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FRIDAY

< Kris Knoblauch signs with Erie

NOVEMBER 30, 2012

Former Ice coach to head OHL squad | Page 8

Golfer du Toit NCAA bound > Kimberley product signs with U, of Idaho | Page 8

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Vol. 60, Issue 232

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Wildsight seeks clarification for coal blocks ANNALEE GRANT Townsman Staff

MP for Kootenay-Columbia David Wilks is speaking out after Wildsight requested protection for a block of land from mining, a move Wilks says was part of a sweeping mining ban put in place a year ago. The land in question, Lot 82, lies to the east of Fernie and runs into the Flathead Valley Watershed in a southwest diagonal. In November 2011 the B.C. government passed the Flathead Watershed Conservation Act that banned mining and oil and gas activity in the southern Flathead region. A 6,290-hectare portion of that protected land lies within the Dominion Coal Block Lot 82 as well as the provincial protection area, making up about one third of the entire block. John Bergenske, executive director of Wildsight, said the group became concerned that the area may not be protected when the federal government released detailed topographic maps that showed the coalbed methane resource potential for Lot 82 earlier this year. “What we were getting is bits and pieces from people,” Bergenske said. “We’ve been look-

ing at the Flathead and we realized that the Dominion Coal Block is in fact an anomaly.” Wildsight found that the provincial government had no rights to that federally owned land, and believe the ban does not include the portion found within the protection area and the Dominion Coal Block. “Their jurisdiction is only on the provincial land,” Bergenske said. Wildsight released a statement on Monday asking the federal government to commit to protecting these federally-owned lands as the provincial government did a year ago. “The Flathead is not protected from open pit coal mining after all,” Bergenske said in the release. “We’re calling on the federal government to make an immediate public commitment to join the ban on Flathead mining and energy development.” But Wilks said Wildsight has incorrect information, and the portion of the Dominion Coal Block within the protection area has always been included in the provincial ban, even though the land is federally held.

See MP, Page 3

BARRY COULTER PHOTO

CONTINUUM: Lotus Bookstore in Cranbrook held a special celebration Thursday, Nov. 29, marking the store’s 40th anniversary and the four businesswomen who have operated it since it opened as the Book Shoppe. Original owner Tommy Wheeler, who opened the store in 1972, was not present for the photograph, but in attendance were Elaine Doran (left), who ran the store from 1989 to 2000; Joanne Belanger (right), 2000 to 2012; and Erin Dalton, pictured with Rosey the shoppe cat, who has just taken over. Coffee and cake were on the menu, and books were calling from the shelves. Happy birthday, Lotus.

Mass Choir Concert taking place at Alliance Church next week BARRY COULTER

One of the most remarkable events of the Christmas season is taking place at a new venue, 32 years after it began. The 32nd Mass Christmas Choir of Cranbrook elementary school students will take place Wednesday, Dec. 5, at the Alliance Church in Cran-

brook. The choir is comprised of 350 elementary students from nine Cranbrook schools, including Kootenay Christian Academy and St. Mary’s. Michelle Mungiello, with Kootenay Christian Academy, is a representative of the Mass Choir Teachers. “We’ve had such an overwhelming re-

sponse that because of fire regulations we just outgrew our previous venue (at the College of the Rockies gymnasium),” Mungiello said. “So we put out feelers, and the Alliance Church jumped at the chance (to host us).” Mungiello said the Alliance Church has twice the seating

capacity of the COTR gym. The concert begins at 7:30 p.m. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. Mungiello said seating is firstcome, first-served. The concert also serves as a fundraiser for the Salvation Army. Concert-goers are invited to drop off donations of food or money at the door.

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Page 2 FRIday, november 30, 2012

Weatoheurtlook Tonight 1

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daily townsman / daily bulletin

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Almanac Temperatures

High Low Normal...........................-0.3° ..................-8° Record.......................8.3°/1995 .......-25.8°/1985 Yesterday 2.2° -4.6° Precipitation Normal..............................................0.9mm Record.....................................6.9mm/1973 Yesterday ........................................1.4 mm This month to date.....................1032.5 mm This year to date........................1435.7 mm Precipitation totals include rain and snow

Tomorrows

unrise 8 19 a.m. unset 16 45 p.m. oonset 10 31 a.m. oonrise 7 45 p.m.

ec 13

ec 28

ec 20

an 4

Across the Region Tomorro w Prince George -10/-11 Jasper -8/-12

Edmonton -12/-16 Sally MacDonald photo

Banff -2/-8 Kamloops 6/0

Revelstoke 4/1

Kelowna 6/1 Vancouver 9/6

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

Castlegar 6/3

today

Calgary -4/-15

RCMP news Cranbrook 5/1

tomorrow

p.cloudy -28/-30 p.sunny-25/-27 flurries -26/-29 cloudy -27/-31 rain 10/7 rain 9/6 rain 10/7 rain 9/7 flurries -6/-14 flurries -11/-13 p.sunny -2/-9 flurries -5/-7 frz rain -4/-8 cloudy -2/-8 flurries -4/-5 cloudy 0/-5 flurries -1/-3 showers 4/-1 p.sunny -3/-5 flurries 6/2 snow -2/-4 flurries 8/7 showers 6/2 p.cloudy 11/9 p.cloudy -8/-10 cloudy 4/1 p.cloudy -8/-11 cloudy 4/1 m.sunny -7/-17 p.cloudy -2/-5 m.sunny -6/-16 sunny -3/-5

The World

today

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

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

THE GREAT SHAVE-OFF: College of the Rockies students and staff took part in Movember to raise money for prostate cancer research this month. To show off their finished facial hair and receive a clean shave from college hairdressing students, the men took part in a Moustache Shave Off on Thursday, November 29 in the college gym. Pictured: Britney Morin-Pires shaving Avalanche player Kieran Read.

Teens attacked in unprovoked assault Girl suffers concussion after being set upon by a group of 20-somethings

Sally MacDonald Townsman Staff

A group of teenagers were attacked by a small crowd in Cranbrook on Sunday, November 18. According to Cranbrook RCMP, the small group of teens was gathered at the strip

mall on 2nd Street South near Victoria Avenue at about 3 a.m. November 18. A larger group of two males and three females in their 20s approached the teens. One of the men pulled out a knife while

one of the women attacked a 16-year-old girl. The girl suffered a concussion and dislocated jaw in the attack, which police said was unprovoked. The man in the attack was wearing a black hat and a black

hoody. The woman had light brown or dirty blonde hair and was wearing a red hoody. RCMP asks anyone with information about this incident to call the detachment at 250-4893471, or Crimestoppers at 1-800-222-TIPS.

jason@cranbrookrealty.com

tomorrow

17/9 24/20 7/1 3/-1 27/16 23/22 10/9 4/1 16/15 25/18 6/1 14/11 32/26 32/25 9/9 11/3

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

18/10 26/19 11/8 1/-7 26/16 22/21 6/4 5/2 16/15 25/18 6/1 14/9 32/26 35/23 9/5 11/6

The Weather Network 2012

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Snowmobiles stolen from Moyie property Sally MacDonald Townsman Staff

RCMP want to hear from anyone with information about a trailer laden with snowmobiles that was stolen from Moyie earlier this month. According to police, a 1995 white Spartan trailer carrying a blue 2005 900cc Polaris RMK and a 2008 600cc Ski Doo MXZ was stolen from a property in Moyie between November 8 and 27. The trailer was kept at the rear of the property with a hitch lock. If anyone has any additional information about this or any other crime they can call the Cranbrook RCMP at 250-489-3471 or East Kootenay Crimestoppers (1-800-222-TIPS).

250-426-8211 250-426-9482 25-10th Ave S, Cranbrook EAST KOOTENAY REALTY

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CLASSIFIEDS HELP YOU SELL CALL: 426-5201 EXT. 202


daily townsman

Local NEWS

FRIday, november 30, 2012

Page 3

MP says Wildsight is wrong with coal block claims Continued from page 1 “They’re wrong,” Wilks said. “They are purporting something that’s false.” In September, federal environment minister Peter Kent travelled to Cranbrook where he and a group of officials took a helicopter ride into the Flathead Valley to see all that would be protected. In 2010, then-Premier Gordon Campbell and Montana Governor Brian Schweitzer signed a memorandum of understanding to prohibit mining and the development of oil, gas and coal resources throughout the B.C. Flathead. It is adjacent to the Waterton-Glacier International Peace Park, which is also a designated World Heritage Site and a UN Biosphere Reserve. Wilks said Wildsight has been eyeing the Dominion Coal Blocks for many years, even though the wheels had been set in motion by government to protect the por-

tion found within the Flathead Watershed. “For a number of years the Dominion Coal Blocks has been a contentious issue for Wildsight,” he said. Wilks said the protected area has been talked about since he was mayor of Sparwood and a member of the Regional District of East Kootenay. “Lot 82 has always been a part of that plan and everyone knew that,” Wilks said. Bergenske said the land within Lot 82 is part of the Flathead River headwaters, which is critical habitat and home to all major carnivores. “The one third that is within the Flathead is the headwaters of the Flathead River,” he said. “Headwater regions are particularly susceptible (to development).” Lot 82 lies just to the west of Teck Coal’s Coal Mountain operations. Nic Milligan, manager of

community and Aboriginal affairs for Teck, said the company has no interest in the coal in that area, but is in fact looking at expanding their

Marten Wheeler operations into Lot 73, which lies south of Sparwood, and east of Hosmer. Operations at Coal Mountain are expected to

The pipes, the pipes are failing Kimberley facing its own infrastructure challenges C AROLYN GR ANT Daily Bulletin

As reported last week, Cranbrook has a huge problem with aging, failing infrastructure. And unfortunately, so does Kimberley. So does almost every municipality in the province and country. The Canadian Infrastructure Report Card, issued in September of 2012, says that most infrastructure (waste water systems, drinking water systems and municipal roads) will require ever increasing investment as it ages. “A mixed picture emerges for wastewater infrastructure, with about 40 per cent of wastewater plants, pumping stations and storage tanks in ‘fair’ to ‘very poor’ condition, and 30.1 per cent of pipes in ‘fair’ to ‘very poor’ condition,” the report says. “The replacement cost for the wastewater infrastructure in

‘fair’ to ‘very poor’ condition is $39 billion, or $3,136 per Canadian household. According to a City report prepared by Manager of Operations Mike Fox, Kimberley has 118 kilometres of water mains with 90 per cent of them needing replacement. Kimberley also has 78 km of sewer mains and 65 km of storm mains. One kilometre of water main costs approximately $575,000 to $600,000 to replace. In 2012, the City replaced .597 km of water main and .128 km of sewer main. The report says that based on a replacement rate of .357 km a year, it would take 331 years to replace them all. Obviously more capital spending on infrastructure is required, but costs are high and municipal taxpayers won’t tolerate too many

more tax increases. And, with deficits running higher each year, the provincial and federal governments are less likely to pay.

“Ideally, municipalities don’t want the grant system anymore, where you have to beg for funding for each project.” Ron McRae The newly created BC Mayors Caucus was formed to deal with these issues, says Kimberley Mayor Ron McRae. The Caucus wants a different funding model, rather than relying on grants they may or may not get. “Ideally, municipalities don’t want the grant system anymore, where you have to beg for funding for each project,” McRae said. “We

would much rather have a stable pot of funding that each community can access each year.” If a community could access that set amount of money each year, they could budget more easily and prioritize projects knowing exactly how much funding they had, McRae says. However, changing the funding formula will take time, if it happens at all. While the Mayors Caucus lobbies, municipalities have to act on failing infrastructure now. Fox’s report advises that municipalities start now to create and implement a plan to fund and replace assets immediately, as well as managing assets to extend their life. Kimberley also has roads and bridges to maintain, but McRae says the real infrastructure problems are the underground water and sewer systems.

wind down in the next six to seven years and the company is looking into their next step. “We have no interest in the Flathead block,”

Milligan said. He also said Teck currently has no mineral rights in Lot 73 that lies next to the Martin Wheeler property. Wilks said Teck was well aware that a portion of Lot 82 was off limits to future expansion when they began exploring other options, and they were fine with the decision. “As far as I understand, Teck even knew it and Teck agreed,” Wilks said. As for the rest of Lot 82 outside of the protection area, Wilks said the area also has no proposed development at the moment. “At this point in time there is no intention to go into Lot 82,” he said. “They (Wildsight) are fear mongering.” Bergenske said Wildsight is not suggesting there is impending development scheduled for the area. The Dominion Coal Blocks became federal lands a century ago

when the Canadian government offered them as an incentive for the Canadian Pacific Railway to push through the Rockies to the coast. The federal government offered the coal reserves to CPR should they need them at a time when the difference between metallurgical coal and thermal coal was not known. Thermal coal is used for power generation while metallurgical coal is used in the making of iron and steel. The latter is mined out of the Elk Valley. The CPR never used the Dominion Coal Blocks, and from 1910 to 1940 much of B.C.’s Crown land was transferred to the provincial government; however, there are no documents on record of the Dominion Coal Blocks ever being taken out of federal jurisdiction. It has since then always been referred to as federal land as the coal mining industry in the Elk Valley boomed.

Bus riders, have your say

BC Transit seeks input from Cranbrook users B arry Co u lt e r

BC Transit is looking for the opinions of Cranbrook bus riders. The Crown agency is conducting ridership surveys next week. BC Transit customers will be asked to fill in a survey every time they ride the bus on December 5 and 6, 2012. Input from the survey will be included in a comprehensive service review of transit in Cranbrook that will be completed in the summer of 2013. “The information you provide to us will guide the direction of transit to help meet the changing needs of your community,” said BC Transit Corporate Spokesperson Meribeth Burton in a press release. “BC Transit encourages all Cranbrook residents to participate whether they are current customers or potential new ones.” The agency reported that ridership grew by six per cent in Cran-

brook in 2011/12 compared to the previous year. Burton said that BC Transit hopes to attract even more customers and improve on that statistic. “By making transit more efficient and effective, people will leave their single-occupancy vehicles at home and make the smart, sustainable and affordable decision to ride a bus to work.” Last year, BC Transit introduced route No. 4 Slaterville to service the Mission Hills region, and made other minor routing changes. “We’d like to hear how the changes are working for our customers.” Riders can also share your opinions online until January 31, 2013, at www.bctransit.com/regions/cra and click on the Transit Future link. For more information on transit in Cranbrook please call 250-4174636.


Page 4 FRIday, november 30, 2012

daily townsman

NEWS

The goal: A book under every tree Local project wants to make sure every person in need in Cranbrook receives a book as a gift this year S a l ly M ac D o n a l d Townsman Staff

Children across Cranbrook will be unwrapping books on Christmas Day thanks to the third annual Book Under Every Tree project. In collaboration with the Salvation Army and Sunrise Rotary’s Christmas Angel Project, Columbia Basin Alliance for Literacy (CBAL) is collecting new or gently used books to give to families who pick up Christmas hampers or gifts through the Angel Tree program. Last year, more than 380 children received books through the project, but the need is expected to be greater this year. It’s thought that at least 400 children will

be reading these books over the holidays. Parents and other adults receiving hampers will be invited to choose a book as a Christmas gift from the community. You can drop off books at the Cranbrook Public Library, the Key City Theatre, and Christ Church Anglican. Please ensure the books are in good enough condition to be given as gifts, in other words with no marks, no names written in them or torn pages. Anyone who is able to sew book bags or help sort and package the books can contact Katherine Hough, CBAL community literacy coordinator, at 250417-2896 or khough@ cbal.org.

Submitted photo

Volunteers are busy collecting books and sewing book bags for the Columbia Basin Alliance for Literacy’s Book Under Every Tree Project. Pictured, left to right: CBAL volunteers Enid Barnhardt, Faye Neilson, CBAL Community Coordinator Katherine Hough, and volunteers Lori Woensdregt and Bonnie Charleton are busy with this annual event.

CounterAttack underway in B.C. Canadian Press

B.C.’s annual CounterAttack campaign against drinking and driving during the holidays was launched Thursday, marking the 35th anniversary of the program. Transportation Minister Mary Polak says the

campaign has helped save countless lives, but impaired driving is still the second leading cause of traffic fatalities in B.C., accounting for about 113 deaths each year. Victoria Police Chief Jamie Graham — who chairs the B.C. Association of Chiefs of Police

Traffic Safety Committee — warns that people who drink and drive will be caught and will face severe consequences. The provincial government brought in tough new drinking and driving laws two years ago that include stiff penalties.

Children living in cult in Arizona arrive back in Quebec C a n a d i a n P r e ss

Carbon monoxide prevention Natural gas is used safely and reliably in homes across B.C. Regular inspection and maintenance is the best way to ensure peak performance of your natural gas appliances — and to prevent carbon monoxide (CO) in the home. Since CO is colourless and odourless, you can install a CO alarm for extra peace of mind. To learn more about carbon monoxide safety, visit fortisbc.com/co. FortisBC Energy Inc., FortisBC Energy (Vancouver Island) Inc., FortisBC Energy (Whistler) Inc., and FortisBC Inc. do business as FortisBC. The companies are indirect, wholly owned subsidiaries of Fortis Inc. FortisBC uses the FortisBC name and logo under license from Fortis Inc. (12-315 11/2012)

MONTREAL, Que. — A group of young children who allegedly were living in Arizona with the followers of a self-styled guru have been returned to Quebec. The 10 children, who range in age from two to seven years,

have been put under the custody of the province’s youth protection branch. They were part of a group of 12 children who were intercepted by Canadian border services officials near Vancouver earlier this week. The group, accom-

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

panied by two adults, were apparently headed into Canada from the United States. Two of the children stayed behind with their father in British Columbia. The self-styled guru, Marcel Pontbriand, took refuge in a small town in Arizona with dozens of Quebecers and some children since 2009. The former businessman from Beloeil, Que., was the head of a cult that allegedly separated children from their parents. Two of the 14 children connected with the cult are still missing.


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Local NEWS

FRIday, november 30, 2012

Page 5

PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE Public Notice is hereby given that the Municipal Council of the Corporation of the City of Cranbrook is considering adopting “City of Cranbrook Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 3750, 2012”. The proposed amendment of the Zoning Bylaw will replace the current zoning of the Canadian Rockies International Airport lands, legally described as Lot A (Formerly Kootenay Indian Reserve No. 1) Kootenay District, Plan NEP 23763, with a new Airport Zone and zoning map. The purpose of the zoning bylaw amendment is to enable expanded opportunities for Airport uses and complementary industrial and commercial development on designated areas of the Airport lands. Additionally, the proposed Airport Zone indicates permitted uses and provides general development regulations with respect to site layout, off-street parking, landscaping and screening. The proposed Airport Zone is indicated on the reference map below.

Sally MacDonald photo

The Bootleg Sled Dog Society presents a $10,000 cheque to East Kootenay Friends of Children on Monday, November 26. The donation was money set aside to host the 2012 Sled Dog Races – a fundraiser for Friends of Children – which had to be cancelled because of the weather. Pictured, left to right: Friends of Children coordinator Pat Chisholm, John Birrell of the Sled Dog Society, Friends of Children board member Gail Brown, and Brenda Birrell of the Sled Dog Society.

Drive safe this winter Tips and tricks for avoiding accidents in poor weather

Sally MacDonald Townsman Staff

It may be a little later than usual, but winter is coming, and with it poor driving conditions. Be smart about driving in winter by following guidelines provided by DriveBC. Firstly, prepare your vehicle for winter at the beginning of the season. Install four matching winter tires, even when driving a 4x4. Winter tires provide better traction in snow, slush and icy conditions. Check for wear before installing the tires and check the air pressure frequently, as it decreases in cold weather. Do a maintenance check: look at the battery, brakes, lights and fuses, cooling and heating systems, electrical and exhaust systems, and belts and hoses. Consider changing your windshield wiper blades to winter blades, which are heavy and push snow and ice more easily. Make sure your windshield washer reservoir is full and carry extra fluid in your vehicle. Prepare a winter survival kit to keep in the vehicle. It should contain a windshield scraper and snow brush, flares and matches or lighter, tire chains and gloves, first aid kit, shovel and traction mat, sand or kitty litter, flashlight and extra batteries, battery jumper cables, spare tire, wheel wrench and jack, extra clothing and footwear, blanket or sleeping bag, candles, high energy food, an empty can for melting snow, and a tow rope. On the day of your journey, check road conditions and weather forecasts at www.drive-

“City of Cranbrook Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 3750, 2012” may be inspected between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday, excluding holidays, from November 20, 2012, to December 10, 2012, inclusive, as posted on the bulletin board in the foyer at City Hall, or in the office of the Municipal Clerk.

Winter’s coming: Exercise caution. bc.ca. If conditions are poor, consider cancelling the trip. Plan your route ahead of time and avoid any roads that could become dangerous in bad weather. Leave plenty of time in case you get held up or you have to drive slowly because of poor conditions. Dress in comfortable clothes for driving, but bring winter boots, coat, gloves and hat in case you have to get out of the vehicle. Bring a cell phone and, if possible, a car charger. Cell phone batteries can freeze in very cold weather, so don’t leave your phone in the car. Before hitting the road, remove all snow and ice from the windows, lights, mirrors, hood and roof. Let the windshield fully defrost by driving away. Fill your gas tank before leaving town, and keep it at least half full throughout the trip. This will help to avoid condensation and moist air on the inside of the tank, which can cause fuel lines to freeze. On the road, keep at least four seconds distance between you and the vehicle in front of you. Watch for warning signs: if you

see vehicles spun out or in the\ ditch, the roads are bad. Don’t use cruise control, and drop your speed to match road conditions. No matter how much experience you have, the way your car will move on snow or ice always has an element of unpredictability. Watch for black ice in shaded areas, bridges and overpasses as these sections of road freeze sooner than others. Accelerate slowly to maintain traction and avoid spinning your wheels. When stopping, plan well in advance and apply the brakes gently and slowly add pressure. Avoid sudden moves: steer smoothly and gradually to avoid skidding. Anticipate turns, stops and lane changes well before they occur. If you start to skid, ease off the brake or accelerator, look and steer smoothly in the direction you want to go. Be careful not to oversteer. If you are on ice and skidding in a straight line, step on the clutch or shift into neutral. Always drive with your headlights on, and be careful around snow plows and sand or salt trucks. Keep a safe distance.

The Public Hearing will commence in the Council Chamber, City Hall, 40 10 Avenue South at 6:00 p.m. on December 10th, 2012. All persons who believe that their interest in property is affected by the proposed Bylaw Amendment may submit written presentations to the City of Cranbrook prior to the date of the Hearing and they may also submit written and/or verbal presentations at the Hearing, thereby allowing all persons an opportunity to be heard on this matter. SUBMISSIONS WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED AFTER THE PUBLIC HEARING. Municipal Clerk


PAGE 6

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 2012

OPINION

DAILY TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN

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Warm, fuzzy separatist dreams In other parts of the world, separatist movements are usually violent (e.g. Kashmir, Sri Lanka, the various Kurdish revolts) and they sometimes succeed (South Sudan, Eritrea, East Timor). Whereas in the prosperous, democratic countries of the West, they are generally peaceful, frivolous, and unsuccessful. A case in point is the various separatist movements in the European Union. Scotland will be holding a vote on independence from Britain in 2014, and both Catalonia and the Basque country in Spain have just elected nationalist governments that promise to hold referendums on independence. But it will probably never happen. The Scots, the Catalans and the Basques tend to see themselves as victims, but nobody else does. They are self-governing in most matters except defence and foreign affairs, they have their own budgets, and they maintain separate education systems and cultural institutions. What really drives the separatism is emotion, which is why popular support for it is so soft. Rectifying the historic defeat of (insert name of centuries-old lost battle here) by declaring independence in the here-and-now has great emotional appeal, but most people put their economic interests first. Nationalist leaders therefore always promise that independence will change nothing important on the economic front. The way they do this in both Scotland and the separatist regions of Spain is by insisting that membership in the European Union would pass automatically to the

successor state. The opponents of secession, however, argue that there’s nothing automatic about it. The arguments are not just directed at the home audience. Last month, when Scotland’s First Minister, Alex Salmond, agreed the terms for the 2014 referendum with the British government, Spanish Foreign Gwynne Minister Jose Manuel Garcia-Margallo promptly deDyer clared that an independent Scotland would NOT automatically be an EU member, and that any one of the 27 EU member states (like Spain, for example) could veto it. This was furiously disputed by Alex Salmond, who knew that his chances of winning the 2014 referendum were nil if the Scots believed that they were voting to leave the EU. For months he insisted that he had sought the opinion of his government’s law officers, who had confirmed that Scotland would inherit EU membership automatically, and would not even have to adopt the euro. Alas, he was lying. Late last month, it became known that Salmond had not actually asked for the law officers’ opinion at all. Now he has been forced by public opinion to pop the question — and he may not like the answer. An even bigger defeat for Salmond came in his negotiations with British prime minister David Cameron, where he had to agree that the referendum would ask a simple yes-or-no question: in or out? This goes against the instincts of all separatist leaders, who prefer a fuzzy, feel-good question that doesn’t mention the frightening word “independence” at all. The most famous formulation of this question was in the 1995 Quebec referen-

dum on secession from Canada: “Do you agree that Quebec should become sovereign after having made a formal offer to Canada for a new economic and political partnership within the scope of the bill respecting the future of Quebec and of the agreement signed on June 12, 1995?” Not exactly clear, is it? That referendum was very close, but in 2000 the Canadian federal government passed a law generally known as the “Clarity Act”. It said that negotiations between the federal government and any province on secession should only follow “a clear expression of the will of the population of a province that the province cease to be part of Canada.” This requirement would not be met, it added, if the referendum question “merely focuses on a mandate to negotiate without soliciting a direct expression of the will of the population of that province on (independence),” or if the question “envisages other possibilities..., such as economic or political arrangements with Canada, that obscure a direct expression of the will of the population on (secession).” This law drastically reduces the likelihood that the separatists could win any future referendum in Quebec, and it’s obviously what David Cameron had in mind in his negotiations with Salmond on the Scottish referendum. As for Catalonia and Euskara, the national parliament in Madrid must approve of any referendum on separation, and the current Spanish government has made it abundantly clear that it has no intention of doing that. So it’s mostly just hot air and hurt feelings, really. Gwynne Dyer is a London-based independent journalist


daily townsman / daily bulletin

BCDPC

Opinion/features Letters to the Editor

I wish to address William Hills’ letter of Nov. 19, regarding culling and his scathing comments regarding myself and the British Columbia Deer Protection Coalition (BCDPC). I am writing as Chair of Humane Treatment of Urban Wildlife, a partner organization of the BCDPC. Contrary to what Mr. Hills states, there are many proven viable non-lethal methods for deer control. One of the resources we’ve researched is our National Park system. For example, three communities in the National Parks use hazing (adverse conditioning) to control elk, geese and deer in locations known for human/wildlife conflict. The BCDPC would like to see communities utilize trained people and their canine teams. For example, Chris Jobe of Canine Solutions have successfully worked to haze deer in Waterton National Park without injury to animals and humans, using trained dogs to herd the deer away from the urban setting. It’s no different from sheep herding which has been used for thousands of years. Banff, Canmore, Iroquois Heights, Ont, and Lake Tahoe in

California have also used hazing to control where wildlife can get too comfortable. The BCDPC does not advocate translocation, which Mr. Hills brought up. 30 per cent of the deer moved will die of a biological effect called Capture Myopathy. Capture Myopathy is a syndrome which often develops after restraint of wild animals. Simply removing deer, either through killing them or moving them, creates a vacuum effect. As long as there are attractants (food and shelter) nature will back-fill the void with more animals. Translocation would cause an expensive, inhumane, never-ending need to move the deer out of town. I said in a previous article that the Cranbrook cull was ineffective in reducing deer numbers. The methodology I followed was the Cranbrook Urban Deer Management Advisory Committee (CUDMAC) under the guidance of a Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations Wildlife Biologist, which conducted a count in March, 2012. Three months after the cull of December 2011, CUDMAC volunteers ended up counting more deer in Cranbrook than in the previous count. Statistics are available to any citizen on the City of

Cranbrook’s website. Mr. Hills says controlling landscaping plants would be undemocratic. It would be no more undemocratic than the city controlling fence heights, parking, building structures, or noise levels at specific times of day. In closing, I have to say my participation on CUDMAC is not a conflict of interest. The City of Cranbrook is seeking a varied and diverse set of opinions on CUDMAC. The Ministry of Environment’s Report on Urban Ungulates recommends that animal welfare advocates be included in community committees to discuss reducing conflict with deer. To remove me from CUDMAC and to have only those who promote the culling of urban deer is what would be undemocratic. For anyone seeking further information, please feel free to email me at urbanwildlife@shaw.ca Colleen Bailey Chair, Humane Treatment of Urban Wildlife, Member of BC Deer Protection Coalition

St. Eugene Residential School: Part II JANUS: Cranbrook Then & Now

Jim Cameron “A nation is not conquered until the hearts of its women are on the ground. Then, it is done, no matter how brave its warriors nor how strong its weapons.” Cheyenne proverb. On April 20, 1910, the Department of Indian Affairs invited tenders for the immediate construction of an industrial school at the St. Eugene Mission near Cranbrook. It would be one of the first in the province and would replace the existing school established two decades earlier. In early June, Fernie contractor J. J. Woods was awarded the task. Authorization arrived from Ottawa the following month and work began on July 26, 1911. On the afternoon of Nov. 1 1911, Oblate Missionary Father Beck laid the cornerstone of the building in front of a large gathering comprised chiefly of members of the Kootenay (Ktunaxa) tribe. R.T. Galbraith, local Indian Agent of eighteen years, gave a short address followed by Father Beck. The keynote of Father Beck’s address dealt with the fact that “the true Christian made the best man and therefore the Canadian government took care to see that its Indian protégées should have every opportunity of becoming good Christians. In closing he impressed upon the Indian parents to realize their responsibility and see to it that their children enjoyed the priv-

Herald Dec. 1912

A rear view of the St. Eugene Residential School and chapel nearing completion in 1912 .

Cameron Sept. 2012

A present day view of what is now the centerpiece of the St. Eugene Mission Resort. ilege of the training given at the residential school.” The cornerstone itself contained a written history of the establishment of the school, two Cranbrook and one Nelson newspapers, coins of the reign of Kings Edward and George and (perhaps somewhat oddly) medals fashioned from copper taken from Lord Nelson’s flagship “Victory.” What was not included was the fact that many residential schools soon to be constructed throughout Canada, would function in the

most Draconian fashion imaginable, with children of all ages torn away from their homes for the duration of their “education” and held as little more than prisoners while being subjected to abuses and deprivations of the worst sort. That lay in the future, however. First came the building. The construction of the St. Eugene school carried on through the spring of 1912. Various delays, including an extended wait for the granite steps of the main entrance and

the boilers necessary for the heating system slowed things and thus it was not until Dec. 1912, that the school was more or less complete. It stood as one of the largest buildings in western Canada, a bleak, concrete behemoth hulking over the landscape, a constant reminder to parents that their children were now firmly in the hands of the Federal government and its appointed taskmasters.

See JANUS, Page 11

FRIday, november 30, 2012

Page 7

What’s Up?

KIMBERLEY AND CRANBROOK COMMUNITY CALENDAR

UPCOMING Girl Guide Spaghetti Fundraiser, Saturday, Dec 1st, 4:30-6:30pm, Eagles Hall, 717 Kootenay St. N., Cranbrook. Tickets: 250-489-3155. December 1 Harmony Chapter #45 OES Annual Pre Christmas Sale, Kimberley Elk’s Hall, 11am-1:30 pm. There will be Xmas Gift Baskets, Recyclables; Christmas decorations & gift items. Home baking table, hand-crafted items & more! Raffles, too! Proceeds to Cancer & Other Harmony Charities. Home Grown Music Society presents the next Coffee House of the 30th season at Centre 64 on Dec 1 at 8:00 pm. Tickets at The Snowdrift Cafe, Kimberley. December 1 Welcome to the Christmas Fair, 9 to 2 at Cranbrook United Church, #2 -12th Ave S. This location is “kitti-corner” to the Downtown Market; it’s in the big brick church. Free admission, many tables, silent auction, refreshment bar. Please join us. 2012 FREE PUBLIC SWIM Wednesday, Dec. 5, 5:00-6:00 PM is sponsored by Creekside Physiotherapy Clinic. Cranbrook Kimberley Hospice Society Memory Tree of Love, Tamarack Mall, Dec. 5th to 8th & 12th to 15th. Remember a passed loved one with a snowflake for a donation to Hospice Society. The students of Selkirk Drama Club will present 2 - one act plays at Centre 64, Kimberley, Dec 6 and 7 at 7:00 pm. Dec. 6: Cranbrook Bugle Band Meeting, 7:00 pm at Kootenay Child Development Centre, 16 - 12th Ave. N., Cranbrook. Candlelight Vigil for the Day of Remembrance & Action to End Violence Against Women. Thurs Dec 6, 6:30 pm. Cranbrook Women’s Center Gardens in back yard. 32-13th Ave. S. Cbk. All welcome. December 7-Nativity Viewing Gallery Open today from 2 to 6 p.m. For a few minutes of Christmas love, be sure to drop in and just enjoy the views and the variety of lovely tributes to the birth of our Lord and Saviour. Dec 8 - 7th annual Christmas Cookie Walk; continuing until our supply is depleted. Fill a container, which will be provided, with home baked cookies for only $10.00. Take the stress out of your holiday baking. Starting 1pm at Cbk United Church, corner of Baker & 12th Ave. S. Saturday Dec. 8/12, 2-9 pm, Kimberley Elks Lodge will host a family Christmas Party. Santa arrives at 4pm, there will be loads of activities and goodie bags for the kids. A gift wrapping table by donation. A photographer on site. 250-427-2343 for more info Book Under Every Tree – until Dec 14th drop off new or gift quality kids/teens/adult books at the Cranbrook Library and other drop off locations in Cranbrook for CBAL’s project which provides books for the Salvation Army Christmas hampers or Angel Tree program. Volunteers needed and fabric donations gratefully received. Call Katherine 250-417-2896 or khough@cbal.org Dec 9- Intergenerational Christmas Pageant. Christmas Pageant and Advent 2 service will take place in the Social Hall at Cranbrook United Church, 10:00 a.m. Come and join us for this traditional Christmas event; stay for a social visit and birthday cake for Jesus. ONGOING Treehouse—Families with children 5 & under are invited to come play. Free drop-in program in gym of Kimberley Early Learning Centre. Transportation avail. Tuesdays, 9:00 - 12:00. Diana 250-427-0716. Canadian Cancer Society- if you have spare time and would like to volunteer, interested applicants can call 250-4268916, drop by our office at #19-9th Avenue S, Cranbrook or go to www.fightwithus.ca and register as a volunteer. ICBL-Duplicate Bridge–Senior Center in Cranbrook. Mon & Wed 7pm, Thurs & Fri 1pm at Scout Hall, Marysville. Info: Maggie 250-417-2868. Tai Chi Moving Meditation every Wednesday 3-4 pm at Centre 64. Starts November 7th. Call Adele 250-427-1939. 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. The Cranbrook Skating Club is offering skating lessons for learners of all ages. Pre-CanSkate (for pre-schoolers), CanSkate (ages 4 & up), Intro-StarSkate (learn to figure skate), StarSkate (for advanced levels of figure skating), CanPowerSkate (skating skills for hockey players) and Adult lessons. Kathy Bates (Registrar) at 250-432-5562. Do you have 3 hours a week to give? Contact the Kimberley Health Care Auxiliary Thrift Shops at 250-427-2503 (Brenda) or 250-427-1754 Gayle) for volunteer opportunities: cashiers, sorters, after hours cleaners. Mark Creek Lions “Meet and Greet” the 1st and 3rd Wednesday, from 6:00-6:30 pm. Dinner to follow at Western Lodge. FMI: 250-427-5612 or 427-7496. Place your notice in your “What’s Up?” Community Calendar FREE of charge. This column is intended for the use of clubs and non-profit organizations to publicize their coming events — provided the following requirements are met: • Notices will be accepted two weeks prior to the event. • All notices must be emailed, faxed or dropped off in person. No telephone calls please. • NOTICES SHOULD NOT EXCEED 30 WORDS. • Only one notice per week from any one club or organization. • All notices must be received by the Thursday prior to publication • There is no guarantee of publication. Notices will run subject to space limitations.

CRANBROOK TOWNSMAN & KIMBERLEY BULLETIN COMMUNITY CALENDAR

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


PAGE 8

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 2012

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Knoblauch takes over Erie Otters ANNALEE GRANT Townsman Staff

The Erie Otters have announced that Kris Knoblauch will be their new head coach, starting immediately. Knoblauch was on his way out of the Kootenays Thursday morning, after what Otters managing party and general manager Sherry Bassin said was a night of negotiations. The team announced Thursday they had relieved head coach Robbie Ftorek of his coaching duties. “Based on this decision, I negotiated through the night and am happy to announce that Kris Knoblauch has accepted, in principle, the position as head coach of the Erie Otters,” Bassin said in a release. Knoblauch will have little time to adjust once he arrives in Erie, Pennsylvania. The team will take to the ice against the Sault St. Marie Greyhounds on Friday evening. “It’ll be a good opportunity,” he told the Townsman. The Otters, a member of the OHL, are last in the league’s western conference with seven wins and 15 losses on their track record since the season opened. Knoblauch said his priority once he arrives at the rink will be to adjust the team to his coaching

SPORTS

DAILY TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN

Sports News? Call Trevor 250-426-5201, ext. 212 trevor@dailytownsman.com

methods and have a solid offering on the ice heading into Christmas. “It’ll take a while to implement the style of hockey I like to play,” he said. But the long-time coach isn’t deterred, and looks forward to working with the fresh talent.

Jared du Toit has committed to the University of Idaho, after checking out schools all over the United States.

Kris Knoblauch “The Erie Otters have a lot of great, young hockey players,” he said. Knoblauch has spent the past few months with the Kimberley Dynamiters as an assistant coach since being removed as head coach of the Kootenay Ice in May. The Dynamiters will be left with no head coach, after Roman Vopat announced he was resigning last week. Remaining is assistant coach Jordan Foreman and Todd White. “I certainly feel very lucky to have been in the Kootenays,” Knoblauch said. “I think I learned a lot with both teams.”

Mr. Floyde Spencer Physiotherapist I am pleased to announce that Cranbrook Physiotherapy Clinic is celebrating 40 years of service to the East Kootenays.

Conveniently located in downtown Cranbrook opposite the RCMP building. Please call 250-426-7097. In Kimberley our office is in the Kimberley Health Centre Building. Please call 250-427-7087.

ww w. c ra n b ro o kp hy s io.c o m

SUBMITTED

Kimberley golfer headed for NCAA competition TRE VOR CR AWLEY

Kimberley golfer Jared du Toit has begun the next step of his golfing career, by committing to the University of Idaho, where he will compete in the NCAA and further his education. Du Toit, 17, had many offers from other institutions such as South Dakota State, Colorado State, University of Minnesota, Simon Fraser University, but a few factors tipped the scales in Idaho’s favour. “The coach was a huge factor for me in me picking that school,” said du Toit. All the guys on the team and I had very similar interests. I like the campus, I like the area, it’s fairly close to home and the education’s good, too. “I’m happy it’s all over, it was pretty stressful. I went on five different visits to different schools all over the country and the States, bunched them all together and figured Idaho was the best fit for me.”

Du Toit is still debating what to take after he graduates high school. He’s been accepted into the civil engineering program, but he’s also looking at a business program. He’ll be juggling his studies with golf, where he will be competing in the Big Sky conference of the NCAA. He has a seven week golf schedule in the fall before a winter break, followed by six to eight weeks in the spring. “You go down south a little bit, too, and keep your game at tip top shape, but competitive-wise, there are no tournaments in the winter,” said du Toit. It’s been a big year for the young golfer. He recently returned from Phoneix, AZ, where he was competing in the Maple Leaf Junior Tour U18 Nationals, where he finished second in his age category. He also competed in the Calloway Junior World Golf Championships in San

Diego last July, where he finished 34th in a field of 200 golfers. That event was the one that kicked off interest from the NCAA schools, du Toit added. “I sent out a bunch of letters to schools I was interested in, and Idaho was one of them, but none of them really gave me a serious look until that tournament,” du Toit said. As for now, he’ll keep his swing in shape by hitting balls into a net at a friend’s shed, which also has a little putting green. He’ll also take a few trips to Calgary, which has an indoor driving range facility for him to let loose with his drivers and irons. He has two more tournaments over the winter, as he he’ll head back to Arizona for some golf in Scottsdale at the end of December, before heading over to San Diego for a junior amateur tournament in January.

Golf to ban the use of putters anchored to the body A S S O C I AT E D P R E S S

Golf’s governing bodies, worried that players will turn to long putters as an advantage instead of a last resort, proposed a new rule Wednesday that would ban the putting stroke used by three of the last five major champions. The Royal & Ancient Golf Club and the U.S. Golf Association said the rule would not outlaw belly putter or broom-handle putters, only the way they are currently used. The proposed rule would make it illegal for golf-

ers to anchor the club while making a stroke and not take effect until 2016. “More players are using it, and instructors are saying this is a more efficient way to putt because you don’t have to control the whole stroke,” USGA executive director Mike Davis said. “The game has been around for 600 years. Fundamentally, we don’t think this is the right way to go.” Keegan Bradley was the first player to win a major with the belly putter at the 2011 U.S. PGA Championship. Webb

Simpson and Ernie Els used belly putters to win majors this year. Officials say the golf stroke should be a free swing, and anchoring a club eliminates part of the skill. “Our objective is to preserve the skill and challenge,” R&A chief executive Peter Dawson said. “This rule is not performance related. This is about defining the game defining what is a stroke.” Davis and Dawson said the catalyst for the new rule was not who was winning tourna-

ments, but the number of players switching to long putters. Their research showed no more than 4 per cent of golfers used the clubs for several years. It went to 6 per cent in 2006, and then to 11 per cent in 2011, with some PGA Tour events having as much as 20 per cent of the players using the long clubs. There was no empirical data to suggest a long putter made golf easier. The rule would apply to golfers at every level. It would not take effect until 2016.


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Sports

FRIday, november 30, 2012

Page 9

Submitted

CHAMPIONS: The Parkland Raiders Bantam Girls Volleyball team participated in the Prince Charles Secondary School Bantam Volleyball Invitational in Creston on November 23rd & 24th.  The girls went undefeated in round robin play and cruised through the playoffs to win the final game against Invermere. Pictured above are:  Back row, left to right: Coach Jody Charlton, Mariah Prust, Jamie Byram, Alaina Weltz, Janine Harach, Taryn Roberts, Hali Jones, Morgan Charlton, Ally Block, Coach Leahann Prust.  Front row, left to right:  Alexius Bell, Rachel Hubick, Jenna Bedell, and Taylor Holt.  

Cranbrook’s Juniper Lanes helps Variety launch B.C.-wide fundraiser Submit ted by Variet y

BURNABY, BC - Every parent hopes to give their child as many opportunities as possible in life – the best school, music and dance lessons, team sports – the list is endless. But when your child can’t keep up, and there’s no obvious reason, it can be a frustrating as well as a frightening experience. Jennifer’s son Oliver, now 6 years old, was a seemingly normal baby. But when he didn’t crawl until 13 months, or walk until 18 months, Jennifer knew something was wrong. “Because he had no cognitive problems, the pediatricians limited their testing to specific areas. It wasn’t until we got genetic testing through a neurologist in Vancouver that they figured out what was wrong.” The news was a huge shock for Jennifer and her husband Mike – Oliver had muscular dystrophy. “When I got the phone call, the specialist said the MRI showed nothing specific, but the genetic test showed Charcot-Marie-Tooth, which affects the nerves of the hands and feet. I couldn’t believe he had a degen-

erative disease. It was like being kicked in the stomach.” The disease affects Oliver’s hands, feet, arms and legs. His whole core if off balance and he walks with an awkward gait. What Jennifer and Mike did not know was that Mike also had the gene, but had never been diagnosed. Unfortunately, it was also passed on to their younger son Elliott, who is four. In a way, the news gave Mike some closure as he finally understood why, as a child, he had always been slower and weaker than his friends. But there is no cure for the disease, and without any kind of intervention, the likelihood that the boys will end up using walkers, and then wheelchairs, later in life is high. For now, both boys receive physiotherapy treatment twice a week, occupational therapy, and counseling. “Oliver knows he is different from his peers,” says Jennifer. “It’s really hard for him.” On the advice of their physiotherapist, Jennifer and Mike reached out to Variety, who paid for Oliver and Elliot’s physiotherapy, leg & hand splints, and orthotics. And the family is thrilled to be

able to give back. Oliver and Elliott are this year’s poster boys for Variety’s BC Bowls For Kids, a two-month long fundraising campaign in partnership with Bowl BC and Youth Bowling Canada. Throughout December 2012 and January 2013, bowling centres across BC, including Juniper Lanes in Cranbrook, are encouraging leagues, teams and individuals to collect pledges and bowl for Variety. This year marks the 27th anniversary of the campaign, which has raised $3 million for children who have special needs.   If you or your business, school, or community group would like to put a team together and Bowl For Kids, contact Carlene Field, Events Coordinator, at Variety BC: Carlene.Field@variety.bc.ca or 604-320-0505.

Not sure about the whole

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

Open House Draft Sign Bylaw for the City of Cranbrook The City of Cranbrook is considering adopting a new sign bylaw that will regulate the installation of signs within the City.

Specifically, the proposed draft bylaw would replace the current Sign Control By-Law with new and updated regulations for various types of signs. Regulations will include specifications such as sign height, size, placement, content, and setback regulations. In addition to the new regulations, non-mandatory design guidelines to assist applicants with designing, manufacturing and locating new signs are also being proposed. The purpose of the open house is to provide an opportunity to review the draft bylaw and collect feedback. There will be a short presentation at 7:30 p.m. The Open House will be held at: Manual Training School Cranbrook Public Library 1212 2nd Street North, Cranbrook Wednesday, December 5, 2012 7:00 pm to 9:00 pm

If you have any questions, please contact Rob Veg, Senior Planner at (250) 489-0241 or veg@cranbrook.ca. Copies of the draft bylaw will be made available at the Open House.


daily townsman

Page 10 FRIday, november 30, 2012

Read it, Live it, Love it! Cranbrook’s community newspaper... 250-426-5201 www.dailytownsman.com

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For more details and offers, visit us at your BC Ford Store or ford.ca All offers expire December 15, 2012. Offers may be cancelled at any time without notice. See Service Advisor for complete details. Applicable taxes and provincial levies not included. Dealer may sell for less. Only available at participating locations. 1Storage term is at the Dealer’s sole discretion, up to a maximum of one year. ††In order to receive a local competitor’s advertised price: (i) tires must be purchased and installed at your participating Ford Dealer; (ii) customer must present the competitor’s actual local advertisement (containing the lower price) which must have been printed within 30 days of the sale; and (iii) the tires being purchased must be the same brand, sidewall, speed and load ratings as shown in the competitive advertisement. Offer only available at participating Ford dealerships. This offer is valid on the cost of the tire only and does not include labour costs, valve stems, mounting, balancing, disposal, and taxes. Offer does not apply to advertised prices outside of Canada, in eBay advertisements, by tire wholesalers and online tire retailers, or closeout, special order, discontinued and clearance/liquidation offers. Limited time offer. Offer may be cancelled or changed at any time without prior notice. See your Service Advisor for details. ▲Ford Protection Plan is only available for non-commercial cars and light trucks. If an eligible Ford, Motorcraft® or Ford-approved part fails due to a defect in material or workmanship, wear out or rust through, it will be replaced at no charge as long as the original purchaser of the part owns the vehicle on which the part was installed. Labour is covered for the first 12 months or 20,000 km (whichever occurs first) after the date of installation. Emergency brake pads are not eligible under this plan. See Service Advisor for complete details and limitations. ‡‡ Rebate offers are manufacturer’s mail-in rebates. Rebates available on select Hankook, Continental (credit card gift card), General Tire (credit card gift card), Goodyear, Dunlop, Pirelli, Yokohama, Bridgestone (credit card gift card), Firestone (credit card gift card), Michelin and Toyo tires. Offers are valid on qualifying sets of four tires, purchased and installed at participating locations during the respective promotion periods for each tire brand. Offer is valid on the cost of the tire(s) only and does not include labour costs, valve stems, mounting, balancing, disposal, and taxes. Amount of rebates, start dates and expiration dates (range from November 20 – December 31, 2012) vary depending on tire manufacturer. It is the responsibility of the customer to submit the required claim forms and proof of purchase to the relevant tire manufacturer with sufficient postage by the required deadline for that rebate offer. See your Service Advisor for complete details and claim forms. ** Excludes emergency brake pads or shoes. Machining or replacement of rotors and drums available at additional cost. © 2012 Ford Motor Company of Canada, Limited. All rights reserved.


daily townsman / daily bulletin

FRIday, november 30, 2012

features

Page 11

Lampooning the so–called War On Christmas It’s not even Advent yet, but the annual silliness about the so– called “war on Christmas” has already begun. This war seems to consist of such nefarious practices as people saying “Happy Holidays” rather than “Merry Christmas”. At least two organizations have posted their “Naughty and Nice” lists. Both Liberty Counsel and the American Family Association list stores which publicly mention Christmas (nice) or not (naughty). The purpose of this list is to encourage Christians to shop at stores that wish them a Merry Christmas and boycott the rest. Rather than reaching out in love with the good news of healing and grace and compassion which is at the

heart of the Christian gospel, they are acting as if they have to circle the wagons in the face of what they perceive as a threat. It makes me wonder how strong their Christian identity really is. Do they really want Christians to form a “holy huddle” or live in a Christian ghetto which they organize for themselves? In my opinion, this goes against one of the most important goals of Christian faith. Followers of Jesus are called to be in the world, reaching out to other folks, living out God’s gospel values, and leavening life with their presence. Instead, these organizations try to encourage Christians to surround themselves only with other Christians, exchanging Christian greetings with one an-

other. As a result, they ignore the world which the Bible clearly says “God loved” so much. It’s not the world that censors their so– called right to say ‘Merry Christmas’. They censor themselves as they gather only with like–minded people, and shop only in stores which share their beliefs and boycott other stores. But is it really the responsibility of stores and retailers to promote Christ? I don’t believe it is. That is the work of those who profess to follow Jesus. This list, problematic as it may be, is not nearly as bad as the email I have received from over half a dozen people with a link to one of the silliest songs I have ever heard in my life. It features Carrie Rinderer and the

Janus: The St. Eugene Residential School: Part II Continued from page 7

Fifty-five feet high and composed of nearly 27,000 exterior concrete blocks with 350,000 locally manufactured bricks in the interior, it was proclaimed as one of the most up-to-date building for the purpose in the west. Upon entering the main entrance one passed through a vestibule into a corridor to the left of which was the Sister Superior’s reception room and staff living room. To the right stood the Indian Agent’s office and a parlour, bedroom and bath for visiting officials. To the fore stood the staff and visitor’s dining rooms, the staff infirmary and convalescent wards and a bathing area. A corridor connected to the Mission-style chapel at the rear of the building. At the southern end stood the girls classrooms and to the north, that of the boys. The upper floor held the dormitories, with the Sister’s in the center and the children’s at each end. Connected to both the Sister’s and the girl’s dormitory was a loggia, or outdoor sleeping balcony, connected to an infirmary with the

same for the boys on the other end. The exposed sleeping areas were intended, so it was reported, “for the treatment of the children that may from time to time develop or exhibit signs of tubercular troubles or for the children who are fresh into the school from the reserve, where they live very largely in the open air and tents.” (It should be noted that a 2011 Canadian government inquiry into deaths of students at Indian residential schools failed to ascertain actual numbers although numerous other reports and research papers have made educated guesses. Overcrowding, poor sanitation and a lack of medical care led to a high rate of tuberculosis and whooping cough causing death rates in some schools estimated as high as 50 - 60 per cent. Compulsory government sterilization of students was also practiced in some provinces.) Each end of the basement contained recreation, shower and toilet rooms for the children while the central portion was taken up by the large main dining

room, kitchen, larder and cold storage rooms. The foremost section contained the heating plant adjoining a generator room (containing a 15 horsepower gasoline engine which produced all light at the Mission including the two hundred bulbs in the school) and a dispensary. The bakery, creamery and living quarters for the farm instructors and janitor sat beneath the chapel. Under the basement floor was the sewage drainage system leading to a large septic tank 350 ft. from the building. The attic was reserved as a recreational space during inclement weather and storage. As to the schooling received, a 1910 school report issued by Father Beck indicates that education consisted largely of the tending of gardens, orchards and farm animals. Boys were given some manual training while girls studied the “domestic arts.” The school closed in 1970. It is now part of the St. Eugene Mission Resort. Next week: The Black Robes of the White Man’s Burden.

Yme Woensdregt American Christian Life United Choir, neither of which I’ve heard of before. The song begins, “If you don’t see ‘Merry Christmas’ in the window, No! You don’t go in that store. If you don’t see ‘Merry Christmas’ in the window, Yes! You walk right by that door.” The song continues to tell Christians to avoid any store that doesn’t proclaim the message that the only reason for the season is the birth of Jesus. While they may see this as persecution, I fail to see how hearing someone say ‘Happy Holidays’ is oppressive. By the same token, I’m not quite clear on how anyone can force someone else to say something they don’t wish to say. The song gets sillier.

I can’t help but giggle when, in the middle of this song about the birth of Jesus, Ms. Rinderer proclaims a list of “What would be missing, now let’s see, if not for Christ’s nativity”. The first thing on the list is “No ‘Silent Night’ or ‘First Noel’.” Fair enough. Were it not for the birth, there would be no carols. The song continues with an irony I find to be hilarious, “No Santa’s sleigh or Jingle Bells, No star atop the Christmas tree, No special day for family, No bells that ring for angels’ wings, No dolls and trains that Santa

brings.” The list goes on to include Scrooge, Tiny Tim, Christmas lights, stockings, Santa (again), and the climax of the list, “No partridge in a pear rum pa pum pum.” On the one hand, she wants to promote a Christmas that is only about Christ. On the other hand, the things she values and would miss are the very commercial things about which she complains — Santa ... and bells ... and lights ... and trees loaded with presents, and other things which would make for a happy holiday.

Seriously? This kind of nonsense is profoundly anti–Christian. I would hope that anyone who is a Christian and takes his or her faith seriously would oppose it. We are called not to withdraw from the world, but to be in it as people who live with compassion, grace and justice. And maybe, perhaps someone should warn Liberty Counsel and the American Family Association that they might just be on Jesus’ “Naughty List”.

Yme Woensdregt is Pastor at Christ Church Anglican in Cranbrook 2.8125” x 3”

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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.


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Page 14 FRIday, november 30, 2012

NEWS Melting ice sheets cause rise in sea level Russian kids Bob Weber Canadian Press

A study believed to be the most comprehensive ever done of the planet’s ice sheets shows that, overall, they are melting faster and faster. And as world leaders meet in Doha, Qatar, to discuss responses to climate change, the paper published Thursday in the journal Science shows the loss of ice from Greenland and the Antarctic is making an ever-greater contribution to rising sea levels. “It’s an observation with sufficient certainty to tell people the changes in the polar ice sheets are very much in line with what we expect those changes in climate to produce,’’ said co-author Andrew Shepherd of the University of Leeds. Shepherd was one of an international team of 47 scientists who combined a wide array of data from 10 satellite missions and other sources to provide the clearest picture yet of what has been happening with the massive sheets of ancient ice that help anchor Earth’s climate

at both ends. Previous attempts to assess those sheets — the paper lists 29 of them since 1998 — have resulted in widely varying estimates. Combining the data sets from those previous studies, including important information from Canada’s Radarsat, has yielded the best measurement yet, the report says. Overall, the sheets have lost about 4,250 gigatonnes of ice since 1992, enough to raise the average sea level around the globe by 11 millimetres. That may not sound like much, but Erik Ivins of California’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory says it’s enough to matter. “When you have 11 millimetres of increased sea level, if you compute the amount of mass that’s capable of coming on shore during storm surge, it’s a lot of mass,’’ he said. “Small changes in sea levels in certain places mean very big changes in the kind of protection of infrastructure you need to have in place.’’ The refined measure-

find lion cub, take it to school Associated Press

AP Photo/Ian Joughin

This July 4, 2012 image provided by Ian Joughin, shows surface melt water rushing along the surface of the Greenland Ice Sheet through a supra-glacial stream channel, southwest of Ilulissat, Greenland. ments also allowed the scientists to get more accurate regional readings. “Antarctica appears to be more or less constant, although it appears for the last decade we appear to see about a 50 per cent increase ice loss rate,’’ Ivins said.

“Greenland is losing mass at about five times the rate today as it was in the early 1990s.’’ The authors warn their study can’t be used to make hard predictions about what’s going to happen to the ice caps in the future.

“We thought we understood ice sheets, but as we observed them closer and closer we found we didn’t understand them very well,’’ Ivins said. “Projecting into the future may be as uncertain as it was four years ago.’’

MOSCOW — Most primary school classes get a goldfish to keep, a hamster or a turtle if they’re lucky — but children from one village in southern Russia got to play with a lion cub. Children in the Rostov region found the 5-month old cub on the steppe Wednesday and brought it to their teacher, who kept it in the school gym, police said Thursday. While waiting for police, children petted and played with the cub, named Barsik. One boy even tried to ride it like a horse while it mewled and swiped at the air. The cub had escaped from a car on the way to a zoo in Dagestan in the North Caucasus. It has now been removed from the school and placed in a local zoo.


daily townsman / daily bulletin

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December 2

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December 1 Sunday Afternoon/Evening

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

FRIday, november 30, 2012

Cbk. Kim.

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December 2

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

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Page 16 FRIday, november 30, 2012

Arts/entertainment

Letters detailing carnage of the War of 1812 going up for auction Canadian Press

TORONTO — Draft letters detailing the carnage of the War of 1812 are going up for auction next month. Three drafts of letters written in 1814 by Alexander Dobbs, a commander of a squadron of British ships, recount the Battle of Lundy’s Lane (one of the bloodiest battles ever fought in Canada), the explosion of H.M.S.

Magnet, and the Siege of Fort Erie. In his missive about the Siege of Fort Erie, he writes: “Our losses have been very severe: 10 seamen and 11 marines killed, 15 seamen and 18 marines wounded and missing. I fear a number of the latter were blown up. Lieut. Stevenson, Mr. Harris Master and myself were wounded. Mr. Hinde, Masters Mate, had his

thigh broke and was left in the ditch where I fear he must have perished. If there is any inaccuracy in this I trust you will excuse it, as my head aches so intolerably I can scarce hold it up.’’ The letters have presale estimates of $2,000 to $3,000. Another letter written to Dobbs from a superior is estimated at $1,000 to $1,500. A document from 1812 mark-

ing an ensign’s military appointment is estimated at $3,000 to $4,000. And a land survey document that was entitled “Road of Communication From York to Nottawasaga Bay’’ dated 1795 is expected to go for between $2,000 to $3,000. Waddingtons will offer the war artifacts during an auction in Toronto on Dec. 12.

Actress Lindsay Lohan arrested again Associated Press

Actress Lindsay Lohan is under arrest after police say she hit a woman during an argument at a New York City nightclub. New York City police say Lohan was placed under arrest at 4 a.m. Thursday and charged

with third-degree assault. They say she got into the argument with another woman at Club Avenue in the Chelsea section of Manhattan. Police say she struck the woman in face with her hand. The victim did not require medical attention.

The actress has had frequent brushes with law enforcement. She was involved in a New York City police investigation in September. She alleged a man had assaulted her in a New York hotel, but charges against the man were later dropped.

Weekday Morning/Afternoon Cbk. Kim.

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December 3

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Poet Caballer Bonald wins Spanishspeaking world’s highest literary prize Associated Press

MADRID, Spain — Spanish poet and essayist Jose Manuel Caballero Bonald has won the 2012 Cervantes Prize, the Spanish-speaking world’s highest literary honour. Education Minister Jose Ignacio Wert said Thursday the 86-yearold was chosen for the contribution his lifelong work has made to enriching Spanish-language literature. The C125,000 ($167,000) prize generally alternates between Spanish and Latin American writers. Last year, it went to Chilean poet Nicanor Parra.

AP

Poet and essayist Jose Manuel Caballero Bonald First handed out in 1976, previous winners include Carlos Fuentes of Mexico, and Nobel

prize winners Mario Vargas Llosa of Peru and Spain’s late Camilo Jose Cela.

William Shatner to attend ceremony to retire nuclear-powered aircraft carrier Enterprise Associated Press

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TBA Independent Lens The Voice Extreme, Home Extreme, Home Mother Broke Broke Mike The Voice SportsCentre NFL Red Bull Crashed Ice UFC Ultimate Fight Ent ET Bones Parenthood Canada Palaces American Masters Georg Cor Stars on Ice Murdoch Myst.

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Charlie Rose Daily Colbert News N’tline News Late News Jay SportsCentre Hocke UFC News Canada News Georg

NORFOLK, Va. — Captain James T. Kirk will be on hand when the aircraft carrier USS Enterprise is officially retired. A publicist for William Shatner tells the Daily Press that the actor will attend the ship’s inactivation ceremony Saturday at Naval Station Norfolk. Shatner is scheduled to perform Friday in Newport News. Shatner played Kirk at the helm of the starship Enterprise in the “Star Trek’’ television series and several movies. The world’s first-nu-

William Shatner clear powered aircraft carrier returned to Norfolk from its final deployment earlier this

AP

month. Saturday’s inactivation will be its last public ceremony.

Collins picture book coming out in 2013 Associated Press

NEW YORK — “The Hunger Games’’ novelist Suzanne Collins has a new book coming out. Scholastic Inc. says the multimillion-selling author has a picture book scheduled for next fall. The book will be called “Year of the Jungle,’’ based on the time in Vietnam served by Collins’ father. “Year of the Jungle’’ is her

first book since 2010’s “Mockingjay,’’ the last of her “Hunger Games’’ trilogy. Scholastic also announced Thursday that Collins’ five-volume “The Underland Chronicles’’ will be reissued with new covers and that “Catching Fire,’’ the second of her “Hunger Games’’ books, will be released in paperback.


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Maury Texas Ranger

PUZZLES

December 3

Men’s Lingerie

BIG REDUCTION!

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

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daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 18 FRIday, november 30, 2012

COMICS Horoscopes

CANCER (June 21-July 22) Listen to forthcoming news with a touch of cynicism. The unexpected could add an eleARIES (March 21-April 19) Tap into your imagination and ment of confusion and force you seek out a novel approach to to revise your plans. Think twice a uniquely different situation. before making any changes. A You could be overserious about loved one is more than ready for a financial matter involving a a serious talk. Tonight: Beam in partner. Try to initiate a conver- what you want. sation with this person. Tonight: LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Head home first. Recognize that you can’t handle everything in the timeframe TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You’ll open up a conversation you would like. Manage your and gain a better sense of what responsibilities with the knowlis going on. The unexpected edge that you are only human. plays a role in plans, and you News from afar could jolt you. will gain a sudden insight as a Do your best to make sure that result. Conversations are ani- you understand the various mated. A creative friend even forces at work. Tonight: Not to might offer a new perspective. be found. Tonight: Where your friends are. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Do not lose your focus right GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Be aware of the advantages of now. It would not be advisable, heading in a certain direction. especially with an associate or a Confirm that you and a boss are loved one experiencing uproar on the same page, as easily one in some form. Meetings add to a of you could misread the other. feeling of being in control. Think You might find that your routine positively, and step back from is becoming a bit tiring. Consid- any negativity. Tonight: Where er making it livelier. Tonight: your friends are. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) TGIF! by Jacqueline Bigar

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someone and find out what is going on behind the scenes. How you visualize what you want and what a friend is offering might seem very different, but they actually are not. Be open to a suggestion. Tonight: You certainly are not alone. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You could be taken aback by all the last-minute errands that fall into your lap. Be willing to say “no” if you feel as if you have too much to handle. Your sense of humor emerges when dealing with a higher-up. Tonight: Go relax with a friend and have some munchies. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You might not be able to restrain yourself as your more romantic side emerges. Be careful when handling your finances or anything else that demands your full attention. Your ability to dream and come up with unusual ideas emerges. Tonight: All smiles. BORN TODAY Singer Billy Idol (1955), actor Ben Stiller (1965), TV personality Dick Clark (1929)

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Pressure builds at work or within your immediate circle. Stay focused in order to discuss what is going on at a deeper level. You seem oddly off-kilter. Try to worry less about the hereand-now, and you will gain the ability to see the big picture. Tonight: In the limelight. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Read between the lines with an associate. In fact, just listen to this person as if you were a complete stranger, and you will understand a lot more about the differences and similarities between you. Think long and hard before giving a reaction. Tonight: Follow your imagination. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Someone approaches you with a very interesting idea. You might question what is really happening. Why not simply choose to experience what this person has in mind? You might be making too much of this interaction. Tonight: Deal with a key person directly. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You might want to defer to

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Rhymes with Orange

By Hillary B. Price

Annie’s Mailbox by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: My wife and I have a wonderful 3-year-old son. We have a great home and make good money, but life stinks. For the past year, my wife has insisted on allowing our son to sleep in our bed. And in case you’re about to ask, the answer is yes, we have not been able to do the one thing that married people normally do in bed. When my wife puts our son in his own bed, she unbuttons her shirt and lets him nurse until he falls asleep. Without fail, he wakes up before midnight and walks into our room. If I tell him to go back to his room, he starts crying, and my wife then permits him to crawl into our bed. I went to a therapist on my own. His advice was to tell my wife, “You can sleep in our son’s bed if you want it that way.” Guess what. She did. He’s the clingiest kid I ever saw, and his mom seems to need him a lot more than he needs her. I feel like I’m competing for her attention. Any advice? -- N.Y. Dear N.Y.: Your wife is using her son as an excuse to avoid intimacy. This does a disservice not only to your marriage, but to your child. He is learning that if he cries, he will get whatever he wants, and that he is winning the competition for Mom’s affections. And yes, she has made it more of a competition than it needs to be. Please don’t blame your son for being “clingy,” and try not to focus on your sexual frustration. Instead, try to get your wife to understand that her behavior is unfair to the boy. Urge her to discuss this with her doctor, your child’s pediatrician or a counselor. Dear Annie: I’ve been friends with “Sue” and “Mary” for years. Last year, I asked Sue to drive me to a cosmetic medical procedure in another state. She agreed and also wanted the procedure. She asked me to include Mary, which meant planning the trip around Mary’s work schedule. We set tentative dates, and I made motel reservations and arranged clinic availability. Mary kept changing her mind about coming and finally admitted that she didn’t want the procedure. When she cancelled again, Sue moved up our departure time. Mary then reconsidered and wanted to come after all. I told her the departure time had been moved up, and she said she’d drive herself and meet us there. Two days later, Mary sent me a letter saying she wasn’t coming and lambasted me because I “didn’t know what it was to be a friend.” I thought we’d talk it out, but that was a year ago, and we have yet to speak. I don’t feel I owe Mary an apology. Sometimes I think she was looking for an excuse to squeeze me out of her friendship with Sue. It seems immature for a middle-aged woman to behave in such a fashion. Any suggestions? -- Three’s a Crowd Dear Crowd: You don’t owe her an apology, although it might help to say you are sorry that things became so complicated and difficult, and you regret that the friendship suffered as a result. And you could ask Sue to help. But frankly, after all this time, we have to assume Mary isn’t interested in renewing your bond. Dear Annie: “Confused in N.C.” asked who should pay for birthday and anniversary dinners at a restaurant. Here’s my solution: When inviting people to a restaurant, I make it clear that I will pay for appetizers, wine and dessert. Guests are welcome to come whenever, and some only come for dessert, which is fine. That way, those on a budget can participate, and I don’t break the bank. Often, guests will buy a bottle of wine for the table as a birthday present. -Can’t Always Entertain at Home 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


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Age difference

Study says Grand Canyon much older, formed when dinosaurs lived Alicia Chang Associated Press

LOS ANGELES — The awe-inspiring Grand Canyon was probably carved about 70 million years ago, much earlier than thought, a provocative new study suggests — so early that dinosaurs might have roamed near this natural wonder. Using a new dating tool, a team of scientists came up with a different age for the western section of the gorge in the U.S. southwest, challenging conventional wisdom that much of the canyon was scoured by the mighty Colorado River in the last 5 million to 6 million years. Not everyone is convinced with the latest viewpoint published online Thursday in the journal Science. Critics contend the study ignores a mountain of evidence pointing to a geologically young landscape and they have doubts about the technique used to date it. The notion that the Grand Canyon existed during the dinosaur era is “ludicrous,’’ said geologist Karl Karlstrom of the University of New Mexico in Albuquerque. How the Grand Canyon became grand — with its vertical cliffs and flat plateaus — has been debated since John Wesley Powell navigated the whitewater rapids and scouted the sheer walls during his famous 1869 expedition. Some 5 million tourists flock to Arizona each year to marvel at the 277-mile-long chasm, which plunges a mile deep in some places. It’s a geologic layer cake with the most recent rock formations near the rim stacked on top of older rocks that date back 2 billion years. Though the exposed rocks are ancient, most scientists believe the Grand Canyon itself was forged in the recent geologic past, created when tectonic forces uplifted the land that the Colorado River later carved through. The new work by researchers at the University of Colorado Boulder and California Institute of Technology argued that canyon-cutting occurred long before that.

They focused on the western end of the Grand Canyon occupied today by the Hualapai Reservation, which owns the Skywalk attraction, a horseshoe-shaped glass bridge that extends from the canyon’s edge. To come up with the age, the team crushed rocks collected from the bottom of the canyon to analyze a rare type of mineral called apatite. The mineral contains traces of radioactive elements that release helium during decay, allowing researchers to calculate the passage of time since the canyon eroded. Their interpretation: The western Grand Canyon is 70 million years old and was likely shaped by an ancient river that coursed in the opposite direction of the west-flowing Colorado. Lead researcher Rebecca Flowers of the University of Colorado Boulder realizes not everyone will accept this alternative view, which minimizes the role of the Colorado River. “Arguments will continue over the age of Grand Canyon, and I hope our study will stimulate more work to decipher the mysteries,’’ Flowers said in an email. If the Grand Canyon truly existed before dinosaurs became extinct, it would have looked vastly different because the climate back then was more tropical. Dinosaurs that patrolled the American West then included smaller tyrannosaurs, horned and dome-headed dinosaurs and duckbills. If they peered over the rim, it would not look like “the starkly beautiful desert of today, but an environment with more lush vegetation,’’ said University of Maryland paleontologist Thomas Holtz. Researchers have long known about older canyons in the region cut by rivers that flow in a different direction than the Colorado River. It’s possible that a good portion of the Grand Canyon was chiseled long ago by these smaller rivers and then the Colorado came along and finished the job, he said.

FRIday, november 30, 2012

NEWS

Page 19

Photo of NYPD officer giving boots to homeless man sparks online sensation Associated Press

NEW YORK — A tourist’s snapshot of a New York City police officer giving new boots to a barefoot homeless man in Times Square has created an online sensation. Jennifer Foster, of Arizona, was visiting New York with her husband on Nov. 14, when she came across the shoeless man asking for change in Times Square. As she was about to approach him, she said the officer — identified as Larry DePrimo — came up to the man with a pair of all-weather boots and thermal socks on the frigid night. She recorded his generosity on her cellphone. It was posted Tuesday night to the NYPD’s official Facebook page and became an instant hit. More than 325,000 users “liked’’ it as of Thursday morning, and over 79,000 shared it. Thousands of people commented, including one person who praised him as “An officer AND a Gentleman.’’ The photo shows the officer kneeling beside the man with the boots at his feet. A shoe store is seen in the back-

for you, they are all-weather. Let’s put them on and take care of you,’’’ Foster quoted DePrimo as saying to the homeless man. “The officer squatted down on the ground and proceeded to put socks and the new boots on this man. The officer expected NOTHING in return and did not know I was watching.’’ Foster said she’s worked in law enforcement for 17 years and has never been more impressed. “His presentation of human kindness has not been lost on myself or any of the Arizona law enforcement officials with whom this story has been shared,’’ Foster wrote on Facebook. She said she never got the officer’s name. DePrimo, who is assigned to the Sixth Precinct and lives on Long Island, told Newsday that the homeless man “smiled from ear to ear’’ after getting the boots. “It was like you gave him a million dollars,’’ he added. He told The New York Times that he keeps the receipt for the boots in his vest to remind him “that sometimes people have it worse.’’

AP Photo/New York Police Department

In this undated photo released by the New York City Police Department, Thursday, Nov. 29, 2012, officer Larry DePrimo is shown on-duty. DePrimo was working in Times Square on Nov. 14 when he gave a barefoot homeless man a new pair of socks and insulated boots. ground. The NYPD Facebook page on Thursday posted a comment from DePrimo saying “I

didn’t think anything of it’’ and updated it with a photo of DePrimo taken in 2011. “’I have these size 12 boots

UK media ethics report: Britain needs independent press regulator J i l l Law l e s s Associated Press

LONDON — A senior British judge concluded Thursday that the country needs a new, independent media regulator to eliminate a subculture of unethical behaviour that infected segments of the country’s press. Lord Justice Brian Leveson says a new regulatory body should be established in law to prevent more people from being hurt by “press behaviour that, at times, can only be described as outrageous.’’ Leveson reported at the end of a yearlong ethics inquiry triggered by revelations of tabloid phone hacking. His proposals will likely be welcomed by victims of press intrusion and some politicians who want to see the country’s voracious reined in. But some editors and lawmakers fear any new regulator could curtail freedom of the press. Prime Minister David Cameron set up the inquiry after revelations of illegal eavesdropping by Rupert Murdoch’s now-defunct News of the World tabloid sparked a criminal investigation and a wave of public revulsion. Leveson criticized the cozy relationship between politicians, police and the press, but he insisted in his 2,000-page report that politicians and the government should play no role in regulating the press.

Parliament would have to approve any legal changes the report recommends, and Cameron is under intense pressure from both sides. He is also tainted by his own ties to prominent figures in the scandal. It erupted in 2011 when it was revealed that the News of the World had eavesdropped on the mobile phone voicemails of slain schoolgirl Milly Dowler while police were searching for the 13-year-old. Murdoch shut down the 168-year-old newspaper in July 2011. His U.K. newspaper company, News International, has paid millions in damages to dozens of hacking victims and faces lawsuits from dozens more. Former Murdoch editors and journalists subsequently charged with phone hacking, police bribery or other wrongdoing include Cameron’s former spokesman, Andy Coulson, and ex-News of the World editor Rebekah Brooks, a friend of the prime minister. Coulson and Brooks were appearing in court Thursday on charges of paying public officials for information. Cameron, who received a copy of Leveson’s report a day early, is due to make a statement about it in the House of Commons later Thursday. He and other senior politicians insist they will not curb Britain’s long tradition of free speech.

THIS WEEK

Cranbrook Ministerial

Church Directory Knox Presbyterian Church Corner Victoria & 3rd St. S. 250-426-7165

Senior Pastor: Dr. Ron Foubister Pastor to Young Families: Al Brouwer Sunday Worship, Children’s Classes – 10:00am Friendly congregation, biblical preaching, traditional and contemporary music. Everyone welcome.

Cranbrook United Church #2 12 Avenue S.

(downtown by Safeway)

with Rev. Frank Lewis Ph: 250-426-2022 / Fax: 250-426-2085

Sunday Worship...10:00 am Sunday School 1st & 3rd Sundays www.cranbrookunited.com

First Baptist Church Christ Church Anglican Pastor Kevin Ewaskow Worship Service 10:30 am 334 - 14th Ave. 250-426-4319 office@fbccranbrook.org

46 - 13th Ave. S. 250-426-2644

The Reverend Yme Woensdregt, Incumbent Holy Eucharist & Sunday School 9:15 am Holy Eucharist 11:00 am

Cranbrook and Kimberley

Calvary Chapel Cranbrook 10:30 am Sunday mornings The Studio/Stage Door 11 - 11th Ave. S., Cranbrook

250-421-1822 www.calvarychapelcranbrook.com

Interpreter for the deaf available Text 250-919-6335

Kimberley United Church 10 Boundary St. – 250-427-2428

Rev. Christine Dudley Sunday Worship at 10 am www.kimberleyunited.ca Sacred Heart Roman Catholic Parish (Kimberley)

invites you to join us in celebration. Saturdays at 7:00pm and/or Sundays at 9:30am Weekday mass as posted. Visitors are always welcome.


dailyTOWNSMAN/DAILY townsman / daily bulletin DAILY BULLETIN

Page 20 FRIday, november 30, 201230, 2012 PAGE 20 Friday, November

Share Your Smiles!

Your community. Your classifieds.

Who is that masked smiling woman?

250.426.5201 ext 202

bcclassified.com fax 250.426.5003

INDEX IN BRIEF FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS TRAVEL CHILDREN EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS SERVICES PETS & LIVESTOCK MERCHANDISE FOR SALE REAL ESTATE RENTALS AUTOMOTIVE ADULT ENTERTAINMENT LEGAL NOTICES

AGREEMENT It is agreed by any display or ClassiďŹ ed Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement. bcclassiďŹ ed.com cannot be responsible for errors after the ďŹ rst day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors on the ďŹ rst day should immediately be called to the attention of the ClassiďŹ ed Department to be corrected for the following edition. bcclassiďŹ ed.com reserves the right to revised, edit, classify or reject any advertisement and to retain any answers directed to the bcclassiďŹ ed.com Box Reply Service and to repay the customer the sum paid for the advertisement and box rental. DISCRIMINATORY LEGISLATION Advertisers are reminded that Provincial legislation forbids the publication of any advertisement which discriminates against any person because of race, religion, sex, color, nationality, ancestry or place of origin, or age, unless the condition is justiďŹ ed by a bona ďŹ de requirement for the work involved. COPYRIGHT Copyright and/or properties subsist in all advertisements and in all other material appearing in this edition of bcclassiďŹ ed. com. Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever, particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication must be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction will be subject to recourse in law. ON THE WEB:

email classifieds@dailytownsman.com

Announcements

Children

Help Wanted

Christmas Corner

Daycare Centers

ST. MARTIN DENTAL CLINIC Dr. E.H. Schandl

TOKAY HILL

Christmas Trees.

Open Dec 1, behind Tamarack Mall, next to Drâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s office.

Coming Events CRANBROOK & DISTRICT Key City Chronicles 1898 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Tenth Anniversaryâ&#x20AC;? at the Heritage Inn, December 6th, from 5:30 to 7pm. To all those who helped put the book together, please come out for coffee, tea, sandwiches and sweets.

Compliments of Skip and Del Fennessy. 250-426-3679

Information

AreYou New to theArea? Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like to

Welcome you and your family with various gifts and local information!

Cranbrook & Kimberley:

www.welcomewagon.ca

Personals KOOTENAYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S BEST ESCORTS *For your safety and comfort call the best. *Quality and V.I.P Service Guarantee *Licensed studio *NEW - Ginger. Petite, HOT, 23 *Mia- Exotic, tanned beauty, slim-30 *Crystal-Pretty brunette, legs for days-25 (250)417-2800 in/out calls daily Hiring

FULL-TIME or part-time spot available in Registered Daycare for children aged 0-5years. Please call (250)581-1328

Employment Career Opportunities FULL TIME CERTIFIED Dental Assistant required for busy dental office. Phone: (250)421-3883. Email: dririnabaciu@shaw.ca

CLASSIFIEDS HELP YOU SELL CALL: 426-5201 EXT. 202

Help Wanted Passionate about print

Commercial print company seeking experienced team members. All positions considered; top compensation for top performance. Email: don@RMPrint.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: 780725-4430

Dental receptionist position available. Part/full time. 250-426-0708 WANTED: EXPERIENCED line cook. Busy location. 4 shifts per week, excellent working conditions. Seniors welcome. Contact Doug or Kathleen at 250-489-5012 or visit site at: 1604 Cranbrook St. N.

Legal Under the Warehousemanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lien Act

The following lots of goods will be sold at public auction in Lethbridge, AB

LAFONDE TREVOR MOVING & STORAGE (CRANBROOK) LTD.

820 Kootenay St. N. $SBOCSPPLt

Under the Warehousemanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lien Act

The following lots of goods will be sold at public auction in Lethbridge, AB

BERNEDETTE CLARK MOVING & STORAGE (CRANBROOK) LTD.

820 Kootenay St. N. $SBOCSPPLt

Seasonal Farm Labourers to carry out field work from April to Oct 2013 in Cranbrook area (approx. 31 weeks) for Monsanto Canada Inc., 710 Industrial Road #3, Cranbrook. Valid BC Drivers License required; Farming background an asset; $13./hr; approx. 8 hrs/day and 5 days/week; plus 4% vacation pay. Please fax application to 250-426-4215

LOST, SATURDAY November 24th at Idlewild Park. Female Beagle called â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Snoopyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;. If found please call 250-426-3914. Reward Offered.

Obituaries

Obituaries

Lost

DAVID DOUGLAS DAKIN - DFC November 23, 1920 - November 21, 2012 David â&#x20AC;&#x153;Poppaâ&#x20AC;? Dakin has flown his last flight. He passed away peacefully just two days short of his 92nd birthday. Dave was the youngest and last remaining of the six children born to Charles Tupper and Maggie May (Howe) Dakin. He was born in Wooler, Ontario and moved with his family to the East Kootenays when he was six months old. His early years of adventure were shared between Moyie, Silvertip Ranch near Bull River, and Kimberley, BC. He married Mabel Bakken January 9th, 1942 and at the beginning of the war he enlisted in the RCAF and the sky became his second home. Based in England he flew 35 missions in WWII in Europe, mainly in Lancaster Bombers. He was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross in 1944.

SASSY BLONDE, 30â&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

After retirement from flying he and Mabel spent many winters in Mexico and the southern states then settled on the Sunshine Coast. In 2004 he returned to the EK and has been living in Marysville. Golf and music have been his passions.

~Fit and Foxy ~Private Sessions ~In/out Calls ~Specials Daily

David was predeceased by his son Norman in 2002 and by his wife Mabel in 2004. He was also predeceased by his brother Don Dakin, his sisters Marguerite Beley, Josephine Mennie/WIlliams, Doris Logan/Riddell, and Treva Burton.

Call Amy Call (250)421-6124 Cranbrook

Lost & Found LOST: Female cat. Lilac Point longhair, Rag-doll/Himalayan cross. Jim Smith Lake Road/Hunter Road area. Call 250-489-5528 LOST: NOV. 5 in Kimberley, downtown - brown prescription sunglasses in black case. Please call 250-427-0223.

Drop off your photo and name(s) of subject at the Cranbrook Townsman or Kimberley Bulletin office or email your high-resolution jpeg to bulletinprod@cyberlink.ca. Photographs will appear in the order they are received.

Dave will be missed by his son David (Heather) Dakin of Big Bar Lake, daughter Melanie (Richard) Nix of Cranbrook, and daughter-in-law Lynn Dakin of Kelowna, BC; six grandchildren: Beverley Dakin (Dan Field) of Pemberton, BC, Debbie (Len) Webster of Coquitlam, BC, Michael (Wendy) Nix of Cranbrook, BC, Drew (Jaime) Dakin and Scott (Jen) Dakin of Kelowna, BC and Deanna Dakin of Abbotsford, BC, eight great-grandchildren: Eric Nix, Zachary and cameron Webster, Kai and Eva Dakin, Taylor, Ian and Gavin; many nieces and nephews, brothers-in-law, Alan Bakken of Cranbrook and Jim (Ann) Bakken of Salmo, BC, and sister-in-law Ruby Bakken of Cranbrook, BC. He will also be missed by his coffee buddies, his golfing partners, and his flying students, many of whom have gone on to careers in aviation.

Trades, Technical TERA ENVIRONMENTAL Consultants (TERA) has immediate openings for positions in the environmental field. TERA is an environmental consulting services company specializing in the Canadian pipeline, power line, and oil and gas industries. TERA provides its employees with competitive compensation and benefits, flexible working schedules, career growth opportunities and more. For current and future opening visit our website www.teraenv.com. To apply e-mail your cover letter and resume to careers@teraenv.com

Services

Contractors

(*30

s#ONSTRUCTIONs2ENOVATIONS s2OOlNGs$RYWALL LARGEORSMALL s3IDINGs3UNDECK#ONSTRUCTION s!LUMINUM2AILINGS 7EWELCOMEANYRESTORATIONALWORK

  

MARKET PLACE To advertise using our â&#x20AC;&#x153;MARKET PLACEâ&#x20AC;? in the Cranbrook Daily Townsman, Kimberley Daily Bulletin and The Valley, call us at 250-426-5201, ext. 202. Sonny Nomland, your retired Electrolux Manager, always has a good selection of rebuilt ELECTROLUX vacuums on hand. Like new. Phone 250-489-2733 for more information.

WATKINS PRODUCTS

Watkins Associate Loretta-May 250-426-4632 www.watkinsonline.com/ lorettamaystewart or at Woodland Grocery.

CLASSIFIEDS WILL SELL WHAT YOU WANT SOLD!

CALL: 426-5201 EXT. 202

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

Light a Candle for Your Loved One... and keep their memory with you this holiday season. Always remembered, Never forgotten. Kate B. King 1898-1993 Love your grandchildren

Edith McLean 1917-2002 Dear Auntie Weedie Loved & Missed by all. Your nieces and nephews.

Above samples are actual size

Text + Artwork = $10

Will run in the Dec. 20th and 24th Christmas Greetings Supplement in the Townsman/Bulletin. Ads must be in by Dec. 7, 2012 250-426-5201 ext. 202 classifieds@dailytownsman.com 250-427-5333 ext. 206 bulletinads@cyberlink.bc.ca


DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY BULLETIN daily townsman / daily bulletin

november 30, 2012 PAGE Friday, FRIday, November 30, 2012 Page 21 21

Services

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Rentals

Rentals

Painting & Decorating

Firewood/Fuel

Duplex/4 Plex

Apt/Condo for Rent

Homes for Rent

FIREWOOD, DRY Pine. $90./half a cord. $160./full cord, delivered. Phone after 6pm (250)427-7180.

2BDRM DUPLEX, $900./mo. plus utilities. No smoking, no pets. Close to bus routes. Prefer mature couple. Available Dec.1. (403)887-1505

2 BEDROOM UNIT available in Victoria Villas. Rent includes w/d and water. $780./mo plus electric. D/D $390.00 N/P, N/S. 1 year lease. To view call (778)517-4517

FOR RENT. Cute 2/3 bed, non-smoking, Kimberley Townsite home. Large garden backing onto Crown Land. Pets considered. $750./mo. plus utilities. Call 250-427-7714 to view. Available Jan 1/13.

CEDAR PARK Apartments: 1&2 Bdrm. Elevator, on-site laundry, central location, live-in manager. Heat & hot water included. N/P, N/S. $675-$800/mo. (250)489-0134.

Suites, Lower

MERRY CHRISTMAS EVERYONE!! Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s that time of year again & you are faced with dragging out your decorations & doing up your tree & home or even your office or business for the Holiday Season. Tired of doing it, lost your drive to pull it all together,just too busy? Let me help you this year! I will come to you & put Christmas up for you using your existing decorations maybe adding a few new things to jazz it up or shop for a whole new theme, always keeping your budget in mind. I have plenty of experience and youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve probably seen some of my trees in the past at a certain hardware store in town ;). Call now for more details & book early, the season is upon us! 250-489-9813

Misc. for Sale

Houses For Sale

ARE YOU MOVING?

BOXES

BUNGALOW

SALE FOR SALE FOR BY OWNER Only

20 Boxes

10

$

Is Reading Your True Passion?

00

LIMITED QUANTITY!

2 Bdrms, 2 baths, open concept. Windows on all sides makes this home bright. A motivated seller. Call for a viewing.

OFFER ENDS SOON

pick up at

Love Local News & Politics?

822 Cranbrook St. N.

$

250-427-5333

Subscribe Today!

320,500

CRANBROOK

Misc. Wanted

250-426-5201

Private Coin Collector Buying Collections, Accumulations, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins + Chad: 250-863-3082 in Town

Real Estate Apt/Condos for Sale

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent

USED PROPANE furnace$600.obo. Brand new, never used, gas stove - $500.obo. Phone 250-426-6296.

BEAUTIFUL OCEAN front (Tiara Sands), 3bdrm, 2 bath condo. Large deck, stainless appliances, granite counters. Great opportunity, great price. Mazatlan, Mx. cvertes@telus.net. (604)857-7670

2BDRM, 1 1/2 BATH Willow View condo unit for rent, in Canal Flats. Great view, 2 parking stalls, F/S, D/W. Walking distance to arena, park and store. $850 + utilities & D.D., references required. Available immediately. Call (250)349-5306 or (250)4898389, leave mess.

Obituaries

Obituaries

Obituaries

Merchandise for Sale

Appliances

LIONS MANOR, Kimberley. Seniors living, 55+. 1bdrm apartment: $350./mo plus utilities & DD. N/S, No pets, no parties. Available Nov.1/12 (250)427-2970.

Community Newspapers

Open Houses

Open Houses

SUNDAY DECEMBER 2nd

QNt)JEEFO7BMMFZ3E $SBOCSPPL A hidden gem on Hidden Valley Rd. 10 acres of privacy. Over 3300 sq ft on 3 floors. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths. Come see for yourself. K216080 $559,000. Hosted by Harry G.

#BLFS4USFFUt$SBOCSPPL #$ t5PMM'SFF

EAST KOOTENAY REALTY

Open Houses

$SBOCSPPLt4BUVSEBZ%FDFNCFSTU 11:30-12:00 #6 - 118 23rd Avenue South $179,900 Townhouse with updates. K216899 Rob Stang

12:30-1:00 1908 2A Street South $227,500 Great new price! K216577 Rob Stang

Sympathy & Understanding

1:00-2:00 1101 16th Avenue South $329,900 Beautiful 3bdrm home w/ awesome views & many features. K216961 Chris Nault

Kootenay Monument Installations 2200 - 2nd Street South Cranbrook, BC V1C 1E1 250-426-3132 1885 Warren Avenue Kimberley, BC V1A 1R9 250-427-7221 www.mcphersonfh.com

96*20,:3(> J V Y W V Y H [ P V U >PSSZ ,Z[H[L7SHUUPUN 7YVIH[L ,Z[H[L(KTPUPZ[YH[PVU

*YHUIYVVR

Granite & Bronze Memorials, Dedication Plaques, Benches, Memorial Walls, Gravesite Restorations, Sales & Installations

6379 HIGHWAY 95A TA TA CREEK, B.C. 1-800-477-9996

www.kootenaymonument.ca

End of Life? Bereaved? May We Help?

2PTILYSL`

 >HSSPUNLY(]LU\L2PTILYSL`)* ;LS!

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Cranbrook: 250-426-8211

tXXXFLSFBMUZDPN

 )HRLY:[YLL[*YHUIYVVR)* ;LS!

-LYUPL

2:30-3:00 3840 Mission Road $404,900 House with acreage. K215836 Rob Stang

IN-HOME CONSULTATION OR VISIT OUR SHOWROOM

PUHZZVJPH[PVU^P[O:[LPKS2HTILP[a3H^*VYWVYH[PVU

:\P[L;OPYK(]LU\L-LYUPL)* ;LS!

Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re at the heart of thingsâ&#x201E;˘

Open House

(250-489-3739)

Ph: 426-5201

2BDRM FULLY furnished basement suite. No pets/smoking/parties. $1000./mo. utilities included. Phone (250)417-0059 or (250)426-5706. Near College & Mall.

250-417-2019

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

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

EAST KOOTENAY REALTY

UI"WFOVF4PVUI

Look for love in all the right places! Advertise in the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Meeting Placeâ&#x20AC;? in our classified ads.

Open Houses

Open Houses

OPEN HOUSES Saturday Dec. 1 11:00 am to 12:30 pm 1004 - 17th Ave. S. $274,900 3+1 bdrm, 2 bath, gorgeous hardwood, great kitchen includes 6 appliances, large detached garge. K216634 Jeannie Argatoff 11:00 am to 1:00 pm 229 - 14th Ave. S. $389,000 Great new home, 3 bdrm, 3 bath, hardwood & tile Ă&#x20AC;ooring, kitchen with stainless appliances, his & hers garage/ workshop. K216990 Joe Amatruda 12:00 to 2:00 pm 129 - 6th Ave. S. $178,900 Immediate Possession! Comfortable 2 bdrm with a beautiful yard. All the major upgrades have been done. K214732 Joy Anderson 12:30 to 1:30 pm 701 - 34th Ave. S. $489,000 Great location! 5 bdrm plus den, 4 bath, this home is loaded with features. Must see! K196044 Sonia Mama. 1:00 to 2:00 pm #1, 113 - 23rd Ave. S. $159,900 Beautiful 2 storey end unit, 3 bdrms up, great new kitchen, new windows, paint & Ă&#x20AC;ooring. Includes appliances. K216040 Lori Boettger 1:00 to 2:30 pm 421 - 22nd Ave. S. $299,900 Fully fenced, beautifully landscaped, 3+2 bdrm, 3 bath. Updates include: windows, roof, furnace, hw tank, double garage. K205294 Jeannie Argatoff 1:45 to 2:45 pm 3113 - 6th St. S. $449,900 Beautiful executive 2 storey, 4 bdrms up, 2 down, 4 bath, dream kitchen, beautiful landscaped with all the bells & whistles! K213128 Sonia Mama 2:30 to 3:30 pm #115, 1004 - 23rd Ave. N. $179,800 One level living, immaculate end unit, 2 bdrms, 1½ bath, loads of windows, great location, includes appliances. K215295 Lori Boettger 3:00 to 4:30 pm 3852 Deanie Rd, (Spruceland Estates) $399,000 6.37 acres, 1680 sT ft all on one Ă&#x20AC;oor, huge kitchen, 2 full baths, large shop, just 8 mins to town. K216976 Jeannie Argatoff

OPEN HOUSES Sunday Dec. 2 1:00 to 2:30 pm 4934 Cedar Road, WASA $419,900 Beautiful home with open concept, 2 bdrm, 2 bath, heated garage, includes appliances. Recreation paradise. K216877 Jeannie Argatoff 3:00 to 4:30 pm 4388 Pierce Road, WASA $319,000 Gorgeous hobby farm on 2.02 fenced acres. 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 28x30 garage, barn, recreation at your Âżngertips. K215703 Jeannie Argatoff

426-5201 427-5333

BLUE SKY REALTY

250-426-8700 1111 Cranbrook St. N. www.blueskyrealty.ca www.mls.ca

Each office independently owned and operated.


dailyTOWNSMAN/DAILY townsman / daily bulletin DAILY BULLETIN

PAGE 22 Friday, November Page 22 FRIday, november 30, 201230, 2012

Transportation

Transportation

Transportation

Cars - Domestic

Trucks & Vans

Trucks & Vans

2001 Nissan Xterra

stk#3670

2004 Dodge Grand Caravan Fully serviced, new front brakes, safety inspected.

stk#3964

2001 Dodge 1500 Fully serviced, full tune-up, safety inspected, new front brakes.

5,995

WE ARE ALWAYS LOOKING FOR CARRIERS.

V6, 4WD, 230,000 kms, auto, silver. No body rust, runs great. 4 studded tires and 4 allseasons on rims. $4000 OBO

EK Transmission Ltd.

EK Transmission Ltd.

1019 Kootenay St. N., $SBOCSPPL #$t

1019 Kootenay St. N., $SBOCSPPL #$t

www.dailybulletin.ca

Contact: 250-427-9377, or 250-432-5831.

Business/OfďŹ ce Service

Business/OfďŹ ce Service

Business/OfďŹ ce Service

SOLD

95 Saturn SL2

5,495

$

00

DL#29679

$

00

Give us a call and start walking today!

250-427-5333

SERVICES GUIDE

1,500

$

Leave msg.

250-829-0555 1966 Pontiac

PA R I S I E N N E

ALLIANCE

is a licensed centre serving the Cranbrook Community. We currently have full and part-time spaces available for children 3 yrs to pre-kindergarten age. daycare@cranbrookalliancechurch.com

250-489-5426 (Located in the Cranbrook Alliance Church)

BATEMANâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S Handyman Service 2 Guys, 2 Heads, 4 Experienced Hands. ~Home repairs and renovations.

4 door, hardtop, 283 - V8, 2 spd. automatic. All stock, excellent condition. 84,000 miles, needs seat covers.

Ph. 426-8602

6,000

$

OBO

Need help with current events?

DUSTAY CONSTRUCTION LTD Canadian Home Builders Association Award Winning Home Builder Available for your custom home and renovation needs. You dream it, we build it! www.dustayconstruction.com 250-489-6211

Music teacher

R.BOCK ELECTRICAL

30 years experience.

For reliable, quality electrical work

250-422-9336

Planning Winter Vacation? ~We do: ~Home checks to validate insurance ~Snow removal ~Water Plants ~Cat care and more.

Call 778-517-1793

HANDYMAN

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

BONDED & INSURED

Steve 250-421-6830

For Peace of Mind Home Vacancy.

HEALTHY HABITS

Childcare Facility in Kimberley, currently has childcare spaces available for children ages 0-5, also taking enrollment for February.

250-427-5333

250-427-0209

*Licensed*Bonded*Insured* Residential, Commercial Service Work No Job Too Small! 250-421-0175

Call Kristie for more details.

250-426-5201

SuperDave offers affordable, superior service & most importantly; Honesty. SuperDave works Saturdays & evenings too!

Linda Rothero.

Flute, piano & theory.

HOME WATCH SERVICE

Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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.

www.superdave consulting.ca

Cranbrook and Kimberley

BEAR NECESSITIES

IS YOUR COMPUTER SLUGGISH OR HAVING PROBLEMS?

Call SuperDave 250-421-4044

GIVE THE GIFT of Music

~Snow removal. ~Senior discount.

Call Melanie 250-464-9900 www.thebearnecessities.ca

Read the DAILY newspaper for local happenings!

2. Credibility: The credibility of the newspaper brand

Sell Your Home in the Classifieds. It Has Never Been Easier!

To advertise using our â&#x20AC;&#x153;SERVICES GUIDEâ&#x20AC;? in the Cranbrook Daily Townsman, Kimberley Daily Bulletin and The Valley, call us at 250-426-5201, ext. 202. FRIENDSHIP PLACE Daycare Centre & Preschool

TIP TOP CHIMNEY SERVICES

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sweeping the Kootenayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Cleanâ&#x20AC;?

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 tiptopchimneys@gmail.com

a photo of 1. Take your house.

2.

Use 25 words to describe it.

by or mail 3. Stop $40.00 + HST out your ad 4. Check in the newspaper and count all the calls coming in!!

$40.00 + HST includes 25 words, and photo. Extra words $1.00 each. Enclose photo. If you require your photo back, please include a self-addressed, stamped envelope. ALL ADS MUST BE PREPAID â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Visa and Mastercard accepted. Your ad will run up to 2 weeks in the Cranbrook Daily Townsman (10 times), Kimberley Daily Bulletin (10 times), and the Valley (2 times). Ad can be cancelled at any time. Sorry, no refunds.

250-426-5201 ext 202

Not sure about the whole

digital NOW thing? is the time to get with it! On-Line Advertising â&#x20AC;&#x201C; call your advertising representative today. Townsman: 250-426-5201 Bulletin: 250-427-5333

Ten Reasons to Advertise on a Newspaper Website 1. Frequency: The online newspaper Web site user accesses the Internet almost twice as much as the general user.

DL#29679

Contact these business for all your service needs!

Low kmâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, sporty air, tilt, cruise, fabric, 60/40 rear seat, 5 speed, 4dr, good mechanical, 6 all seasons.

Cranbrook Kimberley Creston Fernie Marysville Wardner Wasaâ&#x20AC;Ś

extends to the advertiser. Fifty-nine percent of Web users agree that online advertising is more believable from a trusted Web site. Online, newspaper Web sites are the dominant local media site in most markets.

3. Targeted: If you want to focus on a particular backyard, advertising in an online newspaper is more personal, and more relevant because it is local. Newspapers also publish a plethora of niche sites (youth, women, movie fans, seniors, are illustrative) for virtually any demographic advertisers could possibly hope to reach. 4. Purchasing power: Sixty-two percent of newspaper

Web site users purchase online compared with 49 percent of general users. Thirty-nine percent of online newspaper users have incomes higher than $75,000; 65 percent own their homes. Fifty percent of online newspaper users have spent more than $500 online in the last six months, and 63 percent of online newspaper users prefer to find out about new products through the Internet.

5. Content: After e-mail, the most preferred Web

content is news, sports, financial information, entertainment news, and shopping â&#x20AC;&#x201C; in that order. Sixtytwo percent of Internet users visit online newspapers for local news, compared with 39 percent for the local TV station Web site and 23 percent for the local radio station site. Not even Yahoo! or AOLâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Digital City can top this.

6. Retailers prefer newspaper sites: Sixty-five percent of retailers report that newspaper sites are efficient in assisting them in meeting marketing needs compared with other sites.

7. High profile: Research.net reports that, among top executives (CEO, CIO, CFO or owner/partner), Internet advertising ranked above over all other media measured for: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Where I prefer to find our about new products,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Where I prefer to receive information about companies,â&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Where modern, up-to-date brands advertise.â&#x20AC;? At the same time, these early adopters of technology also skew younger than the traditional newspaper audience. Forty percent of online newspaper users are aged 18-35. 8. Reinforcement: Seventy-six percent of online newspaper users also read the newspaper in the past seven days, and repetition increases awareness. The Internet Advertising Bureau found that, by increasing the number of online banners from one to two per week, branding results on three key metrics increased 42 percent making online a great, inexpensive way to increase the branding lift of traditional campaigns. 9. Quality: Seventy-five percent of advertisers generally said newspaper Web sitesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; advertising was as good or better than other Internet sites.

10. Mix: A variety of recent studies have demonstrated the power of online, when included in a mix with traditional media, to elaborate the brand message. Newspaper print and online products combined have the highest penetration and most desirable audience of any other local medium. SOURCE: Newspaper Association of America

250-427-5333

Call today and start online advertising. 250-426-5201

250-426-5201

822 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook

dailytownsman.com

250-427-5333

335 Spokane St., Kimberley

dailybulletin.ca


daily townsman / daily bulletin

FRIday, november 30, 2012

Gillete 3x deodorant

Herbal Essences or Aussie hair care or styling

85-92g

or bodywash

354-473 mL, selected varieties

selected sizes & varieties 300 - 400 mL

2

2

47

47

ea

Nice’N, Easy Root Touch up or Natural Instincts hair colour or Cover Girl Lash Blast Mascara or Outlast lip colour

Olay Regenerist or Total Effects Facial Skin care or hair removal kit 2455528/2455515/2284618

656352/564451/961426

194370/972735/735304/754825

ea

21

Page 23

5

selected varieties

97

802553

ea

LIMIT 6 AFTER LIMIT

23.99

Scope Classic, Outlast or Crest 3D white rinse or Oral-B battery powered toothbrush

98

ea

LIMIT 6 AFTER LIMIT

8.99

Pampers wipes tubs 60-72’s 191073

473 mL - 1 L

5

2

2146663/1575598/2327679

97

ea

LIMIT 6 AFTER LIMIT

7.99

Crest 3D Professional effects or 2HR express whitestrips

Gillette Good News, Daisy or Custom disposable razors 10-12’s selected varieties

267605/329977

49

5

ea

LIMIT 6 AFTER LIMIT

59.99

97

ea

LIMIT 6 AFTER LIMIT

3.87

Pampers Mega diapers 28-60’s 762713

selected varieties 547264/587457

881787/893492/365629

97

Always Infinity or Radiant pads 12-18’s, liners 64’s or Tampax radiant tampons 16’s

97

ea

LIMIT 6 AFTER LIMIT

6.99

3

97

13

98

ea

LIMIT 6 AFTER LIMIT

5.29

ea

LIMIT 6 AFTER LIMIT

19.97

exact™ mouthwash

1 47 4 97 19 1L

121188/963609

Suave hair care

Halls lozenges

573374

731174/640336

singles, 9’s

selected varieties, 444 mL

97

Colgate toothpaste 85 mL or extra clean manual toothbrush

ea

LIMIT 6

111456/266818 551630/319938

AFTER LIMIT

3.99

exact™ disposable razors 32’s

308210

Goody hair accessories

selected varieties, 814689/722916/918317

1

$ ea

ea

PC®

LIMIT 6

cotton swabs

AFTER LIMIT

170’s

5.49

386211

Conair hair appliances selected varieties

669735/946883/322364

Prices are in effect until Thursday, December 6, 2012 or while stock lasts.

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>ÃÌiÀ >À`

©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 QUANTITES (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 bakers, we match a comparable item (as determined solely by us).


Wise customers read the fine print: •, *, §, ‡, ♦ The Guts Glory Ram Event offers are limited time offers which apply to retail deliveries of selected new and unused models purchased from participating dealers on or after November 1, 2012. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Offers subject to change and may be extended without notice. See participating dealers for complete details and conditions. •$28,888 Purchase Price applies to 2013 Ram 1500 Quad Cab SXT 4x4 (23A+AGR+XFH) only and includes $7,000 Consumer Cash Discount. See participating dealers for complete details. Pricing includes freight ($1,500-1,595) and excludes licence, insurance, registration, any dealer administration fees and other applicable fees and applicable taxes. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Dealer may sell for less. *Consumer Cash Discounts are offered on select new 2013 vehicles and are manufacturer-to-dealer incentives which are deducted from the negotiated price before taxes. Amounts vary by vehicle. See your dealer for complete details. §2013 Ram 1500 Crew Cab Laramie 4x4 with optional equipment shown. Price including applicable Consumer Cash Discount: $40,755. Pricing includes freight ($1,500-1,595) and excludes licence, insurance, registration, any dealer administration fees and other applicable fees and applicable taxes. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Dealer may sell for less. ‡4.49% purchase financing for up to 96 months available on the new 2013 Ram 1500 Quad Cab SXT 4x4 model to qualified customers on approved credit through Royal Bank of Canada, Scotiabank, TD Auto Finance and Ally Credit Canada. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Dealer may sell for less. See your dealer for complete details. Example: 2013 Ram 1500 Quad Cab SXT 4x4 with a Purchase Price of $28,888 (including applicable Consumer Cash Discount) financed at 4.49% over 96 months with $0 down payment equals 208 biweekly payments of $165 with a cost of borrowing of $5,523 and a total obligation of $34,411. Pricing includes freight ($1,500-1,595) and excludes licence, insurance, registration, any dealer administration fees and other applicable fees and taxes. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Dealer may sell for less. ♦$500 Holiday Bonus Cash is available on most new 2012/2013 models, excluding the following: Chrysler 200 LX, Dodge Caliber, Dart, Grand Caravan CVP, Journey CVP/SE, Avenger, Viper, Jeep Compass Sport 4x2 & 4x4, Patriot Sport 4x2 & 4x4, Wrangler 2 Dr Sport, Grand Cherokee SRT8, Ram 1500 Reg Cab & ST & SXT Trucks, Ram Cab & Chassis, Ram Cargo Van, FIAT 500 Abarth and 2012 FIAT 500 Pop models. Bonus Cash will be deducted from the negotiated price after taxes. See your dealer for complete details. ≠Based on Automotive News classification. 11.4 L/100 km (25 MPG) city and 7.8 L/100 km (36 MPG) highway with 3.6 L V6 4x2 and 8-speed transmission. 2013 EnerGuide highway fuel consumption ratings. Government of Canada test methods used. Your actual fuel consumption will vary based on powertrain, driving habits and other factors. Ask your dealer for complete EnerGuide information. ΩBased on 2012 Automotive News Full-Size Pickup segmentation and competitive information available at time of printing. ^Longevity based on entire Ram pickup lineup compared to competitive pickups. Based on R. L. Polk Canada Inc. Canadian vehicles in operation data as of July 1, 2010 for model years 1988 – 2011. TMThe SiriusXM logo is a registered trademark of SiriusXM Satellite Radio Inc.

Page 24 FRIday, november 30, 2012

SCAN HERE FOR MORE

T:10.25”

ALL-NEW

Local NEWS

$

28,888 •

CLASS LEADING UCONNECTTM 8.4 WITH 8.4-INCH TOUCH SCREENΩ

CANADA’S LONGEST-LASTING LINE NE OF PICKUPS PICKUPS.

^

OR CHOOSE

• All-new 3.6 L PentastarTM VVT V6 delivers remarkable power with great fuel economy (available) • All-new premium interior design • Class-Exclusive Active Level air suspension (available)Ω

$

165 @ 4.49

BI-WEEKLY FINANCING‡

PREMIUM MATERIALS IN EVERY MODEL

daily townsman

2013 Ram 1500 2013 Ram 1500 Quad Cab Laramie 4x4 shown.§

BEST-IN-CLASS FUEL ECONOMY ------–– 36 MPG HWY ------––

2013 RAM 1500 QUAD CAB SXT 4X4

%

FOR 96 MONTHS WITH $0 DOWN

$

500 CASH BONUS ON MOST MODELS ♦

PURCHASE PRICE INCLUDES $7,000 CONSUMER CASH* AND FREIGHT.

• Class-Exclusive Active Grille Shutters (available)Ω • Class-Exclusive RamBox cargo management system (available)Ω • Class-Exclusive 8-speed automatic (available)Ω

AVAILABLE FEATURES

SEGMENT-EXCLUSIVE 7-INCH MULTIVIEW DISPLAYΩ

GREAT OFFERS

RamTruck.ca/Offers

Cranbrook Daily Townsman, November 30, 2012  

November 30, 2012 edition of the Cranbrook Daily Townsman

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