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north star skaters

ice show


mixed martial momentum

The North Star Figure Skating Club held its annual carnival over the weekend.

MARCH 12, 2013

Cranbrook fighters return from successful Provincials

See LOCAL NEWS page 4

See SPORTS page 8

The Bulletin


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Proudly serving kimberley and area since 1932 | Vol. 80, Issue 49 |

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home town hero

Dueck hits podium at World Cup finals

Kimberley sit-skier earns third at Paralympic test event C AROLYN GR ANT

Photo courtesy Jim Webster

On Saturday, March 9, as part of the Dirtbag Festival, the Kootenay Orienteering Club in conjunction with the Kimberley Nordic Club head a ski orienteering event with skiers from Kimberley, Cranbrook, Calgary and Invermere. There were 45 races in all, on a beautiful day. See more, page 3.

It hasn’t been a great season thus far for sit-skier Josh Dueck. Adjusting to equipment changes, he hasn’t regained championship form and has struggled in races, including a disappointing performance in the recent World Championships in Spain. Next up were the World Cup Finals in Sochi, Russia, a

Josh Dueck. test event for the 2014 Winter Olympics and Paralympics.

See DUECK , Page 5

Cranbrook has $1.7 million Saturday Saturday was a good day for Cranbrook, in terms of money BARRY COULTER Townsman Editor

The Federal government came to town March 9 and announced a cash infusion of almost $1.75 million for two initiatives, one at the Studio Door in Cranbrook and one at the College of the Rockies. David Wilks, Member of Parliament for

Kootenay-Columbia, and Lynne Yelich, Minister of State for Western Economic Diversification, made an announcement of $35,000 for the Studio Stage Door at noon on Saturday, and the downtown heritage building. “We’re proud to stand by organizations which play an important role in sustaining communities,” Yelich said. The funding was made under the Federal government’s Community Infrastructure Improvement Fund (CIIF).

“I’m proud to see Cranbrook benefit from this fund,” Wilks said. “This investment will improve the accessibility of a valued community asset.” Also on hand at the Studio Stage Door were Mayor Wayne Stetski, members of City Council and members from the Cranbrook Community Theatre Society, who serve as stewards of the more than 100-year-old building. “CCT is honoured to be stewards of this building,” said CCT, member Jennifer Inglis.


“We take that responsibility very serious-

Stetski spoke briefly of the building’s long history — “where so many of Cranbrook’s actors, dancers and musicians got their start” — and the 40-year partnership between the City and CCT. “This building has a great past, and I think it has an excellent future,” Stetski said.

See STUDIO, Page 5

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Page 2 Tuesday, MARCH 12, 2013

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Making Cranbrook a better place


Tomorrow 11 2


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High Low Normal ...........................7.1° .................-3.9° Record......................15.1°/1992 ......-15.6°/1976 Yesterday.......................3.7°...................-3° Precipitation Normal..............................................0.7mm Record.....................................5.4mm/1978 Yesterday ......................................0.04 mm This month to date...........................8.4 mm This year to date........................1019.9 mm Precipitation totals include rain and snow


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Sally MacDonald Townsman Staff

Cranbrook is getting ready to bestow its ‘highest honour’: the Sustainable Community Builder Award. The award recognizes an individual, group, club, agency or society that has made Cranbrook a better, stronger community. The award is a partnership between the City of Cranbrook, the sustainability committee Cranbrook Connected, and the Cranbrook and District Community Foundation. It recog-

nizes those who have made an outstanding contribution to the social, arts/cultural, economic or environmental sustainability of Cranbrook. The contribution can be over an extended period of time — a legacy of work — or a recent achievement that may otherwise be invisible. “This is our highest municipal honour to recognize an individual, group or organization who has, through outstanding volunteerism or exemplary action, demonstrated sincere commitment to making our

City a more sustainable community today and for the future,” said Mayor Wayne Stetski. Cranbrook Connected will manage the application process and select the winner, who will receive $500 from the Community Foundation to donate to the charity of their choice. Chris Ayling, chair of Cranbrook Connected, said the award has a lasting impact. “The concept of ‘sustainability’ can seem abstract to some people, so the award puts a name and a face to a specific

action or actions in our community,” said Ayling. “The award winner becomes a role model for all of us and hopefully encourages others to volunteer.” The award went to Debbie Sinclair of Big Brothers Big Sisters in 2009, and the Cranbrook Farmer’s Market Society in 2010. To pick up an application form, visit City Hall or go to or www. Nominations are due by Monday, April 15.

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Kootenay Orienteering Club, Kimberley Nordic Club host ski event

Race results

18 Andree Powers FWOC 19 Patrick Humenny KOC 20 Bill Jarvis FWOC

Long 1 Frank Ackermann KNC 2 Jakub Sumbera KOC 3 Naomi Humenny KOC 4 Kaia Barth-Lessard KOC 5 Annika Ackermann 6 Chris Bullock KOC 7 MacKenzie McLean KOC 8 Randy Moody KOC 9 Wakana Heilman KOC 10 James Heilman KOC 11 Michael Meinig KNC 12 Karen Martino FWOC 14 Teresa Winn FWOC 15 Eileen Charles FWOC 16 Molly Miller KNC 17 Barth Henning KOC

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YEs 57% NO 43% Next week’s poll: Should we abolish Daylight Savings Time?

Log on to to make your vote count. This web poll is informal. It reflects opinions of site visitors who voluntarily participate. Results may not represent the opinions of the public as a whole. Black Press is not responsible for the statistical accuracy of opinions expressed here.

Page 4 Tuesday, MARCH 12, 2013

daily bulletin

Local NEWS Ice Show

North Star Skating Club show case 2013 CHRIS NE WEL For the Bulletin

North Star Skating Club proudly presented Show Case 2013 on Friday, March 8 at the Kimberley Civic Centre. The event drew 300 fans who provided a fantastic audience for our local skaters. The feedback from the audience was greatly appreciated as so many people came forward to report it was a fantastic show and the local talent was very impressive. Probably the hit of the evening was the father/daughter skating performance. This ignited a mixture of tears and laughter from the audience. Certainly the consensus was that there is great potential for these dads in the world of figure skating! We certainly hope to see them return for future shows. As usual our little Canskaters were well received by the audience. NSSC ended the year with a very strong Canskate program which resulted in four group performances for the Show. We presently have some very evident upcoming talent in the Canskate program and a group of children that proved they love to skate. Of special mention was Reese Adolphe who was Canskate Champion of the year. This was Reese’s first

year of Canskate and she made significant gains throughout the year. The starskaters performed various solo and group acts. Sydney Wilson was presented Starskater of the year. Sydney has made such significant gains in her skating this year and is proving to be a technically strong skater. Her sportsmanship and positive attitude was recognized as she accepted her award. Megan Newel also deserved recognition as our program assistant of the year. Megan lead the fun zone in the Canskate program this year. She proved to be a capable and confident coaching assistant who was always prepared and worked hard to contribute to the success of the Canskate program. The success of this years show was made possible by the contributions of the Canskate/Starskate parent volunteers, Tyler Crawford for being the MC, Jason Van Zyl for singing the national anthem. Many thanks go out to the Board of Directors for their dedication to the NSSC with their endless hours of volunteerism. This year’s executive consisted of Lynal Doerksen, Donna Newel, Kim Miller, Christine Wilson, Werner DuPreez and Tami Carlson. NSSC is also very

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thankful to its sponsors: Falkins Insurance, Kimberley Vision Care, R. W. Anderson Contracting Ltd, the RCMP Speedwatch Grant and the Mark Creek Lions Club for their community support. We would also like to thank the Bauernhaus Restaurant and the Trickle Creek Lodge for supporting the Starskate Fathers by providing a night’s stay at the Lodge and dinner at the Bauernhaus Restaurant.

Also thank you to guest skaters Cera Atherton and Brittany Campbell for their performances. Tamara Harrison (NSSC’s head coach) certainly demonstrated her love of coaching and technical expertise in choreographing the performances for Show Case 2013. Tamara is deserving of special recognition as she provided Canskaters and Starskaters with a great year of skating and a rewarding finale to the

year as they performed for friends and family. Caitlin Cavalier assisted Tamara with the choreography and their creative capability was certainly evident. The NSSC will be closing the year with the Canskate Badge Day and a final test day in Beaver Valley for the Starskaters. Watch for our registration announcements in August and September as we prepare for another great skating year in 2013/14.


daily bulletin

Tuesday, MARCH 12, 2013

Local NEWS

Studio Stage Door receives funding From page 1 Peter Schalk, CCT’s project manager, explained that that the funding will go towards a full renovation of the building’s front lobby. This will include retrofitting the doors and windows, new insulation and gyprock, hiding the wiring, and making the washrooms fully accessible. Schalk added that the renovations will be done according to Cranbrook’s heritage standards. Later Saturday afternoon, Yelich and Wilks arrived at the College of the Rockies, where at a similar ceremony she announced a Federal contribution of $1.7 million for the College’s haul-truck training simulators, which will train entry-level workers in the mining sector. This is on top of funding announcements made last week by the Province and Columbia Basin Trust of more than $1 million in support for the same program. Wednesday’s announcement was for over $1.1 million in investment from the government of British Co-

Barry Coulter photo

Following the federal government’s CIIF funding announcement at the Studio Stage Door in Cranbrook, Saturday, March 9. Back row, left to right: Jennifer Inglis (Cranbrook Community Theatre Society), Peter Schalk (CCTS), Cranbrook Councillor Bob Whetham, Cranbrook Councillor Sharon Cross, MP David Wilks. Front row: Bud Abbott (CCTS), Lynne Yelich, Minister of State for Western Economic Diversification, Lorraine Harvey (CCTS), and Mayor Wayne Stetski. In front is Lorraine Harvey’s granddaughter. lumbia and Columbia Basin Trust to support the Mining Haul Truck Simulator Initiative. The Province invested $580,000, and Columbia Basin Trust

$560,000. “This investment will help to increase the number of skilled Canadian workers available to Western Canada’s booming mining

sector,” Yelich said. The initiative will help train a labour force that is in high demand by the local mining sector. Teck Coal alone anticipates hiring 3,600 people in the next five years, the majority of which start as haul truck drivers. “For the second time in two weeks, I’m speechless at this podium,” said Dr. Nick Rubidge, President and CEO of the College of the Rockies. “A huge thank you for this tremendous contribution. “In some ways the English language is inadequate,” Rubidge added. “You can only say thank you. Someone gives you a seat on a bus, you say thank you. Someone gives you $1.7 million, you can only say thank you.” Of COTR’s five training simulators, two will be located at the Cranbrook campus, two in Fernie, and one will serve as a mobile unit. Compared to training on an actual machine, simulation-based training will allow students to engage in maneuvers or

operational situations that may be dangerous to perform. “COTR anticipates that these programs will attract students from across B.C., Western Canada and beyond,” Rubidge said. He added that the program will likely launch in the fall, after further consultation with industry. COTR has been working with Immersive Technologies, the company that developed and manufactures the simulators. Ken McBride, Regional Manager for Western Canada for Immersive Technologies, said the five simulators have been delivered and the installation process is about to begin. He said the simulators are the top-of-the-line, Pro-3 model.

Page 5

Dueck takes bronze at World Cup From page 1 And in what may be a good omen for Dueck’s Paralympic chances, he earned a bronze medal in the slalom. Course conditions were far from perfect in rainy weather. Dueck was seventh in his first run, and conditions were considerably worse in the second but he managed to fight his way to the podium and a third place finish. “After my first run I knew I had skied well,” he said. “The conditions were poor, but I was able to kind of creep up the field. I knew going into the second run that I would have better conditions because of my start number, so I just charged it and thought,

‘Give all or end all,’ and was fortunate enough to be faster than the rest.” ““The second run wasn’t pretty, but apparently not many other sit-skiers had great runs either. It was definitely a game of attrition and I played it smart. I had good advice from the coaches on areas to be careful for. It was definitely a team effort. “I enjoy these more challenging days with incremental weather. Today was a step in the right direction and a bit closer to how I’d like to be skiing.” Monday was the final day of World Cup finals with the Super-G and another slalom scheduled. No results were available at press time.


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MLA Report Looking for competent, thoughtful and consistent government NORM MACDONALD Columbia River Revelstoke

As we begin to prepare for the upcoming election, voters across the province are asking what kind of British Columbia they want to live in. And for many, a sustainable economy is their most important issue. As I travel throughout the province in my role as Opposition Critic for Forest, Lands and Natural Resources, meeting with representatives of the industry, there is one theme I hear more often than any other. Businesses operating in British Co-

lumbia need consistency and competence from government. Over the last four years, businesses in British Columbia have lived in a near constant state of uncertainty. The BC Liberal government has reeled from one idea to another, leaving businesses struggling to keep up. Just one example is the implementation of the Harmonized Sales Tax (HST). Business owners asked all political parties ahead of the 2009 election for their

position on the HST. The BC Liberals promised in writing that they would not implement the HST. And, in large part, those business owners felt comfortable electing a BC Liberal government based on that promise. This tax change had profound implications on many local businesses. Some are still reeling from the business losses caused by the increased costs to their customers. And now, with the re-introduction of the PST, businesses are reeling again. But the HST is not the only example of inconsistency and incompetence with this government. When I speak to the people who are leaders in this province’s top industries, I hear, again and again, that they have lost faith in the basic functions of this government. This

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is not a slight on the individual government workers within the bureaucracy. This is a comment on the ability of Ministers of the Crown to manage their ministries in a manner that inspires confidence. And while headlines across the province and the country tell stories of one BC Liberal scandal after another, perception of this province’s ability to be a safe and secure environment to run a business suffers. Every day, I’m told that it is time for a change. Major corporations, and small and medium-sized business owners, are looking for that change. They are looking for competent, thoughtful and consistent government; something that has been lacking in British Columbia for far too long.

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PUBLISHER: Karen Johnston, ext. 204 CIRCULATION: Karrie Hall, ext. 208 ACCOUNTING: Jenny Leiman, ext. 218 CLASSIFIEDS: Marion Quennell, ext. 202 EDITOR: Barry Coulter, ext. 210 SPORTS: Trevor Crawley, ext. 212 NEWS: Sally MacDonald, ext. 219 Annalee Grant, ext. 220 ADVERTISING REPS: Dan Mills, ext. 207 Erica Morell, ext. 214 Cyndi Port, ext. 216


ADVERTISING MANAGER: Nicole Koran, ext. 206 EDITOR: Carolyn Grant IF UNSURE OF THE EXTENSION, DIAL 0. All rights reserved. Contents copyright by The Cranbrook Daily Townsman and The Kimberley Daily Bulletin. Any reproduction of material contained in this publication in whole or in part is forbidden without the expressed written consent of the Publisher. It is agreed that The Cranbrook Daily Townsman and The Kimberley Daily Bulletin will not be responsible for errors or omissions and is not liable for any amount exceeding the cost of the space used and then only such portion where the errors actually appeared. We reserve the right to edit or reject any submission or advertisement that is contrary to our Publishing guidelines.

Ethnic strategy is nothing new


he B.C. legislature session ends this week. It can’t come quickly enough for Premier Christy Clark and the B.C. Liberals. This is also the week we see the rest of the fallout from “ethnic-gate,” as the latest controversy over partisan activity by political staff has been clumsily labelled. A disgruntled former B.C. Liberal caucus staffer handed the NDP opposition an internal memo setting out a strategy for ethnic “outreach” that strayed into forbidden territory, suggesting that ethnic-friendly government events could be staged and participants’ names collected and turned over to the party. “This secret plan clearly demonstrates the Liberals are deliberately folding government resources and staff into their party’s campaign machinery, despite rules that forbid this,” thundered NDP house leader John Horgan. “We’ve seen this before, with the Liberals’ efforts to run a secret committee to subvert the public process around Burnaby Hospital, and in the attack website created by caucus staff and launched by the Liberal party.” Casual observers might see this as a disturbing new development in misuse of public resources. It’s disturbing, all right, but it’s hardly new. The “attack website” Horgan refers to is a case in point. While a website targeting

NDP leader Adrian Dix was being cooked up in the B.C. Liberal bunker, a similar effort was being developed in NDP research down the hall. This partisan message detailed all the worthwhile things that could be done with the government’s $15 million advertising budget singing the praises of the government’s “jobs plan.” But this one carried the logo of the NDP caucus, so it was within the rules. The average person, seeing two groups of staff on the public payroll, each slagging the other, might not detect much BC VIEWS of a difference. The biggest headline from Tom the leaked memo was its refFletcher erence to generating “quick wins” for the election campaign by staging apologies for historic racial injustices. It mentioned how former premier Gordon Campbell delivered a solemn apology in 2008 for the decision to turn away a ship carrying Sikh refugees from Vancouver harbour – shortly after the outbreak of the First World War. What does a modern provincial premier accomplish by apologizing for a federal immigration decision made in 1915? Why would another premier now feel the need to apologize for a federal “head tax” imposed on Chinese immigrants from 1885 to 1923? The answer is obvious. Again, don’t expect much to change with an NDP government. Asked last week

if he would stage an apology for the head tax, Dix delivered a well-rehearsed history lesson that made it clear he is anxious to do so. Welcome to politics in an urbanized, globalized media culture. It’s more important to put on a show than to do the right thing. Hospitals are announced three times before they’re built, then announced again when they are staffed. Politics is a lucrative career. Former B.C. Liberal MLA Lorne Mayencourt is one of the additional “outreach” staff handpicked by Clark. The B.C. Liberals retort that the NDP caucus has a similar staffer named Gabriel Yiu, who has taken three leaves of absence to run for MLA, and is in practical terms a professional NDP candidate. Yiu is running for a fourth time in Vancouver-Fraserview, having been defeated in 2009 by former  West Vancouver  police chief Kash Heed. That campaign was notorious for anonymous Chinese-language pamphlets claiming the NDP favours legalizing drugs and imposing a “death tax” on inheritance. This latest scandal might produce meaningful reform. But the misuse of public money to further the interests of political parties is deeply entrenched. Tom Fletcher is legislative reporter and columnist for Black Press and

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

daily townsman / daily bulletin

Tuesday, MARCH 12, 2013


Page 7

What’s Up?


photo by Tyler Knight

Left to right: Patrick Humenny, Abe Seifried and Trevor Knight, owner of Kootenay Cycle Works.

Kootenay Cycle Works rises like the phoenix C A R O LYN G R A N T Daily Bulletin

When Kootenay Cycle Works was lost to a fire in December 2012, owner Trevor Knight promised his business would rise from the ashes. And now it has. Knight will be sharing space with Rocky’s Ski and Snowboard in the Platzl until the end of the month, and then in April he will take over completely. He is renaming his business Kootenay Mountain Works to reflect the change from bicycles only to winter sports as well.

“Tom (Pearson) and I started talking about me using the building owned by his brother, Rocky, for the summer,” Knight said. “I originally came to town to work for Tom and Rocky, co-owners of Rocky’s Ski and Snowboard, after spending years working for Tom at his Calgary store. “Tom and I have always maintained a good relationship. I have also always considered Tom Pearson to be one of my mentors. “After talking about the fall and winter we started talking about Tom’s plans to retire in

2013, so that is what will be happening.” Kootenay Mountain Works will be full service for repairs, rentals, sales and service for bikes and ski/snowboard equipment, as well as accessories, clothing and more. Knight is hoping to expand as time goes on. Knight lost everything in the fire — from stock to tools to bikes to paperwork — but with the help of understanding suppliers and community support he is putting it back together. “The bike industry and town have been amazing in

supporting my business and family and we are really grateful for those that have stepped forward to help us out,” Knight said. All of Knight’s staff is back to work and they are looking forward to seeing you at their new location, 250 Spokane Street, in the Platzl. They will be open seven days a week from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. and in the summer from 10:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. Both phone numbers will still be active: 250-427-4244 for Rockys Ski and Snowboard, and 250-427-4449 for Kootenay Cycle Works Inc.

Construction questions? Ask Menno S ubmitt ed

Where can you take your construction and building questions and be confident that you will receive accurate and unbiased information delivered in a professional manner? Book an appointment with Ask Menno, the new consulting service launched by long-established Cranbrook construction company Dueck Enterprises Inc. Menno Dueck, company owner and president, is Ask Menno, “just a regular guy who happens to have over 40 years of hands-on entrepreneurial experience in residential and commercial construction, renovation and project management, and I want to help others by sharing that knowledge.” Clients can rest as-

sured they will receive unbiased information from an impartial party as the service is charged on an hourly basis, with no obligation to hire any particular contractor or company. “The Ask Menno service is not meant for Dueck Enterprises to gain extra work or take on new projects,” Menno said, “but to provide the public with a place to obtain accurate information and the tools necessary to help them fully understand the factors and options involved in their situation.” Over 80 per cent of Menno’s career has been spent in renovations “which are totally different than new construction. You never really know what you’re up against until you jump in. You need to be

Menno Dueck able to think outside the box and come up with creative ways to deal with the inevitable challenges and tricky situations that surface along the way. “It really is because of my years working hands-on that I can do that,” he added. Menno envisions

working with a wide variety of people from homeowner DIYs (doit-yourselfers), business owners looking for commercial renovation ideas, and home and commercial buyers/ sellers wanting additional building information prior to transactions.

He’s also excited about working with both the seniors and singles community “because I know too many stories where they have been taken advantage of.” For further information visit or call 250426-5460.

UPCOMING March 13th. Kimberley Garden Club March Meeting program: The Care and Overwintering of Summer-Blooming Tender Bulbs. Selkirk High School Library 7-9 pm. New members welcome. For more info: Nola 250-427-1948. BC Government Retired Employees Association, Rocky Mountain Branch, will hold their luncheon meeting at Bavarian Chalet in the Sam Steele Rm, March 13, 2013 at 12 noon. Guest speaker: Driver’s Licence Dept. Info: Jack Selman 250-489-5930. Wed. March 13: Get ready for the May 2013 General Election. Make sure you are on the Voters List. Voter registration is taking place at Kimberley Public Library between 11:00 am and 5:00 pm. Thurs. Mar 14: Get ready for the May 2013 General Election. Make sure you are on the Voters List. Voter registration will take place at Overwaitea Foods between 1:30 pm and 7:30 pm. OPEN HOUSE – You are cordially invited to attend the 40th Anniversary Celebration of the Charter of Cranbrook First Toastmasters in the Lecture Theatre, College of the Rockies, 7-9 pm, Thursday March 14. No charge for this event. RSVP Elizabeth at 489-5013 or email MARCH 16 SOCIAL DANCE, held at the Cranbrook Seniors HALL on 2nd St. South, with music provided by The Don Davies Quartet. Come out from 7-11 with friends and family for ‘ A Wee Bit of Song, a Wee Bit of Fun’. Light lunch served. 250.489.2720. March 16 St. Patricks Dance - Proceeds to the Kimberley Soccer Assoc. 8:30pm - 1:00am Featuring Hardwater, D.J. Traxx and John John the Leprechaun. Luck o’ the Irish, Saint Patrick’s Spring Tea. Sat March 16/13. Serving dainty sandwiches and sweets. Bake Sale. 1-3 pm. Catholic Church Hall. Everyone welcome! St. Patrick’s Tea & Bake Sale, March 16, 1-3 pm (new hours) Senior Citizens Hall Br. 11, 125-17th Ave S., Cranbrook. Info: Judy, 426-2436. March 17 St Patty’s Fun Spiel Novice curlers tournament. 10 teams of four. Prizes for best dresses person & best dressed team. Pizza party & presentations to follow at the Elks Club. FMI 250-427-2343. East Kootenay Railway Pensioners Association, Social Luncheon 12:30 pm, Tuesday Mar.19th, 2013 at the Bavarian Chalet (Day’s Inn) 600 Cranbrook St.N, Cranbrook. All Railway Retiree’s and Spouses are welcome, RSVP by Mar.15th. More info: Secretary Frances Allen at 250-426-2720 or Charlie Bichon at 250-426-2171. ONGOING Cranbrook Quilters’ Guild hold their meetings on the 2nd and 4th Tuesdays each month at 7:15 pm upstairs in Seniors Hall, 125-17th Ave. S. All skill levels welcome. FMI Betty 250-489-1498 or June 250-426-8817. 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. Learn to Fish @ Kootenay Trout Hatchery! Come on out to the hatchery pond for this opportunity – great for all ages. Call now to book a session (250) 429-3214. Open now through the end of August! Tours also available. Tai Chi Moving Meditation every Wednesday 3-4 pm at Centre 64. Starts November 7th. Call Adele 250-427-1939. 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. Royal Canadian Legion Branch 24; Friday Meat Draw: 4:30- 6:30, Saturday Meat Draw: 3:30-5:30. 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. Place your notice in your “What’s Up?” Community Calendar FREE of charge. This column is intended for the use of clubs and non-profit organizations to publicize their coming events — provided the following requirements are met: • Notices will be accepted two weeks prior to the event. • All notices must be emailed, faxed or dropped off in person. No telephone calls please. • NOTICES SHOULD NOT EXCEED 30 WORDS. • Only one notice per week from any one club or organization. • All notices must be received by the Thursday prior to publication • There is no guarantee of publication. Notices will run subject to space limitations.


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Prospective Kings owner calls for Seattle fans to sign up for ticket waitlist SEATTLE - The prospective owner of the Sacramento Kings is calling on fans in Seattle to sign up for a “priority ticket waitlist” as a way to show the NBA how much interest there is in bringing pro basketball back to the area. Chris Hansen made the announcement on his website on Monday. It was his first statement since the announcement of the sale of the Kings from the Maloof family to Hansen and Microsoft Chief Executive Steve Ballmer on Jan. 21. Hansen and Ballmer have a signed agreement to acquire a 65 per cent stake in the Kings for $341 million from the Maloofs. That sale is pending league approval. “In addition to helping us understand and prioritize the demand for tickets, registering your interest will be a critical step in demonstrating to the NBA and basketball fans around the country the unbelievable passion that exists in the Emerald City to BRING BACK OUR SONICS!” Hansen wrote. Hansen said no inference should be drawn between the start of a ticket waitlist and the efforts in closing the purchase of the Kings and relocating them to Seattle for the 2013-14 season. Associated Press

Oil Kings forward Henrik Samuelsson signs contract with Phoenix Coyotes GLENDALE, Ariz. - The Phoenix Coyotes have signed forward Henrik Samuelsson, their firstround draft pick last year, to a three-year entry-level contract. Coyotes general manager Don Maloney announced the signing Monday, but didn’t disclose financial details. The 19-year-old Samuelsson is from Scottsdale and is the son of former NHL defenceman and ex-Coyotes assistant coach Ulf Samuelsson. He has been playing for the Western Hockey League’s Edmonton Oil Kings and has 32 goals and 47 assists in 67 games this season. He currently ranks third on the team in goals and points. Samuelson also played for the Oil Kings and Modo Hockey Ornskoldsvik of the Swedish Elite League and was the 27th overall pick in the 2012 NHL draft by Phoenix. Canadian Press

Nadal ‘very scared’ after earthquake at tennis event INDIAN WELLS, Calif. - The scariest moment of Rafael Nadal’s day didn’t happen on the tennis court. The Spaniard experienced his first earthquake Monday morning at the BNP Paribas Open. The 9:55 a.m. quake had an estimated magnitude of 4.7, according to the California Institute of Technology’s seismological laboratory. The epicenter was about 12 miles from the desert community of Anza, which is near Indian Wells, site of the combined men’s and women’s tennis tournament. It occurred before the day’s matches had begun, although the Indian Wells Tennis Garden was busy with fans and workers, many of whom said they felt a strong jolt. Nadal was on the massage table preparing for his third-round match against Leonardo Mayer of Argentina. “I was very scared,” he said. “I think the massage table moves even worse.” Associated Press


Two Cranbrook fighters—one representing the Rocky Mountain Academy of Martial Arts (left) and the other Evolution Martial Arts (right)—spar during the a provincial tournament in Fernie over the weekend.

Martial artists bring home the medals TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

Two local martial arts clubs fielded competitors at the B.C. provincials in Fernie this weekend, with fighters from both clubs walking away with some impressive results. The Rocky Mountain Academy of Martial Arts and the Evolution Martial Arts both participated in the event, as students from both clubs put their skills to the test while representing Cranbrook. RMAMA had 10 competitors at the event, seven of which came away with a gold, silver or bronze medal finish (See Wednesday’s Daily Townsman for results from Evolution Martial Arts). “I’m really proud of all my fighters for stepping it up and getting in there,” said Joel Huncar, “[and] being willing to test their skills like that. There was a lot of high-level competitors.” Students that won gold in their respective categories have the option of heading to na-

tionals, which is hosted in Ottawa, and makes for a long trip if those winners decide to go. RMAMA is also looking at bringing in Thannit “Boom” Wattayana—a internationally top-ranked Muay Thai fighter—to do some seminars with his athletes at the club. Wattayana trains out of Vancouver with Huncar’s Muay Thai instructor. “He’s doing really well, he just fought one of the top-ranked guys in the world about a month ago and beat him—knocked him out in the fifth round,” said Huncar. Huncar said Wattayana grew up in Thailand and in the Muay Thai culture, and met and married his wife, who is from Rossland. “It’s nice getting someone right from Thailand who is immersed in the culture, because there is so much more to Muay Thai than just people banging around in the ring and stuff,” said Huncar. “It has a rich history.”

RMAMA Results Tage Leiman — Silver in Continuous and Gold in Provincial Continuous Cole McNolty — Gold in Continuous and Gold in Provincial Continuous Tyson Hirscher — Gold in Provincial Continuous Silver in Provincial Points Sparring Logan Robertson — Gold in Provincial Continuous Gold in Continuous Logan also took home two other medals Weston Green — Bronze in Provincial Continuous David Buckley — Gold in Continuous and Silver in Provincial Continuous Grace Nigh — Silver in Provincial Continuous, Silver in Continuous and Bronze in points sparring Olivier Barrette, Keaton Smith and Wyatt Cope competed hard and made RMAMA and Joel Huncar very proud.

Canada into final at Cyprus Cup C ANADIAN PRESS

NICOSIA, Cyprus Christine Sinclair scored the game’s only goal and Canada advanced to the final of the 2013 Cyprus Women’s Cup with a 1-0 win over the Netherlands on Monday. Canada finished in top spot of Group B with a 3-0 record. Sinclair scored her 145th career international goal in the 42nd min-

ute. Jonelle Filigno intercepted a pass before laying it off to Sinclair, who struck the ball into to the bottom left corner of the Dutch goal from 25 yards out. Canadian goalkeeper Erin McLeod prevented the Netherlands from opening the scoring in earlier in the first half when she saved a penalty shot from Lieke Martens. “It’s mission accom-

plished for us,” said Canada head coach John Herdman. “Our goal was to qualify for the final and we’ve done so. Erin McLeod made the penalty save and another outstanding save late in the game - that was big for us.” Canada will now move on to face England as the team takes part in its third consecutive Cyprus Cup final.

daily townsman / daily bulletin

Tuesday, MARCH 12, 2013


Kootenay Ice Report ICE CHIPS: The KOOTENAY ICE enter this week’s action with a 33-33-2-0 record (20-13-1-0 at home, 13-20-1-0 on the road, 3-2 in overtime, 4-0 in shootouts) and in eighth place and final playoff spot in the EASTERN CONFERENCE...KOOTENAY has won 23 of their last 33 games and have points in 24 of 34 games since Christmas (23-10-1-0 record)...The ICE have four regular season games remaining all against the CENTRAL DIVISION (two at home, two on the road). PLAYOFF PACKAGES AVAILABLE: 2013 playoff packages are now available at the KOOTENAY ICE Office or by phone at 250-417-0322...Six game ticket packages are $120.00 for Adults, $96.00 for Seniors, $84.00 for Students, and $66.00 for Youth…Playoff packages will be available to purchase until Friday, March 22nd. GIFT CARDS: Get the gift that keeps on giving…The KOOTENAY ICE have reusable and reloadable GIFT CARDS for any dollar amount…Your special someone can use the gift card to buy individual game tickets or a playoff package…GIFT CARDS are available at the KOOTENAY ICE OFFICE. DID YOU KNOW: KOOTENAY is second in the WHL in winning percentage (.889) in overtime and shootout games…MACKENZIE SKAPSKI, who is fourth in franchise history for career shutouts with seven (TAYLOR DAKERS 18, JEFF GLASS - 17, NATHAN LIEUWEN – 9), was named WHL GOALIE OF THE MONTH for February…JOEY LEACH, who has played in 270 WHL career games, is the all time franchise leader in plus/minus with a plus 95... BROCK MONTGOMERY, who is second in the WHL in power play

goals with 18, is tied for eighth in the League for scoring the first goal of the game with seven...LUKE PHILP (18-22-40) is tenth in the WHL for rookie scoring with 40 points...KOOTENAY tied a team record for consecutive wins at home with 12 (December 31 – February 23 - previous record set during the 2006-2007 season)...The ICE are 23-2-1-0 when leading after the second period, 4-27-1-0 when losing and 6-4-0-0 when tied...KOOTENAY is 15-12-2-0 when outshooting their opponent, 15-20-0-0 when being outshot and 3-1-0-0 when tied...The ICE are 23-10-1-0 when they score the first goal of the game and 10-23-1-0 when their opponent scores first... KOOTENAY is 15-15-0-0 against the CENTRAL DIVISION this season (11-4-0-0 at home, 4-11-0-0 on the road, 1-0 in overtime, 1-0 in shootouts)...The ICE are 15-7-2-0 against the EAST DIVISION this season (7-4-1-0 at home, 8-3-1-0 on the road, 2-1 in overtime, 3-0 in shootouts)...KOOTENAY is 1-4-0-0 against the BC DIVISION this season (1-4-0-0 at home)...The ICE are 2-7-0-0 against the US DIVISION this season (1-1-0-0 at home, 1-6-0-0 on the road). SCORING STREAKS: JAEDON DESCHENEAU (6-4-10) has recorded at least a point in his last five games…SAM REINHART (2-6-8) and BROCK MONTGOMERY (2-3-5) have each recorded at least a point in their last four games. INJURIES / TRANSACTION: LEVI CABLE will be out of the KOOTENAY line up two to four weeks with a lower body injury…ZACH MCPHEE will be out of the ICE line up one to two weeks with an upper body injury...KOOTENAY has added Forward HUDSON ELYNUIK (October 12, 1997) to their roster for the final four games of the regular season... ELYNUIK, who was a third round selection (60th overall) in the 2012 WHL BANTAM DRAFT, played this past season with the CALGARY FLAMES of the ALBERT MIDGET HOCKEY LEAGUE. ONE YEAR AGO: After 68 games of the 2011-2012 season the ICE were 36-24-4-4, after 69 games were 36-25-4-4 and after 70 games were 36-25-5-4.

Page 9

UPCOMING WEEK: Tuesday March 12 ICE vs. Lethbridge 7:00 pm (102.9 FM – The Drive) Wednesday March 13 ICE @ Lethbridge 7:00 pm (102.9 FM – The Drive) Thursday March 14 Practice 12:00 pm - 2:00 pm Western Financial Place Friday March 15 ICE vs. Calgary 7:00 pm (102.9 FM – The Drive) Saturday March 16 ICE @ Calgary 7:00 pm (102.9 FM – The Drive)

WEEK IN REVIEW: Tuesday, March 5 – Kootenay 4 @ Red Deer 6 – Record 33-31-2-0 – Attendance: 4,183 Goals: 1 - Descheneau (23) from Reinhart and Vetterl 2 - Cable (14) from Philp and Montgomery 3 - Leach (6) from Dirk and Descheneau 4 - Descheneau (24) from Reinhart and Leach Goalies: Mackenzie Skapski (25 Saves, 5 GA), Wyatt Hoflin (12 Saves, 1 GA)

Friday, March 8 - Kootenay 4 @ Tri-City 6 – Record 33-322-0 – Attendance: 5,686 Goals: 1 - Shirley (9) from Philp and Vetterl 2 - Montgomery (29) from Muth and Descheneau 3 - Reinhart (31) from Descheneau and Martin 4 - Descheneau (25) from Philp and Montgomery Goalie: Mackenzie Skapski (25 Saves, 6 GA)

Saturday, March 9 - Kootenay 3 @ Spokane 6 – Record 33-33-2-0 – Attendance: 9,056 Goals: 1 - Montgomery (30) from Peel and Reinhart 2 - Descheneau (26) from Shirley and Reinhart 3 - Descheneau (27) from Reinhart and Peel Goalie: Mackenzie Skapski (35 Saves, 6 GA)


Trevor Crawley photo

THE GOOD OLE HOCKEY GAME: Kootenay Ice forward Sam Reinhart steals the ball away from a player during some ball hockey at The Home Depot parking lot on Monday afternoon. Youngsters who brought sticks and helmets were able to take on the Ice for some good old-fashioned street hockey, with a playing surface enclosed by stacks of wood.

Giants to allow Cruz to test free agency Associated Press

NEW YORK - The New York Giants are allowing Victor Cruz to enter restricted free agency, placing a firstround tender on the wide receiver. Team owner John Mara said Monday the Giants will risk having

Cruz agree to a contract with another club. New York has the right to match any offer. If the Giants allow him to leave, they will get a firstround draft choice as compensation. The tender is worth $2.879 million for 2012 for Cruz, who has not

made half of that in his three pro seasons. But Cruz believes he can earn more on the open market. “We hope that at some point we’ll be able to reach a long-term agreement with him, but we’re just not there right now,” Mara said. “Cer-

tainly we’re taking a risk, but we would still have the right to match, No. 1. And if we decided not to do that, we’re getting a first-round draft pick out of it. So, yeah, it is a risk for us and he is an exciting, dynamic player and it’s not going to shock me if he gets an offer.”


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daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 10 Tuesday, MARCH 12, 2013

COMICS Horoscopes by Jacqueline Bigar

• 5” Continuous Eaves Troughs • Gutter Cleaning • Soffit • Fascia

Mark Lee

• Siding • Custom Bending • Leaf Covers • Custom Down Spouts

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Call Nicole at 250-427-5333

ARIES (March 21-April 19) Mars enters your sign, which invigorates you even more. Harness this vitality. You might want to try a new exercise routine or take up a new hobby. Understand that few can handle your strength and high energy at this point. Tonight: Do not stand on ceremony. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Your irritation with a particular situation might be building, and a sudden event could trigger stronger feelings. Stop investing energy in suppressing your emotional state. Clear your mind, and try a different approach. You’ll be much happier as a result. Tonight: Let mystery in. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You know that you are heading in the right direction. A meeting could be unpredictable. You don’t mind the additional excitement; you work well with high energy and determined associates. Tonight: The more people there are around you, the happier you will be.

CANCER (June 21-July 22) You might want to work with a boss or superior, but this person could become more demanding. Just remember who is in charge, and you will be OK. Sometimes the end result, as opposed to the immediate outcome, is more important. Tonight: A must appearance. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) An unexpected call triggers your imagination. Your mind seems resistant to any discipline or focus. You could start experiencing life from a new vantage point, where you visualize a different result. A certain individual might play a role in this. Tonight: Catch up on emails. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) A close associate or a loved one might change his or her tune when you least expect it. This person will push and push in order to get what he or she desires. You practically will have to vanish to get this person off your case. Tonight: Dinner with a good friend. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Someone is hot on your heels and wants to at least have a

For Better or Worse

conversation with you, if not an agreement. If you try to change this person’s mind or do something differently, you will still get a hard bottom line. Wait a day to have a formal chat. Tonight: Go with the moment. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Manage your exuberance. You might not even realize what a strong reaction others are having to it. Stay direct when dealing with someone, even if he or she generally is unsupportive. Lighten up, and you might be able to turn this situation around. Tonight: Choose a stressbuster. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) You can’t hold yourself back from using your imagination, nor would you want to. You are a solution finder. You exude a quality of excitement wherever you go, and others respond in kind. The unexpected gives you quite a surprise. Tonight: Let the fun begin. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Get past a hassle involving a domestic matter. You might have errands to run and calls to make, but completing them could be close to impossible. Tap into your

creativity. Remember that lists and schedules can be changed when necessary. Tonight: Go with the flow. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Speak your mind, but take a moment before you express your thoughts. Choosing the right words could make all the difference in the receiver’s response. Be aware that you could be too much in your mind, which makes you accident-prone. Tonight: Return calls. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Know what is going on with your finances. A costly mistake could impact your cash flow, and that could cause a lot of disruption. Stay on top of your funds, and be sure to stick to your budget. Weigh the pros and cons before purchasing a major item. Tonight: Go with a suggestion. BORN TODAY Former presidential candidate Mitt Romney (1947), singer/ actress Liza Minnelli (1946), singer/songwriter James Taylor (1948) ***

By Lynn Johnston

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Annie’s Mailbox by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: My husband, “Clark,” and I have been married for 47 years. We both have Facebook accounts. A year ago, Clark became friends with “Toni,” an ex-girlfriend from his late-teen years. I am my husband’s third wife. Toni has been married at least twice, maybe three times. I’ve lost track. The problem is, Clark and Toni were chatting and “poking” each other regularly until his sister told him it was not fair to me. Clark claimed that he stopped chatting. However, the poking has continued. A few months ago, I sent Toni a friend request. All of Clark’s friends from his hometown have friended me right off, but Toni didn’t respond. Clark then asked her to do it as a favor to him. She then sent me a friend request, with no mention of being sorry for ignoring my previous one. I agreed so as not to be rude. When Toni’s birthday came, I wished her a “happy birthday.” Our birthdays are in the same month. She ignored mine. Last week, I taught Clark how to delete a poke, and he did. But this week, they are doing it again. Since he was the one who did the delete, he must have been the one to start back up. When I asked him, his response was that nothing is going on and Facebook chatting and poking is no big deal. Clark has even commented that he would like to meet Toni, with me, just to see what she looks like now. Toni is not the only female who regularly pokes Clark on Facebook. I have told him that liking and sharing posts is less personal than pokes, chatting and messages. Now he is talking about creating a Twitter account. Am I overreacting, or should Clark be more considerate of my feelings? -- Torn Dear Torn: This boils down to trust. Something about Toni is ringing a lot of bells in your head, and Clark should respect this by limiting contact. However, he doesn’t seem to have done anything untoward, so he objects to your reaction. Try calmly explaining why Toni bothers you and why it is important that his behavior reassure, rather than alarm, you. He needs to know this is moving into risky territory. Dear Annie: I’m 19 years old and work at least 60 hours a week. I recently found out that I am pregnant. The father does not have a job and lives far away. I want him involved with our child, but not if he can’t help support the baby. Am I being too harsh? -- Hard Worker Dear Hard: Yes. A parent’s importance should not be based on his income. “Support” is more than money. It can include taking care of the child and being emotionally supportive of the mother. Unless the father is a drug addict, alcoholic or abuser, your child’s relationship with him is necessary and beneficial. But the father should be actively looking for work so he can pay child support, and you should hold him responsible for it. In the meantime, please don’t deny either of them the positive aspects of this relationship. Dear Annie: I read the letter from “Walk a Mile in My Shoes,” who complained about out-of-state relatives who try to take over caregiving duties. Here’s our family wisdom when visiting or offering to help a primary caregiver: Think of yourself as the “assistant caregiver,” and simply ask the primary caregiver what, when, where and how. Do your best to do what they would do. Don’t make suggestions or change routines. Just give them the peace of mind of knowing that they can leave for a while and everything will be done exactly as they would have done it. This attitude is helpful and comforting to the primary caregiver, who certainly doesn’t need any additional stress. -- Been There, Too Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254. To find out more about Annie’s Mailbox and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at COPYRIGHT 2013 CREATORS.COM

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

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Friend Rock

PUZZLES Un The Face Telejournal

March 13

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Tuesday, MARCH 12, 2013

Friend Sunny Its My Popoff

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Page 11


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Page 12 Tuesday, MARCH 12, 2013

daily townsman / daily bulletin


Who’s up, who’s down at the conclave Cardinals hold final talks amid debate over manager or pastoral pope

Nicole Winfield Associated Press

VATICAN CITY — On the eve of their conclave to select a new pope, cardinals held their final debate Monday over whether the Catholic Church needs a manager to clean up the Vatican or a pastor to inspire the faithful at a time of crisis. The countdown underway, speculation has gone into overdrive about who’s ahead in the papal campaign. Will cardinals choose Cardinal Angelo Scola, the archbishop of Milan, an Italian with serious intellectual and managerial chops who hasn’t been tainted by the scandals of the Vatican bureaucracy? Or has Cardinal Sean O’Malley, the Capuchin monk from Boston who has charmed the Italian media worked the same magic on fellow cardinals? Most cardinals already knew Canadian Cardinal Marc Ouellet since he heads a powerful Vatican office. But maybe over the past week they’ve gotten a

Filippo Monteforte/AFP

Cardinals stand on a balcony after Germany’s Joseph Ratzinger, the new Pope Benedict XVI, appeared at the window of St Peter’s Basilica’s main balcony after being elected the 265th pope of the Roman Catholic Church 19 April 2005 at the Vatican City. chance to hear him sing — he has a fabulous voice and is known for belting out French folk songs. Whoever it is, there were strong indications that plenty of questions remained about the state of the church and the best man to lead it heading into Tuesday’s conclave: Not all the cardinals who wanted to speak were able to Mon-

day, and the cardinals were forced to take a vote about continuing the discussion into the afternoon. In the end, a majority of cardinals chose to cut short the formal discussion, and the cardinals who did speak shortened their comments, according to the Vatican spokesman the Rev. Federico Lombardi. There’s no clear

front-runner for a job most cardinals say they would never want, but a handful of names are circulating as top candidates to lead the 1.2 billion-strong church at a critical time in its history. Scola is affable and Italian, but not from the Italian-centric Vatican bureaucracy. That makes him attractive perhaps to those seeking

reform of the nerve centre of the Catholic Church, which was exposed as corrupt and full of petty turf battles by the leaks of papal documents last year. Brazilian Cardinal Odilo Scherer seems to be favoured by some Latin Americans and the Vatican Curia, or bureaucracy. Scherer has a solid handle on the Vatican’s finances, sitting on the governing commission of the Vatican bank, the Institute for Religious Works, as well as the Holy See’s main budget committee. As a non-Italian, the archbishop of Sao Paolo would be expected to name an Italian insider as secretary of state — the Vatican No. 2 who runs day-to-day affairs at the Holy See — another plus for Vatican-based cardinals who would want one of their own running the shop. The pastoral camp seems to be focusing on two Americans, Cardinals Timothy Dolan of New York and O’Malley. Neither has Vatican experience, though Dolan served in the 1990s as

Stonehenge originated as giant graveyard for elite families S ylvia Hu i Associated Press

LONDON — British researchers have proposed a new theory for the origins of Stonehenge: It may have started as a giant burial ground for elite families around 3,000 B.C. New studies of cremated human remains excavated from the site suggest that about 500 years before the Stonehenge we know today was built, a larger stone circle was erected at the same site as a community graveyard, researchers said Saturday. “These were men, women, children, so presumably family groups,” University College London professor Mike Parker Pearson, who led the team, said. “We’d thought that maybe it was a place where a dynasty of kings was buried, but this seemed to be much

more of a community, a different kind of power structure.” Parker Pearson said archeologists studied the cremated bones of 63 individuals, and believed that they were buried around 3,000 B.C. The location of many of the cremated bodies was originally marked by bluestones, he said. That earlier circular enclosure, which measured around 300 feet (91 metres) across, could have been the burial ground for about 200 more people, Parker Pearson said. The team, which included academics from more than a dozen British universities, also put forth some theories about the purpose of the second Stonehenge — the monument still standing in the countryside in southern England today. Various theories

Stonehenge have been proposed about Stonehenge, including that it was a place for Druid worship, an observatory for astronomical studies, or a place of healing, built by early inhabitants of Britain who roamed around with their herds. Parker Pearson said the latest study suggested that Stonehenge should be seen less a temple of worship than a kind of building project that served to unite people from across Britain.


Analysis of the remains of a Neolithic settlement near the monument indicated that thousands of people travelled from as far as Scotland to the site, bringing their livestock and families for huge feasts and celebrations during the winter and summer solstices. The team studied the teeth of pigs and cattle found at the “builders’ camp,” and deduced that the animals were mostly slaughtered around

nine months or 15 months after their spring births. That meant they were likely eaten in feasts during the midwinter and midsummer, Parker Pearson said. “We don’t think (the builders) were living there all the time. We could tell that by when they were killing the pigs — they were there for the solstices,” he said. The researchers believe that the builders converged seasonally to build Stonehenge, but not for very long — likely over a period of a decade or so. The mass monument building is thought to end around the time when the “Beaker people,” so called because of their distinctive pottery, arrived from continental Europe, Parker Pearson said.

rector of the Pontifical North American College, the U.S. seminary up the hill from the Vatican. He has admitted his Italian isn’t strong — perhaps a handicap for a job in which the lingua franca of day-to-day administration is Italian and the pope’s other role as bishop of Rome. If the leading names fail to reach the 77 votes required for victory in the first few rounds of balloting, any number of surprise names could come to the fore as alternatives. Those include Cardinal Luis Tagle, archbishop of Manila. He is young — at age 55 the second-youngest cardinal voting — and was only named a cardinal last November. While his management skills haven’t been tested in Rome, Tagle — with a Chinese-born mother — is seen as the face of the church in Asia, where Catholicism is growing. Whoever it is, the

new pope will face a church in crisis: Benedict XVI spent his eightyear pontificate trying to revive Catholicism from the secular trends which have made it almost irrelevant in places like Europe, once a stronghold of Christianity. Clerical sex abuse scandals have soured many faithful on their church, and competition from rival evangelical churches in Latin America and Africa has drawn souls away. While the cardinals are widely expected to cast the first ballot Tuesday afternoon, technically they don’t have to. In conclaves past, the cardinals have always voted on the first day. The first puffs of smoke from the Sistine Chapel chimney should emerge sometime around 8 p.m. Black smoke from the burned ballot papers means no pope. White smoke means the 266th pope has been chosen.

Obituaries John Alexander MacKinnon “Jack” December 16, 1924 March 8, 2013 The family of John MacKinnon is sad to announce his passing at his home with his family by his side, on Friday, March 8, 2013 at the age of 88 years. John was born in Trail, BC, the youngest of three siblings, and was raised in Castlegar where he graduated from high school. He joined the Navy (Atlantic Zone) in 1943 and after the war went to U.B.C. to obtain his BA in Forestry. Upon graduation he worked for Celgar as a Forest Manager and in 1969 moved to Cranbrook and worked for Crestbrook (now Tembec) as a Chief Forester until his retirement in 1990. John met the love of his life, Lois (nee Grierson) who had graduated from nursing in Montreal. They married in 1952 in Vancouver, BC and have celebrated their 60 year anniversary. John is survived by his wife Lois, and their six loving daughters; Cheryl, Corinne, Marilyn, Leah, Lissa, Janine and their families. He is predeceased by his parents; John and Elizabeth MacKinnon, and his two siblings, Bea and Josephine. John had a passion for the outdoors, and enjoyed fishing with his family and friends, huckleberry picking up in Lumberton and brush burning and falling trees on his acreage. He also liked camping at Kananaskis, hiking up in the Bugaboos and Fish Lake and driving on old logging roads. John was also an avid golfer and enjoyed playing bridge with his friends. He was a long term member of the Lions Club and was a board member on the Lions Villa. John had a keen sense of humour, and will be missed by his family and close friends. A funeral service and celebration of John’s life will be held at Cranbrook United Church on Thursday, March 14, 2013 at 2:00 pm with Rev. Jack Lindquist officiating. Arrangements entrusted to McPherson Funeral Service. Condolences for the family can be offered at:

DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY BULLETIN daily townsman / daily bulletin

Tuesday, MARCH 12, 2013 PAGE Page 13 13 Tuesday, March 12, 2013

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PAGE 14 Tuesday, March 12, 2013 Page 14 Tuesday, MARCH 12, 2013


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daily townsman / daily bulletin

Tuesday, MARCH 12, 2013


Page 15

Longer waits expected at border crossings southbound shoppers from Canada. Despite the anticipated border waits, Abbotsford Chamber of Commerce  executive director Allan Asaph (at left) doesn’t think it will discourage cross-border shoppers.

84 4 0 8 %†

CALGARY — Emergency crews managed to avert a potentially dangerous situation when a truck loaded with thousands of litres of jet fuel overturned at the Calgary International Airport. The truck was carrying between 8,000 and 10,000 litres of fuel when it rolled on the airport’s apron Sunday evening. Workers drilled a hole in the fuel com-

partment and transferred the dangerous cargo to another vehicle before the tanker was pulled back onto its wheels by a tow truck. Firefighters were at the ready in the event anything went wrong with the transfer. A small amount of fuel leaked, but it was contained and cleaned up. The truck driver suffered minor injuries and did not need treatment at hospital.




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ahead if the U.S. budget impasse continues. B.C. Trucking Association vice-president Trace Acres said major impacts aren’t expected for the first 30 days, as affected U.S. border staff are getting one month notice.







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border lineups, that’s the physical shopping that takes place. There’s a huge amount of shopping on the Internet that we never see.” Truckers are also being warned they face significant delays at the borders in the weeks




Narrow escape after jet fuel truck topples C anadian Press

us,” he said. “We’re not saying to shop exclusively locally, but recognize the value of the dollars that you do spend locally.” Asaph also said the border lines don’t tell the whole story. “When we see the

“Quite honestly, no. I don’t think it will have any effect.” According to Asaph, border staffing cutbacks will only be felt during peak periods like weekends. “Cross-border shopping is a huge issue for


Border crossings that are often jammed with shoppers heading south may soon get even more congested as the U.S. government is forced to lay off thousands of border employees. The U.S. Department of Homeland Security has begun cutting employee hours and is slated to furlough 5,000 more staff by early April after Congress and President Barack Obama failed to reach a comprehensive deal by March 1 to reduce federal spending, triggering automatic spending cuts. The initial cuts at Customs and Border Protection (CBP) are already resulting in reports of longer processing lines at some U.S. airports. CBP officials predict waits up to 50 per cent longer at major airports – four hours or longer at peak times – and a doubling of peak waits to five hours or more at the busiest land crossings. “Travellers should adjust their trip itineraries to account for unexpected delays,” the department warned in a statement. The longest southbound lines at Lower Mainland crossings are weekend mornings and they could get much longer because the use

of overtime is now banned. “They hold shifts over longer or call shifts in earlier to keep as many lines open as possible – that won’t be happening,” said Ken Oplinger, president of the Bellingham/Whatcom Chamber of Commerce. “We’re thinking it could add an extra 15 to 30 minutes onto the regular lines.” Nexus card holders should continue to get speedy clearance but new applicants face longer approval times due to an expected surge in demand. It’s hoped the arbitrary across-the-board cuts will be unpalatable to both Republicans and Democrats, spurring them to reach a deal before border slowdowns cause serious economic damage. “If this goes on into the summer that’s when we’re really going to have an issue,” Oplinger said. “On a summer weekend we can get  two- to three-hour lineups and we could be adding 45 minutes to an hour on top of that at those peak times.” One factor that might slow cross-border shopping is the recent slide of the loonie. The dollar is down to around 97 cents U.S. and Oplinger said a further drop to below 95 cents may begin to reduce the number of


Jeff Nagel and Ke vin Mills Black Press

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The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. †Finance offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on a new 2013 Santa Fe 2.4L FWD Auto/Accent 4 Door L 6-Speed Manual/Elantra GT GL 6-Speed Manual (includes $750 in price adjustments)/Elantra L 6-Speed Manual (includes $500 in price adjustments)/Tucson L 5-Speed Manual with an annual finance rate of 1.99%/0%/0%/0%/0.99% for 84 months. Bi-weekly payments are $167/$82/$110/$94/$124. No down payment required. Cost of Borrowing is $2,038/$0/$0/$0/$772. Finance offers include Delivery and Destination of $1,760/$1,495/$1,495/$1,495/$1,760. Registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, charges, license fees and all applicable taxes are excluded. Delivery and destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a full tank of gas. Financing example: 2013 Elantra L 6-Speed Manual for $16,944 at 0% per annum equals $94 bi-weekly for 84 months for a total obligation of $16,944. Cash price is $16,944. Cost of Borrowing is $0. Example price includes $500 price adjustment, Delivery and Destination of $1,495. Registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, charges, license fees and all applicable taxes are excluded. Delivery and destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a full tank of gas. ▼Fuel consumption for 2013 Santa Fe 2.4L FWD Auto (HWY 6.7L/100KM, City 10.1L/100KM)/2013 Accent 4 Door L 6-Speed Manual (HWY 5.3L/100KM; City 7.1L/100KM)/2013 Elantra GT GL 6-Speed Manual (HWY 5.3L/100KM; City 7.8L/100KM)/ 2013 Elantra Sedan L 6-Speed Manual (HWY 5.2L/100KM; City 7.1L/100KM)/2013 Tucson L 5-Speed Manual (HWY 7.7L/100KM, City 10.4L/100KM) are based on Manufacturer Testing. Actual fuel efficiency may vary based on driving conditions and the addition of certain vehicle accessories. Fuel economy figures are used for comparison purposes only. ♦Price of models shown 2013 Santa Fe 2.0T Limited AWD/ Accent 4 Door GLS Auto/Elantra GT SE Tech 6-Speed Auto/Elantra Limited/Tucson Limited AWD is $40,259/$20,094/$27,844/$24,794/$34,109. Prices include Delivery and Destination charges of $1,760/$1,495/$1,495/$1,495/$1,760. Registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, charges, license fees and all applicable taxes are excluded. Delivery and destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a full tank of gas. ΩPrice adjustments are calculated against the vehicle’s starting price. Price adjustments of up to $2,000/$1,250/$2,000/$1,750/$2,500 available on 2013 Santa Fe/Accent 4 Door/Elantra GT/ Elantra Sedan/Tucson with the exception of the base models (2013 Santa Fe 2.4L FWD Auto/Accent 4 Door L 6-Speed Manual/Elantra GT GL 6-Speed Manual/ Elantra L 6-Speed Manual/Tucson L 5-Speed Manual); however the price adjustments of $750/$500 for the Elantra GT GL 6-Speed Manual/Elantra L 6-Speed Manual are available in the finance offers set forth above. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable and cannot be assigned. No vehicle trade-in required. †Ω♦Offers available for a limited time, and subject to change or cancellation without notice. See dealer for complete details. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is limited, dealer order may be required. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions. TM

Hillcrest Hyundai 2032 Cranbrook N., Cranbrook PAPER TO INSERT St. DEALER TAG HERE Local & Long Distance 1-250-489-0903 • 1-877-420-2194 DL #30315

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Kimberley Daily Bulletin, March 12, 2013  

March 12, 2013 edition of the Kimberley Daily Bulletin

Kimberley Daily Bulletin, March 12, 2013  

March 12, 2013 edition of the Kimberley Daily Bulletin