Page 1

North Star Skaters

health care auxiliary

dads and daughters

$ 57,079.76

Kimberley Heath Care Auxiliary has another astounding year.

This year’s Ice Show features a special family performance.

MonDAY

FEBRuary 18, 2013

See LOCAL NEWS page 4

See LOCAL NEWS page 3

The Bulletin

Proudly serving kimberley and area since 1932 | Vol. 80, Issue 33 | www.dailybulletin.ca

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$ 10 INCLUDES h.s.t.

film, photo, spoken word

Dirtbag is coming March 8 and 9, Centre 64 and McKim Theatre CAROLYN GRANT editor@dailybulletin.ca

Dirtbag weekend in Kimberley will soon be upon us — an opportunity to view, and hear, the offerings of those who pursue the dirtbag lifestyle. The dirtbag philosophy, says John Haner of the Kimberley Volunteer Ski Patrol (one of the organizations Dirtbag will be raising funds for this year) is to make enough money as you have, then have fun, do what makes you happy. And the dirtbag spirit is strong in Kimberley, says one of the fest’s organizers, Alison Ko. It just made sense to support local volunteer groups. “The spirit of Kimberley is strong. We get so much support from the community. The ski hill is a huge piece of the community and the ski patrol is so much a part of the ski hill.” “The ski patrol are the guys in the red jackets,” Haner said. “The volunteer ski patrol are the original ski patrollers at he ski hill since back in the 1950s. They have hired people for ski patrol but on weekends, we are the ones you see.

Photo courtesy The Real McKenzie Photography

Two family days in a row, BC and Alberta, have kids, and their parents, smiling at the Kimberley Alpine Resort. The Resort reports good numbers for both weekends.

See DIRTBAG , Page 3

advice on spending

Tourism Infrastructure Advisory Committee appointed CAROLYN GRANT editor@dailybulletin.ca

The Kimberley Tourism Infrastructure Advisory Committee, which will advise Tourism Kimberley on expenditure of Resort Municipality dollars for capital projects in the next five year period, has now been appointed. Appointed to the committee are Jesse Ferguson, Tod Caton and Tim Greiner from Tourism Kimberley, Schaun Goodeve from

the Chamber of Commerce, Ted Funston from the Kimberley Alpine Resort, Wendy Moore for Festivals and Events, Cam Dodd representing merchants, Andy Gray, Steve Brine, and Greg McCallum representing the recreation sector, and Noreen Shaw for Arts and Culture. Twelve people expressed interest for the public at large positions, a number City Council found positive. However, a couple of City Councillors

were not entirely in favour of the appointments. One, Bev Middlebrook, didn’t like the gender balance. “Out of 11 positions, only two were female,’ she said. “It would have been nice to have a female perspective in the recreation area.” It was pointed out that those selected came from those who applied, but Middlebrook said there was another woman who applied but was not chosen.

Coun. Darryl Oakley voted against the appointments. “The process is inequable and flawed,” he said. “It doesn’t represent the direction the City needs to go. Certain skill sets are required to steer the City in terms of cost recovery. I went through the list — who was selected, who was not. I’m disappointed.” Mayor Ron McRae pointed out that it was an advisory committee only. Council voted to accept the appointments.

Caldwell Agencies

290 Wallinger Avenue, Kimberley ❘ 427-2221 ❘ www.caldwellagencies.com

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Page 2 Monday, FEBRuary 18, 2013

Weatoheurtlook Tonight -4

POP 40%

Thursday -7

arts & entertainment

Tomorrow 3 -6

Wednesday 3 -7

Friday

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daily townsman / daily bulletin

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Almanac Temperatures

High Low Normal.............................3°...................-7.1° Record .......................10°/1996........-26.4°/1993 Yesterday 5.2° -6.4° Precipitation Normal..............................................0.7mm Record........................................8mm/1992 Yesterday ......................................0.04 mm This month to date..............................0 mm This year to date............................19.5 mm

Barry Coulter photos

Buckman Coe (above) from Vancouver and Heather Gemmell (right) from Cranbrook and their bands rocked the Byng Roadhouse on Thursday, Feb. 14. The Byng has become a hotbed venue for live music in Cranbrook of late.

Precipitation totals include rain and snow

Tomorrows

unrise 7 44 a.m. unset 6 09 p.m. oonset 3 38 a.m. oonrise 12 27 p.m.

Feb 25

Mar 11

Mar 4

Mar 19

Lund’s ‘Cabin Fever’ coming to Kootenays

Across the Region Tomorro w

Townsman Staff Prince George 1/-6 Jasper -1/-10

Edmonton -8/-15

Banff -1/-12 Kamloops 5/-4

Revelstoke 3/-5

Kelowna 4/-3 Vancouver 8/1

Canada

Castlegar 4/-1

today

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

flurries flurries rain rain p.cloudy p.cloudy p.cloudy p.sunny snow flurries p.cloudy p.cloudy m.sunny m.sunny p.cloudy flurries

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

Calgary -3/-10

Cranbrook 3/-6

tomorrow

-15/-16 -7/-11 6/2 6/2 -16/-25 -15/-27 -16/-28 -14/-27 -1/-16 -2/-11 -2/-4 3/-6 -8/-10 -7/-10 -7/-15 -3/-11

flurries -11/-20 cloudy -4/-9 p.cloudy 8/1 p.cloudy 8/1 p.cloudy-19/-20 p.cloudy-19/-21 sunny -20/-27 p.cloudy-20/-29 flurries -11/-20 snow 0/-16 rain/snow 3/-11 flurries 2/-7 snow 1/-15 flurries 1/-12 flurries -1/-5 m.sunny 1/-5 tomorrow

15/6 18/18 5/2 6/4 24/14 23/19 -5/-8 7/2 14/10 22/18 6/0 11/2 30/24 26/22 10/6 6/2

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

14/2 16/16 1/-7 6/1 30/16 23/19 -3/-8 7/0 13/9 27/17 7/0 12/2 30/25 27/22 6/5 10/0

The Weather Network 2013

Canada’s Alt-Country maestro will be making his way west, with stops in Cranbrook and Trail, later this spring. Corb Lund is described by music critics, as Americana, traditional country artist, alternative country artist, singer-songwriter and country- rock artist. Surprisingly, they all fit, and so do the titles of some of his most popular songs. Songs like, The Truck Got Stuck, Bible on the Dash, Devil’s Best Dress, I Wanna be in the Cavalry, Roughest Neck Around, Five Dollar Bill and many more. Born and raised in Southern Alberta, Corb Lund grew up on his family’s farm and ranch.

Corb Lund and the Hurtin’ Albertans will be playing Cranbrook in May. After high school, he moved out of the farmland and into the city to

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study jazz guitar and bass in Edmonton. It was there he started a punk-metal band with some friends, called The Smalls. It was a far cry from the kind of music for which Lund is known for now, but The Smalls enjoyed over a decade of prominence selling over 35,000 records in Canada. When that group finally disbanded, Lund set off on his own to pursue a decidedly different style of music. He gathered together a group of fellow Albertans to round out his traditional country and western sound, and

named the group, The Hurtin’ Albertans. Since then, they have toured extensively, and have released a total of 7 albums. In 2009, the group inked a contract with New West Records, earning them a greater amount of attention and wider distribution. This proved to be excellent timing for the singer-songwriter’s budding career, as it was quickly followed by Lund winning the Americana Music Association’s Emerging Artist of the Year Award nomination in 2010. The honor of being recognized as a nominee by the AMA

went along nicely with Lund’s numerous Juno and Canadian Country Music Awards nominations. He won a Juno for Roots Traditional Album of the Year in 2006, and the Canadian Folk Music Award for English Songwriter of the Year in 2008. Corb Lund’s latest album,” Cabin Fever”, released in August of 2012, has been highly acclaimed, and features songs like, Cows Around, Gettin” Down the Mountain, Pour Em’ Kinda Strong, and 9 more tracks which will only add to the honor of being labelled “one of Canada’s most prestigious Country singers, and one of Alberta’s finest exports”. Corb Lund and the Hurtin’ Albertans ‘Cabin Fever” takes over Trail’s Charles Bailey Theatre on May 16th, and Cranbrooks Key City Theatre on May 17th. Showtimes are 7;30 p.m. and tickets for the event go on sale on Friday March 1st at the Charles Bailey Box office or by calling 1-866368-9669. In Cranbrook, tickets will be available at the Key City Theatre Box office Friday, Feb 22, or by calling 250-426-7006.. All seats are reserved and priced at $45 all inclusive. Don’t miss Corb Lund and the Hurtin” Albertans Cabin Fever Tour, produced by the Kootenay Concert Connection..Sound and Lights by PB Pro Audio.


daily bulletin

Local NEWS

Monday, FEBRuary 18, 2013

Page 3

Ice show to feature Dads and Daughters March 8 at the Civic Centre For the Bulletin

Not the typical faces that represent North Star Skating Club? Well for this year’s ice show these men will surely be a hit! The Starskaters are thrilled to be showcasing the skating skills of not only themselves this year but also that of their Fathers. Coach Tamara has choreographed a Dad/ Daughter Act that will be performed on March 8 at NSSC’s annual ice show. You can show your support of these Fathers by sponsoring their efforts to perform. The Dad who receives the most pledges by February 28 will receive a “One night stay at Trickle Creek Lodge and a dinner at the Old Bauernhaus Restaurant”. NSSC would like to thank Trickle Creek Lodge and the Old Bauerhaus Restaurant for their support of these men with their donations. This great prize

will be sure to motivate these Dad’s to raise funds for NSSC. This year’s show will start at 6:30 pm at the Kimberley Civic Arena. There is no charge for admittance due to generous funding from Mark Creek Lions Club, R.W. Anderson Contracting Ltd, Falkins Insurance, RCMP Seedwatch Grant and Kimberley Vision Care. Thanks to these funders NSSC has been able to purchase a much needed curtain, lights and decorations to ensure a successful performance. Donations are always greatly accepted at the door and will be used to offer future skating programs to local children in Kimberley. This year NSSC has really expanded its Carnival. Spectators can expect performances by all its Club Skaters, guest performances by accomplished Figure Skaters from Fernie and Cranbrook and the Dad/ Daughter act that will surely draw a crowd of

The skaters have prepared a special number with their fathers this year’ s North Star Skating Club ice show.

supporting fans. KMH will be running a concession for the intermission. Tyler Crawford (voice of the Kimberley Dynamiters) will be the MC for the evening. So mark your calendars for March 8 and come out to enjoy local and East Kootenay talent as Canskaters and Figure Skaters perform at NSSC’s Show Case 2013.

From Page 1 “We like to be involved in the community. The dirtbag spirit is part of the ski patrol.” Dirtbag fest will also raise funds for the group hoping to add a whitewater feature to Mark Creek. The Dirtbag Fest concept has proven popular since its inception, and although it has missed a year here and there, it’s usually a sell out. It’s an opportunity to see what some truly amazing photographers and film-makers have been up to — and a lot of them live right here in Kimberley. It’s a chance to see stories on film, such as the Kimberley family who took a canoe trip from

Jasper to Tuktoyaktuk. Or a local man who walked out his front door and hiked — all the way to Rogers Pass. The festival has expanded this year. There will be the hugely popular film and photo night on Saturday, March 9 — an opportunity to see films and also the local slideshow. Organizers say they have been flooded with local entries for the community slideshow. “Local flavour is the core element of Dirtbag and locals have really stepped up this year,” Haner said. On Friday, March 8 at Centre 64, there will be a celebration of the spoken word at Centre 64. “Dirtbag is about sto-

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rytellers,” Ko said. “The idea for a spoken word night came from some former Selkirk students who have gone on to pursue creative writing.” Organizers want the second weekend of March to become Dirtbag weekend in Kimberley and hopefully spawn a few more events. “Our hope is to attract a young crowd to Kimberley,” Ko said. “We want people to start thinking the second week of March is Dirtbag, let’s go to Kimberley.” Tickets for Dirtbag are available at Sprout Grocery in Kimberley and Lotus Books in Cranbrook.

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Page 4 Monday, FEBRuary 18, 2013

daily bulletin

Local NEWS Kimberley Health Care Auxiliary year in review

$57,079.76 raised in 2012 For the Bulletin

Because of community support and the hard work of the nearly 100 volunteers who contributed 14,854 hours of work, the Kimberley Health Care Auxiliary was able to give $57,079.76 back to the community in 2012. Major Health Care Auxiliary donations in 2012 included a Crash Cart for East Kootenay Regional Hospital, and another $30,000 to the EK Foundation for Health for hospital medical equipment. The Kimberley Special Care Home( The Pines) was given

$12,000 for the purchase of comfort and care items, including a hot food delivery system, 2 leather recliners and a vital signs monitor. Other donations were curling brooms and sliders for use by junior curlers to encourage their participation in the sport, four free public swims at the Aquatic Centre, and three Memorial benches placed along the Rails to Trails. Two scholarships of $1500 each were awarded to Selkirk graduates entering a medical-related field. The Kimberley Health Care Auxiliary is a member of the British Columbia Association of Health Care Auxiliaries, and was proud to host the

Area Conference in September, with visitors from Kelowna, Kaslo, Golden, Invermere, and Cranbrook . The delegates appreciated the generous contributions of Kimberley merchants who donated items for the Conference. Thank you merchants! The local Auxiliary operates a Thrift Store on 304th St in Marysville and on Howard Street in Kimberley, as well as a Medical Equipment Loan Cupboard located on the lower floor of the Health Care Centre on 4th Ave. New volunteers are always welcomeplease call Brenda at 250-427-2503 for more information. In addition to a huge thank you to all the volunteers for their time, the Auxiliary would like to thank the people of Kimberley for supporting the Auxiliary’s work by donating good saleable items and shopping at the two Thrift Shops, and by using the Loan Cupboard. The Kimberley Health Care Auxiliary is looking forward to another successful year in 2013.

Heather MacKenzie photo

Some staff at the Kimberley Special Care Home gather as The Health Care Auxiliary presents Jeff Betker with a cheque for $12,000 to be used for comfort and care items for the residents. From left to right, Kathy Murrell,Tami Paul, Jeff Betker, Jacquie Perrault (Aux), Mari Thomas, Judy Winter and Robyn Cockell.

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Jacquie Perrault, Vice President of the Kimberley Health Care Auxiliary and Mary Davies, President, present a cheque for $30,000 to Donna Grainger, East Kootenay Foundation for Health to be used for medical equipment in the Regional Hospital.

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daily bulletin

Monday, FEBRuary 18, 2013

Local NEWS

Page 5

Cranbrook approves cull of 30 deer

City not providing any more detail on decision

SALLY MACDONALD Townsman Staff

A second cull of up to 30 mule deer will be carried out in Cranbrook, the city announced on Thursday. Council made the decision “after much careful deliberation”, reads the statement released by corporate communications officer Chris Zettel. “Due to concerns around public safety raised both by the RCMP and council, the city will not at this time be providing any additional details surrounding the population reduction activities,” reads the statement. It refers to the population control as “reduction” in the urban deer population and says the measures will “focus on several key areas of the

community, based on complaints received both by the city and by the Conservation Officer Service.” The city was granted a permit from the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations in late 2012, it continues. However, it does not say when or where the cull will be carried out. Council and staff are not answering any questions about the statement nor speaking to the media. “The city will not at this time be providing any additional details surrounding the population reduction activities. The city will provide a comprehensive review to the public once these activities have been completed,” reads the statement. Yesterday, the B.C. Deer Protection Coalition took out a full-page advertisement in the Townsman, stating “Will Cranbrook kill deer this winter? Rumour says yes.” The advertisement

Bulletin file photo

Cranbrook City Council has approved a 30 deer cull this winter. asks Cranbrook residents to call or email the organization if it sees a trap set in the community. ”If you have a trap in close proximity to your property, grant us access to your property so we can monitor the traps during the night,” reads the advertisement. Colleen Bailey, a spokesperson for the Hu-

mane Treatment of Urban Wildlife, which is a member of the B.C. Deer Protection Coalition said the group is against the city’s decision. “We condemn the assertion that public safety is at risk if the city releases any details of the cull. We assert that this is simply being used as an excuse to conduct the entire opera-

Question of kill or cripple, court told BY C AM FORTEMS Kamloops Daily News Staff Reporter

Lifelong criminal Garry Shank described being given an AK-47 rifle and instructions to kill a drug rival in Cranbrook as payback for a recent shooting. Shank testified for a second day as a Crown witness in B.C. Supreme Court in the murder conspiracy trial of Lonnie Adams, Lorne Carry and Colin Correia. He told the court he was picked up in November 2009 in Calgary by Correia and Chad Munro, who had been recently shot by a rival in the East Kootenay drug trade. While on the road, Correia contacted Carry in Cranbrook, telling his friend he was bringing “two rabid dogs from Calgary,” Shank described. “It was basically retribution,” Shank said. “One of his (Correia’s friend) had just been shot. It was escalating. Cranbrook was their town.” Shank later signed on as a police agent and wore a recording device. But in his testimony Thursday he described

being on the run from police before that time, along with a friend, negotiating with Correia and Carry about the hit on their rival. “I asked if they were looking to have him crippled or killed — whether they wanted me to spray his legs and cripple him or cut him in half,” Shank said in response to questioning by Crown lawyer Ann Katrine Saettler. On the road from Calgary, Shank said Correia

and Munro stopped the truck in Jaffray, nearby Cranbrook, so the pair could show him Doug Mahon’s home, the layout of the rural property and the route they suggested he take to sneak up and kill the rival. Shank said he wanted $5,000 to cripple Mahon or $10,000 to kill him. He also wanted a cash advance, a vehicle and a week to learn Mahon’s habits.

Before Shank could commit the murder, however, he was arrested by RCMP, acting on a tip from an informant, in the trailer where Carry had temporarily set him up. He had fled from a Vancouver halfway house and was the subject of a Canada-wide warrant. With him was the AK-47 assault rifle he testified that Carry had supplied.

tion under the cover of secrecy. Opponents of the cull have simply exercised their democratic right to be part of an open and transparent decision making process and this right was removed by council when it held secret meetings and heard from deputants of its own choice,” said Bailey. “We will continue to reach out to the community to tell us where traps are set and we are committed to monitoring the traps during this cull period.” Last April, council approved a second cull of up to 50 deer in Cranbrook. However, Mayor Wayne Stetski told the Townsman in October that the second cull had been put on hold pending legal action over Invermere’s cull. “(Invermere) has been taken to court over the public involvement process that was used by council to make the decision to cull 100 deer in Invermere’s case. That pro-

cess that Invermere used is the same one that all of us used – in Cranbrook, Kimberley and Invermere. So if the court decides there was something inappropriate or perhaps incomplete on that public process, potentially it would impact the future around public processes leading up to whatever decisions councils make,” said Mayor Stetski at the time. The Invermere Deer Protection Society started a civil suit against the District of Invermere in February 2012, claiming the district did not do enough public consultation prior to decided to carry out a call. The court injunction halted the cull for much of February, but the society’s request to extend the injunction failed and eventually Invermere was able to cull just 19 deer before its permit to euthanize 100 deer expired. According to a March 2012 issue of the Inver-

mere Valley Echo, Columbia Valley RCMP laid charges in cases where traps were tampered with or deer released from traps during the Invermere cull. In May, the Supreme Court of B.C. gave permission for the society’s civil suit against the district to continue. That case is still before the court. A hearing was set to be held in January, but was delayed. Despite this legal action, public safety concerns have led the city to proceed with a second cull anyway. Devin Kasakoff, a spokesperson for the Invermere Deer Protection Society, is questioning why Cranbrook council changed its mind. “Why was the mayor worried about Invermere’s court case in October 2012 and not in February 2013? Nothing has changed. Our case is moving forward,” he said in a February 14 press release.

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PAGE 6

MONDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 2013

OPINION

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t’s tough times in the cruise industry pleasant, as passengers described sleeping these days. While there are literally on deck to avoid the stench below-decks as thousands of cruises that sail from the almost powerless ship’s sewage system port to port incident free each year, a was unable to handle the situation. In fact, CNN had plenty of headlines number of high profile calamities about the smell, but the one that struck me have hurt the industry. Things can go wrong on any vacation as funny was one that read, ‘It doesn’t smell that bad’. — that’s a fact. It’s just unNow wouldn’t that be a fortunate that when they great tag line for a cruise happen on a cruise ship, company — “Happyville they are happening to alCruises — It Doesn’t Smell most 5,000 people at once. That Bad!” And that’s news. Carolyn But speaking of catchy The latest is the story of Grant headlines, I know how diffia particular ship, the Tricult it is to come up with umph, which was disabled by a fire in the engine room a week ago just the right catchphrase to fit the spot. Sunday and spent four days adrift off Mex- Sometimes the right headline just pops ico’s Yucatan coast, breaking one tow cable into your mind, and you feel immensely proud of yourself. before it was finally towed into port. I recall the story of the man who claimed CNN believed it was big news. So big, in fact, that they focused almost all of their to represent a ghost running for mayor of network’s attention on the Triumph’s slow Nelson two years ago. I came up with progress into port on Thursday. Now, ‘Dead Man Running’ and felt I didn’t have watching a giant cruise ship being towed to work for the rest of the day. Nothing else by a tug at a snail’s pace is not really rivet- I did could compare with that. But more often than not, you just can’t ing stuff. Luckily, however, CNN once again proved that they are the best — at find the right words. Or you do find the right words and figure printing them would hyperbole. “Floating Petri Dish towed to shore!” be more trouble than they are worth. I did a column on cheese theft last year the crawl at the bottom of the screen read. Indeed conditions on the ship were not — yes, I know, I’m all over the big issues.

Two headlines immediately popped into my head — ‘Lord T’underin’ Cheeses’ and ‘What a Friend We Have in Cheeses’. I also wrote of the bewildered elk in northern BC who was romancing bovines. My headline of choice was, ‘Don’t Have a Cow, Man’. Did I use any of these? No. Not worth it. I managed to sneak by a ‘Joint Operations’ headline for a combined-detachment drug bust once. My esteemed colleague Barry Coulter has also had his headline ups and downs. He proved to be too cowardly to run his greatest headline ever (in his opinion)— “Venison Vidi Vici” (as in Julius Caesar) for a story on the deer cull. Other glorious puns, like the world has never seen, have been left on the cutting room floor, as they say, mostly out of fear of reprisals. But some he did print include ‘Burg’s Biggest Burger Burgled’ when the Burger King hamburger was stolen; and ‘Trout War Shows No Sign of Abating’. Hee hee. But for the most part, cute headlines bring you nothing but woe. Not everyone thinks you’re as funny as you do. I’m betting the folks at Carnival Cruises don’t think ‘Floating Petri Dish’ is a laugh riot. Carolyn Grant is editor of the Kimberley Daily Bulletin.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Letters to the Editor should be a maximum of 400 words in length. We reserve the right to edit, condense or reject any contribution. All letters must include the name and daytime phone number of the writer for verification purposes. The phone number will not be printed. Anonymous letters will not be published. Email letters to editor@dailytownsman.com. Mail to The Daily Townsman, 822 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook, B.C. V1C 3R9. In Kimberley, email editor@dailybulletin.ca. Mail to The Daily Bulletin, 335 Spokane Street, Kimberley, BC V1A 1Y9.


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Opinion/Events Letters to the Editor

JGMRM confusion I am writing to clear up what seems to be some confusion over how the new Jumbo Glacier Mountain Resort Municipality (JGMRM) will participate in regional government. Those of us who will be on council have had informal discussions that will lead to the following protocol: the JGMRM appointee to the RDEK board will attend board meetings only at the express request of the RDEK Chair, and all costs associated with such attendance will be paid by the JGMRM. I had discussions about this protocol with members of the RDEK board before their recent vote not to pay costs. This same protocol will apply to the Regional Hospital Board. It is also worth noting that neither the resort developers nor the Minister favoured participation at the RDEK by the resort municipality in its early stages. Ministry staff advised that the Local Government Act requires that any new municipality have a seat on the regional district board. It is easy to focus on the unusual circumstances of a municipality being created in advance of residents. It would more useful to remember that the primary purpose of this special type of municipality is to ensure that the resort has been carefully designed and prepared for the arrival of those residents and guests, so that such a significant provincial tourism asset is well managed from the start and for the long term. Greg Deck Mayor-Designate, JGMRM

China/Japan clash I enjoy Gwynne Dyer’s columns, and I generally agree with his observations and reasoning. But in the case of the Chinese-Japanese clash over the East China Sea islands (January 29) I think Gwynne has missed the boat. In terms of finding a just solution to the matter I have chosen to look at the history of the 20th century. One needs to go back only 70 years to find arguments for the Japanese not to own the islands (the attack on Pearl Harbour in 1941, and the subsequent Japanese invasion of several countries). To my knowledge, the terrible atrocities carried out by the Japanese military have never been admitted by Japanese governments, and they have never sought to redress the grievances of those countries they occupied. Indeed, successive prime ministers of Japan have virtually paid homage to their own war dead, including several top military officers who had been found guilty of crimes against humanity. But a particular reason why China should have the islands dates back to the Japanese invasions of China in 1931 and 1937. These invasions were accompanied by mass executions, the deliberate bombing of the civilian population, the torture of citizens, the branding and raping of women. But the crescendo of Japanese brutality reached its height in 1937-38 with “the rape of Nanking.” It has been reported that “340,000 people were murdered and 80,000 women raped” during the course of Japanese occupation. This 14-year war against China took more than 30 million innocents. Surely this is now an opportunity for the Japanese to do what Germany did decades ago: admit to the terrible behaviours of its soldiery. Apologize to the world at large. And make at least a token attempt at re-

dress by withdrawing any claim to the East China Sea islands, thereby avoiding the possible havoc of yet another Sino-Japanese war. For more information, read The Rape of Nanking by James Yin, available in the Kimberley library. Peter Moody Kimberley

Election coming I would like to request that people of this area start to think about the upcoming Provincial election. I ask everybody these questions. Do you want to be led by a leader that has stood up and admitted his past mistakes regardless how long ago they took place. Or would you rather be led by a leader who continues to let her parties lawyers slither through the slime trying to explain how two people had 6 million dollars in legal fees paid by us the taxpayers notwithstanding the fact they were convicted? Would you rather be led by a leader whose party welcomes immigration as long as those people were protected by the valued rights we all enjoy as Canadians. Or would you rather be led by a leader who supports the “ temporary foreign worker “ philosophy which is all about servitude and more dollars for the already rich? Think of hundreds of Canadian miners that should be but are not not currently employed in northern B.C. Think of the conditions that those that are working are under. Is this the kind of Canada or B.C we want? Would you rather be led by a party who built and maintained an effective and economically profitable apprentiship system, or a party that dismantled that system and is now spending 15 million more of your tax dollars trying to convince you the system that now exists is effective? For those answers that make you fell better then I encourage you all to research the various parties positions and decide what kind of B.C you want your children and grand-children to inherit in the future . Ralph Perrich Cranbrook

Three cheers

Crown land Recreating on Crown land first attracted me, and has joyfully kept me here, for most of a lifetime, in our wonderful Kootenay country. I am not happy that apparently all Crown land that is close to Cranbrook, on the north, west, and south sides is being offered in a potential land settlement. This will give a monopoly, and form a noose around our city as to any future development by anyone except aboriginals. I strongly believe in equality for all, so I am absolutely astounded to hear that the proposed treaty settlement will require a vote of acceptance from aboriginals, but that no corresponding vote will be given to the rest of us! This is not democratic, is not acceptable, and must be changed. My property on the outskirts of Cranbrook, backs on to some of this Crown land where I currently hike, hunt, cut firewood, ride my quad, and hold family campfires. How much of that recreational activity is being secretly negotiated away from me? Voting to change present governments is only going to make things worse, for this undemocratic, secretive, treaty process was set up several years ago by the provincial NDP, and the federal Liberals, and their so called Bill of Rights, that enshrine so many wrongs! Dave Reeves Cranbrook

Dogs in distress There are two dogs in Kimberley that are penned up in a small enclosure, walled with tarps. They are also chained and lying in dog feces. They never get exercised. There have been numerous complaints to the SPCA about the situation and yet, nothing is done. I myself have called the SPCA about that ridiculous situation. The first response was — did you know that they just had a baby. I frankly don’t care if they just had a baby, or an elephant for that matter. Those dogs have been deemed vicious by the local animal control officer as the dog previously jumped the fence to go after another dog. These dogs just need attention and exercise. It is our civic duty to ensure they get the home they deserve. Patti Biggs Kimberley

I would like to express my gratitude for the privileged lifestyle I am able to lead in this small part of the world. I hope the citizens of Kimberley recognize this privilege also. We are so used to being able to have ready access for all our outdoor activities in a 360 degree radius, that sometimes we forget to appreciate the efforts of others to contribute to this lifestyle. In particular, I am referring to our local golf courses. Bootleg and Trickle Creek Golf courses need to be recognized for the access privileges allowing us to walk on their paths, slide on their hills, and cross country ski on their fairways. It is also a great privilege to walk our dogs off leash on their property. This typeof access on golf properties is unprecedented with most other areas. Allowing this access is an example of exactly what Kimberley advocates as a reason to visit or live here. Please join me in expressing your gratitude by thanking the staff and showing the greatest respect for their property. Three cheers for Bootleg and Trickle Creek golf courses.

I would like to give recognition to a local business that gave us some outstanding service this past summer. My son and I were touring through southern B.C. on our motorcycles over the August long weekend. In spite of careful pre-trip inspections, his bike developed mechanical problems and we arrived in Cranbrook looking for a knowledgable bike dealer. We ended up doing much better than we hoped for — we met Bill Boswell and staff at Peak Performance. Their expertise and attentiveness to our problem went beyond our expectations. Through their efforts we were able to continue our long-anticipated trip, and our unplanned delay in Cranbrook proved to be a very positive experience. I believe the city of Cranbrook is privileged to have Peak Performance as part of its business community.

Chris Elliot Kimberley

Glenn Friesen Minnedosa, Manitoba

Peak Performance

Monday, FEBRuary 18, 2013

Page 7

What’s Up?

KIMBERLEY AND CRANBROOK COMMUNITY CALENDAR

UPCOMING New Meeting Place Cranbrook Garden Club Meeting: Christ Anglican Church, 46-13 Ave S., Mon Feb 18, 7pm. April 778-517-1222. Federal Superannuates Meeting Feb 19, 2013, Reen’s Restaurant, Creston. Lunch 12:00 noon. Call Skip Fennessy, 250-426-3679. 2013 FREE FAMILY SWIM Wednesday, Feb. 20th, 6:00-7:00 PM is sponsored by Knights of Columbus. Children 18 years & under must be accompanied by an adult. Prostate Cancer Awareness and Support Group meets at 7:00 pm on February 20 at the College of the Rockies. Dr. Trent Brereton, Naturopathic Doctor, is our guest speaker. All are welcome. Details: Kevin Higgins (250)427-3322. The Kin Club together with the Cranbrook Eagles Aerie/Aux are pleased to present their annual Heritage Day Dinner at the Eagles Hall. Friday February 22, 2013 5:30. Tickets for the event are available Free of Charge from the Senior’s Hall. Girl Guides of Canada, Cranbrook are hosting a TEA & BAKE SALE on Saturday February 23rd, 2013 at Cranbrook Guide Hall, 1421 2nd St S, from 12:30 to 3:30pm. Tickets available from any Guiding member or at the door. FMI, please contact Pam at 250-489-3155. Home Grown Music Society presents the next Coffee House on February 23 at Centre 64 at 8:00 pm. Tickets at the Snowdrift Cafe in Kimberley. Anglican Church Pie Sale, 46 - 13 Ave S. Cranbrook, Sat. Feb 23, 1:30-3:00 pm. Whole pies will go on sale at 2:00pm. Baynes Lake Parks & Recreation Society Winter Festival, Sat. Feb 23. Glenn Sandburg Memorial Park adjacent to Baynes Lake Hall. Fun starts 11:00 am. For info / volunteer call Norma 250-529-7401. The Legion will be sponsoring a BBQ First Responders Appreciation Day; Feb. 23rd 2013, 3 pm –6 pm, Cranbrook Legion The Kimberley Health Care Auxiliary’s GM will take place Monday February 25 at 1pm in the meeting room next to the Loan Cupboard in the Kimberley Health Centre, 4th Ave in Kimberley. Have Camera Will Travel.... Join Teresa and Keith Corbould in their travelogue presentation “Walking in Central Italy & Sicily” at Centre 64, Tuesday, Feb 26 at 7:30 pm. Admission by donation. Proceeds to Kimberley Arts Council & Expansion Project. Feb 27, 7pm at EK Credit Union Banking Bldg, Inaugural meeting of Cranbrook Rotaract Club - a social/service club for ages 18-30. Register now for the 2013 East Kootenay Regional Science Fair, March 1 and 2 at the College of the Rockies, Cranbrook. This year’s theme is water cooperation. Visit www.ekrsf.ca to enrol. Volunteers needed for stints from two hours to all day. Anita 250-420-7287. The World Day of Prayer is being held at Christ the Servant Church on Fri. Mar. 1st at 1.30pm. Everyone is welcome. Sat. March 2nd, Easter Craft Fair, 10am to 4pm, Abundant Life Assembly, 501 - 11 Ave. S., Cranbrook. Chocolate Sale Fundraiser for the KCA Library. To book stall, call Carole Telman, 250-426-5779. ONGOING Mark Creek Lions “Meet and Greet” the 1st and 3rd Wednesday, from 6:00-6:30 pm. Dinner to follow at Western Lodge. FMI: 250-427-5612 or 427-7496. Cranbrook Branch of the Stroke Recovery Association of BC. Meetings are from 10:00am-1:00pm the 2nd and 4th Wed. in the lower level of the Senior Citizen’s Hall, 125-17th St. S. Bring bag lunch. Tootie Gripich, 426-3994. Tai Chi Moving Meditation, Wednesdays from 3-4pm at Centre 64, Kimberley. Call Adele 250-427-1939. King’s Cottage Sale: Clothes & Footwear 50% all of February. Wed 9:30-2:00, Sat 10:00-2:00. Kimberley Pentecostal Church, 8687 Hwy 95A, Kimberley. KIMBERLEY North Star Quilters meet 2nd and 4th Monday of each month at 7pm downstairs Centennial Hall, 100 4th Avenue. Everyone welcome. Info: Carol at 250-427-7935 or Joan at 250-427-4046. The Cranbrook Senior Floor Curling is looking for new members. Curling is Monday and Wednesday afternoons, upstairs in the Curling Rink. Info: Dave at 250-426-5387. Special Olympics BC – Kimberley/Cranbrook now has an Active Start! Active Start is for children with intellectual disabilities ages 2-6, teaching basic motor skills through fun, positive experiences.Thursdays, 10-11am at Kimberley Aquatic Centre ** Transportation available. Call Julia 427.3324 or Cyra 250.919.0757 Cranbrook Senior Centre, Branch 11 holding their meetings every third Thursday a month. 1:30pm at the hall. We always welcome new members. Play and Learn Parenting/Literacy Program – 8 week registered program for parents with preschool children with a facilitated play and activity component for children. Kimberley Early Learning Centre Kim 250-427-4468. StrongStart BC - FREE family drop-in program for preschoolaged children accompanied by a parent. Kimberley Early Learning Centre. Monday 9 - 12, Tuesday 9 - 12, Thursday 9 – 12, Friday 9 - 12. Gina 250-427-5309. Place your notice in your “What’s Up?” Community Calendar FREE of charge. This column is intended for the use of clubs and non-profit organizations to publicize their coming events — provided the following requirements are met: • Notices will be accepted two weeks prior to the event. • All notices must be emailed, faxed or dropped off in person. No telephone calls please. • NOTICES SHOULD NOT EXCEED 30 WORDS. • Only one notice per week from any one club or organization. • All notices must be received by the Thursday prior to publication • There is no guarantee of publication. Notices will run subject to space limitations.

CRANBROOK TOWNSMAN & KIMBERLEY BULLETIN COMMUNITY CALENDAR

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MONDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 2013

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Dynamiters ready to open playoffs on the road TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

The Rockets took a beating in the Kimberley Civic Centre on Sunday night, but Nitro head coach Glenn Burgess doesn’t expect his playoff opponents to roll over so easily when the post-season begins in a few days. A lack of discipline sunk Golden, as the team gave up nine poweplay opportunities, including a five-minute major for a slash delivered after a Nitro goal was scored.

However, Kimberley was just as guilty when it came to occupying the sin bin, Burgess pointed out. “One thing we will have to do, is be disciplined,” said Burgess. “Discipline is huge against these guys, because they have a deadly powerplay.” The Nitros begin their post-season push in

Golden on Thursday and Friday for the first of two games on the road. The two teams travel down to Kimberley for their third game in as many nights for Game Three, with Game Four on Monday evening at the Civic Centre. Nitro captain Connor Kutzner scored once and earned two assists in the final regular-season matchup between the two teams on Sunday. “It feels pretty good,” said Kutzner. “It’s always good to get some confidence going into a playoff series. We knew tonight was going to be a rougher game to set the tone for playoffs, but it was good to go out there, match their intensity and win the game.” Burgess isn’t too concerned with the adversity of starting on the road, but admits the team will miss the home crowd and the larger ice surface in the Civic Centre. “It’s not going to be easy,” said Burgess. “We start up their in their barn, and they’re good in their barn. We got a taste of it though, and that’s what this team needs.”

Thank You to the sponsors of our successful 2013 Snow Fiesta by the Kimberley Curling Club:

Alpine Helicopters - Canmore Springbrook Back Door Stan Chakowski Log Works Baurenhaus Steve Tersmette Bootleg Gap Golf Course Sully Buddha Belly Deli Teck - Fording River Calles & Hansen Families The Gasthaus Centex Theckla Sawicki Dave White Top Crop Donna, Gordie and Kelley Village Bistro Rowe Wildstone Golf Course Fairmont Hot Springs Home Hardware - Cranbrook Jan Boyachek - Fifth Avenue Jewellery Jill White Kimberley Building Supplies Kimberley Golf Course Kootenay Ice L & K Taxi Lady Macdonald Country Inn - Canmore Lucas Construction Mark Creek Market Melody Motors Montanas Mr. Mike’s Napa Auto Parts Overwaitea Pedal & Tap Sandy Nesbitt Sole to Soul Esthetics

DAILY TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN

SPORTS

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

SUBMITTED PHOTO

ANOTHER TROPHY IN THE CASE: Kootenay Christian Academy finished in second place in the David Thompson Secondary School Bantam Girls Basketball Classic in Invermere over the weekend. The team’s solid effort, along with with positive attitudes, earned them a spot into the final. Back row, left to right: KCA coach Tracey Sabbagh, Brianna, Harmony, Brianne, Jelena and Sienna. Front: Jamie, Emma, and Myriah.

KIMBERLEY DYNAMITERS

Dynamiters down Rockets 8-5 TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

It was a playoff preview on Sunday evening as Jason Richter posted a hat trick and led the Nitros to an 8-5 victory over the Golden Rockets for their final regular season game in Kimberley. Tied up at 2-2 after one period, the Nitros added another pair of goals in the middle frame, and lit the goal lamp four times, while the Rockets notched a trio of markers in the final period. Richter had a fivepoint night, adding two assists to his hat trick, while Taylor McDowell also had a big night, with five helpers in the assists column. Nitro goaltender Jeremy Mousseau made 36 saves for the win. “Our guys battled hard enough to beat a good team,” said Nitros head coach Glenn Bur-

gess. “They did what they had to do, and there’s been lots of games where they haven’t done that, so it’s definitely a step forward.” Golden opened the scoring in the first period, when Keith Wake beat a screened Mousseau from the point on a Rocket powerplay. A minute later, the Nitros evened things up when Richter got his first of the evening, taking a feed from Sam Nigg on a odd man rush and beating Rockets’ stopper Cody Boeckman on the backhand. A minute after that, Isaac Schacher put the Nitros in the lead, scooping up a rebound in front of the net after the puck had bounced off the post. However, the Rockets struck back by the time the period ended, with Jacob Bergeron earning the tying goal.

The Nitros doubled up the lead in the second period, with Richter scoring on the powerplay, while Eric Buckley scored his first of two for the night. Black Roney scored early in the third period, but Dynamiter captain Connor Kutzner answered back within a minute to re-establish a two goal lead. “We just kind of started off slow in the third and you could kind of tell that they were going to score a goal,” said Kutzner, “and when they did, our line went out there and just tried to turn the tide. I got the puck in the corner and saw Buckley open in front of the net and I tried to pass it to him, but it went of a guy’s skate and into the net, so it was a lucky bounce, but it got the momentum back in our favour.” That seemed to gal-

TREVOR CRAWLEY PHOTO

Kimberley’s Dylan Sibbald fights off two checks as he guns for the puck during KIJHL action against the Golden Rockets on Sunday. vanize the team, which rattled off three more successive goals as Richter completed his hat trick, Buckley got his second marker of the game, and Jared Marchi also got in on the scoring action to make it 8-3 with 10

minutes left in the contest. However, the Rockets managed to put a dent in their deficit and added a pair of late goals from Brad Orr and James Price to make it a final score of 8-5.


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Monday, FEBRuary 18, 2013

Page 9

Sports Ice split weekend, close within a point of playoff race Tre vor Cr awley Sports Editor

The Kootenay Ice headed into Brandon looking for a harvest, but only came out with half of what they were looking for over the weekend. The Wheaties broke a third period tie on Friday to win 3-2, however the Ice bounced back the following night when Jon Martin scored the overtime winner to lift Kootenay to a 4-3 OT win. “I think we came out with more jump and more urgency in the second game, as compared to the first game,” said Ice assistant coach Chad Kletzel, on the difference between the two meetings. “We had had more guys playing the game we want to play.” Whether it was a hangover from the 16-

hour bus ride or not, the Ice came out a little flat in their opening matchup on Friday, as both teams managed to keep each other scoreless in the first. Brock Montgomery opened the scoring in the middle frame on the powerplay, but Jack Palmer tied it up for Brandon three minutes later. Ryan Pulock, a highly touted defensive prospect in this year’s NHL draft, broke the deadlock late in the frame for his 13th goal of the season. Austin Vetterl tied up the game six minutes into the final period, however, Jayce Hawryluk scored a late powerplay goal to give the Wheat Kings the lead and eventual win. Ice goaltender Mack-

enzie Skapski got the start, making 23 saves in defeat, while rookie goaltender Jordan Papirny got his first career WHL win for the Wheaties. It was a different result the next night, even if Brandon got a brief lead at the start. Pulock made it 1-0 with five minutes to go in the first period, however Montgomery scored his fourth goal in as many games, early in the second to even it up. Jon Martin and Kyle O’Connor both found the back of the net for the Ice by the halfway mark of the frame, but Nick Buonassisi made it a one-goal game by the end of the period. Marek Kalus scored a shorthanded marker in the final frame to tie up the game and send it into

overtime. Martin’s goal, with 1:17 left in the OT period, gave the Ice the first win of their three-game trip into Saskatchewan. Skapski earned the win with 24 saves, while Curtis Honey turned away a barrage of 38 shots for the Wheat Kings. The back-to-back nature of the schedule allowed the Ice coaching staff to make a few changes for Saturday’s game, but it was up to the players to step up to the task, said Kletzel. “Adjustments and that don’t really work unless you have everyone buying in and doing them,” Kletzel said. “That’s the main thing. Any system will work as long as everyone is doing it together as a five-man

unit and they’re committed. And we were more committed on the second night.” The win, coupled with Lethbridge losing to Prince George on Saturday night, puts the Ice one point behind the Hurricanes for the Eastern Conference’s last playoff spot. Kootenay heads into Swift Current for an afternoon meeting with the Broncos on Monday. “You’re aware of it, but I don’t think it’s a focus,” said Kletzel, of the playoff implications. “Your focus is on preparation and your day-today routine and being ready to play. We do a lot of discussion about taking care of your individual play, which leads into taking care of your team play.”

West beats East 143-138 in NBA All-Star game Brian Mahoney Associated Press

HOUSTON - Chris Paul, Blake Griffin and Kobe Bryant turned this All-Star game into L.A. story. Paul had 20 points, 15 assists and won MVP honours, Bryant blocked LeBron James’ comeback attempt, and the Western Conference beat the East 143-138 on Sunday night. Kevin Durant scored 30 points and Griffin finished with 19, joining his Clippers teammate, Paul, in creating Lob City deep in the heart of Texas. “You just want to play fast. I like to throw the lob. I like to see guys hit 3s,” Paul said. “When we’re out on the court with all that firepower, why wouldn’t you want to make passes? You’ve got KD filling one of the lanes, you’ve got Blake, Kobe on the wing. There’s nothing like it.” James scored 19 points but shot only 7 of 18, Bryant blocking two of his shots late, after

having no shooting troubles during the latter part of the season’s first half. Carmelo Anthony led the East with 26 points and 12 rebounds. “I think we played really good defence at the end of the game as a team,” Durant said. “Kobe was really going with the ball. It’s tough to stop LeBron, but he did his best. He was able to block a few of his shots. But CP did a really good job of keeping us in the game.” On Michael Jordan’s 50th birthday, the AllStars threw down plenty of jams reminiscent of MJ’s glory days. The first dunk of the game came 16 seconds in, Paul throwing a pass to Griffin as part of the West’s 7-0 start. The West led after each of the first three quarters, though was never ahead by more than eight points through three periods. They finally pushed it into double figures early in the fourth fu-

eled by former Oklahoma City teammates Russell Westbrook and James Harden, but couldn’t put it away until a late run behind the guys from the city of Los Angeles - who along with Lakers centre Dwight Howard gave Los Angeles all but one of the West’s starting spots. Paul hit two 3-pointers, Bryant made a layup, and his block of James led to Durant’s dunk that made it 136126. Griffin had one last forceful dunk to help close it out, throwing a

pass to himself off the backboard and climbing high in his neon green sneakers to slam it home and make it 142-134. Harden had 15 points in his home arena, where the sights of the game were on the floor and the sounds were at the rim - which shook repeatedly after thunderous dunks for most of the game before, as usual, players tried to make some stops down the stretch. Players’ sneakers were a variety of pastels and fluorescent colours that looked like they came right from Easter Sunday church, many clashing so badly with their multi-colored socks that they may as well have been created by spilling out random paint buckets. James and Dwyane Wade wore purple, and Griffin’s neon look was also sported by the usually not-so-loud Tim Duncan and Brook Lopez. But the NBA’s

Winemaking

high-flyers sure could leap in them. Durant slammed one down so hard at one point that he stumbled backward after landing, appearing woozy. He came in as the career leader in points per game with 28.3 and may have won a second straight MVP award if not for Paul’s big finish. The Bryant-James duel down the stretch was a good one between the two players who are most often compared to Jordan. “It was all in good spirit, man. It was just two guys that love to compete, love to go at it. So I had a lot of fun,” James said. Bryant finished with only nine points but had eight assists. Griffin shot 9 of 11 from the field and didn’t miss until trying to violently throw one down from a few feet away from the basket. Indiana’s Paul George scored 17 and Kyrie Irving had 15 for the East.

WHL Standings Eastern Conference GP W L

OTL SL PTS

Edmonton Oil Kings 59 42 12 2 3 89 Saskatoon Blades 58 34 21 0 3 71 Calgary Hitmen 60 39 17 1 3 82 Prince Albert Raiders 59 32 22 2 3 69 Red Deer Rebels 59 31 22 4 2 68 Medicine Hat Tigers 60 30 27 2 1 63 Swift Current Broncos 59 28 25 3 3 62 Lethbridge Hurricanes 60 25 26 2 7 59 Kootenay Ice 59 28 29 2 0 58 Moose Jaw Warriors 59 20 30 3 6 49 Brandon Wheat Kings 60 21 34 3 2 47 Regina Pats 59 20 33 3 3 46 Western Conference GP W L OTL SL PTS Portland Winterhawks Kelowna Rockets Kamloops Blazers Spokane Chiefs Tri-City Americans Victoria Royals Seattle Thunderbirds Everett Silvertips Prince George Cougars Vancouver Giants

59 47 9 1 2 97 61 42 15 3 1 88 60 40 15 2 3 85 59 34 23 2 0 70 58 33 22 1 2 69 59 32 22 1 4 69 60 21 32 6 1 49 60 21 34 1 4 47 59 18 33 2 6 44 60 15 43 2 0 32

Milos Raonic wins third straight SAP Open title Josh Dubow Associated Press

SAN JOSE, Calif. Now that the final match has been played at the SAP Open, Canada’s Milos Raonic would like to take the court with him. The Thornhill, Ont., native became the first player in more than a half-century to win this tournament three straight times, beating Tommy Haas 6-4, 6-3 Sunday for the title in the final year of the Bay Area tournament. “I think roll up the court, put it in my bag and hopefully it doesn’t get lost on a flight,” Raonic said. Raonic has never lost in 12 matches in this event and became the first player in the Open era that began in 1968 to win this tournament three straight times and first overall since Tony Trabert did it from 195355. Raonic won the final tournament here in

similar fashion to his first two, using an overpowering serve to control the match. He fired a 144 mph ace on his first serve of the match and was never threatened on serve. He had 19 aces and finished the week facing just a single break point. Raonic wrapped up the match when Haas sent a backhand wide to lose serve for the third time in the match and then went into the players’ box to hug family and friends. Perhaps no one will miss this tournament as much as Raonic. Since coming here for the first time in 2010, he has never lost and has three of his four career titles in San Jose. But he won’t get another as the tournament that dates to 1889 is being moved to Memphis next year after the owners of the two events sold the higher-profile Memphis tournament to a group from Brazil.

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ARIES (March 21-April 19) If you don’t accomplish what you want to do early on, you might find that it becomes more difficult as the day goes on. Others seem to interfere with your normal routine. View an obstacle that appears on your path as a sign to think carefully before continuing. Tonight: Talk to a friend. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Emphasize the role that others play in your life in order to manifest a goal. The additional responsibility you have shouldered in the past few weeks seems to pay off. If you’re wondering which way to go with a present situation, listen to feedback. Tonight: Balance your budget. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You’ll head into work feeling sure of yourself. If you want something done your way, you’ll have to take the lead. You might feel the need to start over, even if you don’t want to lose the work, as you continue to see problems arise with this project. Tonight: To the wee hours.

CANCER (June 21-July 22) Stop, and try to take in what is going on behind the scenes. Your fatigue is apparent, and you know when you have had enough. You might want to ask someone to fill in for you. Be reasonable in how you handle an unruly child or loved one. Tonight: Head home early. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Focus on long-term outcomes, especially if you are experiencing a lot of back-and-forth in your daily life. Financial matters come to the forefront. Make sure that you straighten out a hassle that has been affecting your domestic life. Tonight: Where the crowds are. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You could feel pressured and become tenser as a result of a certain situation. Key people in your life are optimistic; however, you might feel anxious when hearing the same news and information. Communication could become muddled. Tonight: Choose a stressbuster. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Your playfulness might become

For Better or Worse

tempered by the realization of how much you need to do. Detach and prioritize, and you’ll get more done than you thought possible. Recognize what is happening with an important relationship, and try to be more nurturing. Tonight: Make it easy. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 20) Your communication style seems to be transforming. You might not like everything that is being revealed right now. Use your ingenuity to solve these issues and more. Do not rush through the process for an answer. Take news with a grain of salt. Tonight: Easy works. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Approach a recurring situation differently. You might choose to be less verbal. Find out what the root of the problem is, and then work with others to fix it. As a result, you will have less to worry about. Tonight: Your optimism makes a big difference in your dealings. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHHH Realize what is happening within your immediate circle. Try to do something differently.

What has not worked in the past suddenly will. Rethink a situation, brainstorm with others and approach it in a new way. Tonight: Live it up. Enjoy catching up on a friend’s news. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHH You have been a bundle of energy as of late. Suddenly, the need to slow down hits you. How you deal with a situation could change radically because of your needs. Make no definitive statement just yet. Your finances could factor into your thinking. Tonight: Do a little shopping. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH Your way of dealing with a problem could change radically. You’ll observe others and see different ways of handling pressure and communication issues. If you like someone else’s style, you might want to consider adapting certain elements of it. Tonight: As you like it. BORN TODAY Actor John Travolta (1954), former editor-in-chief of Cosmopolitan magazine Helen Gurley Brown (1922), actor Matt Dillon (1964)

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Annie’s Mailbox by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: Our daughter, “Mattie,” is 42 years old. She has been married for 10 years and has two school-age children. Due to her husband’s work transfers, Mattie twice was left alone with the children for several months while she tried to sell the house and her husband moved to the new location. The first time it happened, things worked out OK, but the second time, Mattie started drinking quite heavily. We didn’t find out until she had seizures, lost a lot of weight and ended up in the hospital close to death with severe liver damage. She pulled out of it, but now we worry that she might be in the same situation. We visited her over the holidays and suspect she has started drinking again. She also seems very depressed. Her husband doesn’t seem to recognize the problem. As parents, do we get involved? If so, do we confront Mattie or talk to her husband? -- Terrified for Our Daughter Dear Terrified: Please don’t be afraid to speak to Mattie if you think she is drinking again. It is a serious matter, both physically and emotionally, and needs to be addressed. You also should speak to her husband. He may be doing more than you realize, or he may be in denial or completely oblivious. Contact Al-Anon (alanon.alateen.org) for assistance and suggestions. Dear Annie: When my mother was dying of cancer, she chose to die at home and not at my “pious” sister’s house. My sister resented this and made only brief visits during Mom’s final days. The day the hospice nurse said Mom would probably die within hours, my sister stopped by and then left for a week’s planned vacation. We postponed the funeral until she returned, and she showed up to the visitation in a souvenir T-shirt. After the funeral, Sis, as executor, didn’t want my brother or me to go through Mom’s possessions. Instead, she had an auction, and we had to bid on closed boxes. Many of the things we know belonged to Mom did not show up, and somehow, my sister’s name got on the deed to the family farm. There has been no accounting of the income from the auction, and when we asked, Sis became angry. The final straw was that my mother wrote a personal letter to me but did not get around to mailing it. Sis found it, made copies and passed it out to everyone but me. I would like the original, but Sis says, “Finders, keepers.” Sis now wants us to get together and pretend there are no problems. This is putting my “Christian attitude” to the test. Should I turn a very bruised cheek and pretend all is well for the sake of family unity? -- Confused in Missouri Dear Missouri: Your sister certainly has been less than forthcoming, and the business with the personal letter is rather nasty. Did your mother have an attorney? If so, there should be an accounting of where the money went and what your sister was entitled to as executor. But you may need to sue in order to get the information, so decide what it’s worth to you. It is likely to cause a permanent estrangement, and you still may not get what you are hoping for: your sister’s remorse and an apology. Our condolences. Dear Annie: “Want To Do the Right Thing” wants to celebrate his parents’ 50th anniversary but can’t afford the restaurant and wants guests to pay for their own meals. We all want things we cannot afford. Most parents would not enjoy knowing their children are depriving themselves for a big party. Instead, arrange for a nice family photo that would be treasured. Then take your parents out to a lovely lunch or dinner. -- R. 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 2013 CREATORS.COM


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NEWS

Russia labours to replace windows smashed in meteor fall L aur a Mills Associated Press

CHELYABINSK, Russia — As a small army of people worked to replace acres of windows shattered by the enormous explosion from a meteor, many joked on Saturday about what had happened in this troubled pocket of Russia. One of the most popular jests: Residents of the meteor were terrified to see Chelyabinsk approaching. The fireball that streaked into the sky over this tough industrial city at about sunrise Friday was undeniably traumatic. Nearly 1,200 people were reported injured by the shock wave from the explosion, estimated to be as strong as 20 Hiroshima atomic bombs. But it also brought a sense of co-operation in a troubled region. Large numbers of volunteers came forward to help fix the damage caused by the explosion and many residents came together on the Internet — first to find out what happened and soon to make jokes. Chelyabinsk, nicknamed Tankograd because it produced the famed Soviet T-34 tanks, can be as grim as its backbone heavy industries. Long winters where temperatures routinely hit minus-30 Celsius add to a general dour mien, as do worries about dangerous facilities in the surrounding region. In 1957, a waste tank at the Mayak nuclear weapons plant in the

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AP Photo/Oleg Kargapolov, Chelyabinsk.ru

Municipal workers repair damaged electrical power circuit outside a zinc factory building with about 600 square metres of a roof collapsed after a meteorite exploded over in the Chelyabinsk region on Friday, Feb. 15, 2013. Chelyabinsk region exploded, contaminating 23,000 square kilometres and prompting authorities to evacuate 10,000 nearby residents. It is now Russia’s main nuclear waste disposal facility. A vast plant for disposing of chemical weapons lies 85 kilometres east of the city. For many, the meteor provided a reason to roll up their sleeves and get to work repairing the more than 4,000 buildings in the city and region where windows were shattered, or to provide other services. More than 24,000 people, including volunteers, have mobilized in the region to cover windows, gather warm clothes and food, and make other relief efforts, the regional governor’s office said. Gov. Mikhail Yurevich on Saturday said that damage from the high-altitude explosion is estimated at 1 billion rubles ($33 million). He promised to have all the broken windows replaced within a week.

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AP Photo/Nasha gazeta, www.ng.kz

A meteorite contrail is seen in this frame grab from a Feb. 15 video done with a dashboard camera on a highway in the Chelyabinsk region, Russia.

Meteor catches Canadian astronaut off guard on space station Pe ter R akobowchuk Canadian Press

MONTREAL — The meteor that streaked across the sky above the Ural Mountains in Russia on Friday caught Canadian astronaut Chris Hadfield off guard. Hadfield, who is aboard the International Space Station on a five-month visit, said he missed the big event from his vantage point in outer space. “We weren’t in a position to see that meteorite do all that damage in Russia,’’ he told University of Waterloo students

during a video link-up Friday. Canadian astronaut Jeremy Hansen, who joined students for the chat with Hadfield, tried to offer his own assurances. “This isn’t new news,’’ the rookie astronaut said. “The Earth is struck by objects all the time. In fact about 100 tonnes of debris hits our planet every day (and) most of it doesn’t pose a threat to us.’’ Phil Langill, an astronomer and University of Calgary physics professor, said the meteor “snuck in under the radar.’’ He added that to be able to

spot such a meteor beforehand, “you would have to be just really lucky.’’ “You have to have the right equipment looking in the right direction, at the right time, with the sun in the right angle, no clouds,’’ Langill said. He said space rocks like meteors are usually visible when they reflect sunlight, but a lot of them are dark. Langill also pointed out that, luckily, the Russian meteor made a long streak across the atmosphere and did not come straight down toward the

Earth. “The more air that it passes through, the more it’ll burn up in the air and the less of it will hit the ground, said Langill, who is also director of the Calgary-area Rothney Astrophysical Observatory. He added it could have been worse had the meteor slammed into the ground. “It’s hard to put a hard number on these things, but certainly a crater the size of a city block probably would have resulted,’’ Langill said, adding he wants to analyze the data.

MPs say it’s time to test blimps Stephanie Le vitz Canadian Press

OTTAWA — It’s time to rethink the blimp, a House of Commons committee suggests in a new report. Airships are often associated with the Hindenberg crash of the 1930s, and their development was overtaken by that of the airplane, reducing their use in recent years mostly to props in ad campaigns. But there’s room for certain kinds of them to play a new role in Canada, especially when it comes to reaching remote communities in the North, the transportation committee recommended in a recently released report. “Hybrid air vehicles may one day provide a superior solution, as they can travel over snowfall, frozen water or impenetrable terrain, and require no roads or rail installations to operate,’’ says the report.

The committee’s look at airships was part of a broader study examining more creative ways to address some of the shortfalls in Canada’s transportation sector. When it comes to airships, a number of barriers exist to putting them into more widespread use, the committee heard. Among them is a lack of infrastructure, trained personnel and licensing regimes, said Barry Prentice, a professor at the University of Manitoba and president of ISO Polar Airships, a research institute that promotes the use of the vehicles. Prentice is adamant the time to start developing those capabilities is now. “The problem we have in the North is not going away, climate change is not going away, and what are we going to do when we get to the point where the ice roads are not us-

able,’’ he said. “We certainly can’t afford to build gravel roads every place in the North and the airships are the most reasonable solution that we should be taking a hard look at.’’ In addition to helping northern communities access food and supplies, they could have military applications. The U.S. military was expected to spend about $1.3 billion last year to acquire and develop airships and related technology for both cargo and surveillance. Discovery Air Innovations told the committee that just to develop the vehicle they’d like to bring to Canada could cost $60 million to $80 million, but they are having difficulty obtaining support from banks or private companies that might be able to use one. The government is equally wary about putting in money. “As the committee does not

wish to put taxpayers’ money at risk by investing in a business that cannot attract private capital, it focused on the question of whether the operator of a hybrid air vehicle would have the opportunity to compete for federal shipping contracts,’’ the report said. So the committee has recommended a pilot project be launched via Public Works and Government Services to see whether the airships could work. “The technology needs testing to ensure reliability. If the government were to abandon existing transportation modes in favour of a new option that failed to work, urgently needed goods might not reach their destination,’’ the report said. The committee report does not obligate the government to pursue a particular course of action and the government has time to table its response.


DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY BULLETIN daily townsman / daily bulletin

FEBRuary 18, 2013 PAGE Page 13 13 Monday,Monday, February 18, 2013

Your community. Your classifieds.

Share Your Smiles! 5I\\PM_I\PQ[Ă&#x2026;Z[\ PWKSMa\W]ZVMa

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 Classified 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. bcclassified.com cannot be responsible for errors after the first day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors on the first day should immediately be called to the attention of the Classified Department to be corrected for the following edition. bcclassified.com reserves the right to revised, edit, classify or reject any advertisement and to retain any answers directed to the bcclassified.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 justified by a bona fide requirement for the work involved. COPYRIGHT Copyright and/or properties subsist in all advertisements and in all other material appearing in this edition of bcclassified. 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

Personals

Daycare Centers

KOOTENAYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S BEST ESCORTS *For your safety and comfort call the best. *Quality and V.I.P Service Guarantee *Licensed studio

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

FARM LABOURER wanted by HyTech Production Ltd., in the Kimberley BC area. May 2013 to Sept. 2013. Outdoor labour, lifting and working with hand tools. $12.00/hr. Apply in writing to Box 1454, Lethbridge AB T1J 4K2 or fax 403-3453489, Attn: BC labourer.

New - Lily, 26, Blonde, blue-eyed beauty, BBW New - Scarlett, 19, Sweet, pretty, petite strawberry blonde. New- Phoenix, 25, Mocha Latte, BBW, voluptuous beauty (250)417-2800 in/out calls daily Hiring

Lost & Found FOUND: CAMERA in case on Pighin Road. Please call to identify. Townsman: 250426-5201 ext 202. Lost in Cranbrook: Key ring with assorted keys, Friday, Feb.8/13. If found, please call 250-426-3497

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

ClassiďŹ eds Get Results!

Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re on the net at www.bcclassiďŹ ed.com

Births

Births

Shane & Marilyn Amy are proud to welcome their 2 beautiful grandchildren into their life: Bree Morgan Oakes; born to Jessie & Kyle on May 13, 2012 and recently, Cohen Dallas Oakland; born to Jaclyn & Mike on January 12, 2013.

Obituaries

Obituaries

Obituaries

Sympathy & Understanding Kootenay Monument Installations Granite & Bronze Memorials, Dedication Plaques, Benches, Memorial Walls, Gravesite Restorations, Sales & Installations

2200 - 2nd Street South Cranbrook, BC V1C 1E1 250-426-3132

IN-HOME CONSULTATION OR VISIT OUR SHOWROOM

1885 Warren Avenue Kimberley, BC V1A 1R9 250-427-7221 www.mcphersonfh.com

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

www.kootenaymonument.ca

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End of Life? Bereaved? May We Help?

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250-417-2019

Toll Free 1-855-417-2019

Ph: 250.426.6006 Fx: 250.426.6005 2104D 2nd Street S. Cranbrook, BC theflowerpot@shaw.ca

Eternally Remember Your Loved One

B

Headstones B Grave Markers B Urns B

We will help you create a special memorial including personalized engraving and installation. 2873 Cranbrook St., Cranbrook

250-426-6278 kootenaygranite.com

Have you considered a lasting legacy? Reasons people choose to give through community foundations.

2

#

Our funds help people invest in the causes they care about most.

Your Gift is a Gift for Good and Forever. 250.426.1119 www.ourfoundation.ca cdcf@telus.net

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


DAILY BULLETIN dailyTOWNSMAN/DAILY townsman / daily bulletin

PAGE 14 Monday, February Page 14 Monday, FEBRuary 18, 201318, 2013

Employment

Merchandise for Sale

Transportation

Transportation

Help Wanted

Heavy Duty Machinery

Cars - Domestic

Trucks & Vans

2007 Porsche Boxster

2010 TOYOTA TACOMA SR5 4X4 DOUBLE CAB

Journeyman HD mechanic required for oilfield construction company. Duties will include servicing, maintenance and overhaul of our equipment. The job will be predominately shop work , but with a portion of your time spent in the field. A mechanics truck will be supplied for you. The job is based in Edson, Alberta. Call Lloyd at 780-723-5051.

UNIFAB

INDUSTRIES

located in Grand Forks, BC, is actively hiring qualified Welder/Fitters. Competitive wages and benefits. Excellent place to raise a family and just two hours southeast of Kelowna. Fax: 250-442-8356 or email: rob@unifab.ca Imagine coughing up this much phlegm every day, just to breathe. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life with cystic fibrosis.

Please help us.

1-800-378-CCFF â&#x20AC;˘ www.cysticfibrosis.ca

Services

Contractors

(*30

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

  

Pets & Livestock

Pets Gone But Not

Forgotten

A-STEEL SHIPPING DRY STORAGE CONTAINERS Used 20â&#x20AC;&#x2122;40â&#x20AC;&#x2122;45â&#x20AC;&#x2122;53 in stock. SPECIAL 44â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 40â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Container Shop w/steel trusses $13,800! Sets up in one day! Also Damaged 40â&#x20AC;&#x2122; $1950 Call Toll Free Also JD 544 & 644 wheel loaders JD 892D LC Excavator Ph. 1-866-528-7108 Free Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com

Fully loaded, executive driven, winter stored, one owner beauty. Hurry on this one.

Misc. Wanted

$36,998

Local Coin Collector Buying Collections, Accumulations, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins + Coin Guy: 778-281-0030

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent 2BDRM, 1 1/2 BATH Willow View apartment for rent, in Canal Flats. Great view, 2 parking stalls, F/S, D/W. Walking distance to arena, park and store. $775 + utilities & D.D., references required. Available immediately. Call (250)349-5306 or (250)489-8389, leave mess. 2BDRM APARTMENT in quiet neighbourhood house, walk to downtown. 5 appliances & heat included. No pets, parties or smoking. $800./mo. Responsible adults. References required. Phone 250-417-0646 or 250-417-0127 LARGE 2 BEDROOM apartment in Kimberley. Includes heat, covered parking. Close to Baurenhaus. $695./mo. 3 bedroom fully furnished condo in Kimberley with view of quad chair from bedroom. Includes hot-tub with maintenance. $1295./mo. 250-427-0016

Homes for Rent 3BDRM UPSTAIRS suite, Townsite, $800/mo, Mar.1, non-smoking tenants, pets OK, 5appliances, fenced back yard. (250)427-0210.

Transportation

Auto Financing

Keep the Memory of Your Pet Alive with a Custom Memorial and/or Urn.

Misc Services

Misc Services

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.

WATKINS PRODUCTS

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

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

N

ewspapers are not a medium but media available for everyone whenever they want it. They are growing and evolving to meet the consumerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s interests and lifestyles and incorporating the latest technological developments. This is certainly great for readers and advertisers. SOURCE: NADBANK JOURNAL SEPT/08

Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re on the net at www.bcclassiďŹ ed.com

Business/OfďŹ ce Service

Business/OfďŹ ce Service

SERVICES GUIDE Contact these business for all your service needs!

DL#5248

t5PMM'SFF 4BMFTM-F 8-5:30 / SAT 9-5 1BSUT4FSWJDFM-F 7:30-5

1997 MALIBU V6. Immaculate inside and out. 2nd owner, 14000kms. $2700 OBO (778)481-0414.

PW, PL, PM, 6 disc CD, back-up cam, cruise, tonneau cover, hood deflector, roof rack, bed mat, side step bars and side window visors. Only 26,500 kms.

Call Ted 421-9586 $

27,999

Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re on the net at www.bcclassiďŹ ed.com

1998 DODGE Ram, reg. cab, shortbox, 4 x 4, 318, 5-speed, 6â&#x20AC;? lift, 35â&#x20AC;? tires, blue. $3000./obo. 250-421-7584.

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

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.

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

Hub International, the largest brokerage in Canada has a unique career opportunity for the right person; we are looking for a Commercial Insurance Apprentice. The successful candidate will need to be self motivated, customer & detailed focused individual who works well on their own or in a team environment. This position entails training and progression through: ICBC, Homeowners, Small business, and then into Larger Commercial Accounts. You will be evaluated at each level of training before moving on to the next. A projected time frame is two years to complete with the end result of a â&#x20AC;&#x153;Commercial Account Executiveâ&#x20AC;? designation. Pre Requisites: Â&#x2021; *rade  graduate Â&#x2021; 9alid BC license Â&#x2021; Criminal 5ecord Check Â&#x2021; 0andatory 'isc 3roĂ&#x20AC;ling Â&#x2021; )amiliar with 0S :ord & Excel Â&#x2021; Level  insurance license Â&#x2021; CAIB 'esignation 0andatory within  years of start date. 3lease apply in person to: 307 Cranbrook Street N Cranbrook, BC 9C 35 or by Fax: 0 0 Email: dave.sharman@hubinternational.com

Kootenay Knit and Apparel is looking for a confident and motivated accountant to work in our fast-paced, service-oriented environment. Key responsibilities of this role include supporting our Head Office operations in all aspects of financial reporting, inventory control, sales analysis, financial management and data entry. The successful candidate will be a strong team player with excellent organizational skills, and will possess the following attributes: t&YDFMMFOUDPNQVUFSTLJMMT t"OBCJMJUZUPNFFUUJHIUEFBEMJOFT t"IJHIMFWFMPGDPNQFUFODZJOUIFBEWBODFEGFBUVSFTPG2VJDL#PPLT t"TUSPOHUSBDLSFDPSEJONBOBHJOHUIFGVMMBDDPVOUJOHDZDMF JODMVEJOH  t"OBMZTJTBOEJOQVUPGUSBOTBDUJPOT  t#BMBODFTIFFUSFDPODJMJBUJPOT  t.POUIFOEKPVSOBMT  t5JNFMZNPOUIFOESFQPSUJOH  t1SFQBSBUJPOPGTBMFTBOEQVSDIBTFPSEFST  t.BJOUBJOJOHBDDVSBUFJOWFOUPSZÜHVSFT  t"DDPVOUTSFDFJWBCMFBOEDPMMFDUJPOPGBDDPVOUT t,OPXMFEHFBOEFYQFSJFODFXJUIHFOFSBMCVTJOFTTQSPDFEVSFTBOETZTUFNT t"CJMJUZUPXPSLXJUINJOJNBMTVQFSWJTJPO t"IJHIMFWFMPGFYQFSJFODFJOÜOBODJBMNBOBHFNFOU t&òFDUJWFDPNNVOJDBUJPOTLJMMT t1SPBDUJWFBQQSPBDIUPXPSL If you possess the talent that we are seeking, please submit your detailed SFTVNFXJUISFGFSFODFTBOEBDPWFSJOHMFUUFSCZ.BSDI UP David Adams Adams Wooley, Certified General Accountants 824-1st Street South Cranbrook, BC V1C 7H5 Phone: 250-426-8277 Fax: 250-426-4109 Email: mail@cgafirm.com 1MFBTFEPOPUDPOUBDU,PPUFOBZ,OJUBOE"QQBSFMEJSFDUMZ regarding this position.

YOUTH AGAINST VIOLENCE LINE

1-800-680-4264

info@youthagainstviolence.com

IS YOUR COMPUTER SLUGGISH OR HAVING PROBLEMS? 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.

LYNDELLâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

BUSINESS SERVICES Keeping your business on track . Over 15 years experience. Lyndell Classon

Institute of Professional Bookkeepers of Canada

BEAR NECESSITIES

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

~Full Cycle Bookkeeping ~Accounts Payables and Receivables ~Payroll ~Your office or pick up service available

Planning Winter Vacation?

Call SuperDave (250)421-4044

cell: 250-919-7244 email: lclasson@myflexi.net

250-422-9336

Kootenay Knit and Apparel Accountant Job Opportunity

2373 Cranbrook St., Cranbrook 250-426-6278 kootenaygranite.com

Business/OfďŹ ce Service

HOME WATCH SERVICE

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

DUSTAY CONSTRUCTION LTD

www.superdaveconsulting.ca

LEIMAN

CUSTOM HOMES

*Flexible cleaning times.*

Established custom builder for over 30 years.

*Fully Insured & WCB.*

Certified Journeyman Carpenters

250-421-8332

Canadian Home Builders Association Award Winning Home Builder

www.leimanhomes.ca

You dream it, we build it! www.dustayconstruction.com 250-489-6211

*Trained Cleaning Professionals.*

AND RENOVATIONS

Reliable Quotes Member of the new home warranty program.

Available for your custom home and renovation needs.

RESIDENTIAL

CLEANING SERVICES.

Kevin 250-421-0110 Krister 250-919-1777

*Available Evenings & Weekends.*

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

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

Richard Hedrich 250-919-3643 tiptopchimneys@gmail.com

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

Cost of PROMOTING a little more than you planned for?

1/620 We have something the competition doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t â&#x20AC;&#x201C; daily coverage!

Need help?

Call and speak to one of our ad representatives...  Cranbrook Daily Townsman (250) 426-5201  Kimberley Daily Bulletin (250) 427-5333


daily townsman / daily bulletin

communitysnapshot

Monday, FEBRuary 18, 2013

The Japanese Tourists, about to hit the ice.

The Hula Girls

Tacky Tourists come out for Heart & Stroke Fundraiser

T

Photos by Barry Coulter

he theme of “Tacky Tourist” drew a colourful mob of rinks to the rink. The 33rd annual fundraising curlathon for the Heart & Stroke Foundation of BC and Yukon took place Saturday, Feb. 16, at the Cranbrook Curling Club, a daylong party of good cheer and exciting curling action, though maybe a little confusing visually. See more later this week in the Cranbrook Daily Townsman.

Team Mohawk — out of the woods and ready to rock the house.

Team “Dakota One” with “Tick Tacky Toe” after finishing up some intense competition.

The Cruise Ship Crusaders, on a mission.

The Kookonuts, with members of The Speedos. Good old-fashioned rivalry.

Team “We’ve been To Yahk and Back” — what an adventure!

Page 15


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 16 Monday, FEBRuary 18, 2013

HOICE AWA C ’S

Celebrating the people, places and businesses of our great area.

12 S 20 RD

READ ER

READERS’ CHOICE AWARDS – THE BEST OF OUR REGION

G OL D G OL D

Food

HOICE AWA C ’S

READ AER EEDR

2102 S 2012 DS RD

All Around Restaurant _________________________ Bakery_______________________________________ Breakfast ____________________________________ Buffet _______________________________________ Chinese Restaurant ____________________________ Chocolate Shop _______________________________ Coffee Shop __________________________________ Deli _________________________________________ Donut Shop __________________________________ Family Restaurant _____________________________ Ice Cream Shop _______________________________ Japanese Restaurant ___________________________ New Restaurant ______________________________ Pizza ________________________________________ Steak House __________________________________ Vegetarian Restaurant _________________________ Restaurant Service_____________________________ Server _______________________________________

HOICE AWA C ’S

12 S 20 RD

READ ER

S I LV E R

Retail

Appliance Store _______________________________ Bike Shop ____________________________________ Book Store ___________________________________ Bridal _______________________________________ Camera Shop _________________________________ Card Shop ___________________________________ Carpet/Flooring Store __________________________ Cellular Phone ________________________________ Children’s Wear _______________________________ Computer Retail ______________________________ Convenience Store_____________________________ Craft Shop ___________________________________ Department Store _____________________________ Dollar Store __________________________________ Fabric Store __________________________________ Floral Shop___________________________________ Formal Wear _________________________________ Furniture Store _______________________________ Gardening Centre _____________________________ Golf Store ____________________________________ Grocery Store_________________________________ Hardware Store _______________________________ Health Food __________________________________ Home Electronics _____________________________ Hot Tubs ____________________________________ Jewelery Store ________________________________ Lawn/Garden Equipment _______________________

B RON Z E

Tell us your favourites

Simply fill out the ballot and submit to Cranbrook Daily Townsman, Kimberley Daily Bulletin or Kootenay Advertiser. With the assistance of Taylor Adams Chartered Accountants, the ballots will be tallied and the winners announced in late February, 2013 in a special commemorative Reader’s Choice Supplement celebrating the best our communities have to offer. Lighting _____________________________________ Linen ________________________________________ Lingerie______________________________________ Liquor Store __________________________________ Maternity Wear _______________________________ Mattress ____________________________________ Men’s Wear __________________________________ Motorcycle Shop ______________________________ Music Store __________________________________ New Car Dealer ______________________________ New Home Builder ____________________________ Office Supply Store ____________________________ Optical ______________________________________ Paint Store ___________________________________ Pet Store _____________________________________ RV Dealer____________________________________ Shopping Centre/area __________________________ Ski/Snowboard Shop___________________________ Sporting Goods _______________________________ Teen Clothing ________________________________ Tire Store ____________________________________ Thrift Store __________________________________ Toy Store ____________________________________ Pre-owned Vehicle Dealer ______________________ Water Store __________________________________ Wine and Beer Making_________________________ Women’s Wear ________________________________

Entertainment Amusement Centre ____________________________ Art Gallery ___________________________________ Billiards _____________________________________ Bingo________________________________________ Casino_______________________________________ Dance Studio _________________________________ Driving Range ________________________________ Lounge or Pub ________________________________ Outdoor Patio ________________________________ Place for Live Music ___________________________ Place to Dance ________________________________ Sports Bar____________________________________

Places Fitness Centre ________________________________ Golf Course __________________________________ Neighbourhood to live in _______________________ Park_________________________________________ Place for a First Date __________________________

Place for Karaoke _____________________________ Place for Yoga ________________________________ Place to Get Pampered _________________________ Place for a Walk ______________________________ Place to Ride Your Bike ________________________ Place to Take Visitors __________________________ Place to Take Your Dog ________________________ Toboggan Hill ________________________________

People City Councilor ________________________________ Bartender ____________________________________ Corporate Citizen _____________________________ Local Athlete _________________________________ Local Radio Personality ________________________ Radio Station _________________________________ Local Columnist ______________________________ Friendliest Staff _______________________________ Most Beloved Citizen __________________________ Local Political ________________________________ Local Charity _________________________________ Photographer _________________________________

Services Auto Body ___________________________________ Auto Service __________________________________ Auto Rental __________________________________ Best Use of Tax Dollars ________________________ Carpet Cleaner _______________________________ Computer Repair _____________________________ Dry Cleaner __________________________________ Equipment Rental _____________________________ Financial Institution ___________________________ Gas Station___________________________________ Hair Salon ___________________________________ Home Security Provider ________________________ Hotel/Motel __________________________________ Insurance ____________________________________ Internet Service Provider _______________________ Oil/Lube Shop ________________________________ Muffler Shop _________________________________ Pharmacy ____________________________________ Real Estate Agent _____________________________ Real Estate Company __________________________ Storage Rental _______________________________ Tanning Salon ________________________________ Travel Agency ________________________________

Drop off your entry before February 15th to be entered to win one of two

Name: _____________________________ prizes! $250 cash, plus one night accommodation at Trickle Creek Lodge and City/Town:_________________________ a Montana’s gift certificate or 2 rounds of golf at Wildstone Golf Course! Phone: _____________________________ 1510-2nd St. N., Cranbrook, V1C 3L2 335 Spokane St., Kimberley, V1A 1Y9 Email: _____________________________ 822 Cranbrook St., Cranbrook, V1C 3R9

Kimberley Daily Bulletin, February 18, 2013  

February 18, 2013 edition of the Kimberley Daily Bulletin

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