< A little something for the nerves
OCTOBER 31, 2012
Weddings, Maternity, Newborn, Families and everything in between.
New medical equipment at regional hospital | Page 2
Volleyballers take it to the max > Mount Baker Wild at weekend tournament | Page 8
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Vol. 60, Issue 210
Bishop is alive and well and not stuck in Manila Email hacking scamsters are trying out a new scam C A ROLYN GR AN T email@example.com
Police are continually warning against scams, and scammers are continually coming up with creative ways to continue to scam. A new scam making the rounds via email is a request for funds to help out an acquaintance who has been robbed in a foreign country. This one is very hard to resist, as the writer describes being stranded in a foreign country with no money or credit cards, just a passport, after a supposed theft. Betty Aitchison from Kimberley received just such an email on Tuesday morning this week. It was from someone she knew, Darryl Bishop of Cranbrook, who is involved with the Sunrise Rotary Club’s Rockies Film Series.
See SCAM , Page 3
ANNALEE GRANT PHOTO
Colleen Smith had no idea her granddaughter Katey Norton would be up for a prize when she picked up the Burn Fund calendar as a gift to comfort her as she battles brain cancer in Calgary. Smith thought the calendar would be a beautiful reminder of home as Katey, 25, recovers in hospital. Instead, the young woman received a box suite at an upcoming Kootenay Ice game and 12 tickets that she’ll use next time she’s home in Cranbrook. Pictured: firefighters Gord Yee and Gregory Green, Kootenay Ice defenceman Spencer Wand, Colleen Smith with a picture of Katey, firefighter Jeff Brown, Kootenay Ice defenceman Joey Leach and firefighter Tom Kennelly.
Dancing in the teeth of the gale Cranbrook’s Royal Stewart Highland Dancers sailed straight into Tropical Storm Sandy
ANNALEE GRANT Townsman Staff
The Royal Stewart Highland Dancers got a little more than they bargained for when Hurricane Sandy literally rained on their parade during their cruise vacation. Katie Saffin, Emily Balfour, Katie Macleod and Alexandra Demarchi were set
to leave from Miami for the Sadie Simpson Scholarship competition aboard the Majesty of the Seas. Hurricane Sandy – then a tropical storm – was in Miami wreaking havoc on the usually sunny destination when the girls arrived by airplane. Instructor Jane Nixon and parent chaperones were with
the girls the whole way. Nixon told the Townsman it wasn’t exactly the vacation they had all looked forward to. The cruise was in danger of being cancelled as the storm pounded the city. The dancers decided to brave the weather and explore Miami as best they could.
Nixon said she and the girls took a tour around the city, stopping at famous landmarks like South Beach. Nixon said something was amiss though, as they tried to enjoy the scenery. “The manhole covers were popping out of the ground,” she said. Back in their hotel rooms,
Unit C - 1000 Cranbrook St. N. • 250-426-3313 firstname.lastname@example.org
Nixon said they watched the path of the storm as it ripped through Jamaica. On the Thursday before they left, 12 people had been killed. The death toll grew to 41 by Friday. “It was really frightening,” she said.
See DANCERS , Page 3
Page 2 wednesday, october 31, 2012
Weatoheurtlook Tonight 5
Tomorrow 10 4
Monday 11 1
High Low Normal.............................6°...................-2.5° Record......................14.5°/1988 ......-16.4°/2002 Yesterday 8.4° 3.1° Precipitation Normal..............................................0.8mm Record........................................8mm/1990 Yesterday ........................................1.4 mm This month to date............................46 mm This year to date..........................395.6 mm Precipitation totals include rain and snow
unrise 8 32 a.m. unset 6 19 p.m. oonset 11 21 a.m. oonrise 8 08 p.m.
Across the Region Tomorro w Prince George 3/-7 Jasper 5/-5
Banff 8/-1 Kamloops 12/5
Kelowna 9/5 Vancouver 11/9
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Nerve monitor welcomed at hospital
East Kootenay Regional Hospital christened a new piece of high-tech equipment on Friday Sally MacDonald Townsman Staff
Surgeons at East Kootenay Regional Hospital are now better equipped for head and neck surgery. Chief of surgery Dr. Ryan Cain took delivery of a new nerve integrity monitor on Friday, October 26, and performed two surgeries using the $50,000 equipment the same day. “It gives you real time monitoring of the integrity of nerves in the head and neck,” said Dr. Cain. The monitor is used by surgeons when dissecting tumours off nerves in the face so they can tell in real time whether nerve function has been preserved. “This is a state-of-the-art machine,” said Dr. Cain. “It puts us on par with the latest and most up-to-date equipment.” The hospital previously used an old-fashioned machine for this type of surgery, but it failed in the spring. Since then a wait list for head and neck surgeries has been growing. “Interior Health found a way in a very tight budget,” said Dr. Cain. “It’s one of those unforeseen eventualities that pop up in the field of medicine.” He said that the two head and neck surgeons in Cranbrook will perform two or three of these cases every two months. “People appreciate having Sally MacDonald photo this work done here,” said Dr. Cain, rather than travelling to Medtronic representative Jessica Rudd (left) delivered a $50,000 nerve integrity monitor to surgery unit coordinator Marlene Skucas and chief of surgery Dr. Ryan Cain on Friday, Oct. 26. Calgary or Kelowna.
Tsunami follows shark scare Canadian Press
Yellowknife Whitehorse Vancouver Victoria Saskatoon Regina Brandon Winnipeg Thunder Bay S. Ste. Marie Toronto Windsor Ottawa Montreal Quebec City Fredericton
p.cloudy flurries rain rain p.cloudy flurries showers showers sunny showers rain showers rain rain showers showers
tlanta Buenos ires etroit eneva avana ong ong iev ondon os ngeles Miami Paris Rome Singapore Sydney Tokyo Washington
windy p.cloudy rain cloudy sunny rain p.cloudy rain p.cloudy p.cloudy p.cloudy rain tstorms p.cloudy p.cloudy showers
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The Weather Network 2012
Two Victoria women had a double scare from a shark and a tsunami alert on the last day their holiday in Maui on the weekend. First, Jane Gair was snorkelling when she came within a few meters of a shark that later bit a California woman. Gair swam ashore and warned her friend, Janice Speller, to get out of the water before the American woman was attacked, and the two Victorians later stayed with the woman and her husband until paramedics arrived. Then later in the same day, Gair and Speller were among hundreds of people who sought higher ground after a tsunami alert that was triggered by the earthquake off the B.C. coast Saturday night.
Canadian Federation of
University Women Cranbrook
E S AL
Door Prizes! Featuring Local Artisans Sat. Nov. 3, 2012, 10am-4pm Cranbrook Golf Course Admission 2$ per person
The two Cranbrook Toastmasters Clubs were ably represented at recent Area and Division contests. Cyndi Port (left), representing Cranbrook Pheonix Toastmasters Club, and Kathy Simon (right), with Cranbrook First Toastmasters, both took first place in their respect club contests. The pair then competed in the Area contest, held in Cranbrook, and again took the two top spots. Port and Simon advanced to the Division contest, held in Vernon two weeks ago. The Division stretches from the Alberta border to the furthest edges of the Okanagan region. At Divisions, Simon took third place in the “Humorous Speech” contest, while Port took first place in “Table Topics.” As first place winner, Port will now head to District competition in Richmond, which includes clubs from all over B.C. As of next year, Toastmasters International will be dividing District 21 (B.C.) — which includes 289 clubs, into two districts.
wednesday, october 31, 2012
Dancers perform in the face of the storm Continued from page 1 The cruise line decided the show must go on, so the girls boarded the vessel and off they went into the tropical storm. “We took off on the boat into the hurricane,” Nixon said. They soon began questioning whether the cruise line made the right choice as sea swells up to 11 metres (36 feet) smashed against the sides of the ship. “It was a bad decision.” Back home, the families worried about the girls as they did not have constant communication. The boat rocked back and forth in the swells, and many of the passengers — including the Cranbrook dancers — became seasick. The wind was so high that no one was allowed to go outside or enjoy the pools. Nixon said the dancers spent much of their time battling seasickness in the safety of their rooms. “They didn’t really sell us on cruises,” she said. One of the destinations of the cruise had been Cococay, Bahamas, but the ship was forced to pass it by. Many cruise lines reported damage to their private beaches and resorts in the region. Unfortunately for the girls, the cruise wasn’t the only thing that had to go ahead. The highland dancers still had to dance in their competition. Nixon said many dancers were unable to perform, but the girls from Cranbrook had worked too hard to quit. “They couldn’t see not doing it,” Nixon said, adding that all girls
put in an incredible affort to train and their parents had committed to funding their trip. All three girls danced even though they were sick to their stomachs and the boat continued to rock in the waves. Nixon said it was extremely loud as the waves smashed the ship. Cranbrook’s dancers were able to perform, but many were not so lucky. Some attempted but ended up vomiting and abandoning the attempt. Nixon said at one point a judge was attempting to deliver her feedback and was sick. “It was kind of surreal,” Nixon said. “We all wanted to go home.” But with so many odds against them, the girls more than outdid themselves. MacLeod placed first in the Senior North American scholarship Written Paper competition, besting 50 other dancers, and as Nixon cheekily notes, the hurricane itself. Saffin came in fourth place in the Junior North American category over 55 other dancers. “This is a huge achievement in the world of highland dancing, for both Katie Macleod and Katie Saffin and for the Royal Stewart Highland Dancers.” Nixon said. “Not only did the dancers study hard for this trip but they also trained and worked to perform on a cruise ship rocking in the wake of hurricane Sandy with swells up to 11 metres.” After leaving the area of Cococay, Nixon said the ship headed for calmer waters south of
The Royal Stewart Highland Dancers had an unusual and difficult competitor at a recent dance competition: Hurricane Sandy. Left to right: Back Row: Parent chaperones Rosmarie Saffin, Lisa Beaulac and teacher Jane Nixon. Front row: Local highland dancers Emily Balfour, Katie Saffin, Alexandra Demarchi and Katie Macleod. the island towards Nassau, Bahamas. The storm was moving its way north behind them. Finally, the girls got the chance to get off the ship and enjoy some
fun in the sun. “It was phenomenal just to be on land again,” Nixon said. The girls enjoyed the beach and the hot sand before heading back to
the ship bound for Miami again. Looking back, Nixon said her first hurricane experience will hopefully be her last. “I don’t care to see it
again,” she said. The girls will all return to school this week after some rest to recover from their big adventure. Nixon said the girls will have a lot to tell
their classmates. But the single thought that is running through all their minds? “We are all so happy to be back home in B.C.!”
Scam artists hacking into private emails Continued from page 1 In the scam, the writer — supposedly Bishop — tells the recipient that he and his family are trapped in Manila, Philippines after being robbed. They have eight hours to catch their flight, and the police and embassy are
not being helpful. The request is for 1,850 Euros, with the assurance that it will be paid back as soon as the writer returns to Canada. Of course, Darryl Bishop never left Canada. His email was hacked.
“I have been hacked,” Bishop said. “Unfortunately the email went out to all 230 contacts of the Rockies Film Series.” Interestingly, Bishop says he received a similar email a few weeks ago from someone in the United States.
“I found myself a little torn between disbelief and hoping that the person was all right. It’s fairly convincing.” Bishop says he doesn’t know if him receiving an email like that is related to his account being hacked. However, he assures ev-
eryone that his password has now been changed and there should be no more emails like that sent out. Incidentally, the Rockies Film Series presents Inescapable on Thursday, November 1 at the Columbia Theatre at 7 p.m.
Page 4 wednesday, october 31, 2012
Anti deer cull groups unite under B.C.-wide banner Sally MacDonald Townsman Staff
A Cranbrook group opposed to the urban deer cull has united with similar groups in other B.C. communities to stand against lethal methods of deer control. Based in Cranbrook, the grassroots group Humane Treatment of Urban Wildlife (HTUW) formed in January 2012, but last month it united with three like-minded groups to form the British Columbia Deer Protection Coalition. HTUW, DeerSafe Victoria, the Invermere Deer Protection Society and Animal Alliance of Canada have come together to educate the public about non-lethal methods of deer management, said Colleen Bailey, chair of HTUW.
“We know this is a huge issue in many communities, so rather than trying to piecemeal each community with education and information, we decided to conglomerate our efforts so we would have more resources at our disposal,” said Bailey. “We want to be a resource, not only for individuals and private citizens but for municipalities and elected officials to be able to access some ideas.” Last November, Cranbrook culled 25 urban deer – 11 whitetail and 14 mule – using clover traps. It was the first of three East Kootenay communities to carry out a cull with a license from the B.C. Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Opera-
tions. Now, the coalition is working with wildlife biologists to collate research on deer management methods, she went on. “What we try to do is remove the emotion out of the topic. This is such a highly volatile situation for all of our communities. We don’t want to divide the communities; we want to unite the communities. “We have been accused of being the emotional ones and coming from an emotional perspective, but in reality we are coming from science. It’s the people going, ‘Somebody’s going to get killed,’ that are coming from an emotional base. We are saying let’s do something to prevent that through scientific re-
City of Kimberley
Bylaw Information With winter quickly approaching, the following reminders are being brought to the attention of Kimberley residents. Vehicles including cars, trucks, campers, trailers, boat trailers, etc. are not to be left or stored on streets, lanes or boulevards that may or may not hamper snow plowing and/or snow removal.
Trailers on City Streets, Lanes and Boulevards
Non compliance with this requirement will result in the vehicle being towed away at the owners’ expense.
Derelict vehicles or vehicles, trailers, boat trailers, etc., without proper or valid plates left standing or parked within a road allowance; City boulevards and City lanes, will also be removed and stored at owners’ expense. Your cooperation is appreciated. For further information please contact Rich Klekowski, Bylaw Enforcement Officer at City Hall, (250) 427-9663.
trevor crawley photo
The Humane Treatment of Urban Wildlife said people need to understand that allowing deer to eat apples in city yards results in them being killed. search, education and understanding.” In the coalition’s view, culling is not effective because last year’s deer cull in Cranbrook did not reduce the overall numbers of urban deer in town. “The Coalition doesn’t see the purpose in spending tax dollars on something we know will have to be a continual effort to maintain the numbers. Culling isn’t a one-time option if they choose that method so taxpayers can count on having their tax dollars spent on this lethal method every year,” said Bailey. Indiscriminate culling does not help with public safety, according to Bailey, because it does not target problem deer. “The deer are not euthanized. It is a completely different term and it’s misrepresenting
to the public what they are doing. People think they are being put to sleep like they are pets. We need to call it what it is and say the deer are being killed,” said Bailey. “Given that it’s not effective in improving public safety, it doesn’t seem right.” The coalition would rather non-lethal methods are used to reduce urban deer conflict. She mentioned “hazing” or “averse conditioning” where herding dogs are used to direct deer out of problematic areas such as schools. But she said that education and policy are the most important steps. For instance, homes on the edge of town could be prohibited from planting cedar trees. And urban residents need to have respect for deer, Bailey said. “We want to make
“We live in a Rocky Mountain community – there will always be deer. We need to learn to coexist with them” Colleen Bailey, Humane Treatment of Urban Wildlife sure people understand deer behaviour. We don’t want people to think, they want to be our friend, or they are out to get us. We want them to go, okay, they are a wild animal, they need to be respected as such. Keep your distance, pick up your fruit, if you must plant a cedar tree wrap it in wire.” Cranbrook residents need to learn to live with deer, she went on. “The public thinks that if they do a deer
cull, the deer will be gone. We live in a Rocky Mountain community – there will always be deer. We need to learn to coexist with them,” said Bailey. HTUW is pleased that the City of Cranbrook is delaying its second cull until a lawsuit between the District of Invermere and the Invermere Deer Protection Societ is resolved. “The coalition is extremely pleased because it is going to give us time to work with them on other solutions if they are willing to work with the coalition,” said Bailey, who is also a citizen member of the Cranbrook Urban Deer Committee consulting the City on the deer cull. Bailey was unable to provide precise membership numbers for HTUW before press time.
Flu clinics continue Ottawa looks into permits with other vaccines for Chinese miners in B.C. Bl ack Press
Flu clinics are proceeding in B.C. despite a decision to suspend the use of vaccine made by Novartis after concerns were raised over its effectiveness. Novartis-made flu vaccine accounts for about 30 per cent of the province’s supply but Provincial Health Officer Dr. Perry Kendall said B.C. should have enough from other manufacturers to cover everyone who wants to
be immunized. He said there are no concerns about the safety of Novartis vaccines for those who have already had a flu shot, and described the suspension – recommended by Health Canada – as a precautionary measure. B.C. health ministry officials said there’s been no sign of irregularities yet in tests of the Novartis vaccine from B.C. stocks and said it could go back into circulation if it’s cleared for use.
C anadian Press
VANCOUVER – The federal government is investigating foreign worker permits that will bring Chinese miners to British Columbia to determine whether the applications meet federal requirements. Labour leaders have raised numerous concerns about permits obtained by HD Mining to bring 200 temporary workers to B.C. for its proposed Murray River coal mine. Among those concerns is that foreign workers will be hired instead of British Columbians, and labour groups have insisted there are local workers who can do the job. Alyson Queen, press secretary for the federal human resources minister, says the department has launched an investigation to determine whether the applications for foreign worker permits met all the requirements.
Cyber-bully fears run high: poll Black Press
About 23 per cent of B.C. teens have been victims of cyber-bullying, according to a new survey of parents. The online poll of 504 B.C. adults by West6S Marketing found widespread concern about cyber-bullying, with 89 per cent very or somewhat concerned. Eight per cent of adults surveyed also said they’ve been cyber-bullied and that rose to 12 per cent among heavy users of Facebook or Twitter. More mainstream use of social media means cyber-bullying is becoming more widespread and not just limited to online chat rooms, according to 6S Marketing president Chris Breikss. “Considering the speed of social media
and its availability – through smart phones, tablets – harassment has become inescapable,” he said. “It turns into a round-the-clock nightmare. The internet’s immediacy gives bullies a perception of power and the sheer volume of these unmoderated interactions can have devastating consequences.” About 46 per cent of B.C. adults use Facebook daily – rising to 64 per cent of 18- to 34-year-olds – and levels are higher in households with teens. Sixteen per cent use Twitter daily (37 per cent in the 18-34 group.) Fifty-eight per cent of parents surveyed said they believed their teens were the victims of “traditional” bullying.
Drivers cautioned about time change Bl ack Press
Motorists are being urged to drive with extra caution as they adjust to the fall time change that brings darker evening commutes, often along with worse weather and visibility. The turning back of the clocks at the end of Daylight Savings Time (DST) on Saturday night (Nov. 3) in theory gives an extra hour of sleep, but an ICBC survey found 30 per cent of drivers squander it by staying up later. That can worsen drivers’ concentration, alertness behind the wheel and reaction time to hazards. “There is a 10 per cent increase in the average number of crashes in the Lower Mainland during the late afternoon commute in the two weeks following the end of DST compared to the two weeks prior to the change,” ICBC psychologist Dr. John Vavrik said. “We rationalize that
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extra hour – many of us think that since we’re going to get an additional hour of sleep we can stay awake longer or drive home later, but we actually end up feeling more tired and less alert,” Vavrik said. Sleep quality can also be disrupted due to more nighttime restlessness, he added.
wednesday, october 31, 2012
Party dinner celebrates 10 per cent shift Townsman Staff
The Kootenay East NDP riding association had the 10 per cent shift in mind at their recent fund-raising “Local Food Harvest” dinner. Organizers said that in a month when two speakers have been to Cranbrook to talk about the 10 per cent shift concept, this dinner was a practical example of how to support the local economy by supporting local suppliers and small business. The 10 per cent shift movement asks people to keep at least 10 per cent of their spending to local products and business. “Buying and eating
local food is good for our local economy, the environment and for our bodies and souls,” candidate Norma Blissett told the crowd. “We had a regional conference back in the spring and talked about a variety of local initiatives that were happening in the Kootenays. Part of that was about supporting local agriculture and so when it came to organizing a fund raising dinner we went with the concept of a local harvest supper, where we could support a wonderful local chef and eat healthy, tasty local food, decrease our impact on the environment, sup-
Norma Blissett addresses the diners at the recent Local Food Harvest dinner. port local farmers and raise some money in the process. What more could you ask for?” Thomas of Allegra Restaurant catered the event, which featured a menu of locally sup-
plied food. Beef was provided by Kootenay All Natural Beef Company, Wycliffe, Chicken came from Meyers of Creston. Christian Kimber of Three Crows Farms, Cranbrook, Fort
Steele Farms and Truscott Farm of Creston supplied fresh produce. The event also included a silent auction and jazz music by The Don Davies Quartet.
Grade 2 kids ski free Submitted
Husky Energy and Resorts of the Canadian Rockies (RCR) are again offering the Husky Grade 2 FunPass program. The program provides young skiers with a complimentary Season Pass valid at RCR ski resorts, including Fernie, Kicking Horse Mountain, Kimberley, and Nakiska. The program offers the opportunity for youth to learn and build their skiing and snowboarding skills, while encouraging a healthy, active, family lifestyle. “Getting kids active with their families in the great outdoors is an important part of maintaining a healthy lifestyle,”
says Bill Bennett, Minster of Community, Sport & Cultural Development. “It’s great to see Husky Energy and RCR leading a program that promotes outdoor recreational activity among our youth and making skiing and snowboarding available to all Grade 2 students.” To qualify for the program, children must be in Grade 2 (or born in 2005). A copy of a birth certificate, current Grade 2 report card, or last year’s Grade 1 report card, must be provided for a pass to be issued. There is a $20 processing fee for the pass, which is a saving of over $500 off a regular pass price for a child.
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Those pricey islands in the stream
public consultation pro- help but think of what I paid for cess is about to begin on my last ferry trip, just last month the B.C. Ferry Service. as I headed to Vancouver Island Faced with declining ridership to visit family. I paid $63.10 each way. If and rising costs, the B.C. government is asking for public you have an extra passenger in input to inform decisions about your car, add another $14.85 service adjustments that will en- each way. That’s $77.95 each sure coastal ferry services are way. Commercial vehicles pay sustainable and able to meet the $5.60 per foot. If you are on one of the flagship unique needs of ferries, “Spirit of coastal commuBritish Columnities. bia” or “Spirit of Ess entially, Vancouver Isferry users are land”, your car going to be conCarolyn joins 469 other sulted on which Grant vehicles and routes could be 2,100 passengers. eliminated, or severely cut back, in order to At $63.10 plus $14.85 per persave some $26 million a year. son each way. Or $5.60 per foot There is also the looming pros- commercial. You do the math. No, seripect of having to replace the fleet with newer vessels at some ously, you do the math, it makes point, hopefully with a little my brain hurt. How can a ferry corporation more research than that time the brain trust decided fast fer- not make money charging that much, with that many vehicles ries were the answer. Now I doubt that they are and people aboard? Not to going to come this far inland to mention what they charge in ask me for an opinion, but the gift shop for a deck of BC you’ll be happy to know that I Ferry playing cards. The answer is, they can am prepared to provide one make money. The Vancouver to anyway. Taxpayer contributions to Victoria and Nanaimo routes, B.C.’s ferry service are $180 mil- from either Tsawwassen or lion this year. Some of that Horseshoe Bay make millions. It’s the smaller routes that money is mine so I feel compelled to offer my two cents. are in trouble, despite being What will we offer when the subsidized by the larger, monpenny is phased out, by the ey-making routes. BC Ferries has 35 vessels servicing 48 locaway? Now on first hearing of this tions on B.C.’s coast. Yes, the isconsultative process I couldn’t land-dwellers are at the root of
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BC Ferries’ newest ships at Swartz Bay terminal: the main routes make a profit, but smaller routes and the Duke Point run lose millions. the problem, those folk who insist on dwelling behind the back of beyond, so as to be free throw a pot, or plant it. No, no, don’t write me any nasty letters about your aunt on Cortez Island. I know island dwellers are great people. Unfortunately, transporting these great people from one island to another to the mainland is costing a great deal of money that BC Ferries doesn’t have. So they want to consult with coastal people and island dwellers about how much pain they are prepared to put up with in order to continue to live a two-ferry trip from the mainland. The government consultation will ask residents if they support cable ferries, passenger-only service, bridges, property-tax increases or fuel-tax hikes to support ferry service.
It’s a difficult situation. You can’t ask people to move simply because the only route off their island is too expensive to service. You can’t build a bridge linking every island, although there are a few places a bridge may be the answer. But one thought keeps occurring to me. People who depend solely on ferry service for access to the mainland are paying through the nose for it. And people who have alternate routes but may enjoy a ferry ride across, say Kootenay Lake, on a lovely summer day, don’t pay a dime. BC’s interior ferry routes are free. There’s an answer here somewhere. What could I be missing? Carolyn Grant is the Editor of the Kimberley Daily Bulletin
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Opinion/Events Letters to the Editor
Light and Sound Re: “Living — For eternity or in the here and now?” (Yme Woensdregt): The existence of God can be proven only to oneself, as we are different in levels of consciousness. When IT descends to the material world, it goes through our consciousness and can be seen as a light and heard as a sound. When the experience is given, is subjective and beyond the description of human words. To experience the Light and Sound of God, one must go through a series of personal disciplines to purify the mind. It is done through a series of spiritual exercises, as known to the followers of an ancient teaching called Eckankar. There is no guarantee that you will experience the Light and Sound of God, but the question is how much you desire it. We are all vehicles of God through our consciousness, whether we are aware of it or not. Eckankar was introduced to the world in 1965. This letter is not intended to promote this teaching, but understand that only man can teach man in the material world. If you want God’s existence proven to you, search for the higher teaching. The spiritual exercise is a means to open your third eye, to see beyond the
human senses. The proof is given only if you deserve it. As with everything in the material world, to deserve it you must work for it. Edito A. Chy Cranbrook
Project Red Ribbon MADD Canada celebrates its 25th anniversary of our largest and longest-running public awareness campaign on Thursday, Nov. 1, with Project Red Ribbon Day. Project Red Ribbon is designed to combat impaired driving during the holidays. The red ribbon is a symbol of a person’s commitment to drive safe and sober during the holiday season and throughout the year, and also serves as a reminder to other motorists to drive sober. The small but powerful ribbon symbolizes the wearers’ commitment to sober driving and reminds us all that the deaths and injuries resulting from impairmentrelated crashes are needless and preventable. Together with local partners, area businesses, the MADD Cranbrook is asking residents of the East Kootenay to show their commitment to sober driving this
holiday season by tying a red ribbon to their vehicles, key chains, purses, briefcases and backpacks. Red ribbons are available from MADD Kimbrook at 250-432-9590 or firstname.lastname@example.org , the MADD Canada web site, Allstate Insurance Company of Canada office and local participating retailers City of Cranbrook, The Drive FM/ B-104, Bear’s Eatery. Katryna Sigurdson Community Leader MADD Kimberley/Cranbrook
Snow shovelling Thank you for your article on snow shovelling in Monday’s paper — as one that walks around town I appreciate it when the sidewalk is clear of snow and ice. I’m fortunate enough to be able to shovel our sidewalk but many people are not able; however, if those of us who are able shovelled our neighbours’ (two to the left and two to the right) sidewalks I’m sure we would have virtually all of Cranbrook’s walks shovelled. Laird Siemens Cranbrook
‘Tis the season for craft fair shopping This Saturday marks the beginning of members, available at the Fort Steele enthe Christmas craft fair shopping season trance. with three locations opening. Another one opens next Thursday, two more the followThursday, November 1 Comedy Show at The Edge ing Saturday, more the following WednesA Comedy Show will be staged at The day, Friday, and Saturday. And so it goes on. As the locations stretch from Jaffray to Edge Pub this evening starting at 9 p.m. Cranbrook to Kimberley you might want to Hosted by Master of Ceremonies Drew, the headliners are Mr. Simon gas up while the price at the King, who has a Comedy pump is down a bit. Given Eye on Now special, and James the high quality of many of entertainment King. Opening the show the creations by our local will be Kimberley’s own artists and artisans, you will Mike Eric Speaker. Tickets are $5 probably find something Redfern with a limited number of quite lovely to buy for somedance floor table tickets one special. I just returned available in advance at The from the Highlands of Scotland where I found one of Elke Heimann’s Edge. Inescapable stained glass dragonflies sparkling in a The Rockies Film Series will present the cottage window. Good crafts are welcome film ‘Inescapable’ this evening at 7 p.m. at gifts everywhere. the Columbia Theatre. Set in Syria, the film tells the story of father’s desperate attempt Tuesday, October 30 to find his daughter in the chaos of a counChange at Centre 64 Opening today in the Gallery at Centre try he had left behind many years ago. 64 and running until November 24 is an Tickets are $10 in advance from Lotus exhibition of artworks in various mediums Books or $12 at the door. by Kootenay artists on the theme of Friday, November 2 ‘Change’. A public reception will be held in Blacksmithing Classes the gallery this Saturday, November 3, A 2-day workshop on the basics of from 2 to 4 p.m. For more information call blacksmithing will be offered at Fort Steele 250-427-4919. Heritage Town today and tomorrow. It will be followed by three more 2-day workWednesday, October 31 shops on tool crafting, techniques, and Harvest Hoe-Down Cranbrook Alliance Church will host its crafting a gift during November. The fee for 2nd annual Community Harvest Hoe- this first workshop is $150. For more inforDown today between 3.30 and 6.30 p.m. in mation call Henry at 250-420-7191. Fibre Arts Class the church gymnasium. You are invited to The Creative Kids After School Art Prodrop in to this free event for families with children aged toddler to grade six where gram at Centre 64 offers a second class on you can enjoy games, treats, animals, and fibre arts and crafts using recycled materials this afternoon from 2.30 to 4.30 p.m. live music. The fee is $10, materials included. For Ghost Tours Continuing all this week until Saturday more information and to register call are lantern-lit Ghost Tours through the Christine at 250-427-4919 or email kimdarker side of Fort Steele Heritage Town email@example.com. May I Be Frank starting at 7.30 and 9 p.m. each evening. Tickets are $13 for members, $15 for nonThe Kimberley Happiness Project pres-
Alison Brown and her bluegrass/jazz fusion quartet will be at the Key City Theatre Sunday, Nov. 18 at 7.30 p.m. ents the movie ‘May I Be Frank’ in the Theatre at Centre 64 this evening at 7.30 p.m. Admission is by donation. British DJ at The Edge British DJ Pimpsoul with guest DJ Futa will be providing the music tonight at The Edge Pub beginning at 10 p.m. There will be a cover charge of $10. Ribs Rock ‘n’ Roll Margaritaville The Kimberley Rotary Club will host its 2nd annual Ribs Rock ‘n’ Roll MargaritaVille event at Centennial Hall tonight in support of the Kimberley Rotary playground park. Cocktails are at 5.30 p.m., dinner at 6.30, followed by a dance starting at 7.30 p.m. Tickets are $40, available by calling Wendy Moore at the Kimberley Chamber of Commerce (250-427-6670).
See EYE, Page 12
wednesday, october 31, 2012
KIMBERLEY AND CRANBROOK COMMUNITY CALENDAR
UPCOMING 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. CBAL needs volunteers to hand out free books for kids at the Mall on Hallowe’en as part of our ‘Books for Treats’ program. To volunteer call Katherine 250-417-2896 or firstname.lastname@example.org Cranbrook Alliance Church: Community Harvest Hoe-Down an event designed especially for kids! Wed. Oct. 31, 3:30-6:30pm. FREE event - see y’all there! 1200 Kootenay St N., Cranbrook. 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. Sat, Nov 3rd. - 11:00 am-1:30 pm. Jubilee Chapter #64, Order of the Eastern Star will have homemade muffins. Start your Christmas shopping early, enter our draws and enjoy a light snack. 401 - 3rd Avenue South, Cranbrook. Christmas in the Country Market & Sale, Jaffray-Baynes Lake Farmers’ Market. Sat. Nov 3rd, 9am to 4pm, Jaffray Community Centre. Over 35 tables of Christmas shopping at its best! 2012 FREE PUBLIC SWIM Wednesday, November 7th, 5:00-6:00 PM is sponsored by Chateau Kimberley. Exhibit “The Perfect Gift – Christmas Opportunities” runs Nov. 8th to Dec. 5th. Art, jewellery, pottery, or something one of a kind - stop by the CDAC Art Gallery for your holiday shopping. Reception held on Friday, Nov. 16th, 7 to 9pm at CDAC Art Gallery at 135 10 Avenue S (corner of 2nd St. and 10th Ave. S) 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 Nov.14 Kimberley Garden Club is back on winter sessions. Nov. program: Hands on Evergreen Centrepiece construction. Selkirk High School Library 7-9 pm. New members welcome. FMI: Nola 250-427-1948. ONGOING Cranbrook Senior Centre, Branch 11 holding their meetings every third Thursday a month. 1:30pm at the hall. We always welcome new members. Do you have 2 hours every 2 months to give? E.K. Senior Caregivers Network is seeking new members for the policy making Board of our non-profit organization. Call Louise 250-426-2362. Play and Learn Parenting/Literacy Program – 8 week registered program for parents with preschool children with a facilitated play and activity component for children. Kimberley Early Learning Centre Kim 250-427-4468. StrongStart BC - FREE family drop-in program for preschoolaged children accompanied by a parent. Kimberley Early Learning Centre. Activities include circle time, play centers, nutritious snack and active play. Monday 9 - 12, Tuesday 9 - 12, Thursday 9 – 12, Friday 9 - 12. Gina 250-427-5309. Treehouse—Families with children 5 & under are invited to come play. Free drop-in program in gym of Kimberley Early Learning Centre. Transportation avail. Tuesdays, 9:00 - 12:00. Diana 250-427-0716. Canadian Cancer Society- if you have spare time and would like to volunteer, interested applicants can call 250-4268916, drop by our office at #19-9th Avenue S, Cranbrook or go to www.fightwithus.ca and register as a volunteer. ICBL-Duplicate Bridge–Senior Center in Cranbrook. Mon & Wed 7pm, Thurs & Fri 1pm at Scout Hall, Marysville. Info: Maggie 250-417-2868. Cranbrook Phoenix Toastmasters meet every Thursday, noon - 1:00 Heritage Inn. Toastmasters teaches communication & leadership skills. Roberta 250-489-0174. 1911.toastmastersclubs.org. Breast Cancer Support Group meets at McKim Middle School Library, every 3rd Thursday of the month at 7 pm. Contact: Daniela @ 427-2562. Bibles for Missions Thrift Store at 824 Kootenay St. now has a large selection of winter clothing for the family. Open Tues through Sat from 10am to 5pm. 778-520-1981. Cranbrook Community Radio is a non profit local voice for Cranbrook and Kimberley heard online at www.ckcl.ca We welcome suggestions about local programming that you’d like to hear! Please call the station at 778 520-2020 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org Learn-to-skate with us! The Cranbrook Skating Club is offering skating lessons for learners of all ages. Pre-CanSkate (for pre-schoolers), CanSkate (ages 4 & up), Intro-StarSkate (learn to figure skate), StarSkate (for advanced levels of figure skating), CanPowerSkate (skating skills for hockey players) and Adult lessons. Kathy Bates (Registrar) at 250-432-5562. Place your notice in your “What’s Up?” Community Calendar FREE of charge. This column is intended for the use of clubs and non-profit organizations to publicize their coming events — provided the following requirements are met: • Notices will be accepted two weeks prior to the event. • All notices must be emailed, faxed or dropped off in person. No telephone calls please. • Notices should not exceed 30 words. • Only one notice per week from any one club or organization. • All notices must be received by the Thursday prior to publication • There is no guarantee of publication. Notices will run subject to space limitations.
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Sam Reinhart to suit up for Team WHL in Super Series TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor
Kootenay Ice forward Sam Reinhart has been named to Team WHL for one game in the upcoming Subway Super Series in the middle of November. Reinhart will head down to Vancouver for the opening game of the WHL’s turn in the Super Series—a stretch of six games where a squad of Russian junior players tours across Canada, challenging a team of all-stars in each of the three CHL major-junior leagues. Vancouver will host the first game on Nov. 14, followed by a second game in Victoria the next night. Reinhart will also get to lace up his skates alongside his older brother, Griffin, a defenceman with the Edmonton Oil Kings who was selected fourth overall in this year’s NHL Draft by the New York Islanders. “In the summer, we get to play together, but it’s been a while since we’ve played on the same team,” said Sam, “so it’s going to be nice
playing with him and not having to go against him.” Griffin will skate in both games, as the Super Series is billed as a way for scouts to assess talent level for the World Junior Championships in December. Curtis Lazar, Eric Comrie and Sam Reinhart are the only 1995born players on the roster. Lazar and Comrie will play in both games, while Reinhart will only appear in one contest. Adam Lowry and Graham Black with the Swift Current Broncos were both named to Team WHL as well. Both came through Cranbrook on Friday with their squad, defeating the Ice 5-2 at Western Financial Place. Lowry, who captains the Broncos, will skate in both games, while Black will appear in the final affair on Nov. 15 in Victoria. “I think it’s a thrill every time you get nominated one of these games,” said Lowry, 19. “You get to play with some of the
best players in the league, so it’s obviously a lot of fun to be able to be a part of this and huge honour.” Lowry knows Hockey Canada will be watching everyone, and he hopes he can perform well enough in the two games as well as with his home squad. “It’s definitely the goal of every player to play at the highest level and the World Juniors is probably the pinnacle of junior hockey,” Lowry said. “Coming into this year, you want to have a good start to the season, try to impress Hockey Canada.” Black, another 19-year-old, is making his first appearance on Team WHL, as his nomination came out of the blue, he said. “It’s unbelievable. It’s a dream come true, it’s what you think of when you’re growing up as a kid, playing in front of that many people,” Black said, “and playing for a team that’s a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity and I hope I make the best of it.”
DAILY TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN
Sports News? Call Trevor 250-426-5201, ext. 212 firstname.lastname@example.org
MOUNT BAKER WILD VOLLEYBALL
ALL WILD CHAMPIONSHIP: The Mount Baker Wild junior girls volleyball teams take time for a picture during the tournament over the weekend. The two teams met in the final for the tournament championship, and Team Black overcame Team Red for the title. Left to right, back row: Katie Elder, Tasha Martini, Kelly Quinn, Catie Hebditch, Tessa Charleton, Charity Marlatt, Robin Anderson, Kylie Fredrickson, Burke Bidder. Front row: Brittany Becker, Jade Duchscherer, Megan Sternig, Robyn Gourley, Shae Sowell, Maya Streloff, Shae Coolbaugh.
NHL players given escrow cheques CHRIS JOHNSTON Canadian Press
T O R O N T O — Locked-out NHL players had the pain of missing their first full pay period offset Tuesday when they received last season’s escrow cheque. Players were returned 7.98 per cent of what they earned last year, plus interest, one day before their second paycheque of the 201213 season would have been due, according to a spokesman for the NHL Players’ Association The escrow payments amount to about $80,000 for every million dollars a player earned— before deductions. For example, New York Rangers forward Brad Richards grossed approximately $960,000 after being the league’s highest-paid player last season. Under the terms of the expired collective bargaining agreement, NHL players had a portion of their salaries de-
ducted throughout the season and placed into an escrow account. Once the final accounting for a year was completed, which ensured the correct percentage of revenue was paid out in salaries, players were refunded accordingly. Tuesday’s escrow payment came at an important time with the lockout set to eliminate another pay cycle. Players also missed a cheque on Oct. 15, but that would only have covered four days of work. The paycheque they were to have been given Wednesday would have been for a full halfmonth period. NHLPA executive director Donald Fehr met with a group of players in Minnesota on Monday night and acknowledged in an interview with the Minneapolis Star-Tribune that some of his constituents are concerned about lost wages that are mounting during the lockout.
“But that doesn’t mean you make a bad agreement because of it,’’ Fehr told the newspaper. The NHL’s labour talks have been on hold since Oct. 18, when the NHLPA countered a league offer with three proposals of its own. Each of those was quickly rejected. Since then, a leagueimposed deadline to play a full season passed without further talks and the NHL cancelled all games through Nov. 30. The Jan. 1 Winter Classic outdoor game is expected to be wiped off the schedule later this week. Superstorm Sandy forced the NHL to close its New York headquarters on Monday and Tuesday, but deputy commissioner Bill Daly indicated that it didn’t affect the bargaining process. However, he added in an email that there was no progress to report on the labour front.
TOURNAMENT TITLE: The Mount Baker junior boys volleyball team takes a minute to celebrate with the championship trophy after capturing the title during a home volleyball tournament over the weekend.
Wild find success on the court TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor
The junior volleyball teams at Mount Baker were successful over the weekend, as the girls and boys both captured the first place crown. The girls, which have enough players for two teams, even clashed against each other for an all-Mount Baker final, with Team
Black coming out on top for the win. The boys ended up beating a team from Sparwood in their final match to earn their first place. The young men played in a four-team pool, before heading into playoffs, where they rattled off three
straight wins for the championship. “They’re a good crew of guys,” said head coach Herb Tepper. “For the most part, everyone executed the game plan, everyone had goals they wanted to reach.” Tepper has been working with the team for the last three years,
and said everything they’ve learned is starting to click. The tournament win shows that, he added. “The biggest thing is their commitment to the system that I’ve been trying to teach them the last few years,” said Tepper. “They’re starting to demonstrate everything they’ve picked up because of that commitment.”
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Sports Whitecaps FC Kootenay Academy enjoys MLS weekend in Vancouver Submit ted
VANCOUVER, BC – This past weekend, Whitecaps FC Kootenay Academy travelled to Vancouver for training, games, and the big Whitecaps FC vs. Portland Timbers MLS match at BC Place. Over 100 players and staff took in a training session with Whitecaps FC Vancouver technical staff at the ‘Caps training facility on Saturday, and then on Sunday they played games against Whitecaps FC Vancouver Academy and other selected local opposition. Finally, on Sunday it was off to the ‘Caps MLS match at home to Portland, where Academy members were special guests pitch-side on BC Place field to watch the warm-up and meet some special guests. “This is part of our inaugural year for the Kootenay Academy, and what a way to kick off this program with a great MLS weekend in Vancouver,” said Whitecaps FC director of soccer development Dan Lenarduzzi. “This was a great opportunity to
The Whitecaps FC Kootenay Academy poses for a picture during their trip to Vancouver. bring our regional Academy Centre programs into Vancouver to get a taste of training and games in Vancouver with our staff and of course, to be our guests at BC Place to see a big MLS game.” Seven boys and girls Prospects training groups from U-11 to U-17 were selected this fall to take part in the Whitecaps FC Kootenay Academy program which runs for seven
months from September through April and includes eight training weekends in Nelson and four travel events. All sessions are developed by Whitecaps FC professional coaching staff and delivered in partnership with Soccer Quest. This includes monthly coaching visits from Whitecaps FC staff, including regional head coach David Broadhurst. “There’s a real buzz
in the Kootenays about this program,” said David Spendlove, director of Whitecaps FC local partner Soccer Quest. “This Academy – and weekends like this – really grow the game and help bring young players from all areas of the Kootenays into the Whitecaps FC soccer network to connect them to opportunities they otherwise would not get to be part of.”
The Kootenay Academy is part of the network of Whitecaps FC Academy Centres, including locations in the Okanagan and Vancouver. Additional centres will be added to the network over the next year. For more information on Whitecaps FC Kootenay Academy and other centres please visit http://www.whitecapsfc.com/youth/programs/academycentres.
MIAMI — LeBron James held his index finger aloft, then turned and took a walk nine years in the making. A few moments later, a championship ring— finally—was his. James and the Miami Heat celebrated their NBA title once again Tuesday night, with the ring-and-banner ceremony replete with an indoor fireworks show that immediately preceded their season opener against the Boston Celtics. NBA Commissioner David Stern handed Heat owner Micky Arison the first ring of the night, and Arison handed the others out to executives, coaches and players. James went last, as the crowd roared for the reigning NBA MVP. “It’s not given,’’ James said earlier Tuesday. “These moments are not
given.’’ Stern gave brief remarks to the crowd, starting his address by mentioning “those who were affected’’ by Hurricane Sandy, which struck the East Coast earlier this week. (Stern misspoke and referred to the storm Hurricane Katrina, though his point was clear.) He congratulated Heat executives and coaches, then lauded Miami’s players. “And congratulations to the Miami Heat fans,’’ Stern said. The only player to address the crowd was veteran Mike Miller, who spoke after warmups. “We want to thank you guys so much for all your support,’’ Miller said. “Without you guys, a night like tonight’s not possible. The journey that starts tonight is going to be even more challenging, so we’re going to need your passion, your support and
your energy even more. Enjoy the game tonight and let it fly.’’ The rings had the words “All In’’ on one side, and “Family’’ underneath two images of the Larry O’Brien Trophy on the other. James hugged Stern briefly as the commissioner said a few words, then got a few words from Arison before checking out the box that held his newest bauble. Players posed for a quick photo as the banner started being raised, then James and others took their rings out to examine the detail. He touched the banner as it rose behind him, then went back to checking out the ring. Soon, they were put away, the lights came on, and the season started. “I think we all know what another year’s all about,’’ James said. “We know what our longterm goal is. But we’re
not going to take any short cuts. It’s a process. It’s always been that way for us.’’ The pursuit of a title is what drove James every year since joining the NBA in 2003, and he had been close twice, ultimately falling in his first two trips to the NBA Finals. His breakthrough came last June, and James capped his stellar post-season with a triple-double in Game 5 of the finals against Oklahoma City, as the Heat capped off the second title in franchise history. “I’m not going to take this moment for granted,’’ James said. “It doesn’t happen to everyone. I know the history of the game. I am going to live in the moment. Not going to sit here and say I’m not. It’s a special moment for not only our team, for our organization, for the city, whoever’s a Miami Heat fan, our families,
everything. We’ll live in the moment, but we also have some other business to take care of as well.’’ In the long term, that means another title. In the short term, that meant getting ready for Boston. Miami’s first ring night was an unmitigated disaster _ a 108-66 loss to the Chicago Bulls after the 2006 championship jewelry was issued. The Heat were on the other end of a banner blowout last Christmas in Dallas, where in a finals rematch they ran out to a 35-point lead shortly after halftime. The Heat were clearly inspired by having a chance to put a damper on Dallas’ day. And they expected the Celtics to feel the same way, after Miami ousted Boston in last season’s Eastern Conference finals and then lured Ray Allen away in a free-agency coup over the summer.
Argonauts to rest Ricky Ray in regular season finale Dan R alph Canadian Press
LeBron James and the Heat get their title rings Tim Reynolds Associated Press
wednesday, october 31, 2012
MISSISSAUGA, Ont. — The Toronto Argonauts’ reward to Ricky Ray for being named the CFL’s offensive player of the week is time off. Ray received the CFL’s weekly honour Tuesday after throwing four TD passes in a 31-26 road win over Saskatchewan on Saturday. Toronto (8-9) locked up second spot in the East Division with the victory as well as home-field advantage for the conference semifinal Nov. 11. With a playoff spot sewn up, Ray will watch the Argos’ regular-season final Thursday night against the arch-rival Hamilton Tiger-Cats. Backup Jarious Jackson will start against Hamilton with youngsters Trevor Harris and Zach Collaros also scheduled to play. “It’s a short week and he (Ray) isn’t 100 per cent healthy,’’ Argos head coach Scott Milanovich said regarding why Ray won’t play. “I believe it’s my job to get
him into the playoff game as healthy as he can possibly be. “I think that’s in the best interest of our football team.’’ Milanovich’s decision is certainly good news for desperate Hamilton (6-11). The Ticats must beat Toronto and hope the Calgary Stampeders defeat the Edmonton Eskimos on Friday night to make the playoffs. If Hamilton loses, Edmonton will qualify for the playoffs, either crossing over into the East Division or finishing third in the West. The Eskimos (7-11) need a win over Calgary and a B.C. victory over Saskatchewan on Saturday night to take the No. 3 Western playoff seed. The Riders can clinch third with either an Eskimos loss or by downing the defending Grey Cup-champion Lions, who have already cemented first in the West. If Saskatchewan and Edmonton finish tied, the Esks will get the higher position based on having won the season series.
Kamloops to host its second Canadian men’s curling championship in 2014
KAMLOOPS, B.C. — Kamloops, B.C., has been awarded the Canadian men’s curling championship for the second time. The Canadian Curling Association announced Tuesday that the 2014 Tim Hortons Brier will be played March 1-9 at the Interior Savings Centre. Kamloops last hosted the Brier in 1996, when Manitoba’s Jeff Stoughton stole the victory against Alberta’s Kevin Martin in an extra end. This will mark just the seventh time that British Columbia has hosted the Brier since the championship began in 1927 in Toronto. The 2013 Tim Hortons Brier will be held March 2-10 at Rexall Place in Edmonton. Canadian Press
Proud to Support the Kootenay Ice in the 2012/13 Season
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Page 10 wednesday, october 31, 2012
COMICS Horoscopes by Jacqueline Bigar
• 5” Continuous Eaves Troughs • Gutter Cleaning • Soffit • Fascia
• Siding • Custom Bending • Leaf Covers • Custom Down Spouts
ARIES (March 21-April 19) By midday, a situation will energize you, and you might feel tense and excited simultaneously. Be sure to cross off the errands on your to-do list. A misunderstanding could happen if you move too quickly. Clear up this matter ASAP. Tonight: Out and about. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) The unexpected occurs, which forces you to pull back and center yourself. This time of reflection ultimately allows you to gain. You will touch base with reality when you finally decide to deal with the various aspects of this situation. Tonight: Share some of your treats. No tricks, please. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) As the day goes on, you feel more empowered. You’ll communicate on a deep level and share more of your ideas. Others respond, but perhaps not in the way you anticipated. This is particularly true for one key person in your life. Tonight: Go with last-minute changes.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) Use the morning to the max, and do what you must in order to assume a low profile in the afternoon. A discussion might need to be repeated at a later date, even if it seems like the other party currently understands the message. Someone you look up to could surprise you. Tonight: Act like a ghost and vanish. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Handle your responsibilities early in the day, as meetings, interpersonal interactions and phone calls will keep you very busy. Indulge in this sociable afternoon -- it’s nearly as if it was created just for you. Tonight: At a favorite haunt with your friends. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might want to think through someone’s demands. A partner’s unexpected behavior also could take a toll on you. You might not be in the mood to talk, and perhaps you would rather distance yourself from this person right now. Think before adjusting your schedule. Tonight: To the wee hours. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) A close partner or an associate de-
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mands a lot of your attention. Confusion surrounds you; do not take someone’s behavior personally. Indulge a loved one at a distance, and make plans to visit. Tonight: Last-minute thoughts about trickor-treating might encourage a change in plans. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Deal with someone’s requests. You could be aggravated on some level, but it would be worth it to step back and evaluate your mood before taking action. Try not to look at the incident itself, but instead at your authentic feelings for this person. Tonight: Surprises happen left and right. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Those around you are full of themselves right now, which could force you to back off some. These people simply have strong personalities, but it might feel like you are on the receiving end of a power play. You just might want to go along with the program. Tonight: Go along with someone else’s idea. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Your creative ideas mark the morning. By the afternoon, it is business as usual. Take time
with a parent or boss who might need some help. You want to be there for this person, but you also want to get home to greet the little gremlins that will come by. Tonight: Consider an unexpected offer. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Confusion forces your hand in a situation. A misunderstanding helps you initiate a long-overdue conversation. Let your imagination run wild, and you could find that many doors will open up as a result. A brainstorming session demonstrates your creativity. Tonight: Let the good times roll. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You might want to spend more time at home or with a family member. Even if you have to work, you still can plan on making time with this person afterward. He or she will be delighted by your actions. Tonight: You do not need to go far to have a haunting experience. BORN TODAY TV anchor Jane Pauley (1950), journalist Dan Rather (1931), author Dick Francis (1920) ***
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Annie’s Mailbox by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: In the 20 years I’ve been with my partner, I’ve had suspicions that he’s cheated. Whenever I confront him, he becomes angry and tries to turn it around on me. I finally decided I had to know, so I bought mini digital voice recorders and left them on in the house whenever I’d leave for work. Lo and behold, my suspicions were correct. My problem now is how to confront him with the proof. I’m not proud that I’ve been spying on him for weeks. But he would never own up to his cheating unless it was indisputable. I know he will be angry with me, but what he has done is totally wrong. He keeps telling me we need to work on us. How is that possible when he makes a phone call to his “girlfriend” every morning after I leave for work? This is making me physically ill. -- Had To Know Dear Had: Your boyfriend’s behavior made you suspicious, so you took the step of finding proof. And you found it. Stop berating yourself for doing a little private detective work. Your boyfriend is cheating. He will continue to make excuses and try to put the blame on you. Tell him what you discovered, show him the proof, and tell him it’s over. And mean it. Dear Annie: Christmas is just around the corner. Teachers appreciate the gifts from their students, but I know many teachers who spend their own money on classroom needs. Please suggest that students consider giving teachers a gift card to places that offer school supplies and also for coffee shops, microwave soups and other consumables. Similarly, our senior citizens could benefit from practical items like store and restaurant gift cards, postage stamps, etc. They do not need any more knickknacks to gather dust. -- J.M. Dear J.M.: You have made some excellent, sensible suggestions, and we hope those who are giving holiday gifts to teachers and seniors will keep them in mind. Dear Annie: I felt a need to respond to “Enough,” the 57-year-old male who has been divorced for 26 years and hasn’t dated for the past three. He is adamant that he will date only women he finds physically attractive (translation: not fat), but his family feels he is cutting himself off from meeting some very nice women. I am a 52-year-old female, divorced for two years and built like a plus-size model. I am intelligent, witty, neat, well-dressed, make a decent living and am told I am pretty. I had one blind date with a man I met through an online dating service. We had emailed each other for a week and chatted on the phone several times. I figured we had had such great conversations that my looks wouldn’t matter. I was wrong. He said there was no “spark.” I then tried to hire a professional matchmaker, and when I described myself as “Rubenesque,” she said she has a hard time finding men among her clientele willing to date women who wear a size larger than 12. While I have no interest in a man who would summarily dismiss me as a potential date solely based on my size, I am beginning to wonder where all the real men are. There have to be some decent guys out there who are not so shallow and ignorant. So far they appear to be pretty scarce. -- Plus-Sized Good Catch Dear Catch: In all fairness, being attracted to someone is not insignificant. But just as beautiful people can seem ugly if they have rotten personalities, a person of any size can become attractive by discovering a kind, warm, funny, intelligent human being inside. The problem is, few people are willing to let those relationships blossom, giving outward appearance more “weight” than it deserves. Dear Readers: Happy Halloween. Please dress your trick-or-treaters in flame-retardant costumes that don’t obstruct walking or vision, and be sure to accompany them. Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to anniesmailbox@comcast. net, 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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wednesday, october 31, 2012
Eye on E: November packed with events Continued from page 7 Saturday, November 3 Appliquéd Landscape Cranbrook fibre artist Darlene Purnell will conduct a workshop on creating an appliquéd landscape today from 9.30 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Centre 64. The workshop fee is $70 for Kimberley Arts Council members, $80 for non-members. For more information and to register contact Christine at 250-427-4919 or email@example.com. Christmas Bazaar and Tea Cranbrook Anglican Church Women will hold their annual Christmas Bazaar & Tea today from 1 to 3.30 p.m. at the church on 13th Avenue South. There will be crafts and baked goods and a draw for a hand stitched quilt. Christmas Artisan Bazaar The Cranbrook Club of the Canadian Federation of University Women invite you to their 27th annual Christmas Artisan Bazaar at the Cranbrook Golf Club from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. today featuring artisans from around the East Kootenay. Admission is $2 at the door which will get you 30 chances to win an artisan gift door prize. All proceeds go to CFUW bursary and scholarship programmes at Mount Baker Secondary School and at the College of the Rockies. For more information go to www.cfuw-cranbrook.com. Christmas in the Country The 22nd annual ‘Christmas in the Country’ market and sale by the vendors of the Jaffray-Baynes Lake Farmers’ Market will take place today from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Jaffray Community Centre. Locals Coffeehouse The line-up for tonight’s Locals Coffeehouse at the Studio Stage Door includes Mark Casey, guitar/ vocals; Tuck’s Troubadours, comprising Bud DeCoss, Dave Carlson and Larry Tuck, vocals/guitar/ mandolin/bass; Britt Madder, guitar/vocals; Dan Unger and daughter Juanita, guitars/vocals; Robin Sudo and Jim Cameron, guitar/vocals; and Darin Welch, guitar/vocals. The show begins at 7.30 p.m. and tickets are $8, available from Lotus Books, Swing Street Coffeehouse, and at the door. For more information call 250-489-0856. Open Mic at Creekside Dave Prinn will host an open mic session this evening at BJ’s Creekside Pub in Kimberley starting at about 7.30 p.m. Karaoke at The Edge From 10 p.m. tonight at The Edge Pub there will be Karaoke. Wednesday, November 7 Artrageous Exhibition The exhibition of contemporary and impressionistic art on display at the Artrageous Gallery closes today. Meanwhile it can be seen Tuesdays through Fridays from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. and on Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Thursday, November 8 The Perfect Gift Exhibit Cranbrook and District Arts Council’s Christmas exhibit, ‘The Perfect Gift – Christmas Opportu-
nities’, opens today at the Artrageous Gallery at 135 10th Avenue South and runs until December 5. It will feature art, jewellery, and pottery that might just make the perfect gift for someone this Christmas. A reception will be held on Friday, Nov. 16 from 7 to 9 p.m. Friday, November 9 Sculpting Pokemon Today’s Creative Kids After School Arts Program at Centre 64 offer sculpting miniature Pokemons out of fimo. The fee is $10, materials included. For more information and to register call Christine at 250-427-4919 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Altitude Adjustment Landlord Andy Bamber says that Altitude Adjustment tonight at The Edge Pub will be the event of the year for DJ fans. It will feature beats and tracks from Hurricane Baker, Pete Wilde, Lix, Just Jed, Paradigm Theorem!, Sinthetik Creatures, and Kimberley’s own Cooper Oversaucing, brought to you in celebration of Joyce’s and Louise’s birthdays. The cover charge is $5. Saturday, November 10 Minkha Sweater Sale The annual Minkha sweater sale will be held today at Christ Church Anglican from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Minkha sweaters are hand-knitted by Bolivian women and all proceeds of the sale are returned to them. Custom orders within the range of petite to XXL can be made. For more information call 250-4894528 or email beurskensaa@shaw. ca. Meet the Artisans Marysville Artisan Gallery invites you to meet the artisans today between 10 a.m. and 5 p.m. when there will be Christmas goodies to sample, door prizes to be drawn, and locally made arts and crafts on sale. Tuesday, November 13 Barney Bentall at KCT Canadian pop/rock/folk singer Barney Bentall will be on stage at the Key City Theatre at 7.30 p.m. this evening. Tickets are $35 plus HST. For more information and tickets call the KCT box-office at 250-426-7006. Wednesday, November 14 Affordable Art Opening today and running until December 20 at Key City Gallery will be the annual Affordable Art show in which all artworks are priced at no more than $300. Artists may drop off artwork for the show at noon today. An Opening Reception will be held on Saturday, November 17 from 12 noon to 3 p.m. Recreating in the Nature Park Tonight at 7 p.m. the Kimberley Nature Park Society will hold its annual general meeting at the Kimberley Nordic Centre Clubhouse with guest speaker: Nigel Kitto speaking on Recreating in the Nature Park. Friday, November 16
Blacksmithing Class The second in the series of Blacksmithing classes at Fort Steele Heritage Town takes place today and tomorrow. It covers tool crafting and the fee is $165. For more information and to register call Henry at 250-420-7197. The Magic of Christmas The Magic of Christmas artisan market takes place today from 3 to 8 p.m. and tomorrow from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Bootleg Golf Clubhouse, offering handcrafted and homebaked items by local artisans. For more information call Elke at 250427-3209. Ceramic Art Today in the Creative Kids After School Art Program from 2.30 to 4.30 p.m. at Centre 64 participants will learn skills of ceramic art with traditional clay. The fee is $10, materials included. For more information and to register call Christine at 250-427-4919 or email email@example.com. Steel Magnolias Opening tonight at 8 p.m. in the Stage Door theatre, Cranbrook Community Theatre will perform the dramatic comedy ‘Steel Magnolias’, the play about love, friendship, pain and charm set in a southern U.S. hairdressing shop that was made into a classic movie of the same name. It continues tomorrow night and on November 21 to 24 and 28 to 30, closing on December 1. Directed by Bob McCue, the cast features Susan Hanson, Michelle McCue, Kirsten Kasner, Elizabeth Ross, Joanne Wilkinson, and Hannah Van der Roost. Tickets are $13 for CCT members/$15 non-members, available at Lotus Books. Saturday, November 17 Collage - Playtime for Adults Today and tomorrow from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Kimberley Arts at Centre 64 Creston mixed media artist Win Dinn will lead a workshop on painting and collage. The fee for this two-day workshop is $150 + HST ($137.50 + HST for Kimberley Arts Council members). You can check out Win Dinn’s work at www.windinnart.blogspot.ca. For more information and to register call 250-427-4919. Up-Cycling Fashion Camp Kimberley Arts Council today offers the first of two workshops for children aged 9 to 14 years, Upcycling Fashion Camp, in which second hand clothing items will be transformed into fashion garments. The workshop runs from 1 to 5 p.m. The second Up-cycling Fashion Camp will take place on November 24 and the fee to attend both camps is $40 plus costs of materials. For more information and to register call 250-427-4349. Tea, Bake & Craft Sale Cranbrook United Church will host a Tea, Bake & Craft Sale today from 2 to 4 p.m. at the church on 12th Avenue South. Everyone is welcome. Christmas Fair Kimberley Sacred Heart Church will hold its Christmas Fair in the church hall today from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Hip hop violinist Lindsey Stirling will perform in Cranbrook Nov. 19. Tea & Bake Sale The Mt. Zion Lutheran Church ladies will host a Tea & Bake Sale today from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the church on the corner of 11th Street and 11th Avenue South. Everyone is welcome. Fall Craft & Trade Fair Marysville Elementary School Parent Advisory Council will host the 5th Annual Fall Trade & Craft Fair in the school gym from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. today, featuring businesses, crafts, and gift booths and door prizes, draws, and a concession with a kid’s corner offering crafts, face painting and tattoos while parents shop. To book a table, contact Lisa Cox at 250-427-4651 or email firstname.lastname@example.org by November 2nd. Seniors Social Dance Social dance returns to the Cranbrook Seniors’ Hall for a second season tonight when Old Spice will provide the dancing music from 7 to 11 p.m. Admission is just $10. For more information call 250489-2720. Sage Grass at Creekside Sage Grass will be playing tonight, starting around 7.30 p.m., at BJ’s Creekside Pub. Sunday, November 18 Alison Brown at KCT Grammy award-winning banjo virtuoso Alison Brown and her bluegrass/jazz fusion quartet, featuring John R. Burr (piano/keyboards), Garry West (bass) and Kendrick Freeman (drums), will be performing at the Key City Theatre this evening at 7.30 p.m. Opening for Alison will be Creston’s Elena Yeung. Tickets are $35 + HST, available at the KCT box-office or by calling 250-426-7006. Monday, November 19 Lindsey Stirling The Cranbrook Violin Club presents rising star hip hop violinist Lindsey Stirling tonight at 7 p.m. at the Key City Theatre. Tickets are $20, available from the KCT boxoffice or from the Cranbrook Violin Club at 250-417-9543. Wednesday, November 21 Dr. Gabor Maté Physician and author Dr. Gabor Maté will speak on a variety of health issues this evening and tomorrow morning in two presentations at the Heritage Inn. Tonight from 7.30 to 9.30 p.m. he will discuss fostering health in a stressed society. Admission is $40. Tomor-
row from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. he will give a presentation on the links between ADD and addictions. Admission is $60. Both presentations may be attended for $90. Tickets are available from Lotus Books. For more information go to www.LifeRootsConsulting.com.
Thursday, November 22 Economics of Happiness Wildsight’s One Planet film series brings the movie ‘The Economics of Happiness’ to the College of the Rockies lecture theatre this evening at 7.30 p.m. This 2011 film describes a world moving in two opposing directions, towards further globalization and consolidation of power by governments and corporations, and towards the localization of economies by communities. Admission is by donation. The film will be shown again at Centre 64 in Kimberley at 7.30 p.m. on November 30.
Friday, November 23 Fabric Arts & Crafts The Creative Kids After School Art Program at Centre 64 offers a class in creating art from recycled fabrics this afternoon from 2.30 to 4.30 p.m. The fee is $10, materials included. For more information and to register call Christine at 250427-4919 or email kimberleyarts@ telus.net. Fall Fowl Supper Kimberley United Church will host its annual Fall Fowl Supper in the church lower hall this evening at 6 p.m. You are invited to enjoy home-cooked turkey and all the trimmings. For admission price and other information contact email@example.com.
Saturday, November 24 Dinner & Dance Kimberley Emergency Services will host a dinner and dance tonight at the Kimberley Convention Centre. Tickets are $60 each, for which you get a prime rib dinner, dancing music by Billy Jive and the Funktastics, door prizes, and free rides home if you live within Kimberley city limits. Tickets are available at the Kimberley Fire Hall and Black Bear Books. For more information call 250-427-5795.
Contact Information To get your event publicized in Wednesday’s Eye on Entertainment e-mail information to redruth@ shaw.ca by 10 a.m. the preceding Tuesday.
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wednesday, october 2012 Wednesday, October 31,31,2012
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In Memoriam CHRIS A MAKELKI (Oct 13, 1933 - Oct 28, 2011) Chris passed away 1 year ago in White Rock BC, after battling Dementia, surrounded by his daughter Diane (& Brian), son Brent (& Donna), plus Grandaughters; Kayli, Elyse, Cheyanne and Breena. Chris was predeceased by his wife Phyllis in 2004. Chris moved his family to Cranbrook in 1972 from Nelson (formerly Saskatoon SK) and worked as a heavy duty mechanic. He always joked about â€œjust pulling wrenchesâ€? but he was highly skilled and admired for his abilities. Chris had many great friends and co-workers in Cranbrook and valued meeting the boys for coffee after retirement. Chris and Phyllis moved to Chilliwack in 1996 and made some new friends but the ones in Cranbrook were very dear to their hearts. Both Chris and Phyillis were layed to rest together at the Sunneyside Cemetery in South Surrey BC close to family.
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EXPERIENCED ON-LINE marketing expertise needed. Cranbrook area. Call (250)417-0047 email@example.com Required for an Alberta Trucking Company. One Class 1 Driver. Must have a minimum of 5 years experience pulling low boys and driving off road. Candidate must be able to pass a drug test and be willing to relocate to Edson, Alberta. Fax resumes to: 780-725-4430
s #ONSTRUCTION s 2ENOVATIONS s 2OOlNG s $RYWALL LARGE OR SMALL s 3IDING s 3UNDECK #ONSTRUCTION s !LUMINUM 2AILINGS 7E WELCOME ANY RESTORATIONAL WORK
2BDRM DUPLEX, $950./mo. plus utilities. No smoking, no pets. Close to bus routes. Prefer mature couple. Available Nov.1. (403)887-1505
pick up at
For Sale By Owner
822 Cranbrook St. N.
MOBILE HOME on own lot.
Parking back and front.
Misc. Wanted Private Coin Collector Buying Collections, Accumulations, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins + Chad: 250-863-3082 in Town
Rentals Homes for Rent 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. 4BDRM HOUSE, $1200./mo + utilities and DD. W/D, F/S. Also, 1BDRM APT., F/S. $700./mo. + DD and utilities. Call (250)489-1324
Misc. for Sale Woodfired Boiler. Tarm Innova 50 controls & storage. 250-344-2603 evenings. firstname.lastname@example.org
Learn to improvise, accompany, read music and play by ear. Jazz, Classical, or Popular Styles. Adults or children, your home or in studio, â€” East Kootenay area. 18 years of professional experience. Graduate of Grant MacEwan College, Edmonton. Royal Conservatory background.
GYRO Park. 3 large main floor bedrooms. Fireplace, fridge, stove, w/d. Large rec rm in bsmt & lots of storage. Clean & tidy home. Large fenced yard, carport. Very quiet neighborhood. $1300/month + utilities. Well-behaved pets welcome. Avail. now. 250-4232685
Lot size: 112â€™ x 45â€™ Mobile size:12â€™ x 60â€™ . Partly renovated.
Sympathy & Understanding Kootenay Monument Installations
Upgraded throughout, 3 bed, 2 bath, views! Phone: 250-489-3906.
SERVING ALL THE KOOTENAYS Firewood/Fuel
308 5th St. S., Cranbrook
WHAT YOU WANT SOLD! CALL: 426-5201 EXT. 202
1975 Mobile Home 3bdrm, 1 bath 2 sheds in back.
Merchandise for Sale
SAT. NOV. 3RD: 11am - 1pm SUN. NOV. 4TH: 1pm - 3pm
00 CLASSIFIEDS WILL SELL
OFFER ENDS SOON
delivered. Call Jason details. (250)464-5595.
Lost & Found Missing in Meadowbrook: since Sunday, Oct. 21., -3 female cats; 2 calico and 1 grey. Reward offered. For any information please call (250)427-2447
Employment BANNISTER COLLISION & GLASS CENTRE, VERNON, BC. Due to growth in our ICBC Express Repair Body Shop, we are seeking to fill the following position: LICENSED AUTO BODY TECHNICIAN 2ND/3RD YEAR APPRENTICE Competitive Wages Good Benefits. Preference may be given to applicants with previous ICBC Express Shop Experience. Please forward your resume with cover letter by fax or email to the attention of Bill Blackey. Fax 250-545-2256 or email email@example.com
Call (250)421-6124 Cranbrook
Drop off your photo and name(s) of subject at the Cranbrook Townsman or Kimberley Bulletin office or email your high-resolution jpeg to firstname.lastname@example.org. Photographs will appear in the order they are received.
Page 13 13 PAGE
The Cranbrook Daily Townsman and the Kimberley Daily Bulletin are delivered to over 5000 households, 5 days a week and over 300 businesses. In town and rural!
2200 - 2nd Street South Cranbrook, BC V1C 1E1 250-426-3132 1885 Warren Avenue Kimberley, BC V1A 1R9 250-427-7221 www.mcphersonfh.com
96*20,:3(> J V Y W V Y H [ P V U >PSSZ ,Z[H[L7SHUUPUN 7YVIH[L ,Z[H[L(KTPUPZ[YH[PVU
Granite & Bronze Memorials, Dedication Plaques, Benches, Memorial Walls, Gravesite Restorations, Sales & Installations IN-HOME CONSULTATION OR VISIT OUR SHOWROOM
6379 HIGHWAY 95A TA TA CREEK, B.C. 1-800-477-9996
End of Life? Bereaved? May We Help?
:\P[L;OPYK(]LU\L-LYUPL)* ;LS! PUMV'YVJRPLZSH^JVTc^^^YVJRPLZSH^JVT
Call For Home Delivery in Cranbrook: 250-426-5201 ext 208.
Call For Home Delivery in Kimberley: 250-427-5333.
Ph: 250.426.6006 Fx: 250.426.6005 2104D 2nd Street S. Cranbrook, BC theďŹ‚email@example.com
In times of grief, these caring professionals are here to serve and comfort your family.
DAILY BULLETIN dailyTOWNSMAN/DAILY townsman / daily bulletin
Page 14 wednesday, october 31, 201231, 2012 PAGE 14 Wednesday, October
Cars - Domestic
Sport Utility Vehicle
2BDRM FULLY furnished basement suite. No pets/smoking/parties. $1000./mo. utilities included. Phone (250)417-0059 or (250)426-5706. Near College & Mall.
#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
2006 SUBARU Impreza
Transportation Auto Accessories/Parts
15â€? HANKOOK M&S winter tires on Aluminum P205/70R15. $300. (250)426-2151
Grand Prix GT.
4 ALMOST-NEW Toyo Observe winter tires, 235/50 R 17. List @ $325., selling for $150.ea. Call Ed (250)417-9254
Cars - Domestic
AWD wagon. New rear brakes. Additional rims and winter tires. Clean and well maintained. Only 89,000km.
FIND EVERYTHING YOU NEED IN THE CLASSIFIEDS
2008 Jeep Patriot North Edition
Manual transmission, full tune-up, new brakes, fully serviced, safety inspected. Stk# 0290
1019 Kootenay St. N., $SBOCSPPL #$t
1993 CADILLAC Sedan deVille, 4/door. Offers. (250)489-5644
Fully serviced, new brakes, full tune-up. Stk# 5192
EK Transmission Ltd. DL#29679
1019 Kootenay St. N., $SBOCSPPL #$t
Black. Heated seats, cruise, tilt, power windows & locks, power mirrors, 132,000kms. Great fuel economy. Immaculate condition. Priced for quick sale.
250-417-7184 250-426-0712 (eve)
YOUR AD in the BULLETIN has staying power. has selling power!
With so many advertising mediums dividing the attention of potential customers, newspapers remain the most effective source for reaching consumers. Why? Simply put, newspapers reach more people, more often. Highly portable and highly visible, newspaper ads go with people and stay with them. That means your business is more likely to be on their minds when theyâ€™re in the market for related products or services. When it comes to spending your advertising dollars, make the choice thatâ€™s tried and true: newspaper advertising works harder for you.
Business/OfďŹ ce Service
To advertise using our â€œSERVICES GUIDEâ€? in the Cranbrook Daily Townsman, Kimberley Daily Bulletin and The Valley, call us at 250-426-5201, ext. 202.
TO LEARN WHATâ€™S ON SALE?
The link to your community
Contact these business for all your service needs!
â€œAt your Serviceâ€?
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. ~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!
Business/OfďŹ ce Service
SERVICES GUIDE A & A ELECTRIC
DO YOU HAVE A special talent?
2001 Mazda ProtegĂŠ LX
EK Transmission Ltd.
2000 Dodge Durango
Business/OfďŹ ce Service
WHERE DO YOU TURN
Sport Utility Vehicle
Trucks & Vans 99 Tacoma 4x4, Automatic SR5 (fully loaded) BFG All Terrains (over 80 percent), Synthetic oil since new, Needs nothing. 8400.00 2504272858
2006 PONTIAC 87,000kms. Silver, leather, loaded. New windshield, brakes and rotors. OnStar. Mint condition.
Licensed and Bonded We specialize in service work and service upgrades. Call for a quote. (250)427-7819 (250)581-1200
HOME WATCH SERVICE Planning Winter Vacation?
Watkins Associate Loretta-May (250)426-4632 www.watkinsonline.com/ lorettamaystewart or at Woodland Grocery.
~We do: ~Home checks to validate insurance ~Snow removal ~Water Plants ~Cat care and more.
Biodegradable Environmentally Friendly
BONDED & INSURED
Kosher Spices Personal Care Products Ointments/Linaments, etc **Since 1860**
For Peace of Mind Home Vacancy. Call Melanie (250)464-9900 www.thebearnecessities.ca
Protect our earth.
The Cranbrook Daily Townsman and the Kimberley Daily Bulletin promote recycling.
All aspects of concrete work done from start to finish. Any finish available (stamped, polished, etc.)
We use vegetable-based inks, and our newsprint, tin and aluminum waste is recycled.
Mini Excavator and Dump Truck Service. No job too big or too small. For free quotes call Jason (250)464-5595
CUSTOM CLADDING No More Painting Custom cladding is a Maintenance free Pre-coloured Aluminum Product, formed & fit to beautify & protect the exposed wood on your home, for years to come.
DUSTAY CONSTRUCTION LTD
JJ EXCAVATION & TRUCKING
Canadian Home Builders Association
STILL TIME TO GET THOSE JOBS DONE!
Award Winning Home Builder
Mini Excavator & Dump Truck Available
Available for your custom home and renovation needs. You dream it, we build it! www.dustayconstruction.com (250)489-6211
-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.
â€œSweeping the Kootenayâ€™s Cleanâ€?
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
IS YOUR COMPUTER SLUGGISH OR HAVING PROBLEMS? Itâ€™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.
PROPERTY SERVICES Trees and shrubs Hi Folks Itâ€™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. -Decorativeâ€™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. firstname.lastname@example.org.
~Over 25 years experience
R.BOCK ELECTRICAL For reliable, quality electrical work
CLASSIFIEDS WILL SELL WHAT YOU WANT SOLD!
CALL: 426-5201 EXT. 202
~Local family business ~10% senior discount David Weiler, Kimberly Hartling Forest Technologists
Residential, Commercial Service Work No Job Too Small! (250)421-0175
To advertise, call today
daily townsman / daily bulletin
wednesday, october 31, 2012
....the Food Bank benefits.
Annalee Grant photos
The Kimberley Zombie Walk sure was rainy, but it didnâ€™t stop the zombie hordes from tearing up the streets of Kimberley on Oct. 27. But the undead meant well â€“ they collected food items for the Kimberley Helping Hands Food Bank and had some fun doing it.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Page 16 wednesday, october 31, 2012
CHOOSE 1 OF 2 FREE OFFERS!
spend $250 and receive a
†Sp $250 or more before applicable taxes at any Real Canadian Superstore location (excludes purchase of tobacco, alcohol products, †Spend pre prescriptions, gift cards, phone cards, lottery tickets, all third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners, etc.) and any other products wh which are provincially regulated) and we will give you a $25 President’s Choice® gift card. Limit one coupon per family and/or customer account. No cas cash value. No copies. Coupon must be presented to the cashier at time of purchase. $25 President’s Choice® gift card will be cancelled if product is retu returned at a later date and the total value of product(s) returned reduces the purchase amount below the $25 threshold (before applicable taxes). Valid from Friday, October 26th, until closing Thursday, $250 Nov November 1st, 2012. Cannot be combined with any other coupons or promotional offers. 307451 10003 07451 7 4
Energizer Max Dense packs
AA20, AAA12 480576 / 754363
club size, cut from Canada AA beef
regular or low salt, 500 g
Ziploc containers assorted types and sizes 262394
fresh seedless Mandarin oranges
product of USA, no. 1 grade
product of China
-40°C, 3.78 L
fresh green seedless grapes
no name® windshield washer fluid
9 LB BOX
10.25”, 50 count
no name® sliced side bacon
no name® foam dinner plates
◆Spend $175 or more before applicable taxes at any Real Canadian Superstore location and receive free a winter skin care gift set. Excludes purchase of tobacco, alcohol products, prescriptions, gift cards, phone cards, lottery tickets, all third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners, etc.) and any other products which are provincially regulated. The retail value of $19.99 will be deducted from the total amount of your purchase before sales taxes are applied. Limit one coupon per family and/or customer account. No cash value. No copies. Coupon must be presented to the cashier at time of purchase. Valid from Friday, October 26th until closing Thursday, November 1st, 2012. Cannot be combined with any other coupons or promotional offers. No substitutions, refunds or exchanges on free item. 652489 10000 02501 4
T-bone steak 236700
winter skin care gift set $19.99 value
$25 Gift Card
spend $175 and receive a
Lay’s potato chips selected varieties, 200 g 903064
exact™ antibacterial wipes 20’s 693307
LIMIT 4 AFTER LIMIT
LIMIT 12 AFTER LIMIT
Sun-Rype 100% juice selected varieties, 1.36 L 100329
Jamieson vitamin C or D selected varieties, 60-240’s 386418 / 419455
LIMIT 2 AFTER LIMIT
LIMIT 6 AFTER LIMIT
Kraft peanut butter selected varieties, 750 g - 1 kg 125849
Daily Defense shampoo or conditioner 473 mL 370833
Prices are in effect until Thursday, November 1, 2012 or while stock lasts.
LIMIT 2 AFTER LIMIT
LIMIT 12 AFTER LIMIT
Sylvania micro-mini CFL light bulb 60 W 986608
©MasterCard & PayPass are registered trademarks of MasterCard International Incorporated. President’s Choice Back a licensee of the marks. President’s Choice Financial MasterCard is provided by President’s Choice Bank. President’s Choice Financial banking services are provided by the direct banking division of CIBC. PC points loyalty program is provided by President’s Choice Services Inc. ©PC, President’s Choice, President’s Choice Financial and Fresh Financial Thinking are registered trademarks of Loblaws Inc. Trademarks use under licence.
Quantities and/or selection of items may be limited and may not be available in all stores. NO RAINCHECKS OR SUBSTITUTIONS on clearance items or where quantities are advertised as limited. Advertised pricing and product selection (flavour, colour, patterns, style) may vary by store location. We reserve the right to limit quantities to reasonable family requirements. We are not obligated to sell items based on errors or misprints in typography or photography. Coupons must be presented and redeemed at time of purchase. Applicable taxes, deposits, or environmental surcharges are extra. No sales to retail outlets. Some items may have “plus deposit and environmental charge” where applicable. ®/TM The trademarks, service marks and logos displayed in this newspaper ad are trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. All rights reserved. © 2012 Loblaws Inc. Customer Relations: 1-866-999-9890.
Guaranteed Lowest Prices *Applies only to our major supermarket competitors’ print advertisements (i.e. flyer, newspaper). We will match the competitor’s advertised price only during the effective date of the competitor’s print advertisement. Our major supermarket competitors are determined solely by us and are based on a number of factors which can change from time to time. Identical items are defined as same brand, item type (in the case of produce, meat and bakery), size and attributes and carried at this store location. We will not match competitors’ “multi-buys” (eg. 2 for $4), “spend x get x”, “Free”, “clearance”, discounts obtained through loyalty programs, or offers related to our third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners etc.). We reserve the right to cancel or change the terms of this promise at any time.
We Match Prices! *Look for the symbol in store. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES (note that our major supermarket competitors may not). Due to the fact that product is ordered prior to the time of our Ad Match checks, quantities may be limited. We match select items in our major supermarket competitors’ flyers throughout the week. Major supermarket competitors are determined solely by us based on a number of factors which can vary by store location. We match identical items (defined as same brand, size, and attributes) and for fresh produce, meat and bakery, we match a comparable item (as determined solely by us).