Page 1


First Saturday

Three of the four vying for MLA debated Tuesday.

The Dynamiters Bull-A-Rama anchors a day of First Saturday activities.

See LOCAL NEWS page 3

See FIRST SATURDAY page 12, 13

candidate debate

ThursDAY May 2, 2013

Kimberley goes country

The Bulletin

Proudly serving kimberley and area since 1932 | Vol. 82, Issue 85 |

now oPEn

Join the League! 489-1282


$ 10 INCLUDES h.s.t.

`Carolyn Grant photo

It’s that time again, Kimberley. Tickets for the Food Bank’s annual Duck Race, sponsored by Royal LePage East Kootenay Realty, are now on sale at businesses all over town — look for a duck in the window. Last year the race sold out, raising $15,641, so get your tickets early. Above, ticket sales were officially launched on Wednesday at the East Kootenay Realty office. Left to right are Wayne Sills, Property Manager, Kerry Penny, Property Management, Jodie Berand, office administration, Darren Close, realtor, Audrey Welk, barbecue manager and realtor, Shane Murray, realtor, Tanya Anderson, realtor, Marilyn Jolie, duck race organizer, realtor, Stan Salikin, Food Bank and ticket seller extraordinaire, Cath Oscarson, in charge of ticket sales, Vaughn Jarret, Mark Creek Market, who donates all hot dogs and pop for the barbecue, and Don McCormick, MC for the duck race.

City of Kimberley releases 2013 Financial Plan Residential taxes to rise four per cent; business three per cent C AROLYN GR ANT

The numbers have been crunched, scanned and crunched again and on Wednesday, the City’s Chief Financial Officer Holly Ronnquist made the 2013 Financial Plan available on the City’s website. In the past the financial plan was first presented at an open house but given poor attendance in the past several years, Council decided to

Step #1: Call Karrie and get your access code number. 250-426-5201 extension 208

release the documents online. The plan will be before Council next Monday, May 6 for the first three readings, with adoption following the week after. The number most taxpayers are looking for is what kind of property tax increases are on the horizon. For homeowners the answer is four per cent, with business taxes rising three per cent and light industrial three per cent as well, which brings light industrial into a one to one ration with residential taxes. Business taxes are 2.38 to 1 in 2013, a drop from last year’s ratio. There is no change in the flat tax

which remains at $736 for improved residential properties. There is also no change in the Aquatic Centre flat tax, which remains at $150 per parcel. There will be no increase in utility rates, but garbage rates are under review as there has been no change since 2000. The impact of the four per cent increase on an average priced home (average being $228,683) is $73. That brings the yearly cost of an average home, including millrate tax, frontage tax, parcel tax, flat tax and utility charges to $3,329, which

puts Kimberley just a bit above Cranbrook ($3,240). Property taxes account for $8,724,190 of the $26,489,880 in total revenue for the City in 2013. In terms of challenges for municipal funding, there are some new directions that will impact future City spending including Climate Change, GHG Reduction, Affordable Housing, Accessibility for Persons With Disabilities, Sustainable Communities, Forest Management and Wildlife Management. In addition, policing costs, already over nine per cent of the City’s operating budget are expected to

rise 28 per cent by 2017. The City has $9.22 million in capital expenditure planned for 2013. The list includes the Flume (dependant on obtaining grants), the Sunmine project, Blackbear bridge replacement, a grader and dump truck, Morrison Sub culvert/ Waldie Rd repair/paving, Marysville ice plant upgrade (to be determined), Aquatic Centre UV water treatmen, Paving/repairs to Gerry Sorenson Way, Rotary Drive, Knighton Road, Levirs Ave, Electronic Council (hardware/software) and ongoing waterline and sewer work.

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Page 2 Thursday, MAY 2, 2013

Weatoheurtlook Tonight 3

POP 30%

Sunday 7

Local NEWS Ecosystem restoration

Tomorrow 16 4

Saturday 19 5

POP 30%

POP 20%

Monday 24 7


Tuesday 26 9

POP 0%

POP 0%

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Almanac Temperatures

High Low Normal ..........................15.5°.................2.9° Record......................26.5°/1998 .......-2.8°/1991 Yesterday......................12.9° ................-6.1° Precipitation Normal..............................................1.1mm Record.....................................8.8mm/1989 Yesterday ......................................0.04 mm This month to date..............................0 mm This year to date........................1051.7 mm Precipitation totals include rain and snow


unrise 6 16 a.m. unset 9 04 p.m. oonrise 3 19 a.m. oonset 2 31 p.m.

May 2

May 18

May 9

May 25

Across the Region Tomorro w Prince George 17/4 Jasper 15/-1

Edmonton 15/1

Banff 11/-2 Kamloops 22/7

Revelstoke 19/5

Kelowna 21/5 Vancouver 18/11


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Castlegar 21/7


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

rain/snow p.cloudy p.cloudy p.cloudy p.cloudy p.cloudy m.sunny p.cloudy snow tshowers sunny sunny p.cloudy p.cloudy p.cloudy sunny

The World


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

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

Calgary 13/4

Spring burn season comes to an end Submit ted

Weather, safety and smoke are always factors when it comes to pulling off prescribed burns in the Trench. The Rocky Mountain Trench Ecosystem Restoration Program (Trench ER) had planned four burns this April in the narrow window between dry out and green up, and was able to conduct two burns. Trench ER burns enhance wildlife habitat by restoring grasslands and open forests — they are planned and executed by Ministry of Forest, Lands and Natural Resource Operations staff, under the guidance of the Trench ER program partnership. “Only two of the prescribed burns were ignited this month,” said Randy Harris, ER team leader. “Both looked good and we’ll be doing follow-up assessments to ascertain the degree of success.” The two burn locations were: • The old Kimberley Airport, off Miller Road,

Courtesy Randy Harris

An aerial view of the recent controlled burn near the old Kimberley Airport. six kilometres south of Ta Ta Creek (540 hectares burned on April 24 with additional mop-up on April 25 and 26). • Yankee-Canuck Lakes area in Premier Lake Provincial Park (96 hectares, burned on April 25 with additional mop-up on April 26). Local crews from the B.C. Wildfire Management Branch Southeast

Fire Centre conducted the burns using plans prepared to achieve specific objectives for each fire. “Personnel were given valuable training in the classroom and during operations that will pay large dividends in the end when these tactics are utilized on wildfires,” said burn boss Mike Morrow of the fire centre. Ecosystem resto-

ration projects have been ongoing on these sites for several years. “Previous thinning treatments have reduced forest stands to where low-intensity, controlled burns can be introduced,” Harris said. “The burns improve grazing for elk and cattle, enhance habitat for badgers and other wildlife, and restore open forest and grassland ecosystems, which are

vital to the overall health of the Rocky Mountain Trench.” Funding for this season’s prescribed burns is provided by the B.C. Government’s Land Based Investment program and the Habitat Conservation Trust Foundation. Visit www.trench-er. com to learn about ecosystem restoration in the Trench.

Cranbrook 16/4


8/-3 8/3 15/8 15/7 13/7 9/1 4/-3 2/-6 1/-3 16/6 21/10 22/13 24/13 24/12 19/6 15/3

p.cloudy p.cloudy sunny sunny showers p.sunny p.cloudy sunny snow p.sunny p.cloudy p.cloudy p.cloudy sunny sunny sunny

6/-2 7/4 18/11 18/9 15/3 11/0 11/1 7/-2 0/-1 16/8 20/12 20/12 22/11 21/13 19/8 17/0


22/14 20/18 23/12 19/11 32/20 26/22 16/9 15/3 29/17 27/22 17/9 24/17 31/26 17/16 16/10 22/11

cloudy 22/14 showers 14/14 cloudy 22/12 rain 16/10 tshowers 31/20 cloudy 27/23 p.cloudy 21/12 sunny 18/3 sunny 29/17 tstorms 27/22 p.cloudy 18/9 cloudy 24/14 cloudy 32/26 p.cloudy 20/15 p.sunny 16/13 p.cloudy 19/8

The Weather Network incorporates nvironment Canada data

Complementary L’anza Protein/Keratin/Moisture Treatment with any cut (Value $20)

Gerry Frederick photo

BORN YESTERDAY: Gerry Frederick spotted the first goose family of the year at Elizabeth Lake this week. It’s a small family, but hundreds more are expected in the coming weeks at the wildlife sanctuary.

Dance! Eat! Have Fun! Party - Saturday, May 4th from 9:15 pm - 11:00 pm Authentic Mexican dancing with Randy & Kim

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Phone for reservations Cancun Authentic Mexican Food 250.426.7525 303 Cranbrook St. Cranbrook, BC

daily bulletin

Local NEWS

Thursday, MAY 2, 2013

Page 3

Chamber hosts all candidates forum Part one C AROLYN GR ANT

A rather sparse crowd attended the All Candidates Forum hosted by the Chamber of Commerce on Tuesday evening. But those who did attend heard a wide-ranging discussion on the issues facing British Columbians, and perhaps gave undecided voters a nudge in one direction or the other. There were only three candidates at the forum, though four are running in Columbia River Revelstoke. Green Party candidate Laurel Ralston was unable to attend, though a statement was read on her behalf. The other candidates, Doug Clovechok, BC Liberals, Earl Olsen, Conservative Party, and Norm Macdonald, NDP, gave a brief introduction, then fielded questions. Some were Kimberley-specific, such as support for the flume project. Olsen admitted he wasn’t that familiar with the project but anything to do with improving a community,

Carolyn Grant photo

Ready, set, debate. Doug Clovechok, BC Liberals, Earl Olsen, Conservative Party, and Norm Macdonald, NDP, just prior to discussing the issues at McKim Theatre Tuesday night. especially for health and safety, was something that should be supported. As MLA, he would fight for funding for the project, he said. “I vote my beliefs and values, not my party,” Olsen said.

Macdonald said the flume was obviously in need of repair, and as the MLA for the area he had spoken to Ministers such as Shirley Bond and Ida Chong on the need to fund the project.

“In opposition you have to figure out ways to make government listen. In an NDP government, we can get funding for the project.” He said he was surprised that Kimberley

didn’t receive funding. “I actually expected a pre-election announcement,” he said. Clovechok said the announcement had nothing to do with pre-election spending. He said that since the

BC Liberals came to power in 2001, Kimberley had received $13 million in government grants. “All sorts of projects have been funded and none of that money is tied to this MLA. Bill

Bennett got the money. The job of an MLA is to represent people, to put people in from of the money. That’s what an MLA does.” Another local issue discussed was hazing deer. Macdonald was in favour of changing the legislation preventing hazing, saying the province had to take a more active role in the issue of urban wildlife. “In Kimberley you have a community with a plan that includes hazing. Banff and Canmore have used it and it worked. “There has to be more resources from the province.” Clovechok said that while wildlife was a problem for communities across the province, he did not believe hazing works. “The dogs haze the deer out and then they come back. It doesn’t work,” he said. “You need education and enforcement and a plan. Plans come from sitting down and having dialogue, and frankly, culling is part of that.” Olsen agreed with Clovechok on culling —he doesn’t believe it works either. See Page 4

Get to know your Summer Theatre cast

Jeremy Verkley Jeremy is a University of Calgary Graduate with a BFA in the fine arts. Since he has graduated most of his acting work has been in the children’s theatre and musical space, though self generated work has been presented as well. He has a passion for writing and acting, and is excited to be performing in Kimberly this Summer. He would like to thank and welcome the audience to each performance and invite them to enjoy the show!

Fiona McIntyre grew up in Vancouver but is currently pursuing a Bachelor of Fine Arts in Musical Theatre at Montclair State University, just outside of Manhattan. Previous credits include 13 the Musical (Lucy) at the Vancouver International Fringe Festival (2010 Pick of the Fringe), the 2013 Children’s Resources Dance Industrial in Miami, Florida, Joseph... Dreamcoat with RCMT, a workshop of the new musical Franklin Falls at The Arts Club, the 2010 Olympic Closing Ceremonies and Annie (Duffy) with Gateway Theatre. Last summer she traveled to Toronto and Barbados to work with Andrew Lloyd Webber as a Top 20 Finalist on CBC’s Over

Fiona McIntyre The Rainbow. She’d like to thank Kimberley Summer Theatre for giving her the chance to come back to Canada for the summer- there really is no place like home.

Brent Gill has performed on stages all across Canada, from BC’s Sunshine Coast to the Eastern Townships of Quebec and numerous memorable places in between, but there truly is “no place like home”! Originally from Cranbrook, Brent is a proud graduate of the BFA Acting program at the University of Alberta. Credits include: The Big League (Manitoba Theatre for Young People, Winnipeg); Evil Dead: The Musical (Hit & Myth Productions, Calgary); whisper (Catalyst Theatre/Studio Theatre, Edmonton); Cymbeline, Fuddy Meers (Studio Theatre, Edmonton); Beauty and the Beast, Calamity Jane (Carriage House Theatre, Cardston AB);

Brent Gill Pride and Prejudice (Centennial Theatre, Sherbrooke QC); Fort Steele Follies (Wild Horse Theatre, Fort Steele BC) and three seasons here with Kimberley Summer Theatre. Brent has also done extensive voice-over work for both television and radio, and was a featured character in the award-winning video game Mass Effect 3 (EA Games). “Lots of love to Mom & Dad, family, friends and Kelsey.”

Page 4 Thursday, MAY 2, 2013

daily bulletin

Local NEWS

Three of four candidates debate in Kimberley From Page 3 “Is it safe to have this many deer? We have to live with them but the province is responsible for them, and needs to give the community guidelines.” A more general question around the land transfer tax was asked —would any party support its cancellation. “The Conservative party doesn’t like inhibitive taxes,” Olsen said. “It discourages people from coming into the market. It

makes no sense. Like the carbon tax, it’s taking money out of the economy. Tax should be reasonable and fair across the board. We would work to clean that up.” Macdonald said that while the land transfer tax was an unfair one, and not the only one, you can’t remove it without finding another source of revenue. “To be honest, neither we, nor any other government, is going to remove it,” he said. “We have a huge

deficit, and all this debt is fiscally constraining.” “It’s not often that I agree with Mr. Macdonald,” Clovechok said. “But no government will have the opportunity to get rid of that tax. We (BC Liberals) are the low tax party. We are gong to lower the tax on small business. All I hear from the NDP is tax, tax,tax, spend, spend, spend.” See tomorrow’s Bulletin for more on the forum.

City of Kimberley Water Conservation Measures for City of Kimberley Residents

OUTDOOR SPRINKLING 1. Residents of properties with even numbered addresses should sprinkle or irrigate only on even numbered days. 2. Residents of properties with odd numbered addresses should sprinkle or irrigate only on odd numbered days. 3. Sprinkling and irrigating should be done between the hours of 4:00 am to 10:00 am AND 6:00 pm to 10:00 pm. 4. Automatic irrigation systems usually offer the option of activating sprinkling and irrigating at specified times. Optimum times are between the hours of 12:00 midnight and 4:00 am using the odd/even system described in Number 1 and 2. 5. All outdoor hoses should be equipped with working spring-loaded shut-off nozzles for any use by hand. 6. Hand watering of plants using a hose with a working springloaded shut-off nozzle or a hand-held container can be done at any time. 7. More frequent watering of newly laid sod or newly seeded lawns is expected. Please call City Hall and advise if you plan additional sprinkling for new lawns. 8. If additional information is required, please contact the Operations Services Department at City Hall – 250-427-5311, extension 213 or log on to our website (see address below). THIS IS A VOLUNTARY PROGRAM AND YOUR COOPERATION IS GREATLY APPRECIATED. The City of Kimberley has hired a student for their Water Conservation program. This program will have a three pronged approach to water conservation. The student will educate residents about water conservation who are seen watering during the heat of mid day or on off days. Secondly, greater awareness will be given to low flow showerheads and fixtures. Finally, commercial and residential water use audits will be conducted to help residents and businesses to reduce their water use. The City of Kimberley looks forward to working cooperatively with residents and businesses so that they can improve their water efficiency. The City of Kimberley would like to emphasize that these measures follow good gardening principles while going a long way to reduce water consumption. Over watering your lawn will drain nutrients away from the roots, promoting disease and infection and potentially damaging your root system. Additionally, those who choose to water in the heat of mid day risk losing over 50% of the water to evaporation and may burn their plants.

City of Kimberley

340 Spokane Street, Kimberley, BC V1A 2E8 • 250-427-5311 ext. 213 Website: Email:

Photo contributed

Van Redecopp performing at Kimberley Home Grown Coffee House celebrating 30 years. Van was the founder of the musical group in 1982 Last coffee house of the season is Saturday May 4th at 8 pm. Tickets at Centre 64 and Snowdrift Cafe”

Community pilot project for Kimberley’s three year old children For the Bulle tin

Parents of three year old children in Kimberley and surrounding area are invited to par-

KID'S ZONE 12:00-3:30



Saturday May 4

ticipate in the Kimberley Ages & Stages Pilot Project, provided by the Kimberley Early Childhood Development (ECD) team. Parents are asked to complete the Ages and Stages self-guided questionnaires which provide a quick look at their child’s overall development. They can gain confidence in their understanding of their child’s progress and learn ideas for supporting their next steps. The results will help show the child’s strengths and areas in which he or she may need support or more practice over time. If parents have concerns about their child, they will receive information about helpful activities and also support so that they can connect with appropriate services if desired. The Ages & Stages Pilot Project also provides families with information about par-

enting resources, community programs, and fun developmentally appropriate activities. For further information, or how to participate in the project, please contact Diana Card, Project Coordinator at 250- 427-0716 or This community initiative aims to create a long term, sustainable system that enables parents of every three year old child in Kimberley to complete the Ages and Stages Questionnaire (ASQ) and Ages and Stages Questionnaire: Social Emotional (ASQ:SE). Children starting kindergarten in Kimberley have consistently shown to be vulnerable in the areas of Social Competence and Emotional Maturity. Many have challenges that are best addressed at an earlier age. Project outcomes include: • A comfortable way

to discuss children’s development with all families • Educate parents on normative development and how to best support their child’s development • Early identification of required interventions • Data on number of children that require early intervention to assist with service provision funding requests • Reduce the number of children that start school vulnerable/ providing supports to children earlier Statistical data gathered from this project will be used to guide the provision of services in our community and support funding applications. The Kimberley ECD team would like to acknowledge the financial support of Columbia Basin Trust and Children First.

daily bulletin

Thursday, MAY 2, 2013

Local NEWS

Telling stories at Centre 64

Canadian Pacific warns about trespassing During Public Rail Safety Week, CP Police are reminding East Kootenay residents to stay away from rail tracks; meanwhile, locals claim enforcement has become too stringent Sally MacDonald Townsman Staff Sally MacDonald photo

As RCMP and Canadian Pacific come together to raise awareness of railway safety, locals are saying they have been unfairly fined by CP Police. On Tuesday, April 30, Cranbrook RCMP officers joined up with Canadian Pacific Police Service officers to remind the public about the importance of safety near train tracks. Throughout the day Tuesday, the two law enforcement agencies performed checks at railway crossings in Cranbrook to mark Public Rail Safety Week in Canada, April 20 to May 5. The exercise was designed to remind people that CP Police are peace officers just like RCMP and sheriffs, and to deter people from trespassing on railway property. There are now two CP police officers based in Cranbrook whose task is to cover CP’s property throughout the

Cranbrook RCMP join Canadian Pacific Police for a joint enforcement exercise on Tuesday, April 30 at the 6th Street North railway crossing. East Kootenay. The CP Police Service is made up of constables who are employed by Canadian Pacific but work on behalf of the Crown. Many CP Police officers have previous police experience, and their job is to enforce the Canadian Railway Safety Act, as well as the Canadian Criminal Code and provincial traffic safety legislation. “Their priority is public and employee safety,” said Kevin Hrysak, CP’s media relations manager. “They are here to protect our railway infrastructure and public safety.” Hrysak said that CP Police generally issue a warning for trespassing before issuing a fine, which can be as much as $10,000. “In most cases we will warn someone first, but in some cases we

will issue a ticket because it is a deliberate act,” said Hrysak. “Unfortunately, in some cases, warnings are not enough and one way to deter people is to hit their pockets.” But Marysville resident Rawley Garrels said he complied with CP Police in Cranbrook last month and was still issued a fine rather than a warning. Garrels rode his bike into Cranbrook for a meeting on April 10 and stopped for a coffee at Starbucks. When he came out of the cafe, he realized his bike had a flat tire. “I had about 10 minutes to make the meeting so rather than change the flat right there, I said to myself that I would walk the bike to the meeting and I would change it afterwards,” said Garrels.

He walked his bike behind the Greyhound station on a trail about six metres from the track that goes all the way to 6th Street North. A CP Police officer came down the trail, stopped and asked Garrels for identification. “I wasn’t running or hiding,” Garrels said, adding that until the officer arrived, he hadn’t crossed the tracks. Still, the CP Police officer issued Garrels a $115 fine. Garrels is now disputing that fine. “Lots of people use it and there are vehicles parked along there,” he said. “I don’t think it’s right that they are charging people without giving them warning.” Garrels went on to say there is no indication the trail is CP property. “If there was a sign saying this is private property, no trespassing, or don’t enter, that’s fine. But if you go and look there, there is no indication anywhere along that says do not enter.” Hrysak said CP property can extend 200 feet or further from the centre of the tracks. “We are going to put up more signage,” he said. “Sometimes it’s not deliberate trespassing; they are just unaware of the dangers.” Other East Kootenay residents have raised concerns off the record that if CP are to become more stringent on trespassing laws, it could limit ac-

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cess to popular recreational areas, such as the Kootenay River at Bummers Flats, just north of CP’s Fort Steele exchange. But Hrysak said if people stick to pedestrian crossings, they won’t be fined. “Pedestrian crossings are there for one reason and that’s public safety,” he said. CP does consider adding pedestrian crossings if a site is frequently used, depending on safety and funding, among other considerations. Anyone with concerns about access over CP property should contact an elected official, such as their Regional District of East Kootenay representative, mayor, MLA or MP. “We have a community relations department that deals with elected officials,” said Hrysak.

Page 5

Canadian master story-teller and performer Ivan E. Coyote will be performing live in the Gallery at Centre 64 on the evening of May 14. This multiaward-winning spoken word performer and writer will be on a schools tour through the Kootenays but will spend an evening entertaining a more mature audience in Kimberley. She is the author of 7 books of short stories and two novels, one of which, Bow Grip, won several awards and is now being made into a film. Her short story collection ‘Missed Her’, about growing up lesbian butch in the Canadian North, was one of the 2011 Top Eleven books selected by the American Library Association’s Over the Rainbow

project. Ivan often performs with musicians such as Rae Spoon, Veda Hille, Dan Mangan, and others and has three CDs out. She has been hailed as ‘a natural born storyteller’ (Globe & Mail) with ‘a distinctive & persuasive voice, a flawless sense of pacing, and an impeccable sense of story’ (Quills). You can learn more about Ivan E. Coyote by Googling her on the Internet. She’ll be in the Gallery at Centre 64 starting at 7.30 p.m. on Tuesday, May 14. Admission is $12 adults, $10 for arts council members, and $5 for students, payable at the door. This unique and entertaining performance is sponsored by Kimberley Arts Council and Write On, the Kimberley writers’ group.






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Constant battles and anthropology


F COURSE human beings called “Yanomamo: The Fierce People”. It was about his research among a group of have always fought wars. OF COURSE a quarter of about 20,000 people living in complete the adult males in the typical isolation in the Amazon forest. They were primitive society died vio- split up among 250 little villages – which lently, in wars and in fights. (I’m using the were perpetually at war with one another. At the same time other anthropologists banned word “primitive” here because it’s were documenting the shorter than “hunter-gathsame state of constant warerer and horticultural nonfare among the few other state societies,” not because surviving hunter-gatherer primitive peoples are infeand horticultural groups rior.) that had previously avoided And OF COURSE many Gwynne contact with “civilised” sopeople don’t want to admit Dyer cieties, especially in the how violent our past was, highlands of New Guinea. because they are afraid that our past will also define our future. But it’s Similar pre-contact behaviour was being hard to believe that we are still having ar- confirmed in other groups like the Inuit. And of course there was ample eviguments about this long after the evidence dence that bigger “tribal” societies, from is in. The occasion for these intemperate re- North American Indians to the Maori of marks is the controversy that has broken New Zealand, had also spent much of their out once again since American anthropol- time at war with one another. This new ogist Napoleon Chagnon published his perspective was most unwelcome to peomemoirs, “Noble Savages: My life among ple (including anthropologists) who still two dangerous tribes – the Yanomamo and clung to Jean-Jacques Rousseau’s comfortthe anthropologists.” As the title suggests, ing myth of the “noble savage”, living at Chagnon does not bear fools gladly. But peace with his neighbours and the envithen, he has had to contend with quite a ronment, but the evidence was overwhelming. few fools in his career. Chagnon’s book was an instant In 1968 Chagnon published a book


best-seller and remains the most widely used anthropological text ever, but it also ignited a firestorm that still flares up occasionally. Because Chagnon did not just say that primitive people were always at war, and that a lot of them died from it. He said that there was a GENETIC component in this behaviour. Like all good anthropologists, he did genealogies of the people he studied – and he discovered that men who had killed other men in battle had three times as many children as men who had not killed. Human beings are “imperfectly monogamous”, but in groups where force is relatively unconstrained the best warriors get more wives. Therefore, Chagnon said, they are more successful in passing on their genes. He did NOT say that culture and environment play no part in moulding human behaviour. He was simply documenting what should have been obvious: that if all human societies fight, then we must, among other things, have some genetic predisposition to do so. We are not necessarily doomed to fight in groups, but we are (unlike cows and pigeons) ABLE to do so.

See HISTORY, Page 7

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. Only one letter per month from any particular letter writer will 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


What’s Up?

Letters to the Editor

Now listen here!

To all young people: As of May 7, I, Stu Misko, will be 65 years old — a senior citizen. I’d like to let everybody, especially businesses, know that I will be whining and snivelling to get my seniors discount on everything, whether I need it or not. I’m starting to notice the signs of seniorism, such as: I’m really good at opening up child proof caps with a hammer; I’m smiling all the time because I can’t hear a word you’re saying; I’m usually interested in going home before I get where I’m going. I want the respect from you young people that I deserve, and you will call me Mr. Misko, not Old Geezer, Silver Tip, Old Fart (Gas Bag) or any other names you young people can think of. You young people don’t realize the wealth of knowledge that I have even though I can’t remember past last Tuesday. I’m a walking storeroom of facts — I’ve just lost the storeroom. Any advice I give you young people is not because I’m smarter than you — I’ve just done more stupid stuff. She Whom I Must Obey says she can tell I’m close to being a senior because I smell musty. I’m a drug addict — high blood pressure pills, vitamins; you name it, I take it. I’m starting to meet new people every day. Apparently I used to work with some of them. Go figger. I can’t remember names, so everyone is “Hey you!” I’m going to wear goofy hats and shorts. I will drive really slow and when you flip me the bird, I will give you that look and a goofy smile. Now if I can just find the newspaper building I will submit this letter. Stu Misko Kimberley

Help for Hospice I’ve been a hospice volunteer for almost three years and am extremely proud of the hard-working volunteers, board members and, of course, Jeanne Davidson, our co-ordinator (and Volunteer of the Year). Through my experiences, I can see first-hand how valuable and appreciated the hospice services are. It wasn’t until I became a volunteer that I even understood the depth of difference we can make in someone’s end of life time and for their families as well. Menno and I have been hospice financial supporters for some time now, and usually conduct our “charitable” ways rather quietly. But this time we

want to go public and present a challenge. Dueck Enterprises and Fisher Peak RV Rentals are challenging the business community to raise $10,000 during Palliative Care Week, May 5 – 11. The week starts off with the Evening to Remember on Sunday, May 5, 6:30 p.m. at Idlewild Park and we’ll start off by throwing $500 into the pot. The $10,000 would go towards operating expenses and business owners know that without having operating costs covered it is virtually impossible to move forward. “Operating costs” may not be a pretty buzz word, but without it, there would be no Hospice Society. What a sad day that would be for our loved ones. To make your pledge, call Christie Dueck at 250-426-5460. Christie Dueck Cranbrook

Misquoted With regard to Mr. Delich’s letter to the editor concerning the Fernie All-Candidates Forum he is certainly entitled to his opinion of my performance. However, I would like to set the record straight with regard to his comments concerning my answers. First of all, let me clarify the letter’s reference to the “golden period for B.C.” which was not a comment of mine. What I did say was that according to Statistics Canada economic growth was greater in the 1990s under the NDP than it has been under the Liberals. More jobs were created in the 1990s and more people moved to B.C. In fact both Mr. Bennett’s family and my family moved to B.C. in the 1990s. My family moved here because there were many jobs in forestry. I also recommended the audience investigate the truth further by looking up the facts from Statistics Canada and checking reports by CBC (readers could also refer to articles online in The Tyee). With regard to my answer on the Flathead, I said that as the elected MLA my job will be to represent the views of local residents at the provincial table. In the event there is a proposal to change the status of the Flathead, I would make sure that the proper data was collected so that I could accurately represent the views of my constituents and would vote accordingly. I also said that I have one vote within a caucus and that is why I will work hard to ensure that all Kootenay East issues are front and centre with my caucus col-

leagues. I will be a strong, effective Kootenay East MLA within government. Norma Blissett Cranbrook

Anniversary It’s our anniversary! Cranbrook & District Arts Council (CDAC) is kicking off their 40th Anniversary with a celebration of the arts. Allow us to entertain you across all the artistic disciplines for an evening of pure cultural celebration. The celebration will be held on Friday, May 17 at 7 p.m. in the Ktunaxa Gymnasium, 220 Cranbrook Street. The varied line-up ranges from Daze of Grace, a local folk-rock band, and Bud Abbott’s comic storytelling, to the lively performances of the Anadil dancers and Leather Britches, a Celtic band. Several individual performances include Scott Buxton, a well-regarded woodwind instrument performer, who also makes bamboo flutes of all shapes and sizes, and local music teachers Lorraine Butler and Ellen Bailey performing a duet. Additionally we are excited to announce that students of the Fine Arts program at the College of the Rockies will also be contributing, in the way of a pop-up gallery, along with many other exciting acts and performers, so the evening promises to tickle all your cultural fancies. All audience members will also be eligible to win one of our exciting door prizes, generously donated by a variety of local companies. The value of these door prizes range from $50 to $100 and you will be surprised. Proceeds from the event all help towards supporting the Cranbrook and District Arts Council, so be sure to play your part in supporting arts and culture in your community, by attending and having an amazing time! Tickets are on sale at the Cranbrook and District Arts Council gallery on 135 10th Avenue South and at Lotus Books on 10th. Tickets will also be available at the door on the night of the 17th. A $10 ticket($8 for seniors and students, children 12 and under go free) gets you access to a night of fabulous entertainment. These tickets promise to sell fast, so make sure you get yours early. We look forward to welcoming you as our guests and supporters, to the start of our summer of celebrations. Helen Duckworth Administrator, CDAC

History shapes us but doesn’t define us Continued from page 6 In saying this, Chagnon outraged two overlapping groups: the large number of anthropologists of that generation whose intellectual roots were in Rousseau and Marx, and people who feared that primitive groups would be more vulnerable to exploitation by the mass societies around them if they lost the protective myth of the peaceful, noble savage. The tactics of Chagnon’s critics were ruthless and even slanderous: he was accused of giving the Yanomamo weapons and urging them to fight, even of deliberately causing a measles epidemic among them. He’s a combative sort, and his recent book shows the scars of fighting off unjust

accusations for more than forty years. He would have fared better if he had dropped the other shoe. If he had known as much about history as he did about anthropology, he would know that the level of violence in human affairs has dropped drastically since the rise of civilisation – precisely because we now live in bigger societies. Even the earliest mass societies lost far fewer people to war than the little societies of the more distant past, because it was no longer the entire male population that went to war. The battles were far worse than those of primitive warfare, but most people never saw a battle. Even the dreadful 20th century follows the trend line. At least 50 million people

Thursday, MAY 2, 2013 Page 7

were killed in the two world wars, but that was out of a global population that was nearing 2 billion people: a 3 percent fatal casualty rate for war over a period of 30 years. It’s very unlikely that any pre-contact primitive society ever had a casualty rate that low. And in the six decades since 1945, far less than one percent of the world’s people have died in war. We are shaped by both our genes and our culture, and our culture no longer accepts war as natural and inevitable. We are not better people than the Yanomamo, and we’re very far from perfect. But our past does not define our future. Gwynne Dyer is an independent journalist based in London.


UPCOMING Cranbrook Legion, Neil Diamond Tribute Show featuring Joey Purpura. May 2nd 2013, 8 pm. Tickets in the Club room. Info: 250426-4512. Home Grown Music Society presents The Clover Point Drifters from Victoria on Friday, May 3 at Centre 64 at 8:00 pm. Tickets at Lotus Books, the Snowdrift Cafe & Centre 64 in Kimberley. Home Grown Music Society presents the last Coffee House of this season on Saturday, May 4 at Centre 64 at 8:00 pm. Tickets at the Snowdrift Cafe & Centre 64 in Kimberley. Scotiabank MS Walk - Sunday May 5. Register at, call 1-800-268-7582 or contact Cyndie at 250-426-0020. Enjoy a great day in The Fight Against MS. Volunteers are also welcomed. Cranbrook Kimberley Hospice Society holds its third “Evening to Remember” fundraiser 7:00 pm, May 5, 2013 at Idlewild Park. Further information at or call 250-417-2019 or toll free 1-855-417-2019. International day of the midwife celebration at the Studio Stage Door May 5 at 700pm. Come watch the documentary ‘Birth Story’ and stay after for snacks and a Q&A with some of our area midwives. Admission by donation. May 8th. Kimberley Garden Club Mayl Meeting program: Deer Proofing Your Yard. Selkirk High School Library 7-9 pm. New members welcome. For more info: Nola 250-427-1948. “Heart to Heart” invites ALL WOMEN to an evening of Fashion & Fun! Cranbrook Alliance Auditorium. Words of Hope: Cyndie Dilts. Fashions by BFM Thrift Store. 6:30pm, Thurs May 9 - 1200 Kootenay St. N. Sat. May 11th, GoGo Grannies hosts their Annual Glitz & Glamour Event. Good food, good company and sale of gently used jewelry and accessories, silent and live auction. Heritage Inn from 11am 2pm. Tickets at Lotus Books or Jane Facey at 250-426-7540. Kimberley Nature Park - Mother’s Day Walk - Sunday, May 12, Meet at the Higgins St. entrance at 2 pm for a 2 - 2.5 hr moderate hike. Join leaders Ruth and Kent Goodwin 250-427-5404 Green Door presents: Four Course Mother’s Day Brunch, seatings at 11am, 1pm & 2pm. Info: 250-908-6423. Tickets: Snowdrift Cafe. 2013 FREE FAMILY SWIM Wednesday, May 15th, 6:00-7:00 PM is sponsored by RCMP Speed Watch. Children 18 years & under must be accompanied by an adult. Kimberley Community Choir presents an East to West All Canadian Repertoire. Friday May 17 at 7pm and Saturday May 18 at 2pm. Centre 64; Kimberley Platzl, 64 Deer Park Ave. Admission by donation. Refreshments & Door Prizes. ONGOING The Cranbrook Kimberley Hospice Society seeks volunteers to help us provide services to persons at the end of life and their families. Training is provided. Call 250-417-2019, Toll Free 1-855-417-2019 if interested. Royal Canadian Legion Branch 24; Friday Meat Draw: 4:30- 6:30, Saturday Meat Draw: 3:30-5:30. 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. 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. 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. 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. 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.


Drop off: 822 Cranbrook St. N. • Drop off: 335 Spokane Street Fax: 250-426-5003 • Fax: 250-427-5336 E-mail:








Reinhart leads Canada to gold medal at U18 championship TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

You could almost hear Sam Reinhart smiling through the phone. The young 17-yearold recently returned home from Russia sporting some new hardware for his trophy case after leading Team Canada to a gold medal finish at the IIHF World U18 Championship in Sochi. “It’s pretty special,” said Reinhart. For the final, the Canadians faced off against the defending champions in the U.S., and eked out a tight 3-2 victory, despite getting outshot 35-12. Frederik Gauthier notched the game winner for Team Canada, with scoring also coming from Laurent Dauphin and Madison Bowey, while Connor Clifton and Mike McCarron responded for the Americans. Goaltender Philippe Derosiers made 33 saves in net to give the Canadians the win. Reinhart said the Americans put on a really tough game, but his teammates were able to hold the line. “They’ve got a tremendous amount of

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depth,” said Reinhart. “When you play together for two years, it’s obviously a challenge to go up against that. They played well against us for sure, as you saw from the shots, but we knew that if we played our game and focused on ourselves, we’d have success and that’s what we did in the final and came out on top.”

“We knew that if we played our game and focused on ourselves, we’d have success and that’s what we did in the final and came out on top.” Sam Reinhart Reinhart posted three goals and four assists in seven games over the course of the tournament, but it was OHL phenom Connor McDavid who led the way with eight goals and six assists for 14 points. The two have a connection via Kris Knoblauch, who coached Sam Reinhart in his rookie year, but is now mentoring McDavid as the bench boss for the OHL’s Erie Otters. McDavid, the OHL’s rookie of the year who was granted exceptional status to play his inaugural season as a 15-year-old, posted two hat tricks in the tournament and has made professional scouts take notice.

See REINHART , Page 9



Sports News? Call Trevor 250-426-5201, ext. 212


McGill named WHL coach of the year Kootenay Ice head coach honoured during league awards ceremony in Calgary TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

Kootenay Ice head coach Ryan McGill has been named the WHL coach of the year during a ceremony at a league banquet in Calgary on Wednesday afternoon. McGill is the fourth Ice coach to nab the Dunc McCallum Memorial Trophy over the last nine years, as Cory Clouston won it twice, while Mark Holick also picked up the same hardware. McGill, who was the nominee for the Eastern Conference, beat out Ryan Huska, the bench boss for the Kelowna Rockets who led the team to a franchise record 52-win season. “It’s an honour, it’s a great award for our team,” said McGill. “I don’t consider this to be a coaches award because of how hard the players have to work and everybody else in the organization, so it’s a tremendous honour for the organization. “We’re very proud because there’s a lot of other coaches and a lot of other organizations that had great years.” McGill, who took

over the reigns last summer, oversaw a team that struggled in the first half of the year, collecting only 10 wins by the Christmas break. However, the Ice reversed their fortunes in the second half of the year and launched out of the WHL cellar into the playoffs for their 15th consecutive appearance.

The second half run began with a streak of 12 wins in 13 games, and the Ice shot up ladder and into eighth place, which kept their streak of post-season runs alive. “I don’t think we’re ever quite satisfied, to be honest, but at the same time, I think we are really proud of how the group came back after the Christmas break and really set their goals in front of

them and wanted to be better everyday,” added McGill. Kootenay faced the Edmonton Oil Kings in the first round, and bounced out after five games. The Oil Kings are currently heading into the championship round for a rematch of last year’s final against the Portland Winterhawks. McGill, Ice general manag er Jeff Chynoweth and head scout Garnet Kazuik will remain in Calgary for the WHL Bantam Draft on Thursday. The Kootenay head coach was previously nominated for the same award back in 2002 when his team captured the Memorial Cup, but lost out to Bob Lowes, who led the Regina Pats. After winning the CHL’s top prize, McGill graduated into the pro ranks, coaching in the AHL for seven years and the NHL with the Calgary Flames for two more seasons. The Flames didn’t renew his contract at the end of the 2010-11 season and he spent a year out of the game working in the oil and


Kootenay Ice head coach Ryan McGill has been named WHL coach of the year. gas industry in Alberta. However, McGill returned to the Ice last year, and the transition from the pro ranks back to major-junior hockey has been pretty smooth, he said. “The transition has been great,” McGill said. “I still have a long ways to go in learning and being able to deal with

16- to 20-year-olds, and I think I’m doing a good job here, reflecting on that. “Obviously, next year is a real important year for our organization and I want to make sure that I build those relationships even stronger for next year, and I’m working on that as we speak.”

Lillard wins NBA Rookie of the Year award ANNE M. PE TERSON Associated Press

PORTLAND, Ore. It’s unanimous: Damian Lillard is the NBA’s Rookie of the Year. No, it never was in question. Lillard, the sixth overall pick in last June’s draft out of Weber State, led all rookies with a 19point scoring average. He also averaged 6.1 assists and 3.1 rebounds,


Wednesday May 15th, 2013

7:00 p.m. at the Kimberley Elks Hall Election of Officers. Board positions available. Everyone welcome. Open to general public. It's board members and volunteers that keep the team going!

playing in all 82 games this season. He broke Stephen Curry’s rookie record for 3-pointers in a season, finishing with 185, and became just the third NBA rookie with at least 1,500 points and 500 assists, following Oscar Robertson and Alan Iverson. And he swept all six of the league’s Rookie of the Month awards this season. “I can’t stop smiling,” Lillard said when he was awarded the Eddie Gottlieb Trophy on Wednesday. Lillard is the fourth player in league history to win the Rookie of the Year unanimously, joining Blake Griffin in 2011, David Robinson in 1990 and Ralph Sampson in 1984.

All season Lillard has been winning accolades from across the league. “He’s fantastic, really fantastic,” Kobe Bryant said after the two squared off in a game earlier this month. “A lot of players get hot, but he’s got the moves, the patience, intelligence, the balance on his jumpers. He’s the real deal.” Utah Jazz forward DeMarre Carroll is also a fan. “He’s a complete player,” Carroll said. “He’s a young guy but you’ve got to give him credit, he plays hard and the team really relies on him. He’s not afraid to take the big shot. The sky’s the limit.” At the ceremony to

announce the award at the Rose Garden Arena, the smartly dressed guard spoke about his upbringing in Oakland and how it shaped him as a hard-working player. He was disappointed when he broke his foot to start his junior season at Weber State, because he had hopes of jumping to the NBA. He redshirted, and came back the next season to earn All-American honours. He was voted the Big Sky’s Most Valuable Player. When he let Weber State know he was going pro, Lillard announced his first goal was to win Rookie of the Year. “I came out and I proved it up,” said the 6-foot-3 guard, who was proclaimed the team’s

franchise point guard from the start by Blazers general manager Neil Olshey. “I know that Damian’s best days are ahead of him,” Olshey said Wednesday. “This is the first step in a bright future.” Lillard is the fourth Blazer to win the Rookie of the Year award, joining Geoff Petrie (1971), Sidney Wicks (1972) and Brandon Roy (2007). “The thing you love about him more than anything else is he plays with a chip on his shoulder,” Toronto Raptors coach Dwane Casey said: “He’s one of those underdogs who went to a small school who is out to prove to everybody he’s an NBA player.”

daily townsman / daily bulletin

Sports Red Sox rout Blue Jays 10-1 Gregory Strong Canadian Press

TORONTO - The Toronto Blue Jays were hoping Wednesday’s game against Boston would allow them to build off an impressive comeback win in the series opener the night before. Instead the Red Sox showed why they have the best record in the major leagues. Boston slugged five home runs and starter Clay Buchholz was masterful over seven shutout innings as the Red Sox crushed the Blue Jays 10-1 at Rogers Centre. Mike Napoli’s second homer of the game came in Boston’s four-run seventh inning as the Red Sox improved to 19-8. “Really we didn’t get anything going to stay in the game,” said Jays manager John Gibbons. “But like I said it was still manageable and we were still within striking distance going into the seventh inning and it exploded. “And then it was out of hand.” Stephen Drew, Daniel Nava and Mike Carp also homered for the Red Sox. Buchholz (6-0) allowed just two singles over seven shutout innings, lowering his earned-run average to 1.01. “It’s fun pitching good,” he said. “I’ll try to ride the wave as long as it’s there.”

The right-hander walked three and had eight strikeouts, throwing 66 of his 101 pitches for strikes. Buchholz leads the major leagues with six victories on the season.

“Really, we didn’t get anything going to stay in the game. But like I said, it was still manageable and we were still within striking distance going into the seventh inning and it exploded.” John Gibbons “When you’re able to command both sides of the plate and cut it and sink it on both sides of the plate, you know that’s why he’s been doing as (well) as he’s been doing,” said Toronto catcher J.P. Arencibia. Toronto (10-18) opened the three-game set Tuesday with a 9-7 victory that offered a glimmer of hope that this might be the series where they turn things around. But the Blue Jays were handcuffed by Buchholz and

simply could not put a rally together. The Blue Jays scored their lone run in the eighth off reliever Alex Wilson when Brett Lawrie of Langley, B.C., tripled to score Maicer Izturis. Boston got to Toronto starter Mark Buehrle (1-2) in the second inning. Will Middlebrooks reached after being hit by a pitch and Drew followed with his first homer of the season, pulling a 1-0 fastball into the second deck beside the right-field foul pole. Munenori Kawasaki hit a oneout single in the third for Toronto’s first hit but was left stranded when Lawrie and Colby Rasmus struck out. The Red Sox used the long ball again in the fourth inning. Napoli crushed a no-doubt blast to deep centre field for his fifth homer of the season. Nava followed with a solo shot of his own, also his fifth homer on the year, to make it a four-run game. The Red Sox loaded the bases in the sixth but Buehrle got out of the jam with a double play. The veteran left-hander was pulled with two outs in the seventh after issuing a walk to Jonny Gomes. Buehrle gave up five earned runs, seven hits, three walks and had one strikeout.

Bruins blow away Leafs to open series Neil Davidson Canadian Press

BOSTON - Nine years out of the NHL playoffs and the Toronto Maple Leafs looked rusty. And sloppy. And, by the end, befuddled. David Krejci had a goal and two assists as the Boston Bruins spoiled Toronto’s long-awaited return to the post-season, scoring four unanswered goals to defeat the sloppy Maple Leafs 4-1 on Wednesday night. The Bruins went be-

hind early but clawed their way back into the game before a capacity crowd of 17,565 in yellow-and-black at TD Garden - Boston’s 154th straight sellout. The experienced Bruins turned the screws on the error-prone Leafs as the game wore on. “I just thought we self-destructed ... We know that this is going to take more than an ordinary effort and tonight our effort wasn’t anywhere near close enough to put us in a

competitive position,” said Leafs head coach Randy Carlyle. Fans may have partied early in Toronto but last call was reserved for Bruins fans on this night. Wade Redden, Nathan Horton and Johnny Boychuk also scored for Boston on a night where video review ratified one Bruins goal and disallowed two more. Krejci, meanwhile, registered his 13th career multi-point playoff

NHL playoff update Eastern Conference

Western Conference

Penguins 5 Islanders 0 Penguins lead series 1-0.

Blackhawks 2 OT Wild 1 Blackhawks lead series 1-0.

Canadiens Senators Series begins on Thursday.

Ducks 3 Red Wings 1 Ducks lead series 1-0.

Capitals Rangers Series begins on Thursday.

Canucks 1 Sharks 3 Sharks lead series 1-0.

Bruins 4 Leafs 1 Bruins lead series 1-0.

Blues 2 OT Kings 1 Blues lead series 1-0.

game in his 60th appearance in the post-season. James Van Riemsdyk scored for Toronto, whose big guns were silent. Boston outshot Toronto 40-20, including 14-6 in the third period. “We left Reims (goalie James Reimer) out to dry for most of the game,” said Leafs centre Nazem Kadri, who also lamented a string of undisciplined turnovers. “We are just killing ourselves when we do those type of things,” he said. “No one expects to win when you’re playing shinny hockey out there.” “I’ve never seen so many people fall down with nobody around them,” added Carlyle. Game 2 goes Saturday and Carlyle promised changes in his lineup. “There are some thing we did that were totally, totally unacceptable from our standpoint and from a coaching standpoint and we have to correct it,” he said. “And now we have two days of practice and we’re going to practise to get better.”

Thursday, MAY 2, 2013

Page 9

WHL Awards WHL Player of the Year – Four Broncos Memorial Trophy WINNER: Adam Lowry – Swift Current Broncos RUNNER UP: Justin Feser – Tri-City Americans WHL Rookie of the Year - Jim Piggott Memorial Trophy WINNER: Seth Jones – Portland Winterhawks RUNNER UP: Leon Draisaitl – Prince Albert Raiders WHL Goaltender of the Year - Del Wilson Trophy WINNER: Patrik Bartosak – Red Deer Rebels RUNNER UP: Mac Carruth – Portland Winterhawks WHL Defenseman of the Year - Bill Hunter Memorial Trophy WINNER: Brenden Kichton – Spokane Chiefs RUNNER UP: Morgan Rielly – Moose Jaw Warriors WHL Most Sportsmanlike Player of the Year - Brad Hornung Trophy WINNER: Dylan Wruck – Edmonton Oil Kings RUNNER UP: Zach Franko – Kelowna Rockets WHL Scholastic Player of the Year – Daryl K. Seaman Memorial Trophy WINNER: Josh Morrissey – Prince Albert Raiders RUNNER UP: Rourke Chartier – Kelowna Rockets WHL Humanitarian of the Year – Doug Wickenheiser Memorial Trophy WINNER: Cody Sylvester – Calgary Hitmen RUNNER UP: Mitch Topping – Tri-City Americans WHL Coach of the Year - Dunc McCallum Memorial Trophy WINNER: Ryan McGill – Kootenay Ice RUNNER UP: Ryan Huska – Kelowna Rockets WHL Executive of the Year - Lloyd Saunders Memorial Trophy WINNER: Bob Green – Edmonton Oil Kings RUNNER UP: Bruce Hamilton – Kelowna Rockets WHL Marketing/Business Award WINNER: Kamloops Blazers RUNNER UP: Saskatoon Blades WHL Scholastic Team of the Year WINNER: Portland Winterhawks WHL Top Official – Allen Paradice Memorial Trophy WINNER: Nathan Wieler WHL Regular Season Champion - Scotty Munro Memorial Trophy WINNER: Portland Winterhawks WHL Top Scorer - Bob Clarke Trophy CO-WINNERS: Brendan Leipsic & Nicholas Petan – Portland Winterhawks

Reinhart adds a gold medal to his growing collection Continued from page 8 Having generated a lot of buzz himself in his rookie year, Reinhart knows what McDavid is going through. “I can’t say enough about him,” said Reinhart. “He’s so young and the talent he has, it’s not everyday someone two years older says how easy it makes it playing with him, so it was a great experience for me and I really enjoyed it.” Reinhart captained the Canadian squad, but he isn’t a stranger to the position, as he held the same role during the Ivan Hlinka Memorial tournament last

Sam Reinhart August—another international event that had a golden finish. Reinhart also played on the same U18 team last year that had a heartbreaking 2-1 loss to the Americans in the semifinal, but pulled off a bronze medal victory with an overtime win against Finland.

The Kootenay Ice captain wanted the script to be different this time around. “It doesn’t really change, how bad you want to win the next time—every tournament you want to win just as bad—but being there last year and knowing this was my last time, my last opportunity at it, it definitely gives you more motivation to get it,” said Reinhart. Reinhart got his first taste of international competition in his rookie season, playing for Team Pacific in the U17 World Hockey Challenge.

Page 10 Thursday, MAY 2, 2013

daily townsman / daily bulletin


Bayern Munich sets up all-German Champions League final Joseph Wilson Associated Press

BARCELONA, Spain Barcelona star Lionel Messi watched from the sideline as Bayern Munich completed its dismantling of the Spanish side with a 3-0 win on Wednesday, lining up the first all-German Champions League final against Borussia Dortmund. With its all-time leading scorer out after he aggravated a right hamstring injury, Barcelona failed to seriously threaten Bayern’s goal much less an epic comeback after its 4-0 first-leg defeat. Bayern, meanwhile, humbled a team that has been the envy of European football for a second time in only nine days. “I think it is a terrific performance, it is a little bit of history,” Bayern forward Arjen Robben said. “If we perform like this, against a team who have dominated Europe for the past five years, who have so much quality, it is amazing.” After the visitors had toyed with Barcelona in the first half, Robben finally

opened the scoring in the 49th minute before Barcelona’s Gerard Pique added an own goal in the 72nd. Thomas Mueller headed in Bayern’s third goal just four minutes later, as Barcelona slumped to its first home loss in European competition since 2009. Four-time winner Bayern will face Dortmund in the final on May 25 at Wembley Stadium. Besides Messi, Barcelona was also without four other first-choice players. But the glaring truth is that even with several Spanish internationals on the pitch Bayern, was once again the better side. And after this tie, it’s clear that the power has shifted away from Camp Nou further east. Pique described it as one of his club’s “worst nights,” adding that even Messi wouldn’t have made a difference. “It isn’t pleasant living through a situation like this,” Pique said. “In the first half, we really tried but when they scored the first we were left feeling down.

We have to congratulate Bayern who were superior. “The fact that Lionel Messi, the best player in the world, did not play was a factor - but I do not think his participation tonight would have changed things all that much.” While fellow Spanish side Real Madrid won 2-0 on Tuesday to almost reverse a 4-1 first-leg loss to Dortmund, Barcelona didn’t even come close and definitely didn’t bow out of Europe’s top-tier competition gracefully. Instead, its second stinging defeat to the newly-crowned German champions will surely open a period of reflection in the club, despite being on course to win the Spanish league title. The Catalan side has been seriously outclassed for the first time since a trophy-laden era started in 2008 under the guidance of former coach Pep Guardiola, who will take over as Bayern coach next season. After these performances, Guardiola will have a tough time matching the

job Jupp Heynckes has done this season. “When the draw came out and we were paired with Barcelona, I would never have imagined that we would win 4-0 and then 3-0 at the Camp Nou,” Heynckes said. “Barcelona is a fantastic team. Today it had personnel problems, when Messi plays it is very different. However, we played a game at a very high level for 90 minutes.” Bayern lost last year’s

final at home to Chelsea in a penalty shootout. It also reached the 2010 final, but went down 2-0 to Inter Milan. “I believe any team in the world would have trouble playing us because we are a unified group with clear objectives,” Heynckes said. “We have won the league, are in the (German) Cup final, and in the final of the Champions League after we lost last season due to some very bad luck.”

Cracks had already appeared in Barcelona’s reign, which had seen it win the European Cup three times in the last seven years, during the round of 16 with a 2-0 loss at AC Milan, before Messi dug down and scored twice to help secure a 4-0 win. “He’s the worst player for us to lose,” said Barcelona midfielder Xavi Hernandez. “Practically all the passes in the last three quarters of the pitch are for him.”

Veteran curler joins B.C. rink for Olympic pre-trials C anadian Press

Veteran curler John Morris will get another crack at representing Canada at the Olympic Games. Morris has joined Jim Cotter’s rink from Kelowna, B.C., as the team prepares for the Canadian Olympic pre-trial competition in November. The top two men’s and women’s teams at that event will advance to the Canadian curling trials with a spot at the 2014 Sochi Games on the line. Morris spent the last

seven seasons as a third on Kevin Martin’s Edmonton rink, helping the team win an Olympic gold medal, two Canadian men’s curling championships and one world title over that span. Morris parted ways with Martin last week, despite the fact Martin has already qualified for the Canadian curling trials. “The past couple seasons, especially this last season, I felt that we weren’t performing up to our capabilities,” Morris said at the

time. “I just felt it is in the best interest of our team if we brought someone new in there. “I’ve always played with passion and drive and I felt, especially this last season, I was lacking some of that and as result my performance had declined a bit and I was no longer thriving.” Morris said he would take some time to decide on his future, but within a week he had already found a new rink to call home.

YOUR CITY WORKING FOR YOU! Thursday, May 2nd, 2013 LOW FLOW TOILET REBATE APPLICATIONS AVAILABLE NOW! For more information and applications about the Low Flow Toilet Rebate program, visit the City of Cranbrook website at or stop by City Hall.

STREETS & TRAFFIC – RV & TRAILER PARKING Under this bylaw, you are prohibited from parking recreational vehicles and trailers on residential streets between the hours of 10:00am and 3:00 pm and prohibits parking unattached trailers on any street at any time, unless in an emergency situation. The bylaw applies to travel trailers, tent trailers, campers, motor homes as well as boats and boats on trailers. The intent of the regulation is to keep City streets safe and accessible for vehicular and pedestrian use. Visit our website and click on ‘Bylaws’ for more on all of our City bylaws.

REMINDERS... Monday May 6, 2013 – Regular City Council Meeting @ 6pm

BC TRANSIT – TRANSIT FUTURE Monday May 20, 2013 – City Hall Closed (Victoria Day) Monday May 27, 2013 – Regular City Council Meeting @ 6pm

Watch the latest

Cranbrook City Council meeting when you want. Visit

BC Transit, in partnership with the City of Cranbrook, is undertaking a Transit Service Review. This service review will analyze how transit service meets current and future community needs and will ultimately make recommendations on opportunities to make transit as attractive and cost-

effective as possible. For the most upto-date information on the Transit Service Review process, visit and click on the ‘Transit Future’ link.

Working Toward A Greener Community

daily townsman / daily bulletin

Thursday, MAY 2, 2013


Page 11

Election 2013 issue: agriculture policies Part of a series comparing party platforms on an issue-by-issue basis To m F l e tc h e r Black Press

VICTORIA — Relief from carbon tax on farms and promotion of B.C.-grown agricultural products are key promises in the campaign for the May 14 provincial election. The B.C. Liberal Party and the B.C. NDP have argued for a decade about the best way to promote local food consumption. The NDP platform promises to reinstate the “Buy B.C.” program that identifies products grown anywhere in the province. The B.C. Liberal government ended that program, and in 2012 it committed $2 million to regional “Buy Local” promotions that they say are more adaptable to local needs. The party’s current platform promises to double that funding to “promote 50- and 100-mile diets.”

Neither party is specific about assistance for tree fruit growers. The NDP pledges to “help orchardists with replanting and other costs,” while the B.C. Liberals offer to “begin work on a permanent and sustainable tree fruit replant program, to be implemented following the current three-year, $2 million program.” In its pre-election budget, the B.C. Liberal government has offered $20 million in carbon tax relief for greenhouse and flower growers, in addition to an exemption for coloured gasoline and diesel used on farms. The B.C. Green Party proposes major reforms, including phasing out synthetic chemical pesticides, banning genetically modified crops such as canola and removing

Boaz Joseph/Black Press

Field preparation in the lower Fraser Valley taxes on value-added B.C. products such as juices and wines. Platform highlights:

• The B.C. Liberals promise a new meat inspection system by 2014, including a new

“Certified B.C. Beef” brand. The party also wants to create a “Centre of Excellence for Ag-

riculture” at the University of the Fraser Valley. • The B.C. NDP promises $8 million per

year starting in 2014 for agriculture programs. Plans include pilot programs to use B.C. produce in hospitals and long-term care facilities. • The B.C. Conservative platform promises only to “introduce policies that support, farmers, ranchers and others.” The party emphasizes its pledge to phase out the carbon tax on all fossil fuels, citing its role in poor financial performance by B.C. agriculture relative to the rest of the country. • The B.C. Green Party would prohibit further release of top-rated land from the Agricultural Land Reserve, and “provide small grants to support municipalities and school boards that wish to maintain and expand community gardens and urban agriculture.”

Page 12 Thursday, MAY 2, 2013

daily townsman / daily bulletin

first saturdaY

Kimberley goes country all day long This is a Kimberley Dynamiter


BULL-A-RAMA and Dance! DOORS OPEN 5:00!

Saturday May 4th – starts 6:00 pm – Kimberley Civic Centre Bull Riding Tickets: Adults $20, Kids 5-12 $10, 4 & under Free!

Dance at 9pm with the Ken McCoy Band. Dance Tickets: Adults $15 • Combo Bull-A-Rama & Dance $32 Tickets at: Sprout Grocery, Kimberley & Hillbilly Hardwear, Cranbrook. –– Sponsors of the Bull-A-Rama –– Hytech Production • Columbia Basin Trust Lantz Farms • Weimer Construction Wasa Country Pub • Tourism Kimberley


City Bakery ea Room &T

Chili & Cornbread

In the Platzl 250-427-2131


Sullivan Pub THE


Liquor Store

Join Us Sundays in May!!


Saturday May 4

For our Breakfast Special:

Black Forest Haus of Gifts


% off

2 Farm Fresh Eggs, Bacon, Home-made Hash Browns, 1 piece of Toast & a Coffee

ONLY – $5.99 – (if ordered before 10:00 a.m.)

Kitchen open Sunday 9 till 10; Mon to Sat 11 till 11. Pub open Mon to Thur 10 to 12; Fri and Sat 11 to 12:30; Sun till 11:00.


Sat May 4 only

“In the Heart of the Platzl”

205 Spokane St, Kimberley 250-427-3233

Jodie L’Heureux photo

The Dynamiters Bull-A-Rama has become a can’t miss annual event. C AROLYN GR ANT

Kimberley is going country this weekend as First Saturdays begin. The First Saturday concept has gone from idea to reality in a very short time, and a lot of different people are bringing a lot of different events together on Saturday, May 4. The inaugural First Saturday is anchored by the Dynamiters Bull-ARama at the Civic Centre in the evening. This thrilling evening of bull riding is returning to Kimberley for the third

time, and has been a proven winner, drawing large crowds. Kids love the cowboys, the clowns and the exciting atmosphere. After the bullriding, adults can enjoy dancing to the Ken McCoy Band. All funds raised at Bull-A-Rama go to the Kimberley Dynamiters. To get in the mood for an evening of fun, why not spend the day enjoying the various First Saturday activities? A tremendous amount of work and planning has gone into pulling it all together and there is something

250-427-5516 400 Ross Street, Kimberley

Saturday &


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Moen Lavatory Faucets Reg $59.99



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Power Outdoor Cord

32”x32” Shower Kit




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with minimum $5 purchase instore. Everything the sink. Limit 1 per but household.

Kuraidori 6-Pc Canister Set Reg $29.97


$22.97 Reg $399.99


Clover Point Drifters Blue Grass, Folk, Blues & Pop


$299.99 In the Platzl, Kimberley, BC | 250.427.7468

PH: 250-427-2667 FAX: 250-427-2621 Email:

Kimberley Home Grown Music Society

Friday May 3rd 8:00PM sharP

6’ Aluminum Ladder

BAVARIAN HOME HARDWARE 235 Spokane Street, Kimberley

for everyone. Lots of action is planned for the Platzl, and here’s hoping for sunny skies to add to the enjoyment. You can enjoy high tea at Chateau Kimberle; tour the museum, which will open for First Saturday; bring the kids to the creative station; play life size chess. The Steppin’ Out Dancers will be welcoming visitors. Randy and Kim Tapp will be giving a demo and instruction on country line dancing so bring your cowboy boots. There will be live music with Tuck’s Troubadours, the Bison Brothers and Tom Bungay. Music continues Saturday evening with a Home Grown Coffee House.

Tickets: $15.00 at Lotus Books, Snowdrift Café and Centre 64. Info: Dave Carolson 250-427-2258

daily townsman / daily bulletin

Music, dancing, art and artists, fun for kids Artisans abound on First Saturday. You will see plein air painters in the Platzl on Saturday afternoon. A quick walk up Deer Park to Centre 64 takes you to the opening of the latest art exhibition featuring Creston Purcell Painters. Also at Centre 64, Kimberley Fibre Artists will be holding an open house. The North Star Quilters will have a display in the Platzl and down in Marysville, Elke Heimann will be giving a Ukranian Easter Egg painting demo. What’s coming up next? Find out with a Tarot card reading at Natural attractions in

First saturday

the Platzl. While there enjoy a Taste the Town smoothie special. Local restaurants are also offering specials. Local art galleries are all open for First Saturday. You can visit Paul Smith Photography George Hogg Gallery, Caprice Hogg, Dragons Rest Working Studio, Trickle Creek Gallery, Centre 64 and Chateau Kimberley for a look at the best in local art. Sounds like a great day in Kimberley. Kimberley goes country beginning at noon on Saturday in the Platzl and only stops when the last two step Bulletin file photo has been danced at the PT the Clown is only one of the children’s entertainers who will be in the Bull-A-Rama. Platzl Saturday.


Thursday, MAY 2, 2013

Page 13

10% off storewide for

Anyone Dressed Country! Sat may 4 only


250 427 4449 •


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 14 Thursday, MAY 2, 2013

BUSINESS TO BUSINESS Our Mission Statement:


Fostering a healthy business climate in Cranbrook & District


Mike Adams


would like to congratulate all the winners from our recent Business Excellence Awards! The evening at the St. Eugene Golf Resort & Casino was a great night and thoroughly enjoyable. If you weren’t able to attend, you missed out on a fun night of celebrating businesses in the community and many laughs from our excellent hosts for the evening: Kyla Cornish

Tourism Excellence Award

Retail Business of the Year Award

Marketer of the Year Award

The Playpen Pet Boarding & Grooming

The City of Cranbrook – Draft Sign Bylaw

WINNER: Cranbrook Farmer’s Market

WINNER: Bumble Tree

WINNER: MJ’s Floral Design

The Vanity Room Salon & Day Spa

All the winners and nominees should be congratulated for their hard work during the year. This year’s ability to vote online resulted in more votes than ever being cast for the businesses. Thanks to Chris Botterill for his work in helping get online voting for the chamber.

Lotus Books

Spring Honda

World Gym

Fort Steele Heritage Town

Alpine Toyota

The Paw Shop

Just Liquid Sports

Muriel & Jane’s General Store

The Donors – A Clearview, digital mammography campaign

Home Hardware

Sam Steele Society

The Paw Shop

Days Inn

St. Eugene Golf Resort & Casino

Crystal Glass

For those not in attendance, the nominees and winners were:

Alpine Toyota

and Darcy Kennedy.

Most Improved Business Image Award WINNER: Kootenay Granite Bumble Tree Spring Honda The Painted Crate

Kootenay Concert Connection Proudly Presents...



Multi Gold & Platinum Recording Artists



AT THE KEY CITY THEATRE 7:30 PM SHOWTIME Tickets on sale Monday April 15th at the Key City Box Office or call

250-426-7006 $42.50 all inclusive

“Entrepreneurial Spirit” Award

Customer Service Excellence Award WINNER: Spring Honda

WINNER: CF Core Fitness Inc. – Bernard & Christie Kennedy A & N Freedom Bookkeeping Inc. – Ashley Pederson Impalla Security Services Inc. – Benny & Connie Dobson Mega Silk Screening – Heather Oglestone Palmer Bar Holdings Inc – Duane Palmer

Bumble Tree The Vanity Room Salon & Day Spa Ronald Schatschneider, Notary Public Urban Roots Salon & Spa

Company of the year Award (1-15 employees) WINNER: Sweet Gestures Chocolate Shoppe

Alpine Toyota Golden Life Management – Joseph Creek Village BC Liquor Store Cranbrook Save on Foods

Newsmaker of the Year Award

Menchie’s is an experience!

For franchise information, contact David Shneer at 1-877-505-2666 or email

Business Person of the Year Award WINNER: Dave & Corey Spring – Spring Honda Frank VandenBroek – Kootenay Secure Storage Chris Botterill – Genex Marketing Iain MacLeod – High Country Sports Bruce Smith – Alpine Toyota

WINNER: The Good Ol’ Goats Gordon McArthur – The Courageous Journey


• Huge and rapidly growing industry • Revolutionary self-serve “pay by the weight” concept • Menchie’s is the World’s largest chain of self-serve frozen yogurt stores • Operating across Canada, the US, Australia and Japan • Easy operations, superb training and on-going support • Favourite spot for celebrities such as Taylor Swift, Selena Gomez, Justin Bieber and Miley Cyrus

frozen yogurt store... Lights and sound by PB Pro Audio

WINNER: Living Stones Developments Ltd.

Now Franchising In Cranbrook!

More than a conventional

In association with

Company of the year Award (16+ employees)

The Cranbrook Windstorm



Fasted Growing Chain by Restaurant News!

continue to turn to DAILY NEWSPAPERS for breaking news, analysis of the day’s top events and entertaining content, according to the latest NADbank data. “Increased media competition, besides raising the editorial bar at dailies, doesn’t change one crucial fact”, says media buyer Bruce Claassen, CEO of GenesisVizeum (Toronto) and chair of Aegis Media Canada. “Daily newspapers offer the same benefits they always have: the ability to reach customers quickly. Only with a daily paper are you able to choose to do an ad and run with it in two days, and reach a sizable portion of the population, in a fairly mass, fairly broad and fairly fast way. That’s a set of qualities very few other media can match.” FOR DAILY DELIVERY OF YOUR LOCAL NEWSPAPER CALL US!

250-426-5201 250-427-5333 SOURCE: NADBANK JOURNAL SEPT/08


daily townsman / daily bulletin

m Sa


The Board of Directors and staff would like to express a sincere thanks to each and every person who made the 2013 Evening of Excellence a tremendous success. Nominees, members and guests gathered at St. Eugene Golf Resort & Casino on April 20th for this annual event. Our compliments to the Chef and banquet staff at St. Eugene - the food was delicious and the service superb; the ambiance was comfortable and beautiful – thank you Linda Birch who designed the decoration theme and to those on the decorating committee who spent the hours pulling it all to-gether; Kyla Cornish and Darcy Kennedy the hosts who kept the evening running smoothly with their wit and humour; our entertainment The Good Ol’ Goats who received three standing ovations. To our sponsors who make it possible, St. Eugene Golf Resort and Casino who cosponsored the evening and to the College of the Rockies, Koocanusa Publications, the Baker Street Mall & The Tamarack Centre, Community Futures Development Corporation of the S.E. Region of BC. The Business Development Bank of Canada, Downtown Business Association, Jim Pattison Broadcast Group, Cranbrook Daily Townsman, Kootenay News Advertiser, the Banking Association of Cranbrook, Pacific Coastal Airlines, Nutter’s Bulk & Natural Foods and Selkirk Signs. Congratulations to all the nominees and winners – it was an evening to celebrate and establish connections at the recognition evening for businesses in Cranbrook. It was an Evening of Excellence!

e D ay s 2 3

Thank You!


el te

Page 15



Thursday, MAY 2, 2013

June 13th - 16th


Cranbrook & District Arts Council

40th Anniversary

Awe s D ome Prizoor es!

Celebrate the Arts

to Business Update The Chamber Board of Directors has continued to encourage the City of Cranbrook to make changes to its processes, internal culture and the implementation and tracking of its economic development strategy to remove barriers to doing business in Cranbrook. This follows the Chamber’s presentation to Mayor and Council in December on the results of its barriers to business survey. This process has involved regular up-date meetings between Board Directors and City staff in areas such as the economic development strategy, permits and processes, and the service culture inside the City. The Board – which is optimistic that positive changes are underway - expects to receive a progress report from Mayor Stetski by the end of May. At that time, the Chamber Board will provide members with its own detailed progress report on what it sees happening. The Chamber Board welcomes feed-back from any existing or new businesses which are trying to start or expand business in the City.

Feature Local Performers & Artists

at Ktunaxa Gym - 220 Cbk St., N, Cranbrook May 17th, 7:00 p.m. Tickets: Adults $10.00, Seniors & Students $8.00 Children under 12 Free Available at CDAC & Lotus Books Phone: 250-426-4223


A Musical Bouquet Saturday, May 11 - 7:30 pm Sunday, May 12 - 2:00 pm Knox Presbyterian Church Corner of Victoria Ave. & 3rd St. S., Cranbrook Tickets: $10 adult, $5 children (12 & under) available: Choir Members, Lotus Books or at the door

Mt. Baker Wild Theatre presents:


A Salute to 4H the theme for Sam Steele Days June 13th – 16th. Nearly 100 Years In The Making!

The objective (of 4H competitions) is to train the heads and hands of the boys and girls; to give them broad and big hearts; to improve their

health by giving them an interest in outdoor life; and to encourage on the part of all British Columbia citizens, a stronger and more intelligent in agriculture.” Such was the goal of the 4H movement when it started in 1914 in British Columbia. During this first year, over

200 young people between the ages of 10 and 18 were involved in competitions sponsored by the Department of Agriculture. Originally the program focused on potatoes as a project but was expanded later that year to include poultry in order to interest more youth and to widen the influence of progressive

farming practices on the BC farming community. While 4-H has changed and evolved a great deal since its start in 1914, the impact of the program on the young people involved is as relevant today as it was back then. 4-H continues to teach young people to successfully meet

the challenges not only of their own futures but also the future of their communities. From the 6 year old Cloverbud member to the 21 year old 4H Ambassador, the 4-h program continues to be a fantastic training ground for life. The Sam Steele Society proudly salutes 4H it’s members.

May 9 - 11 - 7:30pm May 12 - 2:00pm 2013 $15 Adults $12 Students & Seniors Fiddler On The Roof is presented through special arrangement with Music Theatre International (MTI). All authorized performance materials are also supplied by MTI. 421 West 54th Street, New York, NY 10019 Phone: 212-541-4684 Fax: 212-397-4684

Based on Sholem Aleichem stories by special permission of Arnold Perl Tickets available at Key City Theatre Box Office or at (250) 426-7006 Find us on facebook! Mt. Baker Wild Theatre

Page 16 Thursday, MAY 2, 2013

daily townsman / daily bulletin


Bangladesh factory collapse prompts Retail Council to update industry guidelines C anadian Press

TORONTO — The Retail Council of Canada is updating its industry guidelines in the wake of a building collapse at a garment factory in Bangladesh that killed at least 400 people. The association said in a statement Tuesday it will develop an updated set of guidelines for best practices and educational materials and resources for its members. It did not release details of the guidelines. The RCC said it has also joined a North American industry coalition of retail associations, and is working with the International Labour Organization, along with other stakeholders, including the Bangladeshi government, to come up with safety standards for the Bangladesh garment industry. The group represents

Wong Maye-E/AP

Workers and fire fighters are shrouded in smoke as they prepare to dislodge the debris and fallen ceiling of the garment factory building which collapsed in Savar, near Dhaka, Bangladesh on Monday, April 29, 2013. 45,000 Canadian retailers, including department, grocery and independent merchants. The illegally constructed eight-storey garment factory, which made products for Ca-

nadian clothier Joe Fresh, collapsed last week, resulting in a death toll that has now topped 400. About 2,500 survivors have been accounted for. Loblaw, which owns

Joe Fresh, said it is in the process of contacting family members of the deceased to provide compensation. The compensation announcement came as Loblaw and other companies met with the Retail Council of Canada’s responsible trade committee to discuss how to prevent similar tragedies in the future. Retail Council president and CEO Diane Brisebois has said one of the challenges has been that Canadian agencies don’t have the power to mandate that certain codes or regulations are followed in another country. Loblaw has said its vendor standards were designed to ensure that products are manufactured in a socially responsible way, but that current measures do not address the issue of building construction or integrity.





A Must See Comedy!

*Mature Audience

Ted Rhodes, Calgary Herald

A Calgary Police officer moves the bomb disposal robot to the Calgary Courts Centre Tuesday May 1, 2013 authorities deal with a suspected bomb threat in the building.

Calgary police remove suspicious device from courthouse C anadian Press

CALGARY — Police say they have removed a suspicious device from the Calgary courthouse to a safe place so they can determine what it is. The courthouse was evacuated after the device was detected by a sheriff during a security scan of a package. Tactical officers and bomb techni-

Parks Canada issues avalanche warning C anadian Press

JULY 9-27, 2013

AUGUST 3-14, 2013



Directed By: Tanya Laing Gahr Produced By: Tony James

Directed By: Truus Verkley Produced By: Tony James





cians are investigating. Police spokesman Kevin Brookwell says officers are questioning a man and are searching a vehicle in a northeast Calgary parking lot. The courthouse remains shut, but nearby roads that were closed as a precaution have been reopened. Brookwell says police aren’t sure why the man was in the courthouse.

LAKE LOUISE, Alta. — Parks Canada has issued a moderate avalanche warning for Banff, Kootenay and Yoho national parks. Experts say below-normal temperatures in April have resulted in a lingering and unsteady alpine snowpack. They expect warmer spring temperatures will further increase the risk of snowslides to high. Outdoor enthusiasts are being

warned to avoid rugged backcountry trails and to stay within ski resort boundaries so as not to trigger the unstable snowpack. Parks Canada also says current conditions could also mean avalanche danger on some popular summer hiking trails. Officials say avalanche risks can be reduced by checking conditions before going out, avoiding avalanche terrain entirely or carrying safety gear.

Municipal politician irked by remuneration Michele Young Canadian Press

KAMLOOPS, B.C. — A city councillor in British Columbia’s Interior says she and her colleagues deserve more than minimum wage for the work they perform. Coun. Nancy Bepple says she crunched some numbers recently and found municipal politicians in Kamloops, B.C., are paid about $10 an hour. Bepple says she works 20 to 30 hours a week as a councillor and must buy back benefits from her pri-

vate employer, Thompson Rivers University, when she’s away on city business. Councillors have unanimously endorsed a motion introduced by Bepple on Tuesday that asks city staff to research remuneration rates in comparable cities around B.C. Any change in council’s pay would go into effect in December 2014, after the next municipal election. The mayor of Kamloops is currently paid more than $74,400 a year, councillors earn more than $24,800, and one-third of the pay is tax free.

daily townsman / daily bulletin


Thursday, MAY 2, 2013

Page 17

Sun Valley Song presenting a musical bouquet Sub mit ted

Sun Valley Song, a 30-member chamber choir, presents its annual spring concert on Saturday, May 11 at 7:30 p.m. and on Sunday, May 12 at 2 p.m. at Knox Presbyterian Church in Cranbrook on the corner of Victoria Avenue and 3rd Street North. The concert features songs in a wide variety of musical styles, from classical to contemporary. Sun Valley Song has been presenting choral concerts for 13 years in the region and over those years has performed regularly with the Symphony of the Kootenays. In 2012, the choir received an honourable mention from the provincial BC Performing Arts Festival for their performance of Requiem, originally written to honour victims of Hurricane Katrina. “Just like a spring bouquet of flowers, our concert includes songs and choral works in an attractive spray of

colours and shapes,” says Yme Woensdregt, Music Director. “Our featured number will be a medley of songs from Les Miserables, but audience members will also recognize Broadway hits, African-American spirituals, Maritime folk songs, pop standards like Leonard Cohen’s Hallelujah, and great classical choral works such as Beethoven’s Hallelujah and Fauré’s Cantique de Jean Racine.” “The members of our choir have fun when they sing and we’re delighted to share this wonderful music with our audience!” Sun Valley Song is directed by Yme Woensdregt and accompanied on the piano by Wendy Guilmont. Tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for children (12 and under) and are available at Lotus Books in Cranbrook, from choir members or at the door. For more informaSubmitted tion, please call Elizabeth at 250-489- Sun Valley Song is holding its annual spring concerts on Saturday, May 11, and Sunday, May 12 at 5381. Knox Presbyterian Church in Cranbrook

Wide world

A drive through quaint English countryside A few years ago, I visited my friends living in Bristol and we did a driving tour of the Cotswolds. This was a fabulous trip, visiting an area of England far removed from the hustle of London. Defining the Cotswolds as a geographical region is an exercise; most people agree that the region is centred on the Cotswold escarpment, but there is no general agreement on where the boundaries of the region lie. Some maps show the Cotswolds stretching from the outskirts of Bath in the south almost to Stratford-upon-Avon in the north, and from the Severn in the west to Oxford in the east. Some of the confusion is unavoidable as the roads wind to and fro through the charming English countryside and you never really know for sure where you are. Along the Cotswald escarpment lie some of the prettiest, most “English” villages in the entire country. But getting around to these villages is interesting to say the least when you are being driven by an English driver, whose only two speeds are ‘full on’ and ‘stop’. I was gripping the armrests most of the trip! Hard to focus on the gorgeous countryside when you are fearing for your life round each turn. And they just laugh, ha ha, you North Americans

Carla Nelson of Maritime Travel tells what a tour of the Cotswolds has to offer


Bourton-On-The-Water is a picturesque Cotswolds village with the Windrush River passing through town. with your wide roads and tame speed limits. I understand that you can do these loops through the quaint villages by tour bus rather than a rental car (or with a friend) which may be a lot more relaxing. But needless to say, we were able to stop any time when we spotted a cute pub, a quaint tea house, a beautiful riverside park, or a delightful church. One of my favourite villages is Bourton-onthe-water. The Windrush River meanders through the centre of town, and is crossed by low stone bridges. The cottages are built of lovely golden “Cotswold stone”, a warm-toned limestone that gives the

villages of this region a charm found in few other places. Artists line the banks of the river happily sketching on their easels. Children tangle their feet from the banks of the river. People picnic. It is just lovely. Tewkesbury has some fine antique shops, and an abbey church surrounded by half-timbered Tudor buildings. A few short miles away is Winchcombe, yet another delightful Cotswold village, and close to Winchcombe is Belas Knap. The names of these villages are so much fun to say – Chipping Sodbury, Chipping Camden and Cheltenham – almost as fun as

visiting them! Cheltenham owes its prosperity and its fine architecture to the spa which became popular

here in the Georgian period. The town is all white houses and wrought-iron railings and colourful baskets of flowers hung from the buildings. One of my favourite visits was to the town of Bath. The great Roman baths here were used from about 80-400AD, but they were then covered up by building on the site. In 1775 the baths and temple complex were discovered by accident, and they have been restored to their former glory. This is without a doubt the best Roman site in England, and well worth seeing. Nothing very British about Bath at all. You really shouldn’t visit the baths without visiting the Pump Room, which looks down into

the steaming Great Pool. It was here that generations of high society members came to drink the waters. You can still drink the waters, but it doesn’t really smell so good! You can’t ‘bath’ in the baths, this is not a hot springs, but nonetheless, it is a very interesting place. The best time to go to the Cotswolds is spring and fall to avoid the crowds. It’s a busy tourist area in the summer months. And the weather is quite decent in spring and fall. It’s not difficult to get there. We have nonstop flights from Calgary into

both London Heathrow and London Gatwick. Then buy a bus ticket on National Express right from the airport and a short few hours later (when you will be sleeping from the jet lag anyways), you will arrive in Bristol. Then you can take single or multi-day tours, rent a car, or hop in a friend’s vehicle and hope for the best. I’m still here, so I guess it wasn’t all that bad! But there’s always walking tours too... For more information about the Cotswolds, contact Carla Nelson, Branch Manager, Maritime Travel, downtown Cranbrook. 250-489-4788.

City of Kimberley PUBLIC NOTICE



A Musical Bouquet Saturday, May 11 - 7:30 pm Sunday, May 12 - 2:00 pm Knox Presbyterian Church Corner of Victoria Ave. & 3rd St. S., Cranbrook Tickets: $10 adult, $5 children (12 & under) available: Choir Members, Lotus Books or at the door

Please be advised that during the spring and summer seasons (May 15 – October 15) families and/or friends are kindly asked to remove any grave decorations, wood crosses, shepherds hooks, glass, pottery, or china items from the Kimberley and Marysville cemeteries. This is to assist in seasonal cemetery maintenance and grass cutting operations. Any items remaining on grave spaces after May 15 will be collected by the cemetery caretakers and placed on the tables at the service building. Families are permitted to place flowers on grave spaces during the summer. The container should be non-breakable and be a part of the grave marker. THANK YOU FOR YOUR COOPERATION. Parks, Recreation & Facilities Department

Page 18 Thursday, MAY 2, 2013


daily townsman / daily bulletin


Grade 9 students test their skills while making bookcases in College of the Rockies’ carpentry shop.

College hosts trades event for Grade 9 students Submit ted

College of the Rockies hosted 48 grade nine students from Elkford, Fernie, Jaffray and Cranbrook for a full day of trades-related activities on Wednesday, April 24 as part of the YES 2 IT (Youth Exploring Skills to Industry Training) program.

Students had the opportunity to practice their wood and metal-working skills in the carpentry shop while building bookshelves and then identified parts and checked fluid levels in cars in the mechanics shop. College of the Rockies welding, carpentry

Cranbrook & District Arts Council

40th Anniversary

Awe s D ome Prizoor es!

Celebrate the Arts

Feature Local Performers & Artists

at Ktunaxa Gym - 220 Cbk St., N, Cranbrook May 17th, 7:00 p.m. Tickets: Adults $10.00, Seniors & Students $8.00 Children under 12 Free Available at CDAC & Lotus Books Phone: 250-426-4223

Not sure about the whole

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

and mechanics instructors, along with their grade 12 ACE IT students and apprentices provided instruction and mentoring for the students. Competitions were held in hand nailing, sawing and operation of a Robertson screwdriver. Prizes for these skills competitions were provided by Teck Coal Ltd. and Resource Training Organization.  WorksafeBC representative Jeff McKay was onhand to ensure everyone remained safe. College of the Rockies’ regional transition co-ordinator Brian Conrad says, “This was an excellent event that was useful in exposing students to and exciting them about the skilled trades prior to their entry into senior secondary.   It was also an opportunity to showcase what trades opportunities are available to them at the College of the Rockies.” To learn more about trades programs at College of the Rockies, go to: trades


Drew Miller was selected as the April winner in the Burn Fund calendar contest. Drew won a $50 gift certificate from Cranbrook Photo. Pictured are Bob Hutton from Cranbrook Photo, Cranbrook Fire Department Deputy Chief Scott Driver and Drew Miller.


Allan Howie was selected as March’s Burn Fund calendar contest winner. He received two jackets donated by Heather Oglestone of Mega Silkscreening. Pictured are Heather Oglestone, Allan Howie (centre) and Cody Swanson.


College of the Rockies’ international student Dorothy Maloba, a Tourism and Recreation Management student from Kenya, is presented with a one-time mini-scholarship of $50 from the Canadian Federation of University Women (CFUW) Cranbrook. Maloba was awarded the scholarship for her short essay about her future aspirations and how her studies at the College will help her to achieve her goals. Pictured (l-r): CFUW Cranbrook President Cathryn Henley, Dorothy Maloba and College of the Rockies International Education Manager Jeff Cooper.

daily bulletin

Thursday, MAY 2, 2013


Page 19

US tribe faces $4.9M price to block development near massacre site Kristi Eaton Associated Press

SIOUX FALLS, S.D. — Tribal members say the man who owns a piece of the Wounded Knee National Historic Landmark on the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation is trying to profit from their suffering, asking nearly $5 million for two tracts of land with an assessed value of less than $14,000. It was there, on Dec. 29, 1890, that 300 Native American men, women and children were killed by the 7th Cavalry in the final battle of the American Indian Wars.

James Czywczynski, whose family has owned the property since 1968, is trying to sell the 40acre (16-hectare) fraction of the historic landmark and another 40acre parcel for $4.9 million (16-hectare). He has given the Oglala Sioux Tribe until Wednesday to agree to the price, after which he will open it up to outside investors. Oglala Sioux tribal president Bryan Brewer told The Associated Press on Wednesday that the tribe does not have the money to buy the land and that, even if

it did, tribal members shouldn’t have to buy back something that is theirs. “We are hoping no one will buy this land. And I’d like to tell investors that if someone thinks they can go down there and commercialize this, it will never happen. We will not allow it,’’ he said. Czywczynski did not return repeated calls from The Associated Press on Wednesday. Earlier this month he told the AP he had three offers from West Coastbased investment groups interested in

AP Photo/Seth Wenig

Officials load a plane part that was discovered wedged between an apartment building and a mosque into a truck in New York, May 1, 2013.

Suspected 9-11 plane part removed from between 2 buildings Colleen Long Associated Press

NEW YORK — Police used a pulley system on Wednesday to remove a suspected 9-11 plane part from between two buildings near the World Trade Center site, and the medical examiner said no potential human remains had been found there. About six officers raised the jagged, 255pound (115 -kilogram) metal piece, which contains cranks, levers and bolts. They took it over a three-story wall, lowered it into a courtyard, and carried it through a basement.

Onlookers across the street took pictures as they loaded it onto a truck headed to a Brooklyn police facility. The part was discovered a week ago, wedged in a narrow space between an apartment building and a mosque. In 2010, the mosque prompted national debate about Islam and freedom of speech because it’s located just blocks from ground zero. Authorities believe the rusted wing part is from one of the two hijacked airliners that brought down the trade centre on Sept. 11, 2001. The 5-foot piece is a

trailing edge flap support structure, police have said. Located close to the body of the plane, the part helps secure wing flaps that move in and out and aid in regulating plane speed. Boeing officials told police the part came from one of its 767 airliners, but it isn’t possible to determine which one. Both hijacked planes that struck the towers, American Airlines Flight 11 and United Airlines Flight 175, were Boeing 767s. American and United have had no comment.

buying the land for the original asking price. The ultimatum has caused anger among many tribal members and descendants of the massacre victims. “I know we are at the 11th hour, but selling this massacre site and using the victims as a selling pitch is, for lack of a better word, it’s grotesque,’’ said Nathan Blindman, 56, whose grandfather was 10 when he survived the massacre. “To use the murdered children, the murdered teenagers, the unborn, women screaming and running for their lives, using that as a selling pitch ... that has got to be the most barbaric thing ever to use as a selling pitch.’’ Czywczynski acknowledges the historical significance adds value to each parcel of land, which have each been appraised at less than $7,000 apiece, according to records reviewed by the AP. Besides its proximity to the burial grounds, the land includes the site of a former trading post burned down during the 1973 Wounded Knee uprising, in which hundreds of American Indian Movement protesters occupied the town built at the massacre site. The 71-day standoff that left two tribal members dead and a federal agent seriously wounded is credited with raising awareness about Native American struggles and giving rise to a wider protest movement that lasted the rest of the decade. The land sits on the Pine Ridge Indian Res-

AP Photo/Rapid City Journal, File

This Feb. 7, 2012 file photo shows a cross on a grave at the Wounded Knee National Historic landmark in South Dakota. ervation, home to the Oglala Sioux Tribe, but many of the descendants of the massacre victims and survivors are members of several different Lakota tribes, said Joseph Brings Plenty, a former chairman of the Cheyenne River Sioux Tribe and a traditional chief. Brings Plenty said the tribes are not in a position to pay millions of dollars for the land. Although tribal members are not opposed to development that would preserve, beautify or better educate the public about the land and its history, they are opposed to commercialization, he said. “You don’t go and dance on grandma and grandpa’s grave to turn a hefty dollar sign,’’ he said. Tribal members and descendants have reached out to President Barack Obama to make the site a National Monument, which would better guard it against

development and commercialization, Brings Plenty said. But even if an outside investor buys the land with intent to develop, there will be obstacles, said Craig Dillon, an Oglala Sioux Tribal Council member. The tribe could pass new laws preventing the buyer from actually building at the site. “Whoever buys that is still going to have to deal with the tribe,’’ Dillon said. “Access is going to be an issue. Development is going to be an issue. I’m not threatening anybody, but my tone is be aware you have to deal with the tribe if you purchase it.’’ There are nearly 2,500 national historic landmarks across the country, with the vast majority of them owned by private landowners, said Don Stevens, chief of the History and National Register Program in the Midwest Region

for the National Park Service. “We advocate for preservation and we always express concern about potential harm for their care,’’ Stevens said, adding that the NPS does not have any legal authority. Still, a site can lose its designation if it does not retain its physical integrity, he said. One example is Soldier Field in Chicago, which lost the designation when it was remodeled a decade ago because it changed its physical character. As for the Wounded Knee site, Stevens said any development could potentially affect the Historic Landmark designation. “Certainly you would hear a hue and cry about that type of thing,’’ he said. “And certainly if we saw something going up, we’d express our concern, even if we don’t have a legal jurisdiction to intercede, we’d express our concern.’’

5-year-old child accidentally shoots 2-year-old sister Associated Press

BURKESVILLE, Ky. — A 5-year-old U.S. boy accidentally shot his 2-year-old sister to death with a rifle he had received as a gift last year, authorities said. The children’s mother was home at the time Tuesday afternoon but had stepped out to the front porch for a few minutes and “she heard the gun go off,’’ Cumberland County Coroner Gary White said. He said the rifle was kept in a corner, and the family didn’t realize a bullet was left inside it.

White told the Lexington Herald-Leader newspaper the boy received the .22-calibre rifle, especially made for children, as a gift. The shooting, while accidental, highlights a cultural divide in the U.S. debate over gun control, which again became a top issue after 20 young children and six adults were shot dead at a Connecticut school in December. While many urban and suburban areas work to keep guns out of the hands of children, it’s not uncommon for youths in rural areas to

own guns for target practice and hunting. “Down in Kentucky where we’re from, you know, guns are passed down from generation to generation. You start at a young age with guns for hunting and everything,’’ White said. The girl died of a single gunshot wound to the chest area. It is not clear whether any charges will be filed, said Kentucky State Police spokesman Trooper Billy Gregory. The AP is not identifying the children because of their ages.

Page 20 Thursday, MAY 2, 2013

daily townsman / daily bulletin


Scientists find evidence of cannibalism at Jamestown Bre t t Zongker Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Scientists revealed Wednesday that they have found the first solid archaeological evidence that some of the earliest American colonists at Jamestown, Virginia, survived harsh conditions by turning to cannibalism. For years, there have been tales of people in the first permanent English settlement in America eating dogs, cats, rats, mice, snakes and shoe leather to stave off starvation. There were also written accounts of settlers eating their own dead, but archaeologists had been skeptical of those stories. But now, the Smithsonian’s National Museum of Natural History and archaeologists from Jamestown are announcing the discovery of the bones of a 14-yearold girl that show clear signs that she was cannibalized. Evidence indicates clumsy chops to the body and head of the girl, who appears to have already been dead at the time. Smithsonian forensic anthropologist Douglas

Owsley said the human remains date back to a deadly winter known as the “starving time’’ in Jamestown from 1609 to 1610. Hundreds died during the period. Scientists have said the settlers likely arrived during the worst drought in 800 years, bringing severe food shortages for the 6,000 people who lived at Jamestown between 1607 and 1625. The historical record is chilling. Early Jamestown colony leader George Percy wrote of a “world of miseries,’’ that included digging up corpses from their graves to eat when there was nothing else. “Nothing was spared to maintain life,’’ he wrote. In one case, a man killed, “salted,’’ and began eating his pregnant wife. Both Percy and Capt. John Smith, the colony’s most famous leader, documented the account in their writings. The man was later executed. “One amongst the rest did kill his wife, powdered her, and had eaten part of her before it was known, for which he was executed, as he well deserved,’’ Smith

High Tea OLD-TIME Chateau PHOTO Kimberley BOOTH 12-3

Plein Air Painting Art Work

AP/Carolyn Kaster

Doug Owsley, division head for Physical Anthropology at the Smithsonian’s National Museum of Natural History, displays the skull of ‘Jane of Jamestown’ during a news conference at the museum in Washington, Wednesday, May 1, 2013. wrote. “Now whether she was better roasted, boiled or carbonado’d (barbecued), I know not, but of such a dish as powdered wife I never heard of.’’ Archaeologists at Jamestown and Colonial Williamsburg in Virginia were somewhat skeptical of the stories of cannibalism in the past because there was no solid proof, until now. “Historians have questioned, well did it happen or not happen?’’ Owsley said. “And this is very convincing evidence that it did.’’ Owsley has been working with William Kelso, the chief archaeologist at Jamestown, since their first burial discovery in 1996. The remains of the 14-year-old girl, discov-

ered in the summer of 2012, mark the fourth set of human remains uncovered at Jamestown outside of graves. Researchers named her “Jane’’ to give her an identity for a book explaining her story. Her remains were found in a cellar at the site that had been filled with trash, including bones of horses and other animals consumed in desperation, according to archaeologists. The discovery detracts from the happier mythology of John Smith and Pocahontas that many associate with Jamestown. The vice-president of research at nearby Colonial Williamsburg,

which oversees excavations of the original Jamestown site, said visitors will have a fuller view of a terrible time in early American history. “I think we are better served by understanding history warts and all because I think it gives us a better understanding of who we are as a people,’’ James Horn said. “It gives us a better sense of the sacrifices that people made, ordinary people like Jane, to survive in the new world.’’ Owsley, who has also done forensic analysis for police investigations, analyzed the girl’s remains and how the body had been dismembered, including chops to the

front and back of the head. The girl was likely already dead at the time. There was a cultural stigma against killing someone for food. But it was clear to Owsley immediately that there were signs of cannibalism. “It is the evidence found on those bones that put it within the context of this time period,’’ he said. “This does represent a clear case of dismemberment of the body and removing of tissues for consumption.’’ It was the work of someone not skilled at butchering, Owsley said. There was a sense of desperation. The bones show a bi-

zarre attempt to open the skull. Animal brains and facial tissue would be considered accepted and desirable meat in the 17th century, Owsley said. The human remains will be placed on display at Jamestown to explain the horrid conditions early settlers faced. At the Smithsonian, curators will display a digital reconstruction of the girl’s face in an exhibit about life at Jamestown. Owsley said archaeology is helping to fill in details from a time when few records were kept — details that won’t likely be found in history books. Kelso, whose archaeology team discovered the bones, said the girl’s bones will be displayed to help tell a story, not to be a spectacle. “We found her in a trash dump, unceremoniously trashed and cannibalized, and now her story can be told,’’ Kelso said. “People will be able to empathize with the time and history and think to themselves, as I do: What would I do to stay alive?’’ The Smithsonian and Jamestown archaeologists are publishing their findings in a new book but decided against waiting to announce the discovery through a peer-reviewed journal. “In a lot of ways, I say Jane is us,’’ Kelso said. “She brings the past to the present.’’

British adventurer dies CHANGE for the BETTER attempting to cross ice cap

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LONDON — A British adventurer has died and two others suffered frostbite as they tried to cross Greenland’s ice cap on a charity hike, officials said Wednesday. The British Foreign Office said Philip Goodeve-Docker died and two others on the trek remained hospitalized. On Friday, the three-man expedition got caught by a strong cold wind that sweeps across the eastern part of the vast icecap, Poul Petersen, a spokesman for the police in Greenland said. A rescue helicopter was not able to reach the men until Saturday because of the bad weather, and on arrival they found that Goodeve-Docker was dead.

Photograph: Facebook

Philip Goodeve-Docker died during a trek across Greenland. The survivors were flown to

Britain via Iceland after first being treated at a hospital in Tasiilaq on Greenland’s east coast, 180 kilometres (112 miles) south of the Arctic Circle, Petersen said. Goodeve-Docker’s body was being sent later to Britain, he said. Goodeve-Docker embarked on the trip to raise money for charity in honour of his grandfather, who died two years ago. On his website, he described the 500 to 600-kilometre (310 to 370-mile) trek as one of the great polar challenges. The adventurer said he expected the trip’s dangers to include polar bears, strong winds, crevasses up to 500 metres (1,650 feet) and temperatures as low as minus 50 Celsius (minus 58 Fahrenheit).

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

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May 3





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Page 21

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daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 22 Thursday, MAY 2, 2013

COMICS Horoscopes

CANCER (June 21-July 22) A partner makes the first move. Respond accordingly, if possible. Recognize that you might ARIES (March 21-April 19) Bypass a power play, and you be oversensitive, and underwill have a close-to-perfect day. stand that this person might Others seem to want your at- have strong feelings, too. Listen, tention, and they might resort but do not take every comment to some odd behavior. You have personally. Tonight: Meet up a way of communicating that with a friend for dinner. allows you to get past an issue LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) with ease. Reduce your stress You could be irritated by an through a proven method or older relative or a friend. A boss hobby. Tonight: Out late. might be out of sorts as well. Be willing to change plans and free TAURUS (April 20-May 20) If you think that others demand yourself up. Others will find you a lot, you are 100 percent cor- to be unpredictable, as you’ll rect. If you would like to go in decide that a new set of plans a different direction, do. Note feels more appropriate. Tonight: the areas in which you impose Defer to someone else. restrictions. Be aware of what VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) is going on with a child or loved You could feel a bit out of sorts, one. Tonight: Be ready to go till as your mind repeats a situation the wee hours. over and over again. A partner might act up or do the unexGEMINI (May 21-June 20) Keep reaching out to someone pected. Stay focused on what at a distance. You understand is important to you. Answer much more about a situation questions with a newfound than you realize. Have a conver- openness. Others will come sation about this, and you’ll see to respect that. Tonight: Keep that others share your beliefs. smiling. You will find common ground. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Tonight: Consider a weekend You might be a lot more inescape in the near future. volved in a creative endeavor by Jacqueline Bigar

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

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

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Phone: 250.426.0422

This is a Kimberley Dynamiter


BULL-A-RAMA and Dance! DOORS OPEN 5:00!

Saturday May 4th – starts 6:00 pm – Kimberley Civic Centre Bull Riding Tickets: Adults $20, Kids 5-12 $10, 4 & under Free!

For Better or Worse

than you thought possible. Look at the big picture in order to grasp the details. You could be overwhelmed by someone’s demands. Take a step back if that’s the case. Tonight: Add more fun into your life. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Check out a new possibility with care, especially if it involves a real-estate matter or an investment. Do not hesitate to get others’ different perspectives. You’ll want to make a solid decision if possible, so be completely aware of the risks involved. Tonight: Order in. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) You could be overwhelmed by a certain situation. As a result, you might insist that the matter be handled as you’d like. The responses you get will surprise you. Use your instincts, and think twice before you decide on a big purchase. Tonight: At your favorite haunt. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Deal with your finances and investments, as they are your strong suit. You also might want to revise your stance on a serious matter. Your creativity will soar, no matter how you

approach the situation. Follow through with your ideas, and brainstorm more. Tonight: Your treat. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You could lose your temper with a family member, or vice versa. Take your time when making a decision. You might reverse direction several times -- at least mentally. Brainstorm with others. You eventually will make up your mind. Tonight: Go with the flow. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You might want to evaluate a decision involving a personal matter. Be skeptical of someone new you meet, especially if you decide to get to know this person. You could be subject to an unexpected financial development, which could be positive. Tonight: Don’t push. BORN TODAY Singer Lesley Gore (1946), longest-ruling empress of Russia Catherine the Great (1729), fashion designer Donatella Versace (1955) ***

By Lynn Johnston

Dance at 9pm with the Ken McCoy Band. Dance Tickets: Adults $15 • Combo Bull-A-Rama & Dance $32 Tickets at: Sprout Grocery, Kimberley & Hillbilly Hardwear, Cranbrook. –– Sponsors of the Bull-A-Rama –– Hytech Production • Columbia Basin Trust Lantz Farms • Weimer Construction Wasa Country Pub • Tourism Kimberley


Hagar the Horrible

By Jim Davis

By Dick Browne

Kimberley Summer Theatre Presents:

Self Help (July 9-27) – Wizard of Oz (Aug 3-14) Adult Tix (both shows) $23 Child (Oz) (3-13 yrs) $13

Early Bird

Before (May 31) $4 off Before (June 30) $3 off

Two-Show Pass

1 SH / 1 Oz - $2 off each tix Family Pack - 2 Adults, 2 Children - $3 off each tix

Baby Blues

By Kirkman and Scott

Tix: 250-427-4080 In Person: KST Box Office (Centre 64 Theatre) For all performance dates, times, special matinees and group info visit our website.

ADVERTISING OPPORTUNITY A powerful tool when you want to reach your potential customers – the Daily Townsman and Daily Bulletin are invited into over 6,900 homes every day, Monday to Friday.

To advertise or subscribe in Cranbrook, 250-426-5201, ext 0

To advertise or subscribe in Kimberley 250-427-5333 • 10:00-4:30

Rhymes with Orange

By Hillary B. Price

Annie’s Mailbox by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: I’m in my 40s and have been married for 20 years. We have two children. Our marriage has been OK but not totally fulfilling. For the past five years, I have been in contact with my ex-fiancee. I have thought about getting divorced a number of times but have never gone through with it. I love my wife, but not the same way I love my ex. Whenever I speak with my ex, I am my happy old self. She is the most caring, sweet, romantic person I’ve ever met, and I know, without a doubt, that our lives would be happy if we were together. Not a day goes by that I don’t think about her. We treat each other the way people should be treated. My children do not have the best relationship with their mother, so I don’t think a divorce would be all that traumatizing for them. I just don’t want to hurt her. I have spoken to her about the things I’d like changed, but she only complies for a short while, and then things go back to the way they were. Is this just a midlife crisis? Should I settle and stick with my current life or take a chance on a new one? -- Wanting No Regrets Dear Wanting: So why didn’t you marry your ex-fiancee? It’s not uncommon to fantasize about a wonderful life with someone you don’t actually live with. The mundane responsibilities, raising children, doing housework, paying bills -- all of those things are unromantic and unexciting. It takes work to make a good marriage. Don’t simply tell your wife what you want her to change. Maybe she’d like you to change, too. We commend you for not wanting to hurt her. So please give your marriage a chance before you bail. Ask your wife to come with you for marriage counseling to see whether you can work through some of those things that are making you unhappy. Dear Annie: My husband recently passed away after 40 years together. It’s been heartbreaking. While going through his desk, I found a checkbook for our joint trust account. He had written in it that he wanted to leave all five of our children a sizable amount of money. I have no problem with four of them, as they are all employed and responsible adults. However, the fifth “child” is 58, unemployed, and living on his veterans benefits and disability so he can smoke medical marijuana. I have already written checks for the first four kids, but I am dragging my feet about the fifth. It was my husband’s wish that they all be treated equally. Am I being disrespectful to my husband’s memory by not getting a check out to my son? I’m afraid he will blow it all on weed. -- An Anxious Mom Dear Mom: We think your son is probably as responsible as he’s going to get. Certainly your husband knew this. Talk to your son. Explain that he has money coming to him, but you are concerned that it won’t last very long. Ask whether he’d like you to pay it to him in installments or put it in a trust for his long-term benefit. He may actually prefer an arrangement like this, but if not, please give him the money anyway. What he does with it is not your problem. Dear Annie: Perhaps the owners of vacation homes whose guests leave photos of their own families in the home could start guest scrapbooks. A large scrapbook would provide room for visitors to note when they were there and perhaps mention a few of the more interesting things they did while enjoying the generous hospitality of the owners. This would provide a nice memory book for both the owners and guests, as well as providing an appropriate place for guests to leave their family photos. -- Barbara in Ventura 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

daily townsman / daily bulletin

Thursday, MAY 2, 2013

Page 23

NEWS Missing woman, last seen dropping off kids for school in 2002, surfaces in Fla. Mark Scolforo Associated Press

Carmen Blandin Tarleton, of Thetford, Vt, underwent a transplant in February after a 2007 attack in which her estranged husband doused her with industrial strength lye, burning more than 80 percent of her body.

US woman reveals new face after transplant Rodrique Ngowi Associated Press

BOSTON — A U.S. woman revealed her new face after a transplant Wednesday, six years after her ex-husband disfigured her by dousing her with industrial-strength lye, and said she went through “what some may call hell’’ but has found a way to be happy. Carmen Blandin Tarleton had face transplant surgery in February and spoke publicly for the first time at a news conference. “I’m now in a better place, mentally and emotionally, than I ever could have imagined six years ago,’’ Tarleton said. “I want to share my experience with others, so they may find that strength inside themselves to escape their own pain.’’ In 2007, the 44-year-old mother of two was attacked by Herbert Rodgers, who believed she was seeing another man. Police say he struck her with a bat and poured lye from a squeeze bottle onto her face.

When police arrived, Tarleton was trying to crawl into a shower to wash away the chemical, which had already distorted her face. In 2009, Rodgers pleaded guilty to maiming Tarleton in exchange for a prison sentence of at least 30 years. A Boston hospital said more than 30 surgeons, anesthesiologists and nurses worked for more than 15 hours to replace skin, muscles, tendons and nerves in the face transplant. The face donor was Cheryl Denelli Righter, who died of a sudden stroke, a hospital spokeswoman said. Righter’s daughter, Marinda, told Tarleton on Wednesday that she looked beautiful, adding she was certain her mother had somehow picked Tarleton. “They are both mothers, they are both survivors, they are both beacons of light,’’ she said. Tarleton, who is legally blind, thanked Righter’s family for what she called “a tremendous gift’’ that’s greatly alleviated the pain she’d felt daily.

Newly-adopted puppy tracked, taken by former owner C anadian Press

SAANICH, B.C. — An internal investigation is underway within the B.C. SPCA, after a newly-adopted puppy was reclaimed by its original owner. Officials at the society want to know how a 30-year-old Squamish woman was able to trace the ninemonth-old husky-shepherd cross to its new home on Vancouver Island.

Police were called after someone broke into a Saanich home last Tuesday and grabbed the dog. An investigation led to the Squamish resident who had the pup when she was taken into custody. According to the SPCA, the dog had been abandoned by its original owner and it was surrendered to the society for placement in its adoption program.

Protect our earth. The Cranbrook Daily Townsman and the Kimberley Daily Bulletin promote recycling. We use vegetable-based inks, and our newsprint, tin and aluminum waste is recycled.

LITITZ, Pa. — A central Pennsylvania woman who mysteriously disappeared after dropping off her children for school 11 years ago has surfaced in Florida, telling police she travelled there on a whim with homeless hitchhikers, slept under bridges and survived by scavenging food and panhandling, authorities said Wednesday. Brenda Heist, 53, had been declared legally dead, Lititz Borough Police Det. John Schofield said. The detective said he met with her in Florida on Monday and she expressed shame and apologized for what she did to her family. Heist was going through an amicable divorce in 2002 when she was turned down for housing assistance, which led her to despair. She was crying in a park when two women and a man befriended her, then invited her to join them as they began a monthlong hitchhiking journey to south Florida, Schofield said. Her ex-husband Lee Heist, who got the courts to declare her legally dead two years ago and has remarried, said at a news conference Wednesday that he was angry because of the effect her disappearance had on their son and daughter. Lee Heist was looked at as a suspect, but co-operated with investigators, took a polygraph and was eventually cleared. He was able to maintain a bond with the children. “They knew that I was there, and I loved them and would take care of them,’’ he said. He said his ex-wife and their children have expressed a desire to speak with each other, but for now they are taking things slowly. Schofield said Brenda Heist was expected to be released from police custody in Florida and was likely to spend some time with a brother in that state before moving in with her mother in Texas.

Brenda Heist in 2002 (left) and in 2013. “She has a birth certificate and a death certificate so she’s got a long ways to make this right again,’’ Schofield said. “She’s got to take it slow with her family, I’m sure, and it’s going to be a long process.’’ Inside her Lititz home the day she disappeared, dinner was defrosting and the laundry was half done. Police located her car in a neighbouring county but none of her personal belongings were taken. When Schofield called recently to meet with her ex-husband and their daughter, they assumed he would be notifying them that her remains were found, the detective said. Lee Heist said he struggled financially after his wife disappeared, quitting his job and losing his home. She had been a bookkeeper at a car dealership. “There were people in the neighbourhood who would not allow their children to play with my children’’ because he had been a suspect, he said. Brenda Heist turned herself in to Monroe County sheriff’s deputies in Key Largo, Fla., on Friday, regarding some outstanding warrants, and then informed them she was a missing person. She had apparently been using a different name and had been homeless for the past two years, most recently living in a tent community run by a social service agency.

“She said she was at the end of her rope, she was tired of running,’’ Schofield said. For about seven years she lived with a man in a camper in Key West and worked odd jobs. Schofield said she never had access to a computer and never checked to see if she was being sought, although she assumed she was. The Heists’ daughter is now a 19-year-old West Chester University sophomore, and their son, 23, recently graduated from the same college and is pursuing a law-enforcement career. The school is about 30 miles west of Philadelphia. Schofield said police in Florida were trying to sort out the warrants before releasing Brenda Heist. The Monroe County Sheriff’s Office said Heist was in “protective custody,’’ although not with the office. The sheriff’s office did not immediately respond to a request by The Associated Press for a way to contact her. Police in Lititz said the investigation eventually involved dozens of detectives, and although the trail had grown cold the case had never been forgotten, with Heist’s picture tacked to a wall at police headquarters. Lee Heist said he and the children also remembered, and observed anniversaries. Her valuables were returned to her mother years ago, he said.

Ontario woman rescued from mud after 12-hour ordeal C anadian Press

HALIBURTON, Ont. — A central Ontario woman didn’t panic when she was stuck kneedeep in mud for 12 hours because her dog snuggled up to keep her warm and calm. Sandra Van Alstyne, 64, was out walking Monty, a three-yearold border collie, in the cottage country area of Haliburton Highlands on Tuesday around 10:30 a.m. when she encountered a muddy section of a trail. “It didn’t look like it would be a real problem,’’ she said Wednesday from her home. “So I

stepped in it and I got sucked down into it.’’ Van Alstyne got her right leg free, but her left leg just wasn’t coming, she said. “It was like it was cemented,’’ she said. When she didn’t return home Van Alstyne’s husband became frantic and called police, who immediately started searching for her. In the mud, meanwhile, Van Alstyne said she wasn’t too worried. “I surprised myself,’’ she said. “I didn’t panic. I had my dog

with me and he stayed right by me, even when it got a little chilly he was right there to snuggle into.’’ About 12 hours after she got stuck, provincial police found her using a helicopter and tracking dogs and had to use shovels to help get her out. The officers themselves nearly got stuck while trying to rescue her, Van Alstyne said. She got checked out at the hospital and is no worse for wear, except for a voice hoarse from shouting for help. Monty is fine too, she said.

dailyTOWNSMAN/DAILY townsman / daily bulletin DAILY BULLETIN

Page 24 Thursday, MAY May 2, 20132, 2013 PAGE 24 Thursday,

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It is with deep sorrow the family of Lorne Bailey announces his passing on Sunday, April 28th, 2013 in Cranbrook, BC at the age of 56.

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Lorne was born April 22, 1957 in Cranbrook. Lorne is survived by his loving wife Myrna, daughters Kasey (Paul), and unborn grandchild, Carlee (Mike) and granddaughter Ava, mother Alma, brother Roy, sister Jan (Dave), father and mother-in-law Bob & Lolly Hockley, extended family & friends. Lorne was predeceased by his father Ed, brother Stu, sister-in-law Diane and nephew Greg. A Celebration of Lorneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Life will be held on Saturday, May 4th, 2013 at 2:00 pm at the Eagles Hall, 715 Kootenay Street North in Cranbrook. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the charity of your choice. Arrangements entrusted to McPherson Funeral Service. Condolences for the family can be offered at:

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It is with heavy hearts that we announce the passing of Richard Arthur Humble with his family at his side on Thursday, April 25, 2013, after a short battle with cancer. Rick will be sadly missed by all who knew him. Tubby touched many hearts, for he was â&#x20AC;&#x153;one of a kind.â&#x20AC;? He will be dearly missed by his loving wife, Lynn McKim (Abby & Jack), his daughter Nadine - his sons Karri (Ivonne) - Chris & Shawn - sister Bonnie (Jurien), grandchildren; Kennedy - Nathen Jediah & Jeremiah, nieces; Jacquie (Joe - Allison & Mia), nephews; Mark (Lori, Regan, Jansen, & Honey), Michael & Brittney cousins Murray (Gilly), and all Aunts & Uncles. Rick was predeceased by his father Raymond Clark Humble, his mother Irene Johnson & son Darren Humble. Rick was born in Calgary, AB and raised in the Creston Valley. Rick then moved to Kimberley and worked for Cominco as a millwright and planner for 32 years until the mine closed.

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Rick loved to hunt and hold special gatherings at his cabin, and will be truly missed by all. A heartfelt thank you to all family and friends and health care professionals who assisted in Rickâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s time and need. A special thanks to Yvonne Keyser and Frank Ackerman and the Kimberley Clinic and the Palliative Care Unit at the East Kootenay Regional Hospital.

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Thursday, 2, 2013 PAGE Thursday, May MAY 2, 2013 Page 25 25




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dailyTOWNSMAN/DAILY townsman / daily bulletin DAILY BULLETIN

PAGE 26 Thursday, Page 26 Thursday, MAY May 2, 20132, 2013


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Cars - Domestic

Borrow Up To $25,000

True Coin Collector Looking to Purchase Collections, Accumulations, Olympic Gold and Silver coins, Bills + Not melting down, Serious Collector. Call: Coin Couple 1-778-281-0030

Cash same day, local office.


Need CA$H Today? Own A Vehicle?

No Credit Checks! 1-800-514-9399



2004 Pontiac Sunfire

Apt/Condo for Rent


1 BEDROOM apartment in downtown Kimberley. $575 per month includes heat and power. Fridge/stove. Non smoker, no pets. 250-427-4090

Fully serviced, full tune-up, safety inspected, manual transmission.

EK Transmission Ltd.


2BDRM, 1 1/2 BATH apartment for rent, in Canal Flats. Great view, parking, F/S, D/W, microwave. $775 + utilities & D.D. Available immediately. Call (250)3495306 or (250)489-8389.


Home Improvements FLOORING SALE Over 300 Choices Lowest Prices Guaranteed! Laminates - $0.59/sq ft Engineered - $1.99 sq ft Hardwood - $2.79 sq ft

Overnight Delivery in most of BC!


AFFORDABLE, SPACIOUS, remodeled 1 bdrm. apartments. Available immediately. NO PETS. References. Starting at $450./mo. Call 250-489-1906 or 250-919-2075


Duplex / 4 Plex

Paving/Seal/ Coating

1 BEDROOM in 4 Plex. Shared Laundry. No Pets, No Smoking. Private Entrance. $700.00 utilities included. Available Immediately.



Driveways & Parking Lots 1-888-670-0066 CALL





1019 Kootenay St. N., $SBOCSPPL #$t 1969 MARK 3 Lincoln Continental, $6,000. 1993 Ford F350 truck. Rear duals, Banks turbo-charged system, $4,000. 9.6ft Citation, all weather camper., $6,000. All in excellent condition. Phone 250-489-1918

Homes for Rent 3 BEDROOM house for rent. Close to downtown. Fridge/ stove, washer/dryer. $900/mo. plus utilities. No pets, references required. 250-489-5507

Suites, Upper BRAND NEW 1 bedroom suite for rent in Kimberley. Centrally located, $750./mo., utilities included, shared laundry, 4 appliances. 250-427-3229 or 250-432-5973


Trucks & Vans

2004 Ford

Freestar Mini Van 140,000 kms. Good condition.



has staying power. has selling power!


the place to pick up the special dog for your family

Garage Sales


Heavy Duty Machinery

Misc. for Sale 6 X 9 WOOL area rug, cream colour, $, will sell for $300. Nordic Track Treadmill, used only a few times, $1300 new, will sell for $600. 250427-2700

HOUSEHOLD ITEMS, furniture, skis, boots. Inglis large capacity dryer. Exercise equipment. Saturday, May 4, 8am to 1pm. 808 15th St. S. Cranbrook LOTS OF GOOD stuff to sell. Downsizing - Must get rid of stuff to nice people! May 4th and 5th, 9am to 3pm. 1300 20th St. S., Cranbrook, BC.



Rescue and Adoption

GARAGE SALE: Saturday, May 4th. 9am to 1pm. 611 3rd Ave. S. Cranbrook

To advertise, call today


PLATFORM BED, cinnamon oak, queen size with 6 drawers. Excellent condition. $750. 250-489-2355

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! 40â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Containers under $2500! Call Toll Free Also JD 544 & 644 wheel loaders JD 892D LC Excavator Ph. 1-866-528-7108 Delivery BC and AB

With so many advertising mediums dividing the attention of potential customers, newspapers remain the most effective source for reaching consumers. Why? Simply put, newspapers reach more people, more often. Highly portable and highly visible, newspaper ads go with people and stay with them. That means your business is more likely to be on their minds when theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re in the market for related products or services. When it comes to spending your advertising dollars, make the choice thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tried and true: newspaper advertising works harder for you.

Phone 250-427-2232 or 250-427-0991

Oh Dogâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

Garage Sales

has staying power. has selling power!






Home Hardware is hosting a weekly community garage sale every Saturday from May 25th to Sept. 28th. Rent as many 4â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; tables and a reserved spot to sell your stuff for only $10.ea. Hours are 10am - 3pm. Call Brad @ 250-426-6288 to reserve your spot today and make sure to come by this Saturday for the Biggest Garage Sale in town!

With so many advertising mediums dividing the attention of potential customers, newspapers remain the most effective source for reaching consumers. Why? Simply put, newspapers reach more people, more often. Highly portable and highly visible, newspaper ads go with people and stay with them. That means your business is more likely to be on their minds when theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re in the market for related products or services. When it comes to spending your advertising dollars, make the choice thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tried and true: newspaper advertising works harder for you.

To advertise, call today


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Thursday, MAY 2, 2013

Page 27


SAVE UP TO AN ADDITIONAL $15K This is your last chance to own a beautiful brand new luxury villa in Cranbrook’s favourite new community.


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daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 28 Thursday, MAY 2, 2013







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MOTHERS DAY BRUNCH book now 250.420.2025 WWW.STEUGENE.CA Follow us on Twitter.

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250.420.2000  •  7777 Mission Road, Cranbrook, British Columbia

Kimberley Daily Bulletin, May 02, 2013  

May 02, 2013 edition of the Kimberley Daily Bulletin

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