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october 23, 2012
Stewardship Zone included into Community Forest | Page 7
Wild activity in October > Things are cooking sportwise at MBSS | Page 8
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Vol. 60, Issue 204
At least 10 bears put down in Kimberley in past month C arolyn G rant
The last time the Townsman/Bulletin reported on bear activity in Kimberley on September 24, four bears had been put down since the beginning of the month. That number has now risen to at least ten, says Shauna McInnis of East Kootenay Wildlife Aware. “They are just everywhere,” McInnis said. “There’s no centre of activity. Kimberley is a big long line and bears are getting into trouble everywhere.” The main problems are the usual suspects — unpicked fruit trees and available garbage. “The bears are getting what they can,” she said. “They are getting in all sorts of trouble and doing property damage to fences and sheds. They are fairly aggressive about going back to properties where they’ve found food before.” It is an unusually bad year for bear activity throughout the East Kootenay, brought about by an early berry crop which also petered out early. This, says McInnis, resulted in bears coming into town early at the beginning of September.
Submitted by the Cranbrook Violin Club
DO YOU LIKE A LITTLE FIRE WITH YOUR FIDDLING?: The Cranbrook Violin Club and Aspire Dance have partnered up to bring “Hip Hop Violinist” Lindsey Stirling to the Key City Theatre next month. Stirling has set the four-string world on … well, fire, with her genre-busting music and moves. See more, Page 5.
Teachers seek to erase bullying Annalee Grant Townsman Staff
Area teachers from school districts 5 and 6 attended ERASE Bullying training at the Kimberley Athlete and Conference Centre last week. The provincial antibullying strategy has been newly launched this year as ERASE (Expect Respect and A Safe Education) by Premier Christy Clark. Doug McPhee, director of instruction and safety, is SD5’s new Safe School co-ordinator. Elementary school principals plus a staff representative and an Aboriginal educator from each school took
part in the training on Monday, October 15. McPhee said the training focused on creating connectiveness in each
“In a perfect world if a student is having trouble, there’s someone to support them for the whole day, not just the school day.” Doug McPhee school. The idea is that students will develop a relationship with a member of school staff who
they trust and can confide in. “Every student who goes through school should be connected with a teacher in school,” McPhee said. But the adult doesn’t have to be a teacher. Every staff member in the school will now receive training from the representatives who attended the conference. “It could be anybody in the building,” McPhee said. “For example, the school janitor is a very easy person to talk to.” The goal of the program is for those adults to report any issues with bullying or otherwise that they hear from students so that the proper
staff can deal with the issues. “We’re not intending to build a staff of pseudocouncillors,” McPhee said. “Right now it’s just to look at what’s happening in the building.”
High school and middle school principals, councillors, select staff and Aboriginal educators got the chance to receive training on Tuesday and Wednesday. Their two-day session
followed the same theme, but talked about transitioning students from elementary into middle school, and from there into high school.
See ERASE , Page 5
Cranbrook has new head of staff Wayne Staudt hired from within to become Chief Administrative Officer for Cranbrook until 2015 Sally MacDonald Townsman Staff
Council has found the person to helm the city’s ship, announcing Monday that Wayne Staudt is the new Chief Administrative Officer (CAO). Staudt was appointed to the position during the Monday, October 22
council meeting. This ends the city’s search for its new chief of staff which began in June with the departure of former CAO Will Pearce, who left to take a position with the City of Vernon.
See FORMER, Page 3
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Page 2 tuesday, october 23, 2012
daily townsman / daily bulletin
‘The Painted Crate’ taps into Cranbrook’s artistic side Tow n s m a n Sta f f
The Painted Crate is a new business opening next week that will tap into the creative, artistic side of Cranbrook. While owners Barb
Stevenson and Jan Stone will be exclusively using Benjamin Moore Paint and Branding, they will be offering do-it-yourself classes featuring fun
projects and painting essentials. In addition to these creative aspects, Barb and Jan will be displaying pieces of art of local artists, in order to show
COME “VEG” WITH US!
Agricultural Plan Open Houses
You are invited to join us at our upcoming Agricultural Plan Open Houses. There will be seven evenings in all, led by our consultant Dave Struthers to create conversations around agriculture in the region. And, we want to hear from you! Dave will be sharing information on the 2011 Agricultural Land Use Inventory, and looking to learn more about your vision for the future of agriculture in the East Kootenay and how to work toward that vision. Although we recognize the impact the Agricultural Land Reserve (ALR) and Agricultural Land Commission policies have on agriculture in our region, we do not intend to focus on the merits of the ALR or operation of the ALC. The changes being undertaken by the ALC will be led by the Commission and are not part of the Agricultural Plan process.
The next Open Houses will be held: Thursday, October 25, 2012 Monday, October 29, 2012 7:00 pm to 9:00 pm 7:00 pm to 9:00 pm Wasa Community Hall Wycliffe Exhibition Grounds 6145 Wasa School Road, Wasa 5325 Staples Road, Wycliffe Meetings will also be held in Hosmer, Jaffray, Grasmere, Invermere and Brisco in November. Visit www.ekag.ca for meeting dates, times and locations. Contact Dave Struthers, Agricultural Consultant at Vast Resource Solutions, 250-426-5300 or email@example.com for more information. 19 - 24th Avenue South, Cranbrook BC V1C 3H8 Phone: 250-489-2791 Toll Free: 1-888-478-7335 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Website: www.rdek.bc.ca
customers how they can put together a room with flow and flair. “This business idea came to us from our love of paint, and a desire to offer something new to our community,” Barb and Jan say. “We look forward to meeting new and past customers of Benjamin Moore.” The public is invited to drop in for a coffee and browse around our new store in the corner of the old Blockbuster location (now beside Millennium Video), or call 250-426-3313 between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. The Painted Crate will be opening Thursday, November 1.
Cyndi Port photo
Barb Stevenson (left) and Jan Stone of The Painted Crate in Cranbrook, opening Thursday, Nov. 1.
Real Deals set for grand opening Cranbrook’s Real Deals on Home Decor only second store in Canada
Fabulous home décor at true warehouse pricing is coming to Cranbrook. Kristen Simek says that after stopping by her sister-in-law’s new Real Deals on Home Decor store in Lethbridge, she started thinking about bringing the Real Deals franchise to Cranbrook. “We will be the second store to open in Canada,” Simek said. “If you’re looking for clocks, mirrors, lamps, fine art, metal wall art, garden decor, spring & seasonal
Kristen Simek decor, candles, kitchen and bath decor and much more — you won’t find a better
value or selection anywhere in Cranbrook.” The store, located at 300 1st Avenue South in Cranbrook, is holding a grand opening Nov. 1 and 3. Simek is mom to three primary-aged children in Cranbrook. She’s been on her kids’ school’s parent advisory council and has helped coach various teams. She has a Bachelor of Arts degree and has worked on and off in the Human Services sector for 20 years but has primarily been a “stay at home mom.”
“But I have always been drawn to entrepreneurial endeavors,” Simek said. “I have owned and operated two seasonal ice cream businesses and have tried my hand at running a kid’s consignment clothing store out of my home when my kids were small.” Real Deals is open Thursdays 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Saturdays 10 a.m. To 3 p.m. “Staying open two days a week keeps our overhead low,” Simek said. “And we can pass the savings on to you.”
tuesday, october 23, 2012
CRIA continues to meet with WestJet CAROLYN GRANT Daily Bulletin
Tristen Chernove, Managing Director of the Canadian Rockies International Airport has another meeting with WestJet this week, and his eyes are on a prize that almost every smaller city in Canada is vying for — the chance to snag WestJet service with its new regional carrier, which is scheduled to
role out in the next few months. Conversations with WestJet are nothing new, Chernove says. He has been in communication with the airline since 2009 on the possibility of bringing the carrier into Cranbrook. “We have been communicating frequently since 2009, before anyone knew there would be a regional carrier,”
Chernove said. “But it’s much more viable now that they are launching a regional.” There are still a lot of unknowns about the new regional carrier, he says, such as whether it will start up in eastern or western Canada. And it will start slowly with only a few planes introduced at first. “If it starts in Ontario, I don’t know if Western Cana-
da will see it for a year or more,” Chernove said. And the competition to be one of the cities selected as a stop will be fierce. “Everyone is looking to be a part of it,” he said. There is certainly plenty of interest in this area. A joint Kimberley Cranbrook Chamber of Commerce event was hosted at the airport last week.
Chernove says a lot of business owners were very interested in showing support for his next conversation with West Jet, scheduled for this Thursday. “Just general letters of support won’t help much. But specific details about how a business might use WestJet might be useful. For instance in my business this many people fly at these
times.” But what he’d really like is for Kimberley Cranbrook business people to register for the West Jet Rewards program, which is available for free sign up at Westjet.com The Kimberley Chamber is requesting that as many people as possible sign up and let Chernove know that you did by emailing email@example.com
Former Director of Finance named CAO Continued from page 1 “We are very pleased to announce the appointment of Wayne Staudt as CAO for the City of Cranbrook,” said Mayor Wayne Stetski. “Mr. Staudt has a long history with our community and his vision for what he would like to accomplish for the next few years resonated well with council.” Staudt has been the city’s Director of Finance sine 2002. Before that he was Director of Finance for what was then Cranbrook Regional Hospital. He also spent many years as a partner in the chartered accountancy firm Maki Staudt. He has lived in Cranbrook since 1978. “We have many challenges, but challenges are just another opportunity to be creative,” said Staudt. The current council is the fifth Wayne Staudt has worked with during his tenure with the City of Cranbrook. He was acting CAO during the search for Will Pearce, and again since June this year when Pearce stepped down. “Personally I have been very impressed with Mr. Staudt’s approach to problem solving and his interest in doing the right thing for Cranbrook in his capacity as interim CAO,” said Mayor Stetski. “I am very confident in his ability to lead our
Wayne Staudt great staff, to work with residents and to help build a better future for this special place we call home.” Staudt has agreed to take the position of CAO until 2015, when he plans to retire. As Director of Finance, Staudt contributed to the termination of the P3 agreement with Keen Rose at the Rec Plex, construction of a new library, a new air terminal building and expansion of the airport at Canadian Rockies International Airport, and leading the city’s budget process for the past decade. “A strong business community is a good thing for all of us and our business sector plays a major role in assisting folks who need a helping hand,” said Staudt. The city will now begin the recruitment process to replace Staudt as the Director of Finance.
Above: Grade 2 student Grayson Meisner gets a helping hand recycling a newspaper from Loree Duczek.
Stewart Wilson photo
Education now involves the ‘Four R’s’ Submitted
Students from Karen Bedell’s grade 2 class and Stewart Wilson’s grade 3 class at Gordon Terrace had fun while learning about the 4 Rs (Reduce, Reuse, Recycle and Rethink) from Loree Duczek, Education Officer with the RDEK, when they toured the Transfer Station, Recycling Centre, Packing Plant and the Regional Landfill during Waste Reduction Week. At the Transfer Station the children had
the chance to recycle something they had brought from home. They learned that paper, newsprint and mixed paper, cardboard, tin cans, plastics #1 to #6 (NOT STYROFOAM) can be put into the YELLOW bins. They were made aware of the special bins for food grade container glass (used for food and beverages). At the Transfer Station there are also areas for appliances (including ones with freon), yard and garden waste, clean wood waste, scrap
metal, auto batteries, and propane tanks, which can all be kept out of the landfill. Members of the public can also drop off items that they no longer need but could be used by others at the Reuse Centre. Students watched garbage being unloaded from a truck, and many realized that some of the materials could probably have been diverted from the landfill. At the Recycling Centre they followed the journey of the contents of a yellow bin.
They watched paper, cardboard, tin cans and plastics being sorted. Afterwards these materials are made into bales ready for shipping to the nearest centre. At the Packing Plant they saw where different beverage containers are brought to be crushed and made into bales. At the Regional Landfill the students watched garbage from one of the local communities being crushed before being buried. They also saw areas for storing garden waste, clean
wood waste and other materials which can be recycled. Students, parents and teaching staff were impressed at how much recycling is happening in our area, but learned how important it is for all of us to try to reduce waste, reusing where possible, as well as recycling paper, cardboard, tin cans, plastics and food grade container glass, because we need to make a better effort at diverting as much waste as possible from the Regional Landfill.”
Page 4 tuesday, october 23, 2012
Weatoheurtlook Tonight -3
Tomorrow 4 -5
High Low Normal ...........................9.6° .................-0.6° Record......................17.3°/1992 ......-10.4°/2002 Yesterday 4.3° -0.9° Precipitation Normal..............................................0.4mm Record.....................................3.8mm/1989 Yesterday ........................................0.2 mm This month to date............................32 mm This year to date..........................381.6 mm Precipitation totals include rain and snow
unrise 8 19 a.m. unset 6 33 p.m. oonset 2 54 a.m. oonrise 4 14 p.m.
Across the Region Tomorro w Prince George 1/-3 Jasper -2/-9
Banff -3/-11 Kamloops 7/-3
Kelowna 8/-1 Vancouver 9/5
Canada Yellowknife Whitehorse Vancouver Victoria Saskatoon Regina Brandon Winnipeg Thunder Bay S. Ste. Marie Toronto Windsor Ottawa Montreal Quebec City Fredericton
Protesters denounce pipeline expansion To m F le tc h e r Black Press
VICTORIA — More than 2,000 protesters gathered on the B.C. legislature lawn Monday, some promising to provoke arrests as well as criticizing proposed heavy oil pipelines from Alberta to the B.C. coast. Organizers offered training in civil disobedience techniques to the more than 1,000 people who signed up for the protest, under the banner of Defend Our Coast. Sponsored by Greenpeace and the Council of Canadians, the coalition includes unions, aboriginal leaders and environmental organizations. Victoria Police were out in force to back up legislature security, who locked the buildings down and turned away visitors for the day. The protest focused on two proposed projects, Enbridge’s Northern Gateway pipeline from northern Alberta to Kitimat and the pending application by Kinder Morgan to twin its oil pipeline that has been carrying Alberta oil to Burnaby and Washington state for
Tom Fletcher/Black Press
An eclectic collection of signs in the crowd at anti-pipeline protest at the B.C. legislature Monday. more than 60 years. Among the speakers was David Coles, president of the Communications, Energy and Paperworkers Union. He said his union is “diametrically opposed” to pipeline expansion, despite the fact it represents employees at the Chevron refinery in Burnaby that is supplied by the Trans Mountain oil pipeline from Alberta. The new proposals
are “job killers” because more diluted bitumen from the Alberta oil sands will be shipped out raw, either from Burnaby or Kitimat, Coles said. Protesters ringed the crowd with sections of black banner described as being the length of an oil tanker, and staked it to the legislature lawn. That is technically a violation of legislature rules, which are aimed at preventing people
tlanta Buenos ires etroit eneva avana ong ong iev ondon os ngeles Miami Paris Rome Singapore Sydney Tokyo Washington
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sunny 25/14 sunny 19/15 p.cloudy 22/13 sunny 16/8 p.cloudy 28/24 sunny 29/25 p.sunny 5/5 rain 13/13 sunny 20/15 tshowers 28/23 p.cloudy 16/9 p.cloudy 24/16 p.cloudy 30/26 sunny 23/17 p.cloudy 18/14 p.cloudy 26/16
The Weather Network 2012
Susan Lambert. Maude Barlow, national chair of the Council of Canadians, called for opposition to gas pipelines and liquefied natural gas exports from norhern B.C. as well. Supporters of the oil sands protest include Simon Fraser University professor Mark Jaccard, former United Nations ambassador Stephen Lewis and U.S. environmentalist Bill McKibben, a leading campaigner for reducing greenhouse gas emissions.
Halloween at the Tamarack
flurries -3/-6 p.sunny 0/-13 m.sunny -9/-16 p.sunny-12/-20 rain 9/4 showers 9/5 showers 9/6 showers 8/5 snow 1/-4 flurries -1/-7 rain/snow 2/-4 cloudy 0/-5 rain 7/-3 p.cloudy 3/-4 rain 10/-1 p.cloudy 4/-3 rain 9/8 showers 14/1 showers 12/9 showers 16/8 rain 15/10 rain 16/12 tstorms 21/15 tshowers 23/14 m.sunny 11/2 p.cloudy 10/5 sunny 11/3 p.cloudy 11/5 sunny 9/-2 p.cloudy 10/1 p.cloudy 8/0 m.sunny 9/-2
from setting up tents and other structures on the lawn. Art Sterritt, executive director of the Coastal First Nations group on B.C.’s North Coast, said the protest is designed to show Prime Minister Stephen Harper and Premier Christy Clark that people are prepared to “stand in front of the bulldozers” to stop the projects. Other speakers included federal Green Party leader Elizabeth May and B.C. Teachers’ Federation president
East Kootenay Wildlife Aware would like to remind residents to clean up their fruit as it brings in wildlife to our community. For more information on living in Cranbrook with wildlife you are invited to attend a presentation “Living with Urban Wildlife” on Wednesday night, October 24, at the Manual Training Centre. Admission is free. For more information contact Shaunna at 250-520-0411 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Tamarack Centre is having its annual Halloween Spooktacular on Wednesday, Oct. 31, with fun and trick or treating for kids. Jackie the Pirate and friends will be face painting starting at 3 p.m. Face painting is free with a non-perishable food item or a minimal donation of a twoonie which will be donated to the Cranbrook Food Bank. Jackie the Pirate will also be entertaining kids of all ages by Winners until 5:30 p.m. Scary Stories will be told at Coles from 3:304:30 p.m. Trick or Treating will be from 3:30 - 5:30
p.m. while supplies last. Look for stores displaying orange and black balloons. Parents are encouraged to bring cameras for photo opportunities at the pumpkin patch display located by Winners or by the pond near the food court. If you are feeling hungry and want to support a great cause, the Centre will also be hosting the Fare Fight for Food BBQ Fundraiser from 11:30 a.m.2 p.m. by donation. Look for the BBQ outside next to the new Bulk Barn store by the Winners entrance. All proceeds raised will be donated to the Cranbrook Food Bank.
Violin Club will meet kindred spirit in visiting “Hip Hop violinist” Andrea Ingr am
One does not usually hear the words violin and hip hop music in the same sentence. American violinist Lindsey Stirling has set out to change this and Cranbrook is about to hear how naturally the violin lends itself to this genre of music. The Cranbrook Violin Club and Aspire Dance Academy are presenting Hip Hop Violinist Stirling in concert at the Key City Theatre on Monday, Nov. 19 at 7 p.m. Lindsey Stirling was a quarter-finalist on the fifth season of America’s Got Talent where she was known as the ‘Hip Hop Violinist’. Since then she has become an international performer entertaining millions worldwide. Her Youtube channel “Lindseystomp” has over 151 million total views. Her self titled album was just recently released — on September 18, 2012— and within days was already ranked at number 37 for all the albums on itunes with eight songs in the top 20 on the electronic charts. At the age of five,
tuesday, october 23, 2012
Lindsey Stirling Lindsey begged her parents for violin lessons which she started a year later. One can imagine that Lindsey would have been thrilled to have had the same opportunity that the children in our community have with the Cranbrook Violin Club. Violin Club Started in 2010 by music teacher Kim Lutz, the goal of the Cranbrook Violin Club is to make music accessible to all local families with children. Ranging from kindergarten to grade 6, the members of this club meet on Mondays and Wednesdays at Kootenay Orchard Elementa-
ry School to learn how to play violin in a fun filled environment. With many opportunities to perform locally, it has been amazing to watch the development of violin skills as well as self confidence in these children. As dance plays such an integral part of Lindsey Stirling’s performances, the Cranbrook Violin Club has teamed up with Aspire Dance Academy, led by dance instructor Michelle Navratil, to bring this unique artist to Cranbrook. Members of the Cranbrook Violin Club as well as the Aspire Dance Academy will
have the opportunity to perform with Lindsey Sterling at her November 19th concert. They will also get to spend time with Lindsey during a workshop earlier in the day. Lindsey’s positive attitude and kinetic style sends a much needed message to youth that “you don’t have to conform to be accepted” and “the greatest value comes from loving yourself for who you are”. Tickets for the Lindsey Stirling Concert are only $20 per person and can purchased through the Cranbrook Violin Club (250-417-9543) or the Key City Theatre.
At the Cranbrook Public Library Preschool Story Time this publiclibrary.ca Pay your library fines in Wednesday at 11:00 am, 1:15 pm, & 6:30 pm, and Toddler Story this canned food and see what can Friday at 10:30 am will be all happen!!! For the month about Bats! of October, peoDid you know ple can pay their that the Cranfines with canned brook Public Lifood. For the past brary offers im2 years the Cranmediate and onMike brook Public Liline access to both Selby brary has had a the print and onFood For Fines line only content of “Consumer Reports Maga- month in December. This year it zine”? Our reference department has been moved to October. has all of 2011 and 2012 print is- Why? So that teens can create sues, and our E-library provides sculptures with the cans in No“free” access to the latest reviews, vember and then in December including helpful industry blogs the food will be donated to the and videos. Do not hesitate to Cranbrook Food Bank. 1 food item equals $1 or a porcontact us for more information tion of $1 in fines. We are asking or assistance. Interested in scrapbooking? that cans be given however we Then join fellow scrapbookers for will take other non-perishable fun and instruction with “Scrap- food items. Arrowheads, petrified wood, ping Good Time.” This will take place on Mondays, September geodes, and the odd trilobite 24th, October 22, and November round out “Big John” Margison’s 26th, from 6 to 9 pm. Cost is incredible rock collection, which $15.00 per evening, which in- will be on display all month. cludes all supplies, tea, and cookAdult Newly Acquired: ies. Please preregister with The Paper Garden – Molly PeaDeanne at 250-426-4063, or by email dperreault@cranbrook- cock
The Art of Science: A Natural History of Ideas – Richard Hamblyn Police Involved Deaths: The Need for Reform – David Macalister A Hologram for the King – Dave Eggers (fic) A New Day At Tanglewood – Annette Smith (fic) Charlotte Leaves the Light On – Annette Smith (fic) The Unknown Woman (DVD) The Boys of Kelvin High (DVD) Dieppe: Don’t Call It A Failure (DVD) Young Adult & Children’s: Wake – Amanda Hocking (ya fic) Perfect Escape – Jennifer Brown (ya fic) Croak – Gina Damico (ya fic) The Far West – Patricia C. Wrede (ya fic) My Name is Parvana – Deborah Ellis (j fic) A Call To Battle: The War of 1812 – Gillian Chan (j fic) Judy Mood M.D.: The Doctor is In – Megan MacDonald (j fic) Lego Super Heroes: Batman Visual Dictionary Train Your Brain to Be A Math Genius – Mike Goldsmith (j 510)
ERASE program conference Continued from page 1 They talked about the threat of violence, risk assessment and investigation protocol, as well as cyberbullying. “The province of B.C. has an excellent program put in place for all,” McPhee said. ERASE has been refreshed for 2012, and McPhee said it is sadly very appropriate given the controversy that has been brought up following the suicide of bullied teen Amanda Todd. The training was scheduled well before Todd’s death, but McPhee said the topic certainly came up in discussions. “You need to re-do a program every once in awhile to bring it up to current times,” he said. “Unfortunately the situation in Vancouver brought some currency — some immediacy — to the program.” In bringing the training back to the schools, McPhee said the district hopes to en-
Michelle Wright’s concert set for Wednesday, Oct. 24, at the Key City Theatre in Cranbrook starts at 7:30 p.m. not 8 8.m. as stated Monday. The Townsman apologizes for the wrong time. Remember folks, 7:30 p.m.
list help from the District Student Advisory Council. McPhee challenged the members to think about what strategies exist in schools to assist victims of bullying, and what ones are working. “We’re going to eventually engage them in looking at school codes of conduct,” he said, adding that the District Parent Advisory Council will later be involved as well. Each school in the districts from Elkford to Cranbrook, Kimberley to Golden, are in different stages of the connectiveness process. McPhee said one initiative he would like to pursue is forming a creative relationship with the RCMP who would be enlisted to help in serious cases of bullying. “They would be more than likely the first service agency outside the school district that we would reach out to,” he said. Stopping bullying in its tracks is something
that goes far beyond school hours, McPhee acknowledges. “In a perfect world if a student is having trouble, there’s someone to support them for the whole day, not just the school day,” he said. “It was an excellent opportunity for folks to take a look at what needs to be put in place.” The ERASE bullying strategy is a once-a-year opportunity for teachers. They will take what they learned last week and bring it back to their schools. McPhee said it is a five-year plan that has simplified older versions of the province’s anti-bullying program. “It’s taken a lot of bulk out of the reporting format,” he said. After the training, each district has elected a Safe School co-ordinator and several alternates, and McPhee said both districts are on the right path towards eliminating bullying in their schools. “It’s a good step in the right direction, and it’s very timely.”
Blair is Back Cranbrook Physiotherapy Clinic (28-11 Ave. S. opposite to the RCMP station) is pleased to announce the return of Blair Farish to part-time active practice. Treatment is available for all WCB, ICBC and private paying patients, referred and non-referred.
For appointment: Call 250-426-7097
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250-426-5201 x 208
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2012
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Tragically hip in the age of technology Scoring those concert tickets is a little sweeter when you work a little harder for them
was mighty cold as I clutched my security. It was a trumped up rumour coffee for warmth outside Western that spread like wildfire from the front of Financial Place on Friday. It was 5 the line. It spread like the caffeine buzz a.m., a time I didn’t even know existed, now coursing through me. My feet tinsave for the last time I sat out here in the gled, and I was finally warm. I managed to find the only deck of early morning hours, eyes full of earnest. My favourite pastime on the week- cards we owned that was not unopened ends is sleeping in, so let me assure you, and in new condition. They were stuck together so we pried them there are few things that apart. We all knew where can get me out of bed that the seven of hearts was — early. But there I was, with the unlucky owner of that company in the form of 20 card would be out of luck or so other Tragically Hip Annalee in this round of Go Fish. fans waiting for my turn at Grant It turns out my two the ticket window long companions were out of before the box office staff had risen from their warm, comfy beds luck anyway, because I was making up the rules as we went along. We passed somewhere in Cranbrook. We shared a common fear, the fans the time making up new names for each and I. What if we got to the window and other. My favourite, bestowed on my the section we want is sold out? There friend’s significant other was Reginald. Finally the coffee began to wear off were two pre-sales, what if they sold all and the game of Go Fish ended with an the good seats? At 5:30 a.m. the doors to the arena argument over who won. I had rigged the were opened, and the fans spilled in, set- game in my favour but without a table we ting up tiny camps. Some had lawn dropped all the cards and never got the chairs, and I envied them as they plunked chance to count them. We got a cup of tea at the concession down in their sleeping bags for the long and began doing laps around the arena, haul. I had an emergency concert bag with checking out the old pinboards of varime. In it was my favourite homemade ous sporting accomplishments that have quilt, a box of kleenex, a deck of cards happened within the walls. We admired and Timbits. I also had a large coffee the fashion of the Sweethearts and gigwhich I chugged over the mistaken belief gled at the tight, plaid pants worn by that we’d be forced to throw them out by hockey players from 40 years ago.
After our walk, we amused ourselves watching YouTube videos on our phones. I realized that’s what everyone else was doing: what did concert goers do before smartphones? It was drawing closer to 10 a.m. when the window to the box office would open. I noticed, to my dismay that there were now about 40 people in front of me, instead of the 20 or so that were there when I arrived at 5 a.m. where did they come from? Did they pull the most egregious of all kindergarten crimes, and budge in line? A guitar riff suddenly filled the arena. It was the Hip, “At Transformation,” off of “Now for Plan A,” and it was almost time to get tickets in my hot little hands. People in line readied their cellphones to start calling in when the clock struck 10 a.m. I had faith that I would get seats in the section I wanted, so my phone remained stowed – I was kickin’ it old school. I wondered what all these people would be doing if internet sales were allowed. What’s the fun in clicking a button when you can freeze your fingers off in the quest for tickets? I could have been warm and toasty in bed, but I would have missed the excitement: the thought of not knowing if I’d get my tickets. I’d have missed the hunt, the cat and mouse game for Tragically Hip tickets. And where’s the fun in that?
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daily townsman / daily bulletin
Opinion/features Stewardship Zone included into CCF Submit ted
The Cranbrook Community Forest Society is exited to announce the inclusion of the Stewardship Zone into the Cranbrook Community Forest (CCF). The Ministry of Forests. Lands and Natural Resource Operations expanded the current Recreation Site designation to include certain Crown lands to the west of the existing Community Forest boundary, informally described as the “Stewardship Zone”. Many members of our community assumed these lands were part of the CCF already and by applying this protection it allows for more rigorous management to this area and ensures that the lands are managed for public use in the same manner as the rest of the Cranbrook Community Forest. None of the CCF actually falls within the City of Cranbrook city limits but we share a large common border and most users are citizens of Cranbrook. As well, recent contract work has been completed to the north
KIMBERLEY AND CRANBROOK COMMUNITY CALENDAR
Courtesy Tara Gillanders
The area of Crown lands to the west of the Cranbrook Community Forest — known as “The Stewardship Zone” — has been included into the Cranbrook Community Forest. side of the CCF, commonly know as the Eager Hills area, to block unauthorized vehicle access. The desire is to prevent environmental degradation of the area that causes soil erosion, spreads invasive weeds, and contributes to habitat destruction. It is all
part of the CCFS’s ongoing educational goal to make the general public aware of this amazing recreational asset. By restricting vehicle access it preserves the green space as a semi wilderness area for all people to enjoy. The Cranbrook Com-
munity Forest Society is a registered non profit society who are actively involved in the protection and enhancement of this 2000 hectare Interpretive Forest/Recreation Area. The CCFS works with the Province in accordance with a management agree-
ment and includes fund raising and enhancement activities as well as raising public awareness as its primary goals. Please consider becoming a member of the Society by visiting our website at www.cranbrookcommunityforest. com.
Attack of the U.S. celebrities
tuesday, october 23, 2012
here was palpable disappointment among reporters when Greenpeace organizers clarified that U.S. actors Daryl Hannah and Mark Ruffalo weren’t actually going to join the sit-in against heavy oil pipeline proposals at the B.C. legislature on Monday. I was disappointed too. I would have liked to learn more about what a washed-up mermaid and an easily confused Incredible Hulk really believe about the North American oil industry. In the spirit of celebrity slacktivism, both sent statements of support. To be fair, Ruffalo may still be busy searching for the “truth” about 9/11. In 2007 he declared that the official U.S. government report on the terrorist attacks was “completely illegitimate” because “buildings don’t fall down like that.” I wonder what the relatives of those aboard the hijacked airliners think of him. Hannah has had lots of free time since starring in the 1984 mermaid fantasy <I>Splash</I>. Now she’s mostly famous for getting arrested, and she did so again in Texas on Oct. 3, standing in front of earthmoving equipment building the southern section of the Keystone XL pipeline. It’s worth noting that the project Hannah tried to stop has the support of the Barack Obama administration. The southern section from Cushing, Oklahoma oil storage facilities to Texas refineries is in-
deed being built by the sinister foreign TransCanada Corp., but it doesn’t carry the dreaded Canadian “tar sands” oil that eco-celebrities are convinced will end life on Earth as we know it. It’s the northern section that Obama has temporarily opposed, after fervent demonstrations such as the one in Washington DC where Hannah’s first celebrity arrest occurred in 2011. At that time, Hannah reBC Views cited the familiar talking Tom points of the U.S. environFletcher mentalists who exclusively target Alberta. In a new book, oil sands pioneer and Suncor founder Rick George dissects Hannah’s claims, and asks why they were reported so widely and uncritically. Hannah claimed “the contribution to the carbon in the atmosphere is unprecedented.” George cites a Royal Society of Canada report that concludes the entire oil sands operation is responsible for five per cent of Canadian emissions. Fossil-fuelled electricity generation is 16 per cent of Canada’s total. Vehicles and other transportation account for 27 per cent. “How does the oil sands contribution possibly qualify as unprecedented?” George asks. Another Hannah quote: “I’ve been hearing about how many people have cancer that live downstream from the tar sands project.” Canadians heard that too,
thanks in large part to an alarmist CBC documentary by David Suzuki featuring jet-set movie director James Cameron. George describes how this allegation was made in 2006 by a doctor who claimed a cluster of rare bile cancer cases in the remote village of Fort Chipewyan, and blamed it on oil sands mining. Headlines blared around the world. George details the Alberta Health Services study that followed, identifying three such cases in 12 years. Statistically higher, yes. A general risk, no. Other types of cancer in Fort Chip were lower than the general population. This finding was endorsed by Australian, New Zealand, U.S. and Canadian researchers. The doctor who diagnosed the original bile cancers admitted: “These results were based on a small number of cases – there is no cause for alarm.” Was this news trumpeted around the world? You can guess the answer. My point here isn’t to make fun of illinformed celebrities. It’s to counteract the fawning, scientifically ignorant coverage they are routinely given by the mainstream media. And I’m not promoting the oil sands or pipelines. I’m saying they should be considered based on facts, not foolishness. Tom Fletcher is legislative reporter and columnist for Black Press and BCLocalnews.com firstname.lastname@example.org
UPCOMING 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. Saturday Nov. 3rd, 10am - 4pm, Craft Sale featuring local artisans, at the Cranbrook Golf Course. Sponsored by Cdn Federation of University Women. Proceeds to bursaries, scholarships and education to East Kootenay students. Info: 250-426-4804. 2012 FREE PUBLIC SWIM Wednesday, November 7th, 5:00-6:00 PM is sponsored by Chateau Kimberley. Saturday, Nov 10: annual Minkha sweater sale - hand knitted by Bolivian women - held at Christ Church Anglican from 10am to 5pm. More info: 250-489-4528 or email email@example.com ONGOING Mark Creek Lions “Meet and Greet” the 1st and 3rd Wednesday, from 6:00-6:30 pm. Dinner to follow at Western Lodge. FMI: 250-427-5612 or 427-7496. CRANBROOK QUILTERS’ GUILD hold their meetings every 2nd & 4th Tuesday of each month at 7:15pm upstairs in the Seniors’ Hall, 125-17th Ave. S. Everyone welcome. Info: Betty at 250-489-1498 or June 250-426-8817. ESL: CBAL hosts Conversation Cafe Tues 7-9pm, morning class Wed 10am-12noon & Evening class Wed 7pm-9pm. All sessions held at CBAL office 19 9th Ave S (next to the radio station). Childcare upon request. All programs are FREE. FMI: Bruce 250-919-2766 or firstname.lastname@example.org Community Acupuncture. By donation – Each Tuesday 4-6 pm, Roots to Health Naturopathic Clinic, Kimberley Health Centre – Lower Level, 260 4th Ave. 778-481-5008. Please visit: www.rootsto-health.com for more info. SPECIAL GOSPEL SERVICES: Each Sunday from Sept. 16 Oct. 28, 2012, from 3 - 4 PM, except Sept. 23rd (7:30 - 8:30 PM). Jaffray Community Hall, 7375 Jaffray Village Loop Rd. Phone contact: (250) 426-4791. The Compassionate Friends meet 2nd Tuesday each month at 4:00pm at the East Kootenay Child Care Resource and Referral Boardroom (in the Baker Street Mall parking lot) Info: call Laura @ 250 489-1000/Diane @ 250 489-0154 Do you have the desire to stop eating compulsively? OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS (a 12-Step Program) meets Tuesdays from 7-8 pm at Cranbrook United Church, 2-12 S. S., downstairs. Contact: email@example.com. The Council of Senior Citizens Organizations (COSCO) is an advocacy group devoted to improving “The Quality Of Life” for all seniors. To become a member please contact Ernie Bayer, ph 604-576-9734, fax 604-576-9733, email ecbayer@ shaw.ca for further info. The Cranbrook Hospice Society seeks volunteers to help us provide services to persons at the end of life and their families. Training is provided. Board members are also needed. 417-2019 if interested. Cranbrook Branch of the Stroke Recovery Association of BC. Meetings are from 10:00am-1:00pm the 2nd and 4th Wed. in the lower level of the Senior Citizen’s Hall, 125-17th St. S. Bring bag lunch. Tootie Gripich, 426-3994. KIMBERLEY North Star Quilters meet 2nd and 4th Monday of each month at 7pm downstairs Centennial Hall, 100 4th Avenue. Everyone welcome. Info: Carol at 250-427-7935 or Joan at 250-427-4046. 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.
CRANBROOK TOWNSMAN & KIMBERLEY BULLETIN COMMUNITY CALENDAR
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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2012
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Bombers have to play well and hope the other guys lose SCOT T EDMONDS Canadian Press
WINNIPEG — There is no safety net under the Winnipeg Blue Bombers as they face their final two games of the season with only one way to get into the playoffs — be very good and be very lucky. “We have a glimmer of hope to make it to the playoffs and so that’s what we’re trying to do,’’ interim head coach Tim Burke said Monday. After stumbling badly out of the gate this season, the 5-11 Bombers find themselves in a statistical tie with the Hamilton Tiger-Cats in the CFL East. The Bombers are ahead of the Ticats in the standings because they won both their meetings with Hamilton this year. So far so good, but the 7-9 Edmonton Eskimos are poised to play spoiler. The only way it works for Winnipeg is two Bomber wins and two losses from the crossover-threatening Eskimos. Anything else, and lockers get cleaned out. Their first challenge is in Hamilton on Saturday, when they face the Ticats. While their two victories over the Ticats might give Bomber fans reason to hope, their following game is at home against the East-leading Montreal Alouettes. But even that seems doable, after Winnipeg’s surprising 27-22 win
over Montreal on Oct. 8. Offensively, the Bombers have picked up the gauntlet with the return of starting quarterback Buck Pierce from a concussion. “I really like where our offence is right now,’’ said Burke. “Obviously Buck being in there gets the confidence going.’’ He also noted the strong play the Bombers are getting from their running backs. When he’s been able to play this season, Chad Simpson has been a consistent performer but the Bombers have found a hidden late-season gem in Will Ford. “With the combination of Chad’s power and Will’s explosiveness along the edge, I mean those are two really good running backs,’’ Burke said. “I wish our defence was playing as good as them. We aren’t though. We’re not playing very well in man coverage and we just have to do a better job on first down than what we’re doing.’’ Winnipeg walked out of Toronto with a 44-32 win on the weekend, although the defence gave up four touchdowns to Ricky Ray’s passing attack. Burke says he doesn’t know why the defence isn’t playing as well as last season. Burke was the defensive co-ordinator when he was shoehorned in as head coach, after Paul LaPolice was sacked mid-season.
TREVOR CRAWLEY PHOTO
SWEET CELEBRATION: The Mount Baker Wild soccer team placed second in their home tournament over the weekend, falling 4-1 to a team from Kalispell in the final at Moir Park. The Wild advanced by beating Creston and playing Golden to a 3-3 draw in round-robin. The Wild downed Creston again in elimination before facing Kalispell in the championship match. Above: Matt Sopkow (left) celebrates a goal with a teammate during a game against Golden on Saturday.
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Sports News? Call Trevor 250-426-5201, ext. 212 email@example.com
HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL
TREVOR CRAWLEY PHOTO
BRINGING DOWN THE HOUSE: Mount Baker Secondary School Wild football player Logan Marion gets a sack on the opposing quarterback for the Valleyview Vikes out of Kamloops on Saturday at the high school field.
Mount Baker Wild fall to visiting Vikes TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor
The Mount Baker Wild football club had a tough loss over the weekend, dropping a 38-0 decision to the visiting Valleyview Vikes at the high school field. The Wild held the Vikes to only two touchdowns in the first half, while the Mount Baker offense seemed to struggle all game, according to head coach Steve Lightfoot. “It’s disappointing,” said Lightfoot. “They’re a good club, they’re second in our league and we thought we had a good shot at them, boys practiced hard, but come game time, we just couldn’t execute.” The team seemed to struggle on the offensive side of the game, as Lightfoot added that the ball was turned over nine times. “You can blame it on cold weather, nerves or inexperience, but it’s hard to get anything going when you turn the ball over that many times,” Lightfoot said.
Lightfoot said the defence was a bright spot in the game, as his boys were making a lot of tackles. Steve Zsillei, the defensive co-ordinator, agreed. “Defensively, it definitely went our way, but I think 90 per cent of the game we were out with our defence, because offensively we went south,” Zsillei said. “Every game so far this year, we’ve accomplished something and we’re moving ahead, but in this last game, offensively we didn’t do that.” The turnovers didn’t help things for the Wild, while Lightfoot said the team struggled to get the ball into the hands of the right players. “On offense, we got two talented wingmen and we couldn’t get them the ball,” said Lightfoot. Defensively, Logan Marion had seven tackles and four sacks, while Andreas Guiterrez, had seven tackles and an interception.
Sid Verma had a monster game with 15 tackles and contributed towards two quarterback sacks. “They played really, really well on defence,” said Lightfoot. That kind of result is frustrating, especially on the home field in front of a crowd, he
added. “Great fan support and cheerleaders were out, it was a great day for football,” Lightfoot said. “It was cold, but lots of parents were out and we appreciate that.” It’s back to the drawing board in practice this week, as the Wild
finish the season on home field with two more games in the coming weeks. The Wild will face South Kamloops Secondary School—the top team in the conference—on Saturday, followed by Westside, out of Kelowa in two weeks.
TREVOR CRAWLEY PHOTO
FUTURE RECRUITS: The Mount Baker Cheerleading team put on a halftime show during the football game that included some new recruits. Roughly 30 kids took part in a cheerleading camp last Friday at Mount Baker Secondary School, and the young ladies put their newfound skills into practice for the home crowd at the halfway mark of the game.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
tuesday, october 23, 2012
Avalanche return home from opening road trip Tre vor Cr awley Sports Editor
The College of the Rockies Avalanche volleyball teams returned from their opening four-game weekend road trip to the Lower Mainland with a list of things to work on. The men’s team split their record with Capilano University, while dropping both matches against Douglas College. The ladies returned with a 0.500 record, beating both teams once, while also giving up a game to each opponent. Both men’s head coach Steve Kamps and women’s head coach Agata Bendkowska said it was good to get back out onto the court and see how their teams stood up. Kamps was a little disappointed that his team didn’t reach their goal of two wins, but he noted that Douglas College is very talented, and pegs them to be a top team
in the Pacwest league. “Playing them in their gym in the first matches of the season, I think we competed them at times. The first set, we got badly outplayed, but the guys responded and came back. “We were in the match and it was close, and we really weren’t playing that well, so I think that was good to see.” The men lost that match 3-1 to Douglas, and dropped their rematch the following day by the same score. “The second night, we competed again, probably played well enough to win the match, but unfortunately we just had trouble putting the ball away,” Kamps continued. The team refocused for it’s matches against Capilano University, which helped them towards a 3-1 win for their first game. However, the wheels fell off for the final match of the
Men CotR Douglas
Women 1 3
CotR 1 Douglas 3
CotR 3 Douglas 1
CotR 3 Capilano 1
CotR 0 Capilano 3
CotR 0 Capilano 3
CotR 3 Capilano 0
four-game stretch. “We completely shut down on Sunday for the end of the road trip,” said Kamps. “We ran into a very hot team, Capilano was digging everything and they would’ve been tough to beat that day.” Injuries also became a factor, as a few players were nursing the pains that come with playing multiple games
on road trips. Now that the team is back, Kamps said he wants the team to work on finishing the ball in practice this week. “The biggest thing we saw all weekend is that we had trouble putting the ball away,” Kamps said. “We didn’t pass well at times and that makes it difficult to put the ball away, but even at
times, we passed the ball well, and the sets were there, but as attackers, we weren’t making good decisions.” The ladies had more success than their male counterparts, earning a win against both Douglas College and Capilano University, while giving up a game to each opponent as well. The women’s team went through their preseason tournament for Rumble in the Rockies with three consecutive wins, and Bendkowska said that experience gave her team the confidence it needs to face other opponents in the Pacwest league. Earning two wins on the road gives her ladies even more credibility in the Pacwest league. “All the teams now are going to respect us and be scared of us as a team,” Bendkowska said. “We’re very happy that we’re finally starting to win
and starting the season with two wins is unbelievable for the College of the Rockies ladies team, because they’ve never done it.” The ladies were very close in sweeping Douglas College, as the first game went to a tiebreak set, but their opponents got the upper hand. The Avs came back the next day and won 3-1. Capilano came out strong in their first meeting, winning 3-0, but the ladies roared back for a 3-0 win of their own in a rematch for their final game. Now that the women have returned to their home gym, Bendkowska wants to keep improving on their game. “Little things with everything,” she said. “A little blocking, a little hitting, defence, passing. Everything that we need to work on, it’s just small pieces to make sure that we play consistently. That’s our goal right now.”
Giants stun Cardinals 9-0 for a berth in World Series Josh Dubow Associated Press
SAN FRANCISCO — Rookie shortstop Pete Kozma moved to his right, only to watch the ball off Hunter Pence’s broken bat inexplicably change directions when the shattered barrel hit the ball a second and then third time. Three runs scored on a play that just about summed up the final three games of the NL championship series when almost everything went wrong for St. Louis, costing the defending champion Cardinals a return trip to the World Series. Kyle Lohse failed to
make it out of the third inning, the Cardinals’ bats fell into a cold spell at the worst possible time and St. Louis was eliminated from the post-season with a 9-0 loss to the San Francisco Giants in Game 7 on Monday night. After breaking out to a 3-1 series lead, the Cardinals were outscored 20-1 the rest of the series in a collapse reminiscent of the one this franchise endured in the 1996 NLCS when Atlanta outscored St. Louis 32-1 in the final three games. The Cardinals batted .190 with 27 strikeouts in the three losses. They
Kootenay Ice Report ICE CHIPS: The KOOTENAY ICE enter this week’s action with a 4-70-0 record (3-5-0-0 at home, 1-2-0-0 on the road, 1-0-0 in overtime) and in sixth place in the CENTRAL DIVISION...The ICE will play four of their next five games at home. SUPER SEVEN FLEX PAKS: SUPER SEVEN FLEX PAKS are now available to purchase at the ICE Office…You get seven game certificates to use at your convenience – total flexibility...The first 100 FLEX PAKS purchases will receive a golf voucher for WILDSTONE to be used during the 2013 golf season…SUPER SEVEN FLEX PAKS are available in Adult, Senior, Student and Youth packages...Adults are $133.00, Seniors $105.00, Students $91.00 and Youth $70.00. BMO ULTIMATE FAN APPRECIATION
also made four errors, were 1 for 21 with runners in scoring position and allowed Giants pitchers to drive in three runs _ or two more than their entire lineup produced _ to become the 12th team to blow a 3-1 lead in a best-of-seven series. The latest loss ended a record-tying streak of six straight St. Louis victories in winner-take-all games. That included four wins in the past two seasons, including Game 7 of the 2011 World Series against Texas and the comeback from 6-0 down in Game 5 of the division series against Washing-
ton. It also denied Carlos Beltran his first trip to the World Series. Beltran, one of baseball’s greatest post-season performers with 14 career playoff homers, fell agonizingly short once again, losing in Game 7 of the NLCS for the third time with three different teams: Houston, New York and St. Louis. He lost to the Cardinals in his first two trips and couldn’t get there playing for St. Louis either. He had one hit Monday night and stole a base _ his record 11th in the post-season without being caught _ but it wasn’t nearly enough.
NIGHT: This Friday is BMO ULTIMATE FAN APPRECIATION NIGHT...Fans in attendance are encouraged to dress up in their best ICE gear...Three lucky fans will get the opportunity to participate in a trivia contest for a chance at a trip to the 2013 MASTERCARD MEMORIAL CUP in SASKATOON. PEPSI KIDS CLUB: Registration for the PEPSI KIDS CLUB is underway…Kids from five to 12 can sign up to be part of the KIDS CLUB and receive a punch card to attend eight games for only $5.00…The events this year will including skating, tobogganing, and a movie…Cost for each kid is $17.00 and forms are available at the Kootenay ICE Office…Registration deadline is Monday, November 5. DID YOU KNOW: COLLIN SHIRLEY is tied for first in the LEAGUE for scoring the first goal of the game with three...LUKE PHILP (2-4-6) is tied for ninth in the WHL in rookie scoring...SAM REINHART (3-8-11) and BROCK MONTGOMERY (7-3-10) led the team in points at home...MONTGOM-
Lohse allowed one run in the first inning and then came up to bat in the biggest spot of the game for the Cardinals. With runners on second and third and two outs in the second, Lohse hit a line drive that looked as if it would reach the outfield to give St. Louis the lead. But shortstop Brandon Crawford made a leaping grab to rob Lohse and the hole quickly got bigger. Lohse allowed an RBI single to fellow pitcher Matt Cain in the second and couldn’t retire a single batter in a rocky third inning. The Giants loaded
the bases with nobody out to knock Lohse from the game. Reliever Joe Kelly broke Pence’s bat at the label with a 95 mph fastball. The shattered barrel hit the ball two more times, putting an odd spin on the ball that sent it slicing in another direction and into left-centre, fooling Kozma on the play. Marco Scutaro and Pablo Sandoval scored easily on the double and Buster Posey raced home from first to make it 5-0 when centre fielder Jon Jay bobbled the ball for an error. The Giants tacked on two more runs in the inning, providing a deficit too
ERY needs to play in three more games to reach 200 in his WHL career...JAGGER DIRK has played in 180 games with the ICE in his WHL career. INJURIES: TANNER MUTH and COLLIN SHIRLEY will both be out of the ICE line up day to day with upper body injuries. SCORING STREAK: JAEDON DESCHENEAU (3-2-5) has recorded at least a point in his last three games. ONE YEAR AGO: After 12 games of the 2011-2012 season the ICE were 7-3-0-2, after 13 games were 8-3-0-2 and after 14 games were 9-3-0-2. UPCOMING WEEK: Tuesday October 23 Practice 3:45 – 5:45 pm Western Financial Place Wednesday October 24 ICE vs Regina 7:00 pm (102.9 FM – The Drive) Thursday October 25 Practice 3:45 – 5:45 pm Western Financial Place Friday October 26 ICE vs Swift Current 7:00 pm (102.9 FM – The Drive) Saturday October 27 Practice 2:15 - 3:45
big even for the comeback Cardinals to overcome. That brought an end to what had been a remarkable season when the Cardinals made it back to the post-season under first-year manager Mike Matheny despite losing star slugger Albert Pujols to free agency and the retirement of longtime manager Tony La Russa. St. Louis won 12 of its final 16 games to earn the NL’s second wild card on the second-to-last day of the season, then won 6-3 in a winner-take-all playoff at Atlanta to reach the division series.
pm Western Financial Place Sunday October 28 Practice 12:00 - 2:00 pm Western Financial Place WEEK IN REVIEW: Friday, October 19 – Kootenay 2 @ Red Deer 1 - OT – Record 4-5-0-0 – Attendance: 5,495 Goals: 1 - Philp (2) 2 - Descheneau (1) from Reinhart and Montgomery Goalie: Mackenzie Skapski (22 Saves, 1 GA) Saturday, October 20 – Kootenay 3 vs Kamloops 6 – Record 4-6-0-0 – Attendance: 2,529 Goals: 1 - Shirley (3) from Descheneau and Philp 2 - Descheneau (2) 3 - Montgomery (8) from Czerwonka and Reinhart Goalie: Mackenzie Skapski (23 Saves, 2 GA)
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Page 10 tuesday, october 23, 2012
COMICS Horoscopes by Jacqueline Bigar
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ARIES (March 21-April 19) Boredom is not likely to be an issue, thanks to those around you. Many people who form the framework of your daily life could seek you out. Your imagination loves wondering what is going on beyond the words of others. Tonight: Celebrate your friends. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Others look up to you, as you are able to see many different paths to a goal. You know how to delegate, explain and take an active role in the direction of a project. A partner or loved one comes forward with a quirky, fun idea. Tonight: Where the action is. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Stay on top of calls and other forms of communication. You have a unique ability to see what is going on behind others’ words. Your sense of humor comes out, but do not let anyone know what is putting a big smile on your face. Tonight: Break a pattern. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Your instincts come through with
a joint money matter, yet you still might not be sure in which direction you should head in order to maximize your gains. News from a distance or a discussion with someone in the know helps you clarify a decision. Tonight: Time for a chat with someone. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Others happily come forward and pitch in, which makes your life easier. A meeting or a get-together with a group of friends makes a big difference in your life. A close loved one or friend inspires you to go for what you thought was not possible. Tonight: Say “yes” to a fun invitation. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You will remain level and focused, despite a misunderstanding that is brewing. You could try to circumvent the issue by confirming and clarifying information, yet somehow confusion still seems to be looming. A partner or dear friend inspires you, but adds an element of uncertainty to your life. Tonight: Off to the gym. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Your imagination plays into your decision-making role, for better or
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for worse. To succeed, you’ll need to infuse the issue at hand with a dose of reality. Test out an idea on a friend who tends to be grounded in his or her beliefs. News you hear might be a distorted version of the truth. Tonight: Frisky, aren’t we? SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Clear up a problem by rooting out the issue that’s causing it rather than making nice. Incorporate more of your imagination into your day-to-day life, and try to add more magic to the status quo. Reach out for more of your dreams and desires. Tonight: Happy at home. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Opportunities open up out of the blue. Others head toward you with one offer after another. A person might dream of a happening like this, but to have it occur is remarkable. Confusion or a misunderstanding could muck up plans. Tonight: Be direct yet gracious. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Curb a need to spend right now, even if it seems like it’s for a good purpose. That “good purpose” still will be there in several days. A meeting allows you to witness
someone’s resourcefulness and blend it with yours. Could you make a great team? It is highly likely. Tonight: Your treat. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You seem to be in your own world, as your imagination could be spinning quite a tale. You also could be enjoying a very fun and somewhat emotionally fulfilling time with a child or loved one. Use care with your funds -- a mistake could happen easily. Tonight: Only as you like. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) If someone volunteers to pitch in or take over, even if it is just doing the dishes or some other mundane chore, say “yes.” You need some much-needed time off. Relax, and let your imagination design a plan to accomplish a long-coveted desire. Tonight: Keep some things to yourself. BORN TODAY Author Michael Crichton (1942), talk-show host Johnny Carson (1925), film director Sam Raimi (1959) ***
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Annie’s Mailbox by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: I recently married “Kevin,” who has been divorced for four years. We decided to live in his house. I knew we’d have adjustment issues, but even so, things don’t seem to be working out. The house is in his name only, although I pay toward utilities, upkeep, etc. But everything has to be his way. Kevin likes the place to be “neat,” which doesn’t mean cleaning. It means shoving stuff into a cupboard so no one sees it. Also, all of the furniture is from his first marriage. I want to update a few things, and he won’t let me. He says his stuff is in good shape. Everything reminds me of his ex and his previous life. I told Kevin I’d like to have a few things that we selected ourselves. He told me the divorce drained him, and he wants to pay the house off before buying anything new. So I offered to purchase things with my own money. He said no. When I moved in, he wanted my belongings thrown away, yet he has drawers of junk from 10 years ago. After five months of marriage, I figured my things would be out of storage. Instead, Kevin says we have everything we need and my stuff is “duplicate.” But some of my possessions are in better shape than his, and I’d at least like the option of going through them with him and seeing what is worth keeping. I’m just so upset, and I’m wondering whether this marriage is a mistake. Any suggestions? -- Frustrated Dear Frustrated: Kevin doesn’t seem ready to commit to a full partnership. The two of you should be able to discuss all issues instead of one of you making unilateral decisions. But this doesn’t have to be an insurmountable problem. Explain to Kevin that you are deeply unhappy with the current situation, and ask him to come with you for some short-term counseling to work on combining your lives in a more positive way. Dear Annie: I am tired of vulgar language, especially at work. Whenever my department head becomes frustrated, he thinks it’s OK to use whatever words he wants. So if he’s upset, he thinks it’s fine to upset others by using offensive language. He knows I don’t care for it and has tried to tone it down. But not much has changed. I’m a quiet guy and keep to myself. I don’t like conflict. So I have done nothing even though it bothers me and puts me in a bad mood when I hear such language. Any suggestions? -- North Carolina Dear North: You must speak up if you expect anything to change. You could talk to the department head, saying that you would appreciate it if he would control his use of unprofessional language a bit more during working hours. He has already made a small effort, so your words will not go unheeded. You also could enlist other co-workers to speak to him, or you could go over his head and complain to a supervisor. But if asserting yourself is not possible, we can only suggest that you indicate disapproval at the time, hoping he will eventually learn to modify his behavior. You also could leave the room, wear headphones or ignore him. Sorry. Dear Annie: I understand the problem of “Pastor’s Wife in the Midwest.” I am a church organist and have been stiffed by the wedding couple, as well. Playing for a wedding involves practice time, attending the rehearsal and additional hours on the day of the wedding. We also must purchase the music and deal with soloists. I play in a small country church and know most of these people personally, so I don’t feel comfortable demanding a certain amount. But pastors, soloists and organists are part of the wedding expenses and should be compensated for these important occasions that cannot take place without them. -- Here Comes the Bride and $$$ Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to firstname.lastname@example.org, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254. To find out more about Annie’s Mailbox and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com. COPYRIGHT 2012 CREATORS.COM
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Page 12 tuesday, october 23, 2012
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Armstrong stripped of Tour de France titles Gr ahan Dunbar Associated Press
GENEVA– Cycling’s governing body agreed Monday to strip Lance Armstrong of his seven Tour de France titles and ban him for life, following a report from the U.S. AntiDoping Agency that accused him of leading a massive doping program on his teams. UCI President Pat McQuaid announced that the federation accepted the USADA’s report on Armstrong and would not appeal to the Court of Arbitration for Sport. The decision clears the way for Tour de France organizers to officially remove Armstrong’s name from the record books, erasing his consecutive victories from 19992005. Tour director Christian Prudhomme has said the race would go along with whatever cycling’s governing body decides and will have no official winners for those years. USADA said Armstrong should be banned and stripped of his Tour titles for ``the most sophisticated, professionalized and successful
doping program that sport has ever seen’’ within his U.S. Postal Service and Discovery Channel teams. The USADA report said Armstrong and his teams used steroids, the blood booster EPO and blood transfusions. The report included statements from 11 former teammates who testified against Armstrong. Armstrong denies doping, saying he passed hundreds of drug tests. But he chose not to fight USADA in one of the agency’s arbitration hearings, arguing the process was biased against him. Former Armstrong team director Johan Bruyneel is also facing doping charges, but he is challenging the USADA case in arbitration. On Sunday, Armstrong greeted about 4,300 cyclists at his Livestrong charity’s fundraiser bike ride in Texas, telling the crowd he’s faced a ``very difficult’’ few weeks. ``I’ve been better, but I’ve also been worse,’’ Armstrong, a cancer survivor, told the crowd. While drug use allegations
Lance Armstrong have followed the 41-year-old Armstrong throughout much of his career, the USADA report has badly damaged his reputation. Longtime spon-
sors Nike, Trek Bicycles and Anheuser-Busch have dropped him, as have other companies, and Armstrong also stepped down last week
Ahmadinejad banned from visiting key ally C anadian Press
TEHRAN, Iran _ Iran’s state prosecutor says he has denied permission to Mahmoud Ahmadinejad to visit an imprisoned advisor, a further sign of the Iranian president’s rapidly waning influence. Gholam Hossein Mohseni Ejehi is quoted by the press as saying that Ahmadinejad’s request to visit Evin prison is suspected to be politically motivated. Ahmadinejad demanded to visit Evin after his top press advisor Ali Akbar Ja-
vanfekr was jailed last month after being convicted of publishing material deemed insulting to Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei. Ahmadinejad once had the backing of Iran’s clerical establishment but lost it when he was perceived to challenge Khamenei last year. Ejehi said the president would do better to work on Iran’s deepening economic problems that to visit Evin. His remarks were published in several Iranian newspapers Monday.
Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad.
JERUSALEM – The family of a former NDP MP who was arrested on board a ship trying to break through Israel’s blockade of Gaza is asking the federal government to help. Jim Manly, who is also an ordained United Church minister, was travelling with several
European legislators and pro-Palestinian activists when he was taken into Israeli custody over the weekend. The 79-year-old was on the Finnish-flagged MV Estelle to draw attention to the struggles of the Palestinians living in the Gaza Strip. His family says they want Ottawa to do more
to assist his release. His son, Paul Manly, says his father should be permitted to call his family and should not be forced to sign any type of confession. The vessel was reportedly carrying aide supplies when it was intercepted. An official for Foreign Affairs Minister John
Baird said Monday the government recognizes Israel’s ``legitimate security concerns’’ over flotillas into Gaza. ``We have strongly urged those wishing to deliver humanitarian goods to the Gaza Strip to do so through established channels,’’ Baird’s spokesman, Rick Roth, said.
disqualification of American rider Floyd Landis. USADA also thinks the Tour titles should not be given to other riders who finished on the podium, such was the level of doping during Armstrong’s era. The agency said 20 of the 21 riders on the podium in the Tour from 1999 through 2005 have been ``directly tied to likely doping through admissions, sanctions, public investigations’’ or other means. It added that of the 45 riders on the podium between 1996 and 2010, 36 were by cyclists ``similarly tainted by doping.’’ The world’s most famous cyclist could still face further sports sanctions and legal challenges. Armstrong could lose his 2000 Olympic timetrial bronze medal and may be targeted with civil lawsuits from ex-sponsors or even the U.S. government. In total, 26 people – including 15 riders – testified that Armstrong and his teams used and trafficked banned substances and routinely used blood transfusions.
Alta Wildrose leader regrets meat tweet C anadian Press
EDMONTON _ Alberta’s Wildrose Opposition Leader Danielle Smith says it was a mistake for her to tweet that properly cooked tainted meat could feed the homeless. Smith told an open line radio show that if you can’t explain your position in 140 words on Twitter, you shouldn’t try. On the weekend, Smith went on Twitter to suggest meat that had to be recalled by XL Foods in Brooks,
MP’s family seeks Ottawa help from Gaza C anadian Press
as chairman of Livestrong, the cancer awareness charity he founded 15 years ago after surviving testicular cancer which spread to his lungs and brain. Armstrong’s astonishing return from life-threatening illness to the summit of cycling offered an inspirational story that transcended the sport. However, his downfall has ended ``one of the most sordid chapters in sports history,’’ USADA said in its 200page report published two weeks ago. Armstrong has consistently argued that the USADA system was rigged against him, calling the agency’s effort a ``witch hunt.’’ If Armstrong’s Tour victories are not reassigned there would be a hole in the record books, marking a shift from how organizers treated similar cases in the past. When Alberto Contador was stripped of his 2010 Tour victory for a doping violation, organizers awarded the title to Andy Schleck. In 2006, Oscar Pereiro was awarded the victory after the doping
Danielle Smith Alta., could be cooked thoroughly to destroy E.coli bacteria and then fed to the homeless. NDP Leader Brian Mason suggested
Smith has so little regard for Albertans in poverty she’s OK with feeding them tainted meat. Smith says the angry reaction to her tweet shows that people have so little faith in what officials are doing over the beef crisis, that anything short of destroying the meat is unacceptable. The company has decided to dump the meat in a landfill, and Smith now says that’s probably the best way to go.
Girl shot after being mistaken for skunk C anadian Press
Police say a costumed 9-year-old girl was accidentally shot outside a western Pennsylvania home during a Halloween party by a relative who thought she was a skunk. New Sewickley Township police say the girl was over a hillside and wearing a black costume
and a black hat with a white tassel. Chief Ronald Leindecker told the Beaver County Times that a male relative mistook her for a skunk and fired a shotgun, hitting her in the shoulder, arm, back and neck Saturday night. Leindecker told the newspaper that the girl was alert and talking
when she was flown to Children’s Hospital of Pittsburgh, about 48 kilometres away. Her condition was unavailable. Leindecker says the man hadn’t been drinking and he doesn’t know whether charges will be filed. New Sewickley police said Sunday that decision will be made in a few days.
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OUR CLIENT, a well established Cranbrook based business to business and service operation, requires a full-time General Manager to: t 1SPWJEFMFBEFSTIJQBOEWJTJPOUPUIFPSHBOJ[BUJPO t &OTVSFBOEFOIBODFPOHPJOHQSPĂ˝UBCJMJUZ t &TUBCMJTIĂ˝OBODJBM SFTPVSDJOH UFSSJUPSJBMBOEDVTUPNFS development plans t &WBMVBUF FTUBCMJTI NFBTVSFBOEFWBMVBUFDPSQPSBUFBOETUBGGHPBMT and objectives t 1SPWJEFNBOBHFNFOUPGTBMFTBOETFSWJDFEFQBSUNFOUT t -FBEDPSQPSBUFCVTJOFTTEFWFMPQNFOUJOJUJBUJWFT t 1SPWJEFDVTUPNFSBOEDPNNVOJUZSFMBUJPOTIJQMFBEFSTIJQ The successful candidate will be able to demonstrate relevant experience in and will possess: t 1SPWFOMFBEFSTIJQBCJMJUJFT t 4BMFTNBOBHFNFOUFYQFSJFODF t 1SPWFOUFBNNBOBHFNFOUBOEEJSFDUJPOBCJMJUJFT t 5IFBCJMJUZUPXPSLJOEFQFOEFOUMZJOBTFOJPSDBQBDJUZ t &YQFSJFODFJOEFWFMPQJOHBOEJNQMFNFOUJOHCVTJOFTTTUSBUFHJFT t 1SPCMFNTPMWJOHBOEDPOĂžJDUNBOBHFNFOUTLJMMT Our client offers a competitive remuneration package complete with FNQMPZFFCFOFĂ˝UQMBOBOEQFSGPSNBODFCPOVTTUSVDUVSF 1MFBTFGPSXBSEXSJUUFOSFTVNFTUP .S#SVDF)SZDJVL'$(" )SZDJVL(BMMJOHFS $FSUJĂ˝FE(FOFSBM"DDPVOUBOUT #BOLFS4USFFU $SBOCSPPL #$ 7$" &NBJMJOGP!IHDPDPN 0OMZTIPSUMJTUFEDBOEJEBUFTXJMMCFDPOUBDUFE
MARKET PLACE To advertise using our â€œMARKET PLACEâ€? in the Cranbrook Daily Townsman, Kimberley Daily Bulletin and The Valley, call us at 250-426-5201, ext. 202. DO YOU HAVE A special talent?
~Crafting~Quilting~Nails~ Catalogue Sales, etc. Calling all home based businesses. We have an opportunity to showcase your talents at very affordable prices. Let everyone in the Kootenays know what you have to offer and expand your customer base. Call Marion at (250)426-5201 ext 202 for all the details, then get ready for some new revenue!
Watkins Associate Loretta-May (250)426-4632 www.watkinsonline.com/ lorettamaystewart or at Woodland Grocery.
Biodegradable Environmentally Friendly Kosher Spices Personal Care Products Ointments/Linaments, etc **Since 1860**
Timeshare DO YOU have a timeshare and unable to use your points?? I would like to purchase 1 week in Hawaii, January 2013. (must include Jan. 23). Please call (250)417-0935
Ph: 250.426.6006 Fx: 250.426.6005 2104D 2nd Street S. Cranbrook, BC theďŹ‚firstname.lastname@example.org
In times of grief, these caring professionals are here to serve and comfort your family.
The eyes have it Fetch a Friend from the SPCA today! spca.bc.ca
DAILY BULLETIN dailyTOWNSMAN/DAILY townsman / daily bulletin
Page 14 tuesday, october 23, 2012 2012 PAGE 14 Tuesday, October 23,
Merchandise for Sale
Mobile Homes & Parks
Homes for Rent
Cars - Domestic
FARM MARKET AUCTION Food Service & Farm Equipment, Nov. 3, 11 AM at Horstings Farm, 2 mi N. of Cache Creek. View photos at doddsauction.com 1-866545-3259
Firewood/Fuel FIREWOOD, DRY Pine. $160/cord, delivered. Phone after 6pm (250)427-7180.
delivered. Call Jason details. (250)464-5595.
Misc. for Sale
ARE YOU MOVING?
FOR SALE Only
1980 14X70 Crownpointe Mobile with hitch. Good shape. Nice interior with 3 beds, 2 baths. Priced to sell at $15,000. 250-866-5568
Apt/Condo for Rent 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.
2BDRM HOUSE for rent. 2 full baths. 2300 square ft. Fully furnished. $1100./mo. + 2/3 utilities. Jim Smith Lake. (778)517-4508 or (250)344-1120.
1993 CADILLAC Sedan deVille, 4/door. Offers. (250)489-5644
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
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
1991 GMC 1500, extended cab, 4 x 4, 5.7L gas. Runs good. Transmission out. $250. (250)427-4051. Leave message.
SNOWCHECK edition, camo hood, boss seat, excellent condition, runs great. Boon Docker Box, SLP exhaust kit, Clutch kit, $7300 Call Craig 250-430-2430 or 250-9100517
SERVICES GUIDE Contact these business for all your service needs!
pick up at 822 Cranbrook St. N.
Private Coin Collector Buying Collections, Accumulations, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins + Chad: 250-863-3082 in Town
A & A ELECTRIC “At your Service” We specialize in service work and service upgrades.
Planning Winter Vacation?
BONDED & INSURED For Peace of Mind Home Vacancy.
2BDRM DUPLEX, $950./mo. plus utilities. No smoking, no pets. Close to bus routes. Prefer mature couple. Available Nov.1. (403)887-1505
Call Melanie (250)464-9900 www.thebearnecessities.ca
For Sale By Owner
BEAUTIFUL MOBILE HOME
All aspects of concrete work done from start to finish. Any finish available (stamped, polished, etc.) Mini Excavator and Dump Truck Service. No job too big or too small. For free quotes call Jason (250)464-5595
CUSTOM CLADDING No More Painting
250-919-3249 MOBILE HOME on own lot.
1975 Mobile Home 3bdrm, 1 bath 2 sheds in back. Parking back and front. Lot size: 112’ x 45’ Mobile size:12’ x 60’ . Partly renovated.
Asking $129,000. (250)489-4034
Award Winning Home Builder
Mini Excavator & Dump Truck Available
~We do: ~Home checks to validate insurance ~Snow removal ~Water Plants ~Cat care and more.
Canadian Home Builders Association
STILL TIME TO GET THOSE JOBS DONE!
You dream it, we build it!
BEAUTIFUL OCEAN front (Tiara Sands), 3bdrm, 2 bath condo. Large deck, stainless appliances, granite counters. Great opportunity, great price. Mazatlan, Mx. email@example.com. (604)857-7670
14x70 plus 16x10 porch and deck. Complete reno inside/out in 2007! Too many upgrades to list!
JJ EXCAVATION & TRUCKING
Available for your custom home and renovation needs.
HOME WATCH SERVICE
DUSTAY CONSTRUCTION LTD
Call for a quote. (250)427-7819 (250)581-1200
Apt/Condos for Sale
Sell Your Home in the Classifieds.
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.
Licensed and Bonded
Want to reach new customers? We read the newspaper every day, Monday to Friday.
It Has Never Been Easier!
LIMITED QUANTITY! OFFER ENDS SOON
Cranbrook Kimberley Creston Fernie Marysville Wardner Wasa…
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.
-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
Bobcat Snowblower Backpack blower Shovel
TIP TOP CHIMNEY
to the senior stars. All Indoor and Outdoor Renovation Projects including Painting, Staining & Plumbing. Cranbrook/Kimberley.
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.
“Sweeping the Kootenay’s Clean”
Chimney Sweeping Fireplace & Woodstove Servicing Visual Inspections and Installations Gutter Cleaning Available Call for Free Estimate from a W.E.T.T Certified Technician Richard Hedrich (250)919-3643 firstname.lastname@example.org
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
-Window & door frames. -Patio & deck, beams/ columns/stairs. -Wood trims & fascia. -Decorative’s & shutters. -Functional vents. -Over 20 colours to choose from.
SuperDave offers affordable, superior service & most importantly; Honesty. SuperDave works Saturdays & evenings too! Call SuperDave (250)421-4044
~Arborculture and Horticulture training
Call Ken (250)919-2566. email@example.com.
~Over 25 years experience
R.BOCK ELECTRICAL For reliable, quality electrical work *Licensed*Bonded*Insured* Residential, Commercial Service Work No Job Too Small! (250)421-0175
1. Advertise to Reach New Customers. Your market changes constantly. Advertising is tremendously helpful in directing customers to the product and services they need, and helps put you ahead of your competition.
2. Your Competition Isn’t Quitting. You’ve got to advertise to get your share of business or lose it to the stores that do. If you cut back on your advertising, you may forfeit new prospective customers to your competition.
3. Advantage Over Competitors Who Cut Back.
a photo of 1. Take your house. 25 words 2. Use to describe it. by or mail 3. Stop $40.00 + HST out your ad 4. Check in the newspaper and count all the calls coming in!!
$40.00 + HST includes 25 words, and photo. Extra words $1.00 each. Enclose photo. If you require your photo back, please include a self-addressed, stamped envelope. ALL ADS MUST BE PREPAID – Visa and Mastercard accepted. Your ad will run up to 2 weeks in the Cranbrook Daily Townsman (10 times), Kimberley Daily Bulletin (10 times), and the Valley (2 times). Ad can be cancelled at any time. Sorry, no refunds.
250-426-5201 ext 202
~Local family business ~10% senior discount David Weiler, Kimberly Hartling Forest Technologists
Top Ten Reasons to Advertise in a Newspaper
A five year survey of more than 3,000 companies found that advertisers who maintained or expanded advertising during a troubled economy saw sales increase an average of 100%.
4. Continuous Advertising Strengthens Your Image. When people who postpone buying come back to the marketplace, you’ve got a better chance of getting their business if you’ve continued to maintain a solid, reliable image.
5. Direct Advertising is Cost Efficient. Direct has the advantages – demographic and geographic numbers to afford advertisers the best value and exposure for their advertising dollar.
6. Advertise to Generate Traffic. Continuous traffic is the first step toward sales increases and expanding your base of buyers. The more people who contact you, the more possibilities you have to make sales.
7. Advertise to Make More Sales. Advertising works! Businesses that succeed are usually strong, steady advertisers. Look around. You’ll find the most aggressive and consistent advertisers are almost invariably the most successful.
8. Advertise Because There is Always Business to Generate. Salespeople are on the payroll. As long as you’re in business, you have overhead and you’ve got to advertise to generate a steady cash flow.
9. Advertise to Keep a Healthy Positive Image. In a troubled economy, rumors and bad news travel fast. Advertising corrects gossip, shoots down false reports and projects positively.
10. Advertise to Maintain Employee Morale. When advertising and promotion are cut, salespeople become less motivated. They may believe the store is cutting back, even going out of business.
Call today and start advertising.
822 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook
335 Spokane St., Kimberley
daily townsman / daily bulletin
tuesday, october 23, 2012
Syria’s civil war spills across borders into Jordan, Lebanon Barbar a Surk Associated Press
BEIRUT – A Jordanian soldier was killed in clashes with armed militants trying to cross the border into Syria on Monday and sectarian clashes overnight in Lebanon left two dead as Syria’s civil war spilled into neighbouring countries. Jordanian Information Minister Sameeh Maaytah said the soldier was the first killed in violence related to Syria’s civil war. He died in clashes with militants trying to illegally enter Syria to join rebels fighting President Bashar Assad’s regime. Maaytah did not say whether the militants were Jordanians or foreign fighters trying to jump into the fray in the neighbouring country. A number of foreign Islamists have been fighting in Syria alongside the rebels. Jordan’s banned Salafi movement – which promotes an ultraconservative brand of Islam – has sent several fighters to Syria in past months and Jordanian border patrols have caught some of them recently. In Lebanon, troops launched a major secu-
A huge car bomb exploded in a street in central Beirut during rush hour on Friday, Oct. 19, killing at least eight people and wounding 78 others. The explosion occurred at a time of heightened tension between Lebanese factions on opposite sides of the Syria conflict. rity operation to open all roads and force gunmen off the streets, trying to contain an outburst of violence set off by the assassination of a top intelligence official who was a powerful opponent of Syria. Sectarian clashes overnight killed at least two people. Sporadic cracks of gunfire could be heard in the Lebanese capital as troops began the operation a day after the funeral for the slain official, Brig. Gen. Wissam al-Hassan.
Opponents of Syria have blamed the regime in Damascus for the alHassan’s killing in a Beirut car bomb on Friday. With Lebanon already tense and deeply divided over the civil war next door, the assassination has threatened to drag the country back into the kind of sectarian strife that plagued it for decades _ much of it linked to Syria. In the Lebanese capital, soldiers backed by armoured personal carriers with heavy ma-
chine-guns took up position on major thoroughfares and dismantled roadblocks. At times, troops exchanged gunfire with Sunni gunmen. Al-Hassan was a Sunni who challenged Syria and its powerful Lebanese ally, the Shiite militant group Hezbollah. The uprising in Syria is dominated by the Sunni majority fighting Syrian President Bashar Assad, who like many in his regime is a member of the Alawite sect – an offshoot
of Shiite Islam. Lebanon and Syria share similar sectarian divides that have fed tensions in both countries. Most of Lebanon’s Sunnis have backed Syria’s mainly Sunni rebels, while Lebanese Shiites tend to back Assad. The assassination has imperiled Lebanon’s fragile political balance. Many politicians blamed Damascus for the killing and angry protesters tried to storm the government palace after al-Hassan’s funeral on Sunday, venting their rage at leaders they consider puppets of a murderous Syrian regime. But were pushed back by troops who opened fire in the air and lobbed volleys of tear gas. More than 33,000 people have been killed since the uprising started in March last year. Syrian authorities blame the revolt on a foreign conspiracy and accuse Saudi Arabia and Qatar, along with the U.S, other Western countries and Turkey, of funding, training and arming the rebels, whom they describe as “terrorists.’’
Organic foods not necessarily better for kids, pediatricians say Lindsey Tanner Associated Press
CHICAGO – Parents who want to reduce their kids’ exposure to pesticides may seek out organic fruits and vegetables, but they aren’t necessarily safer or more nutritious than conventional foods, the nation’s leading pediatricians group says in its first advice on organics. Science hasn’t proven that eating pesticidefree food makes people any healthier, the American Academy of Pediatrics said. “Theoretically there could be negative effects, especially in young children with growing brains,’’ but rigorous scientific evidence is lacking, said Dr. Janet Silverstein, a co-
author of the academy’s new report and a pediatric endocrinologist at the University of Florida in Gainesville. “We just can’t say for certain that organics is better without longterm controlled studies,’’ she said. The report was published online Monday in Pediatrics and echoes a Stanford University study released last month. That research concluded that while eating organic fruits and vegetables can reduce pesticide exposure, the amount measured in conventionally grown produce was within safety limits. Since organic foods tend to be costlier, a good strategy for pennypinching parents con-
cerned about pesticides is to buy only organic versions of foods with the most pesticide residue – including apples, peaches, strawberries and celery, Silverstein said. But the pediatricians group says higher
prices on organic foods might lead some parents to buy fewer fruits and vegetables – not a good strategy since both have health benefits including reducing risks for obesity, heart disease and some cancers.
Parents should aim to provide their families a diet rich in fruits and vegetables, whether organic or not, along with plenty of whole grains and low-fat or fat-free dairy products, the report says.
Wildfire spreads in Colorado Rockies C anadian Press
ROCKY MOUNTAIN NATIONAL PARK, Colo. – A wildfire burning in Rocky Mountain National Park has spread because of strong winds and warm, dry weather. The Fern Lake Fire was listed at 792 acres on Monday, after growing 102 acres the day before. Firefighters aren’t attacking the blaze because it’s in steep, rugged terrain where there are many beetlekilled trees. However, fire managers say they
will take quick action to prevent the fire from spreading beyond the park, if necessary. The fire is expected to keep putting out smoke until heavy snow puts it out. Meanwhile, in southwestern Colorado, fire managers have scaled back the fight against a 222-acre wildfire burning near Vallecito Reservoir.Forty firefighters are monitoring the blaze. It’s no longer considered a threat to 18 homes nearby.
Philosopher, secular humanist and religion skeptic Kurtz dies at 86 C anadian Press
AMHERST, N.Y. – Paul Kurtz, a wellknown voice for the idea that behaviour should be guided by science and reason over religion, has died. He was 86. The secular humanist philosopher died Saturday at his home in New York state. His death was announced Monday by the Center for Inquiry, which he founded. His family isn’t releasing the cause. Kurtz also took on psychics, astrologers and anything related to the paranormal through the Committee for Skeptical Inquiry and The Skeptical Inquirer magazine, both of which he founded. He resigned two years ago from the
Paul Kurtz boards of the centre and committee and the Council for Secular Humanism, another organization he founded. A World War II veteran, Kurtz earned a doctorate in philosophy at Columbia University and taught philosophy at several colleges.
World’s oldest Auschwitz survivor dies at age of 108 Canadian Press
WARSAW, Poland – The oldest known survivor of the Auschwitz concentration camp – a teacher who gave lessons in defiance of his native Poland’s Nazi occupiers – has died at the age of 108, an official said Monday. Antoni Dobrowolski died Sunday in the northwestern Polish town of Debno, according to Jaroslaw Mensfelt, a spokesman at the Auschwitz-Birkenau state museum. After invading Poland in 1939, sparking World War II, the Germans banned anything beyond four years of elementary education in a bid to crush Polish culture and the country’s intelligentsia. The Germans considered the Poles inferior beings, and the education policy was part of a plan to use Poles as a “slave race.’’ An underground effort by Poles to continue to teach children immediately emerged, with those caught punished by being sent to concen-
tration camps or prisons. Dobrowolski was among the Poles engaged in the underground effort, and he was arrested by the Gestapo and sent to Auschwitz in June 1942. “Auschwitz was worse than Dante’s hell,’’ he recalled in a video made when he was 103. Dobrowolski, who was born Oct. 8, 1904 in Wolborz, Poland, was later moved to the concentration camps of Gross-Rosen and Sachsenhausen, according to the Auschwitz memorial museum in southern Poland. After the war, he moved to Debno, where he worked as a Polishlanguage teacher and as principal at an elementary school and later at a high school for many years. He will be buried in Debno on Wednesday. At least 1.1 million people were killed by the Germans at the Auschwitz-Birkenau camp. Most of the victims were Jews, but many nonJewish Poles, Roma and others were also killed there.
Page 16 tuesday, october 23, 2012
daily townsman / daily bulletin