 James Daniel (“Jimmy John”) Shottanana (65) passed away at the Valley Hospital in Spokane Washington on October 14, 2012. A Wake will start at the Kootenai Tribal Hall on Wednesday, October 17, 2012 at 5:00pm with a Mass of Christian Burial being held on Thursday, October 18, 2012 at 11:00 am. Interment will follow in the St. Michael’s Mission Cemetery, Bonners Ferry, Idaho. Was born on June 22, 1947 to Abraham and Alice (Chiqui -Isidore) Shottanana at Joseph’s Creek in Cranbrook, British Columbia. He passed away suddenly on October 14, 2012 near Spokane Washington. Jim spent most of his life as a labourer in the concrete industry and pipeline.  He met his wife, Kay Shottanana, in 1981.  At that time Jim welcomed two step children into his life Remus Clement and Vickie Thomas.  They went on to have three boys: Jayme, Daniel and Keith Shottanana.  Jim was pre-deceased by his son Daniel, his parents, his brother Noah Shottanana, sisters Mary David and Margaret John. Family and friends are invited to sign Jim’s book at www. Arrangements are entrusted to the care of Bonners Ferry Funeral Home.

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AKOKLI COVE/CUMMINGS RESORT Resident Caretaker position Required: an individual or a retired couple to provide onsite security by living at the resort over the coming winter months. The ability to operate snow removal equipment would be an asset but not a requirement. The position would be ideally suited to a semi-retired or retired tradesperson who has his own transportation and enjoys peace and quiet. If you or someone you know of would be interested please call Al Cowie at 1780-945-7759 to discuss terms of engagement. AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIAN required at Jenner Chevrolet in Victoria BC. Rare opportunity for a top performing, quality & customer focused team player. Email:


Medical Laboratory Services

Help Wanted

Duties Include:

â&#x20AC;˘ Maintenance & Repairs â&#x20AC;˘ Diagnostics of Trucks, Trailers, Forklifts and Hydraulics â&#x20AC;˘ Reporting â&#x20AC;˘ Inventory control

QualiďŹ cations:

â&#x20AC;˘ Strong command of the English Language â&#x20AC;˘ 3rd or 4th year apprentices â&#x20AC;˘ CertiďŹ ed journeymen â&#x20AC;˘ Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s licence â&#x20AC;˘ Self-starter

Caliper Machine & Hydraulics is an innovative company that offers machining, hydraulics, welding and fabricating services. We custom design and manufacture all types of mining equipment modifications and improvements. Caliper also offers heavy equipment after market products to improve or complement OEM equipment. With our recent increase in product lines, we need to fill the position of Product Support Manager. We are looking for an individual who is organized, energetic and hardworking with a pleasant personality and a minimum of 2-5 years mining sales experience. Post secondary education and/or journeyman tradesman qualification would be desirable assets.

â&#x20AC;˘ Industry Leading Remuneration â&#x20AC;˘ Full BeneďŹ ts & Pension Plan

Please e-mail resumes:

or Fax: (1)604.534.3811


Financial Services Need CA$H Today? Own A Vehicle?

Borrow Up To $25,000

No phone calls please. Only successful candidates will be contacted.

No Credit Checks!

Cash same day, local ofďŹ ce. 1.800.514.9399

Please forward resumes to:

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










Reqâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s: recent completion of a recognized MLA program, or recent experience. Excellent venipuncture/customer service/communication/organizational skills. Must type 40+wpm.

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:

Medical Lab Assistant Located in LifeLabsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Kimberley location. Duties: reception, computer entry, venipuncture, micro collection, pediatric collection, serum separation, medical drug screens, report delivery. Reqâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s: recent completion of a recognized MLA program, or recent experience. Excellent venipuncture/customer service/ communication/organizational skills. Must type 40+wpm. If interested, please apply 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?








Medical Lab Assistant. Located in LifeLabsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Kimberley location. Duties: reception, computer entry, venipuncture, ECGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, micro collection, serum separation, medical drug screens, report delivery.

Automobile Sales Representative Due to constant growth, we are currently



Driveways & Parking Lots 1-888-670-0066

Help Wanted or Fax 250.426.5888



Help Wanted

Product Support Manager

We Offer:

Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re looking for Experienced People.


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

We are currently in need of a Sales Representative for a Permanent Full-Time sales position. If you are friendly, outgoing, well-spoken, and driven to succeed, then this may be the position for you! Sales experience with televisions, home electronics, and car audio would be a definite asset, but is not mandatory. Special consideration will be given to applicants with cellular sales experience. Commissioned pay structure with guaranteed minimum base salary and benefits. Please email resume to: Or apply in person with resume (attention Trevor) to: Andreâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 101 Kootenay Street N, Cranbrook, BC, V1C 3T5 Thank you in advance to all interested applicants, however only short-listed candidates will be contacted.


DAILY BULLETIN dailyTOWNSMAN/DAILY townsman / daily bulletin

Page 26 thursday, october 18, 2012 2012 PAGE 26 Thursday, October 18,

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate




Mobile Homes & Parks


Sport Utility Vehicle

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



delivered. Call Jason details. (250)464-5595.


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

Combination Truck & 5th Wheel RV

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 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.

Real Estate Duplex/4 Plex 2BDRM DUPLEX, $950./mo. plus utilities. No smoking, no pets. Close to bus routes. Prefer mature couple. Available Nov.1. (403)887-1505

For Sale By Owner


Rentals 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

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. N/S, N/Pets, N/Parties

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






or 250-417-1990

250-417-3143 Misc Services

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. ~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!

Garage Sales


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**

Garage Sales

950 /month



250-919-3249 Houses For Sale HOME FOR SALE



Immaculate, 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, 1550 sq. ft. bright family home, one-floor-living. Completely renovated plus 60% new addition. Built-in gas fireplace, open concept, large kitchen with island and lots of cupboards. Six-foot soaker tub, 2 decks & garage, mountain views, manicured back yard. 2 blocks from TM Roberts School. Includes six appliances. A must see to appreciate. Phone to view:

Contact these business for all your service needs!

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” We specialize in service work and service upgrades.

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 is a Maintenance free Pre-coloured Aluminum Product, formed & fit to beautify & protect the exposed wood on your home, for years to come.

No More Painting

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

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

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

Recreational/Sale 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


Need help with current events?

October 20 9 am - ?

Kimberley Legion 97 Spokane Street Pool table, furniture, restaraunt wear, glass wear, chairs - lots of good stuff!

-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.


Award Winning Home Builder



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

Canadian Home Builders Association

Available for your custom home and renovation needs.



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

Phone: (250) 417-3386

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


Licensed and Bonded

DO YOU HAVE A special talent?

Business/Office Service

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


Misc Services

Business/Office Service


Call: 250-417-4069 to discuss & view the package.

Business/Office Service

250-426-5201 250-427-5333

Reach New Heights in the East Kootenay! From paid subscriber community newspapers, paid dailies, a full distribution on Wednesdays to daily subscribers and all homes in Cranbrook and Kimberley. Friday has total market coverage in the entire East Kootenay. We have this region covered with qualified readership and accredited delivery. ¸ For daily delivery - to your home or business - call us. ¸ To reach this lucrative market - call our advertising department.


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*


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

All Indoor and Outdoor Renovation Projects including Painting, Staining & Plumbing.



“Sweeping the Kootenay’s Clean”

to the senior stars.

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

~Local family business

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


~Over 25 years experience


Contractors welcome.

Read the DAILY newspaper for local happenings!

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

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


CALL: 426-5201 EXT. 202

Not sure about the whole

digital NOW thing? is the time to get with it! On-Line Advertising – call your

daily townsman / daily bulletin

thursday, october 18, 2012




Page 27

“A Trusted Name in Real Estate since 1994.” EAST KOOTENAY REALTY

25-10th Avenue South, Cranbrook 250-426-8211 250-426-9482 18 - 21st Ave. S.

127 - 9th Ave. S.

723 - 5th St. S.

Pride of Ownership! This one owner home was custom designed with spacious floor plan including large living room & family room with fireplaces. Large country kitchen with newer flooring & counter tops. Upgrades include newer roof, furnace, central air, windows, flooring & more. Attached double garage plus nearly a ¼ of an acre lot close to all city amenities.

Character abounds through this renovated and upgraded 3 bed 2 bath home in central location. Open floor plan with 9’ ceilings and hardwood floors throughout main living areas. Natural gas fireplace in LR. Loft area upstairs. Old style garage. Single carport.

Two bed, one bath home located close to downtown amenities, schools and playground. Fully fenced back yard with alley access. Covered verandah out front. Upgrades include: roofing, hot water tank, heating system and electrical service.



212 - 12th Ave. S.

516 - 17th St. S.

22 - 2321 Industrial Rd 2

Character and heritage evident in the 4 bed, 2 bath Baker Hill home. Classic architecture with turret and Victorian charm. Main floor has newer birch hardwood. More upgrades currently underway. Character home with modern amenities in great mature location.

Get a head start on your spec or custom designed home on this large corner lot in the Gordon Terrace subdivision. This lot has good views and is on a quiet residential street close to Jr. & Elementary schools. No HST.


Immaculate 3 bed, 2 bath mobile home backing onto Moir Park. Home has open floor concept with vaulted ceilings & large windows. Kitchen has lots of counter space including a breakfast bar. Spacious master with 4pc ensuite. Fully fenced yard. Paved drive. Roof replaced spring of 2012.




307 - 2515 - 12th St. S.

222 Boulder Creek

328 - 21st Ave. S.

625 - 18th Ave. S.

1516 - 3rd St. S.

691 McDonald Road

3rd floor unit in Forest Park Estates. This 2 bed, 1 bath unit has contained laundry, spacious master suite, galley kitchen, dining room and living room with balcony. Immediate possession is available.

Along the 7th fairway is this 2 bed, 1 bath Boulder Creek Villa. Open floor concept with higher quality finishing throughout. Granite counters, ceramic backsplash, natural gas fireplace, spacious master, main floor laundry. Double attached garage. Beautiful mountain views.

3+2 bed, 2 bath home in central location with suite in basement. This home has seen good level of renovations with new paint & flooring throughout the main floor. Basement has separate entry. Close to college, hospital, downtown and community amenities.

Perfect home for the growing family. This 3+2 bed, 2.5 bath home is located in a quiet cul-de-sac close to St. Marys school. Bright kitchen with solid wood cabinetry & adjoining eating area. Spacious living room with wood burning fireplace. Fully finished basement. Single attached carport. Fenced yard.

Bungalow home with 2+3 beds and good level of renovations. Central location. Home features 9’ ceilings on main floor with full perimeter fully finished basement. Renovated large country kitchen with adjoining dining area. Oversized master bedroom. Turn key home with heating and electrical upgrades.

Ranch style home on 9.43 acres in Jim Smith Lake area. 1997 home features 2 beds and 1 bath nestled onto a larger acreage that borders crown land. Large covered deck and abounds with privacy. City amenities only 3 minutes away.







1900 Kelowna Crescent

3321 - 3A St. S.

511 - 14th Ave. S.

3032 Mt. Fisher Place

2504B Kootenay Place

Lots 2-5 Ha Ha Creek Rd

Great Value! Features 2 bedrooms on the main with large living room & country kitchen. Enjoy the design of the kitchen with ample counter space, granite counters & large pantry. Fully finished basement & has the potential for an additional bedroom. Centrally located & backs onto greenbelt with easy access to Rotary Trail.

Beautiful executive home with over 5000 sq. ft. of living space on 0.42 acres in quiet cul-de-sac. This home features spacious rooms with quality finishing. Formal dining room & living room. Stunning walnut hardwood. Custom kitchen with centre island. Media room/gym & self contained suite with separate entry downstairs.

Character abounds in this Gyro Park home on double lot. This 4 bed, 2 bath estate style home has seen great care and maintenance with newer roof, updated electrical, fencing, furnace and more. Great views of the Steeples. Close proximity to downtown.

Newer home in Park Royal steps away from the Community Forest. This home features 3+2 beds and 3 full baths. Main floor is open with large country kitchen. Well appointed master bedroom with full ensuite. 2 bed inlaw suite with separate entry.

Immaculate ½ duplex in central location. This 2+1 bed, 3 bath home has an open concept flooring plan with a natural gas fireplace in living room and breakfast bar in kitchen. Large rec room downstairs as well as large laundry/storage area. Single attached garage. Paved drive.

4.9-10.4 acre lots with drilled wells in Ha Ha Valley. Enjoy breathtaking mountain view. Located approximately 20 minutes from Cranbrook and 40 minutes from Fernie these lots are nestled into the heart of the recreational district of the Koocanusa


$209 - $259K

9474 Clearview Road





480 Woodland Drive

6229 Poplar Road, Wasa

Christian Road

1933 Kirk Road

3229 - 7th St. S.

2002 built bungalow with walkout basement nestled onto 2.47 private acres. Open design with vaulted ceilings in the living area with great room concept. Large country kitchen with breakfast bar. Three well appointed bedrooms. Underground sprinklers and has been landscaped complete with its own bocce pits. Large RV parking area.

Highlands home on greenbelt. This 3+1 bed, 3 bath home has exceptional location right across from elementary school. Home features large living area with country kitchen and living room with wood fireplace. The basement has newer flooring. Enjoy the spacious backyard in a great family neighborhood.

Great family home on over a 1/2 acre just a short drive to downtown amenities. Home has good infrastructure upgrades including heating system. Needs some new flooring and cosmetic renovations. Living room is open with wood fireplace. Double carport. Paved drive.

Just a hop, skip and jump from Wasa lake is this 3+1 bed, 2 bath home on large lot. Living room has vaulted ceilings and beautiful floor to ceiling rock fireplace. Kitchen has adjoining eating area. Covered decks front and back. Double attached garage. Paved drive.

5 + acres of level land with partial fencing.. This property has an older mobile home on it that would be perfect to live in while you build your dream home & capture some great mountain views. Newly drilled well and a riding arena at back section.



3301 - 5th St. S.

1401 - 2nd Ave. S.

504 - 11th Ave. S.

2102 Christian Road

2012 Kokanee Dr. N.

5400 Six Mile Lane

Highlands home!! This 3+2 bed, 3 bath home has ideal location in the Sylvan Summit area. Grade level entry home with spacious living areas throughout. Well maintained home with oak accents and large country kitchen. Oversized attached garage. Fenced yard with mature landscaping.

This ½ duplex close to Parkland Middle School features over 1300 sq. ft. on the main floor with 3 + 2 bedrooms & 3 baths in total. Bright kitchen with lots of counter space. Bay window in living room for great natural light. Single attached garage. Fully fenced yard with side alley access. Fantastic views of Elizabeth Lake.

Gyro Park home on 75’ x 122’ lot with over 1300 sq. ft. on the main floor. Spacious bungalow with original hardwood floors in the living room and additional mud room/sun room at the back section of the home. Large yard and great location across the street from Amy Woodland elementary school.

Spacious 4 bed, 2 bath home on 5.7 acres just outside of city limits. This home features open kitchen/dining area. Natural gas fireplace in family room. New furnace with heat pump. Fenced and cross fenced. Many outbuildings including barn, hayshed, garage/shop.



Bungalow constructed in 1996 with 3 + 2 bedrooms in central location. Main floor has 3 bedrooms, 1.5 baths & the basement has large rec room area, 2 bedrooms, full bath & laundry. Well maintained with newer flooring throughout the main with great amenity including central air. Perfect starter home for a growing family.

Over 3500 sq. ft. of living space on 7.76 private acres with beautiful mountain views! This chalet style home has vaulted ceilings in the living room & adjoining dining room. Downstairs is a cozy rec room with wood burning stove & outside basement entry. Fully fenced, many outbuildings & property leads right to Rails to Trails.

1648 Mt. Pyramid Cres.

#52 - 1401 - 30th Ave. N.

1570 Mt. Fisher Crescent

#1 - 617 - 27th Ave. S.

1636 - 6th Ave. S.

3134 Mission Wycliffe Rd.

Immaculate 3 bed, 3 bath grade level entry home constructed with quality finish and features. Open concept main floor with beautiful hardwood and travertine tile flooring. Kitchen has granite countertops and large centre island. Spacious master with 5pc. ensuite. Fully finished basement with in floor heating. Triple car garage.

Immaculate 2+1 bed, 2.5 bath open concept floor plan home in gated community close to many downtown amenities. Home features a beautiful kitchen with upgraded maple cabinetry, breakfast bar & pantry. Natural gas fireplace in living room. Dining room doors lead to large covered deck. Double attached garage.

Newer home in pristine condition in Park Royal with easy access to the Community Forest. This 3 bed, 3 bath home features panoramic views with a private backyard. Extra features throughout the home and tastefully appointed throughout. Nestled onto a well landscaped lot with private undeveloped lands behind.

Immaculate half duplex in adult oriented complex. Kitchen has solid oak cabinetry, newer countertops & breakfast nook. Warm & inviting living room adjoins dining room & features a natural gas fireplace & doors to partially covered patio. Cozy rec room & office/3rd bedroom down. Paved drive. Extremely well maintained home!




D D L L O O S S $257,900


D L O S $399,900




D D L L O O S S $349,900

2002 built bungalow with walkout basement nestled onto 2.47 private acres. Open design with vaulted ceilings. Large country kitchen with centre island. Spacious master with completely reno’d ensuite. Large open rec room. Underground sprinklers and completely landscaped.


Prime location for view and proximity between Cranbrook and Kimberley. This 2 bed, 2 bath log home sits on 5 gently sloping acres. European style kitchen with adjoining eating area. Main floor living room has wood fireplace. Large loft area upstairs. Walkout basement. Newly drilled well 2010.



Log home on 8.7 acres with panoramic views! Rustic style with contemporary theme, this country home is perfectly nestled between Cranbrook & Kimberley. This open design home has large living areas on the main floor & has natural gas fireplace & wood floors. Well constructed home with spectacular scenery in every direction.


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 28 thursday, october 18, 2012



Regular Crust with our Signature Sauce, Tomatoes, Mushrooms, Onions, Green Pepper & our Full Flavoured Italian Sausage.





Found from website recreated

FRESH DOUGH DAILY Choose Your Sauce: • Signature Tomato • White Parmesan • Pesto Choose Your Crust: Thin or Regular

HAWAIIAN Lots of Canadian Smoked Ham Juicy Pineapple Chunks 2 - 10” 2 - 12” 2 - 14” $21.95 $26.45 $32.95



BBQ CHICKEN BONANZA Meaty BBQ Chicken, Green Peppers, Onions, Tomatoes and Smoked Canadian Bacon CHICKEN PESTO A favourite Thin Crust Pizza with Pesto Sauce, Chicken, Spinach, Tomatoes, and Feta Cheese CHICKEN BACON RANCH Ranch Dressing, Julienne Chicken, Smoked Canadian Bacon, Tomatoes

Canadian’s specially blended Spicy Pepperoni and even more Pepperoni 2 - 10” 2 - 12” 2 - 14” $21.95 $26.45 $32.95

CHICKEN CAESAR Caesar Dressing, Chicken, Tomatoes, Onions, Smoked Canadian Bacon and Parmesan Cheese


CHICKEN MONTE CRISTO White Parmesan Sauce, Chicken, Canadian Smoked Ham, and Red Peppers 2 - 10” 2 - 12” 2 - 14” $23.95 $29.45 $36.95

Caution: For Serious Appetites Only Pepperoni, Mushrooms, Canadian Ham, Onions, Green Peppers, Shrimp, Black Olives, Tomatoes, Pineapple, Lean Ground Beef, and Smoked Canadian Bacon 2 - 12” 2 - 14” $33.45 $39.95


GARDEN VEGGIE Mushrooms, Green Peppers, Tomatoes, Sliced Black Olives and Onions EUROPEAN VEGGIE Artichokes, Tomatoes, Onions, Feta Cheese and Sliced Black Olives MEDITERRANEAN Spinach, Feta Cheese, Tomatoes, Onions, Green Peppers and Sliced Black Olives FOUR CHEESE PLEASER Count ‘em Mozzarella, Feta, Edam, Parmesan 2 - 10” 2 - 12” 2 - 14” $23.95 $29.45 $36.95


CANADIAN CLASSIC Canadian Smoked Ham and Bacon, Spicy Pepperoni and Mushrooms MEXICAN FIESTA Seasoned Lean Ground Beef, Chilli Peppers, Onions, Green Peppers, Tomatoes, and Jalapenos HOT & SPICY Tomatoes, Banana Peppers, Capicolli, Jalapeno Peppers and Chilli Peppers SUPER TACO PIZZA Seasoned Lean Ground Beef, Onions, Chunky Salsa, Mozzarella. Baked then layered with Sour Cream, Lettuce, Tomatoes & Cheddar Cheese HAWAIIAN SUPREME Canadian Smoked Ham, Juicy Pineapple Chunks, Smoked Canadian Bacon and Crispy Green Peppers

Pick up the Savings!

Three on Three$33

Three 12” Three Topping Pizzas Three 14” Three Topping Pizzas $44

Entrees include 2 Tossed Salads, and 2 Garlic Toasts

TUSCAN SAUSAGE SUPREME A Thin Crust Pizza with Pesto Sauce, Onions, Italian sausage, Tomatoes, Basil

2 Baked PASTAS w/cheese $19.95 Spaghetti or Lasagna w/meat sauce Fettuccini with Alfredo Sauce Add 2 Extra Toppings $2.00

HOUSE SPECIAL Shrimp, Pepperoni, Smoked Ham, Onions, Mushrooms, Green Peppers, Black Olives

2 HALF BBQ CHICKEN w/2 Pastas $33.45

MEAT LOVERS Spicy Pepperoni, Smoked Ham, Salami, Seasoned Lean Ground Beef, Italian Sausage BACON DOUBLE CHEESE Seasoned Lean Ground Beef, Canadian Bacon, Tomatoes, Onions, Cheddar and Mozzarella Cheeses PHILLY STEAK Sirloin Beef Strips, Fresh Mushrooms, Onions and Green Peppers ITALIAN HARVEST Tomatoes, Mushrooms, Onions, Green Peppers, and our ‘full of flavour’ Italian Sausage CLASSIC ITALIAN Capicolli, Spicy Pepperoni, Salami, Green Peppers and Sliced Black Olives CLASSIC GREEK Seasoned Lean Ground Beef, Feta Cheese, Tomatoes, Green Peppers, Onions and Sliced Black Olives 2 - 10” 2 - 12” 2 - 14” $23.95 $29.45 $36.95

Pick up the Savings! Add Cheesy Garlic Fingers and a Dip

ONLY $3 with any Regular

2-10 oz. orders of BBQ RIBS w/2 Pastas $39.95

BUILD YOUR OWN 2 - 10” 2 - 12” Cheese Only: $19.95 $23.45


1 Topping: $20.95



2 Toppings: $21.95



3 Toppings: $22.95



4 Toppings: $23.95

2 - 14”



Extra Toppings: $1.50 $2.00


Extra Cheese*: $3.00 $4.50 $6.00 *cheddar, feta or cheese blend

PICK YOUR TOPPINGS* • Salami • Spiced Lean Ground Beef • Banana Peppers • Pineapple • Capicoli • Sirloin Steak Strips • Green Peppers • Mushrooms • Smoked Oysters • Pepperoni • BBQ Chicken • Red Peppers • Artichokes • Parmesan • Shrimp • Spinach • Italian Sausage • Sun Dried Tomatoes • Chili Peppers • Crushed Garlic • Peaches • Canadian Ham • Fresh Tomatoes • Anchovies • Onions • Black Olives • Smoked Bacon • Jalapeno Peppers *Some toppings may contain soya

MONDAY IS PASTA NIGHT Spaghetti or Lasagna 2 Pasta, 2 Garden Salads, 2 Garlic Toast ONLY $14.95 SAVE $4 Pick up price. At participating locations Fettuccini Alfredo 2 Pasta, 2 Garden Salads, 2 Garlic Toast ONLY $14.95 SAVE $4 for $2 more add Chicken & Mushrooms or Shrimp & Red Peppers Pick up price. At participating locations

$6 each

2 Cheese Toast $4 2 Garlic Toast $3


2 Caesar $9 2 Green $7

Super Wings 10 - $9

30 - $26

Cheesy Garlic Fingers 24pc - $5

1 - 14” TWO TOPPING PIZZA Of Your Choice ONLY $27.95 SAVE $7 Pick up price. At participating locations

Cinnamon Sensation $5

McCain Delite Chocolate Cake





Save this page for future use! .

Pick up the Savings!

Two Donairs $10.99 At participating locations. No substitutions or additions allowed. Mention Coupon when ordering and present coupon when picking up. Not valid with any other offer. Expires November 10, 2012

All prices are subject to change without notice. Taxes extra. Some items may not be available at all locations. Some toppings may contain soya. ©Copyright Canadian 2 For 1 Pizza 2011. For information on franchise opportunities available in your area visit:


1 - 14” CANADIAN CLASSIC (Bacon, Ham, Pepperoni, Mushroom)


2 Litre $3.25

plus deposit.


priced 2 for 1 Pizza Order

DELIVERY AVAILABLE With minimum Purchase Limited Delivery Area Surcharge May Apply.

Cans $1.25

*not 2 for 1 1 - 12” Two Topping Pizza ONLY $9.99* Upsize to 14” $3 more Pick up price. At participating locations

At participating locations. No substitutions or additions allowed. Mention Coupon when ordering and present coupon when picking up. Not valid with any other offer. Expires November 10, 2012

DEBIT on DELIVERY at participating locations

EXTRAS (Not 2 for 1)


2 Cans Coke

Extra cheese will attract Extra charges. At participating locations. No substitutions or additions allowed. Mention Coupon when ordering and present coupon when picking up. Not valid with any other offer. Expires November 10, 2012


PEPPERONI SUPREME Spicy Pepperoni, Chilli Peppers, Feta Cheese, Fresh Tomatoes

.80 each

Pick up the Savings!

2 Larges for the Price of 2 Mediums MONDAYS ONLY THIS COUPON

GOOD FOR 4 VISITS ❒ ❒ ❒ ❒ At participating locations. No substitutions or additions allowed. Mention Coupon when ordering and present coupon when picking up. Not valid with any other offer. Expires November 10, 2012

Earn CIBC Bonus Rewards Here

ORDER ONLINE! See September 13th Daily Townsman/Daily Bulletin FOR NEW SPECIALS!

Cranbrook Daily Townsman, October 18, 2012  

October 18, 2012 edition of the Cranbrook Daily Townsman

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