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FRIDAY

MAY 24, 2013

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Vol. 61, Issue 99

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Jumbo granted approval to build lifts and a lodge New council gives go ahead for construction to begin at resort site NELSON STAR

The Jumbo Glacier Resort in the East Kootenay has been given a green light to build lifts and a lodge. On Tuesday, Jumbo mayor Greg Deck  and the resort municipality’s council approved permits that allow ski lifts and a lodge of up to 150 rooms at the base of Farnham Glacier. “It allows the operator to use a lift on the glacier as opposed to a snow cat and allows for

fixed roof accommodation,” Deck told CBC radio. The proposed $450-million high elevation glacier based ski resort west of Invermere is planned in three phases and will ultimately include 5,500 bed-units in a 104-hectare resort base area. It is projected to provide approximately 3,750 people years of construction employment and create 750 to 800 permanent full-time jobs.

Something old, something new The Olde Koots group invites up-cyclers, collectors, pack rats, thrifters, fashionistas and locals to enjoy this weekend’s country style market with a vintage twist K AIT Y BROWN Townsman Staff

Cranbrook’s Gord McArthur, who represents Canada in climbing, has penned a book about Kootenay climbs.

SUBMITTED

Guidebook highlights local climbs ARNE PETRYSHEN Townsman Staff

Whether you’re a beginner or advanced climber in the East Kootenay, there is now a guidebook to help you locate the best spots in the area. The East Kootenay Climbing: Cranbrook/Kimberley Area guidebook was assembled by

Cranbrook climber Gordon McArthur. On Saturday, May 25, McArthur will be on hand at High Country Sports in Cranbrook to sign books and chat about climbing. McArthur has been climbing in the Kootenays for over 16 years and has competed on

an international level for the past five, representing Canada for three. Somehow, McArthur has also found the time to work on the book. “It’s a guidebook actually, that took me two and a half years to build,” he said. “It features a lot of editorial sto-

ries from climbers all over North America and seven different venues as far as climbing location. (There are) a lot of stories about climbing in the area. It’s a guidebook but it has a coffee table kind of feel to it.”

See McARTHUR, Page 3

The Olde Koots Vintage Affair Spring Sale is bringing something new to Kimberley this Saturday, May 25; their first spring sale market of old vintage items. The event will go from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. at the Resker Hall, 660 307th Ave in Marysville, featuring artists with their vintage work and collectors selling some classic and unique items. “People can expect to come find local arts

and crafts that people have made and lots of vintage and repurposed items,” said Janet Mueller, one the members of the group and organizers of the spring sale. Janet Mueller, Wendy Zimmer and Joyce Kerr are the main founders of the group. Janet said that the idea for the vintage sale came from the ladies’ love of up-cycling items and re-using them and from the beautiful vintage sales they had seen in the U.S.

See OLD-STYLE, Page 3


Page 2 Friday, MAY 24, 2013

Weatoheurtlook Tonight 5

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Local NEWS

Tomorrow 13 5

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daily townsman / daily bulletin

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Almanac Temperatures

High Low Normal ..........................18.9° ..................6° Record......................30.5°/2001 .........0°/1972 Yesterday.......................9.4° ...................0°

Submitted

These four singers are among the finalists in the Kootenay’s Best Singer contest. Pictured, from left: Devin Fikis, Kimberley; Kathleen Decosse, Kimberley; Jamie Byram, Cranbrook; Tyrel Hawke, Cranbrook.

Get your seats for Kootenay singing contest

Precipitation Normal..............................................2.2mm Record...................................20.7mm/1978 Yesterday ......................................33.2 mm This month to date.........................55.2 mm This year to date........................1106.9 mm

Townsman Staff

Precipitation totals include rain and snow

Tomorrows

unrise 5 46 a.m. unset 9 34 p.m. oonset 6 20 a.m. oonrise 10 26 p.m.

May 25

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May 31

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Across the Region Tomorro w Prince George 18/6 Jasper 11/4

Edmonton 12/9

Banff 7/2 Kamloops 15/9

Revelstoke 14/7

Kelowna 14/7 Vancouver 16/10

Canada

Castlegar 13/7

today

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

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

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Calgary 13/3

The Kootenays’ Best Singer Contest is a chance for the top singers in the Kootenays to get in front of an audience to compete to be the best. There’s already been competitions held across the Kootenays to find those talented individuals and now the competition is almost at its completion. The finals are set for June 1 in Cranbrook. Cranbrook’s Best Singer Championships, the final local competition prior to the finals, took place at the Alliance Church on May 20.

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20/11 18/9 16/10 15/8 23/12 25/12 20/10 17/9 12/2 13/3 15/7 17/8 16/8 15/8 11/8 11/7

tomorrow

24/11 18/9 18/6 13/2 33/22 31/25 24/14 12/3 21/15 32/23 11/ 2 21/7 34/27 17/13 27/17 18/10

Brooklyn Adams. Church at 1200 Kootenay St N. There are 14 singers in the Advanced ticket prices are finals representing the various $5 for seniors, children and communities. students, and $8 for adults. Contest producer Vern Gor- Tickets can be reserved by conham said the group of perform- tacting Gorham, and then paid ers in the finals are all talented for at the door, for those who and he doesn’t envy the judges, live outside of Cranbrook. Conwho will have some tough de- tact Gorham through email at cisions to make. verngorham@telus.net or From the crop of singers phone 250-428-0305. Ticket that participated in the first an- prices at the door are $10 for nual Kootenays Best Singer everyone except children $5. Championship last season, For more information, go to only Devin Fikis of Kimberley is www.kootenaysbestsinger.com Ask Howor visit the The most common a returning singer. Facebook page at Y ouonCan Kootenaysthe The final is in Cranbrook bestfrown singerlines contest. betw Get FREE June 1 at 7 p.m. at the Alliance horizontal lines tha

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The event took the form of an evening of singing by 17 performers, who each qualified in earlier local competitions. This was the second annual Cranbrook’s Best Singer contest, and will be followed up closely by the Kootenays Best Singer Contest on June 1 featuring the top two singers from Nelson, Castlegar, Grand Forks, Creston, Fernie, Kimberley and Cranbrook. Top spots went to Tyrel Hawke, followed closely in second place by Jamie Byram. Finishing just behind in third and fourth were Kalvin Klassen and

p.cloudy 26/13 sunny 18/9 p.cloudy 20/8 rain 11/1 sunny 33/22 cloudy 31/25 p.sunny 24/11 cloudy 17/3 p.cloudy 19/15 p.cloudy 29/23 rain 15/2 p.cloudy 19/9 tshowers 34/28 sunny 18/11 cloudy 23/16 p.cloudy 21/11

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daily townsman

Friday, MAY 24, 2013

Local NEWS

Page 3

McArthur says he climbs to live Continued from page 1

Submitted

Old-style market fills a niche Continued from page 1 “We’re the type of people that if we found something up at the shack we would take it home, fix it up and find its purpose again,” Janet Mueller said. She also explained that one of the goals of the event is to find like-minded people who are also passionate about the new and trendy vintage look. The three have been working hard, finding items and then fixing them up to make them look presentable for the sale.

The Olde Koots group was also inspired to bring something to new by forming the oldstyle market, something they thought was missing in the community and different from the antique sales that have been in Kimberley in the past. “We would just like to be able to put on events like this more often because we feel that with things dying out in our community a lot, we would like to bring something back that would suit the up

and coming generation too,” Mueller said. As well, the booths at the event will be Kimberley and Cranbrook artists and salespeople, because the group is hoping to re-kindle and encourage the importance of buying local. “There just seems to be, sometimes, not much going on in Kimberley and it’s hard because people go elsewhere to do a lot of their stuff,” Mueller said. “If we are willing to drive four hours to go and see a sale where they are selling junky

old buckets and pieces of picket fence then why can’t we do the same for here? Why can’t we make people come up here instead?” The Olde Koots’ goal is to potentially have the event going two times a year. Preparation and planning are underway for another vintage sale this upcoming fall. The event costs $2 to get in and the proceeds of that will be donated to the Resker Hall, the scouts’ hall. For more info about the group, find their Facebook page Olde Koots Vintage.

Gord McArthur be aware of logistics and other things, which the guidebook defines. “It provides info so that your experience can be safer and you have a heads up going into certain areas,” he said. “You’re not just blindfolded.”

Interior designer advocates the search for a personal sense of space fabric artist, lives in Nelson. Along with her many other pursuits she offers workshops based on her Nest Building philosophy. At the workshops Kate encourages participants to learn more about their personal sense of place.  She brings a fresh perspective to the fads, traditions, taboos and eccentricities of home decor.  For more information on Kate and her workshops go to: www.katebridger.ca.  The Kootenay Library Federation and the Cranbrook Public Library are pleased to offer you a chance to attend a

free three-hour Nest Building Seminar. It takes place in the Manual Training School at the Cranbrook Public Library, 1212 2nd Street North, on Thursday, May 30 from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Space is limited so registration for this free workshop is required.  Please phone 250426-4063, drop into the library at 1212 2nd Street North, or e-mail us at staff@cranbrookpubliclibrary.ca to sign up for the workshop. Bring an open mind and a sense of humour! Laura Wilby Photography Ursula Brigl is Chief Librarian at Cranbrook Public Library. Kate Bridger, author of Nest Building.

nity mu

Ursul a Brigl

I want my home to be my refuge, a reflection of myself. I watch the shows and read the magazines, but I don’t see me, much less my busy household. Then I read Kate Bridger’s book, Nest Building: A Guide to Finding Your Inner Interior Design (Redfern House Publishing, 2011). It’s a different kind of decorating book. It doesn’t tell you what your home should look like, but guides you, through a series of steps, to reveal what you like and why you like it. Kate Bridger, who is an interior design consultant and a

McArthur will be signing books and posters from his sponsors from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday, May 25 at High Country Sports. For more information visit machavokadventure.com/climbing or highcountrysports.ca.

our Com Y ng

Cove ri

This collection of items will be among the goods for sale at this weekend’s vintage fair.

The book was a collaboration, as far as content goes, from quite a few climbers in the area. It features various stories by climbers talking about what it is that drives them to climb and how it affects them personally. McArthur himself added a few of his own stories. He said climbing to him is something he needs to live. “Without it, it feels like I can’t breathe,” he said. “I get short of breath. When I do climb, I feel better.” McArthur was happy to finally see a book of this type released, as it is a way to get more people interested in climbing. “It’s just so awesome to finally have a proper guidebook for the area,” he said. “I think it’s going to grow the sport. It’s a great service to have, so people can get out there safely and enjoy the venues. I’m just really excited to share that with everybody now.” He said there are a couple of venues that require the climber to

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Page 4 Friday, MAY 24, 2013

Local NEWS

daily townsman

CBT invites locals to have their say SUBMITTED

courtesy city of Cranbrook

Mayor Wayne Stetski (second from left) and members of city council; Rachel Christie, president of the Cranbrook Health Care Auxiliary (third from left) and volunteer members of the auxiliary pause while reflecting on the award along with Wayne Eburne (third from right), board chair of the Cranbrook and District Community Foundation.

Cranbrook Health Care Auxiliary recognized as builders of community submit ted

The Cranbrook Health Care Auxiliary is the recipient of the 2012 Sustainable Community Builder Award, by a resolution of Cranbrook city council on May 6, 2013. The award is given in recognition of outstanding contributions to the social, arts/cultural, economic or environmental sustainability of the City of Cranbrook. “On behalf of all the hard working members of the Cranbrook Health Care Auxiliary, I am very pleased to accept this prestigious award,” said Rachel Christie, President of the Cranbrook Health Care Auxiliary. “Since our inception in 1901, our objective has remained the same: to assist those in need of health care through service and fundraising. In the past 12 years, our members have worked

diligently to provide more than $4 million to the East Kootenay Regional Hospital. Our volunteers work countless hours in our thrift store, gift shop, hospital and Joseph Creek Care Home to provide a variety of services to our community.” “I wish to congratulate the Cranbrook Health Care Auxiliary for receiving this award and offer my sincerest congratulations to the other award nominees – Golden Life Management, and Donna Brady Fields of the United Way,” said Mayor Wayne Stetski. “This honour recognizes an individual, group or organization who has demonstrated sincere commitment to making our city a more sustainable community today and for the future. The auxiliary have demonstrated this com-

Cranbrook Health Care Auxiliary

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mitment in an exemplary manner.” The members of the city’s Integrated Community Sustainability Plan Committee, Cranbrook Connected, were asked by council to manage the application process and recommend the award recipient for approval. “The nearly 300 volunteers with the auxiliary have demonstrated

sustainable actions across our community,” said Chris Ayling, Chair of Cranbrook Connected. “Whether it’s fundraising for the health of fellow citizens, providing an economic and environmental benefit through recycling clothing and goods, or selling locally produced crafts – the auxiliary are building a better and stronger community every day.”

The Cranbrook Health Care Auxiliary will be provided $500 to be donated to their charity of choice, thanks to a partnership with the Cranbrook and District Community Foundation. The money for the grant comes from the legacy fund left to the Foundation by the Knights of Pythias, Crescent Lodge #33 of Cranbrook.

What are the challenges in your region? How can these challenges be addressed? Columbia Basin Trust (CBT) wants to hear what you feel are the key social, economic and environmental issues in your region, and invites you to have your say at www.cbt.org/engagement2013 by June 3. “Over the coming months, CBT is renewing its social, economic and environmental strategic plans,” said Neil Muth, CBT president and CEO. “We invite everyone to share their thoughts and ideas to ensure we are considering a wide variety of opinions as we, and others, plan for the years to come.” This engagement has two steps. First, residents will have an opportunity to respond to six open-ended questions. Next, in a few weeks, participants will be asked to review thoughts and ideas from other residents and assign “stars” to the ideas they like best. Participant information remains confidential. Finally, CBT will share a final report with all participants. CBT will be piloting an online engagement tool called THOUGHTstream. An evolution of the typical survey, this tool allows people to contribute individual thoughts on an issue and then arrive at a shared understanding by collectively prioritizing those thoughts. “This online tool is as easy to use as email, making it accessible to a majority of Basin residents, which means broad public engagement can be done meaningfully and cost-effectively,” said Muth. “This is an opportunity to nurture mutual understanding – for us to learn from residents and for residents to learn from each other.” To have your say, visit www.cbt.org/engagement2013. Input is welcome until Sunday, June 3, 2013.

post-election

Clark wants budget passed this summer Tom Fle tcher Black Press

Premier Christy Clark says the B.C. legislature will be recalled this summer to pass the government’s pre-election budget, which promises to balance the books after four years of deficits. Clark spoke to a gathering of B.C. Liberal candidates at a Vancouver hotel Thursday, including those who didn’t join the 50-member caucus. Thanking the unsuccessful ones, she reminded them that she too lost her bid to win a seat in Vancouver-Point Grey. Clark indicated earlier that the legislature would not be recalled until she has a seat, which would require a by-election. She has said several B.C. Liberal MLAs have offered to

step aside to give her a seat, but the decision won’t be made until the final vote tally is in for all 85 constituencies at the end of May. Preliminary results of the May 14 election have the B.C. Liberals with 50 seats, the NDP 33 and the Green Party one. Delta South independent Vicki Huntington was also re-elected. Clark renewed her campaign promises to press for the development of liquefied natural gas in northern B.C., to restrict government spending and “find labour peace in our classrooms” while beginning to pay down the growing provincial debt. Clark told reporters after the speech that the election result gives her a mandate to pursue a 10-year agreement with the B.C. Teachers’ Fed-

Black Press files

Premier Christy Clark needs to run in a by-election before she can return to the B.C. legislature with her newly re-elected government. eration, with contract talks with the school districts’ bargaining agent set to resume next week. “There will be calls to spend money,” Clark

said. “For the next little while, our answer to most of those questions has to be no, not now.” With several municipal council members

elected as B.C. Liberal MLAs, Clark said they have the option to take unpaid leave from their council duties rather than resign and trigger local by-elections.


daily townsman

Friday, MAY 24, 2013

Local NEWS

Page 5

School district to review catchment areas Submit ted

School District 5 (SD5) plans to review current catchment areas for Cranbrook schools through a process of consultation with parents and schools beginning in the fall. Any changes could be implemented effective the 2014/2015 school year. A catchment area determines which school a student is assigned based on where they live in relation to that school. Boards of education are responsible for assigning school catchment areas for each school. Frank Lento, SD5 board chair, said school catchment areas should be reviewed periodically to ensure the best distribution of students as new neighbourhoods develop and existing ones change. Prior to determining whether or not changes to catchment areas would be beneficial, the board needs to establish what official as well as historical catchment areas currently exist within Cranbrook. “We’re also looking at how well our bus routes support current catchment areas and how catchment areas affect students transitioning from elementary to middle school,” Leto said. “We need to maintain the right balance of students so that both middle schools can continue to provide exceptional and varied programming.

“Under the current catchment system there are some elementary schools where all students transition to the same middle school together and others where students are divided between Laurie and Parkland middle schools based on where the students live. “We don’t think that’s ideal for kids. There’s a real sense of community in every school; friendships are made and relationships are built. To tell two friends that they can’t attend the same middle school simply because they live on opposite sides of the street doesn’t seem right.” While parents can request that their child attend an out-of-catchment school, enrolment for out-of-catchment students is based on a priority system – the highest of which is whether there’s room at the requested school. But as Lento points out, it’s not the physical space of a school that determines if there’s room or not. “It’s classroom capacity, not school capacity that we’re looking at. If our classrooms are full, we’re out of room.” Meetings will be set up with individual schools in the fall at which point parents will be invited to review findings and provide input for consideration by the board for implementation in the 2014/2015 school year in advance of fall registration.

Submitted

Ten Cranbrook organizations took part in the Heart and Stroke Foundation’s Big Bike fundraiser on May 16, raising almost $15,000 for heart disease and stroke research. The Cranbrook Curves team was recognized with a team spirit award, after they raised $5,000 and had 29 riders on one bike. Other groups that participated were Home Hardware, Superstore, Scotiabank, RBC, BMO, Sunlife. the City of Cranbrook, Tim Hortons, and Walmart. All riders boldly rolled down Cranbrook’s strip in aid of this vital cause.

RCMP catch NEWSPAPER ROUTES AVAILABLE speeders Newspapers aplenty over Deliver Monday through Friday long weekend • No collecting.

Townsman Staff

Local RCMP reported that it was a busy weekend last week on the highways. East Kootenay Traffic Services IRSU Unit had members deployed around the region and handed out quite a few tickets. The unit handed out 266 speeding violations, on top of 36 excessive speed infractions for which vehicles were impounded. Police caught eight impaired drivers and

New restaurant opens at airport Submitted

After a few days with reduced food and beverage services to accommodate transition to a new restaurant operator and some upgrades at the Canadian Rockies International Airport, travellers to and from the airport can again get a hot meal or a cool beverage before heading off to their final destination. “We are delighted to

welcome Cup-A-Cabana Café to the Airport,” says Tristen Chernove, managing director of Canadian Rockies International Airport. “The operators of the restaurant have joined a great team of services available at the airport, right from the vehicle rental companies to the airlines themselves, both Air Canada Express and Pacific Coastal.”

The new restaurant is now open for business, is licensed and offers exceptional customer service including table service and take-away from the first flight to the last, seven days per week. For more information about arrivals, departures, airlines, tourist information and other services at the Canadian Rockies International Airport, visit www.flycanadianrockies.com.

seized controlled substances on nine occurrences. Police also handed out 65 other violation tickets, for seatbelt, distracted driving, liquor and vehicle defect infractions. “East Kootenay Traffic Services IRSU unit’s main goal is road safety and to ensure travellers make it home after the weekend,” said Cpl. Shayne Parker. “The unit was successful in making this happen.” Need help with current events?

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FRIDAY, MAY 24, 2013

OPINION

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Africa reports astonishing rape statistics

K

eeping a file of random clip- violent society like South Africa. pings is an old-fashioned thing I found another report claiming that 40 to do, but sometimes it offers per cent of South African women can exyou unexpected connections. pect to be raped during their lives, but I Sometimes it’s a connection had nothing to add to the discussion so I that you don’t even want to see. But there it just filed the information away. Then last is, so what are you going to do about it? November I saw a report in The Guardian In June 2009, South Africa’s Medical about a study carried out in the eastern Research Council published a report part of the Democratic Republic of Congo which said that over a in which 34 per cent of the quarter of South African men interviewed – over a men – 27.6 per cent – have third – admitted to rape. raped somebody. Almost That’s a war zone, of half of those men admitted course, and it may not be to raping two or three representative of the Congo Gwynne women or girls. One in thiras a whole. But I did begin Dyer teen of the self-confessed to wonder how widespread rapists said they had raped this phenomenon was, and at least 10 victims. I came across a study in the African Journal The numbers are astonishing and hor- of Reproductive Health dating back to rifying, but on the assumption that at least 2000, in which 20 per cent of a thousand a few of the interviewees were ashamed, or women interviewed in Dar es Salaam in were afraid that their admission might Tanzania (hardly a war zone) said they had later be used against them, those numbers been raped. Only one-tenth of those rapes are probably low. The Eastern Cape and were reported to the police. KwaZulu-Natal provinces, where the study And early this month came a report was conducted, are among South Africa’s from the Rwanda government’s Gender poorer provinces, but there is no self-evi- Monitoring Office that a survey of more dent link between poverty and rape. than 2,000 schoolchildren across the counThe study was a model of statistical try revealed that 43 per cent of them were rigour. It used a Statistics South Africa aware of other pupils being raped. Teachmodel of one male interviewee in each of ers were allegedly among the chief offend1,738 households across all racial groups ers. and income levels in both rural and urban “If teachers are responsible for the areas. Half of the men interviewed were problems of teenage pregnancies, that is a under 25 years old; 70 per cent of the rap- serious problem as they’re supposed to ists had forced a woman or girl into sex for protect them,” said Education Minister the first time when they were under 20. Vincent Biruta. The researchers were not even trying to But Katherine Nichol, who works at count South Africa’s rapists. The study was Plan Rwanda, an NGO that promotes girls’ called “Understanding Men’s Health and education in rural areas, was willing to go a Use of Violence: Interface of Violence and little further. HIV in South Africa,” and it was really in“We only know the tip of the iceberg of vestigating the linkage, if any, between this issue here in Rwanda,” she said. sexual violence and the spread of HIV. It That’s the question, really. Are these turned out there was none – but that the reports just anomalies and exceptions? actual amount of rape going on is com- After all, South Africa is very violent, the pletely off the scale even for an extremely eastern Congo is a war zone, Rwandans

have been traumatised by the genocide of 1994, and Tanzania is – well, maybe just an anomaly. Or are they the tip of a continent-wide iceberg? Rapes happen everywhere, not just in Africa, and it’s especially bad in war zones. There was practically no German woman left unraped in the eastern parts of the country when the Soviet army swept in in 1944-45. Armies seem to have a special problem with sexual violence even when there isn’t a war. Last year, there were 26,000 reported cases of sexual violence against women in the U.S. military – and the Pentagon believes up to 80 per cent of sexual assaults go unreported. Indeed, a female soldier in the U.S. military is more likely to be raped or sexually assaulted by one of her own colleagues than injured in battle. But the subject today is Africa, and the few statistics available suggest that there is an astoundingly high number of rapes in several widely separated countries. So what is needed now is more and better statistics. Is the proportion of rapists among the male population in the western Congo (which is more or less at peace) much lower than in the East, or not? Are Kenya’s official rape statistics (over 300 women per week) accurate, or should they be multiplied by 10 to account for non-reporting, as in Tanzania? Are the true numbers for rapes different in Muslim countries in Africa (all the ones mentioned above are predominantly Christian), or are they really the same? Nobody will win a popularity contest by gathering these statistics, but hundreds of millions of African women have the right to know the answer. And when the scale and nature of the problem is clear, there needs to be urgent, decisive action. Gwynne Dyer is an independent journalist based in London.


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Friday, MAY 24, 2013

FEATURES

Page 7

Of the people, for the people, What’s Up? by the journalists KIMBERLEY AND CRANBROOK COMMUNITY CALENDAR

JANUS: Cranbrook Then & Now Jim Cameron

V

olume 1, Number 1, the first issue of the Cranbrook Herald newspaper, was published on March 22, 1898. Considering all that has occurred in the ensuing 115 years, that first paper to roll of the press marked a historic moment in Cranbrook’s history. F.E. Simpson, Herald publisher, editor and, no doubt, chief bottle-washer, may have paused briefly to appreciate the moment but it is unlikely his mind was concerned with history. He was most likely concerned with selling enough papers to publish the second issue of the newspaper one week later. (The Herald continued with only minor interruptions for another 27 years.) The initial issue boasted, “The Cranbrook Herald has a guaranteed weekly circulation of 1,000 copies. As an advertising medium, therefore, it is at the head of the list. Write for rates.” Write for rates, indeed. The twenty or thirty people living in town at the time would merely have had to cross the empty lots to the newly erected Herald building and ask Editor Simpson exactly what his rates were. The remaining 1,000 copies were either mailed to pre-subscribers (highly unlikely), distributed to all and sundry throughout the district (possibly), or didn’t come anywhere near the 1,000 mark (likely). Still, it looked good in print and was meant to attract the eye of any and all possible settlers reading from afar. Editor Simpson knew how to spin the spin: encouraging, enticing, bold, even brazen by today’s standards, not necessarily entirely factual but not exactly fiction either. Much of it was mere speculation of course, as there was little happening in Cranbrook at the time that might be called news, but in the hands of an experienced newspaperman, even the mundane glitters and shines. As far as local history goes, if all the newspapers published in Cranbrook over the last 115 years suddenly disappeared, it would leave a huge gap in our local history. There are many other resources, of course – letters, books, memoirs, museum holdings, oral histories and so on – but the thing about the newspapers is they were always there, providing the news on a dayto-day basis. Accurate? Perhaps best to double-check the facts. Useful? Certainly. Entertaining? Indeed. The newspapers reflected the opinions and social mores of their writers and were openly, nay, blatantly, biased in terms of politics, religion, race and pretty

Digital restoration Jim Cameron

Nameplates of Cranbrook’s four most enduring newspapers, covering the history of our city and its people for 115 years

Herald Dec. 1904

The first of three Herald Offices and one of the very first buildings in Cranbrook. much any other subject one cares to name. Still, the common factor among all the editors of the day was a steadfast belief in the certainty of Cranbrook’s success, a commitment to the town and its people. “If a man should traverse all of East Kootenay from the north to the south and from the east to the west, in search of the best natural location for townsite, a place to which there could be no possible objection, one in fact that would be ideal in every way, he could find just one, and only one,” declared the first editorial published. “There are others that have many attractive features, but none that combine every good feature that is considered requisite for a satisfactory townsite, except that on which Cranbrook is located. “The first impression one receives as he emerges from the wooded country on either side, is that nature had intended this spot for the building of a great city. A level prairie of 360 acres, undulating enough to give ample drainage for sanitary purposes, traversed by three clear mountain streams, with a yield of 700 inches of the best of water, and having two magnificent, never freezing springs, sending forth a volume of water large enough to supply thousands, with a beautiful grove in the centre, and a forest of great pines, monarchs of the mountains, skirting the edges, and thus you a have a hasty picture of the grandest site nature ever created for the homes of a large populace and seat of thriving industries.” The editorial carries on unstintingly, Cranbrook as an agricultural, mining, residential, business and economic Utopia. In

Letters to the Editor

short, Cranbrook as the geographical centre of pretty well everything. It was effusive, enticing, full of promise and somewhere within range of the truth at the time. Editor Frederick. E. Simpson (generally referred to as “The Old Man,” although he was 35 years old at the time) continued to boost Cranbrook and its people for the duration of his tenure. The noted editors of the day – Mr. Simpson of the Cranbrook Herald, A.B. Grace of the Fort Steele and Cranbrook Prospector, F.J. Smyth and L.P. Sullivan of the Cranbrook Courier to name a few – all had plenty to say and their own literary vehicle with which to say it. They stood on soapboxes of a size that put politicians to shame and decried their opinions on all and sundry and while doing so placed Cranbrook foremost in the minds of the readers and, with any luck, sold newspapers. It was a symbiotic relationship, the newspaper sold the town and the town bought the newspaper, often on credit, leaving the newspapermen scrabbling to put together the next issue, a task in which they rarely failed. The legacy of the men and women of the Fourth Estate lays hidden in drawers, placed ever-so-carefully in scrapbooks, framed on walls and stored in dusty closets. The papers may be old and frail, the writers long gone, but they wrote of the deeds and the deeds live on. Next Week: Hot Off the Press

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 editor@dailytownsman.com. Mail to The Daily Townsman, 822 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook, B.C. V1C 3R9. In Kimberley, email editor@dailybulletin.ca. Mail to The Daily Bulletin, 335 Spokane Street, Kimberley, BC V1A 1Y9.

UPCOMING May 25th. Kimberley Garden Club Annual Plant Sale 9-11 am Kootenay Savings Credit Union Parking lot, 200 Wallinger Avenue, Kimberley. Deer resistant plants, house plants, heirloom tomatoes and more. Sunday, May 26 the Mark Creek, Wasa & Cranbrook Lions Clubs will be hosting their 10th annual Walk for Dog Guides at Wasa. Registration noon at Wasa Lions Picnic Site, with walk around the lake following. Bring the family (including your dog) out to this fun filled event. Info: (250)427-3550 or go online to purinawalkfordogguides.com Kimberley Nature Park - Calypso Orchid Count - Sunday, May 26. Meet at Higgins St. entrance at 10 am for a 2 - 3 hr moderate hike. Join leader Pam Chenery 250-427-5198. Natural History Event. Immigration Law for Live-In Caregivers & Temporary Foreign Workers; Sunday May 26, 1-5pm, 100-125-10th Ave S, Cranbrook, Group Rm, Main Floor. To register or to book appt, contact Mila Siguenza; 250-426-2943 or email mila-cwrs@shaw.ca The Meadowbrook Community Association invites you and your family to celebrate with us the prohibition of mining on 400 acres and the prospect of a 40 acre park at Cherry Creek Falls in Meadowbrook. BBQ on Sunday, May 26, 1:00-3:00pm at the falls rain or shine. Follow the signs beginning at Thomason Rd. Info: 427-8834 or 427-3277. Fabricated - Works of the Kimberley North Star Quilters May 27 June 09 at Centre 64. Exhibit hours are from 1 pm - 5 pm, Mon-Fri and 11 am - 5 pm, Sat-Sun. Admission by donation. Kimberley Nature Park - Photography Hike - Saturday, June 1. Meet at the Higgins St. entrance at 9 am for a 3 hr meander on nearby trails. Consider bringing a tripod and variety of lenses. Join leader Lyle Grisedale 250-427-5153 Moyie Community Assoc. Garage & Plant Sale 10:00am to 1:00pm. Moyie Community Hall, 9322 Tavistock. EPWORTH CHORAL AND CATHEDRAL HANDBELL RINGERS, June 2, 2013 at 7:30pm, Cranbrook United Church, 2 - 12 Ave S. Admission by donation. Let’s give these youth a Real Cranbrook Welcome. Info: 250-426-2022 / 250-489-0170. Everyone welcome. Municipal Pension Retirees’ Association Meeting Monday, June 3, 2013, Heritage Inn, 803 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook, BC. Meeting: 11 a.m., Guest speaker RCMP Cst. Lisa Schlatter - telephone scams. No host lunch: 12 noon 2013 FREE PUBLIC SWIM Wednesday, June 5th, 5:00-6:00 PM is sponsored by Mark Creek Lions Club. ONGOING Cranbrook Phoenix Toastmasters meet every Thursday, noon - 1:00 Heritage Inn. Toastmasters teaches communication & leadership skills. Roberta 250-489-0174. 1911.toastmastersclubs.org. Breast Cancer Support Group in Kimberley. Info about meetings; Daniela 250-427-2562 or Lori 250-427-4568. Contact the Kimberley Health Care Auxiliary Thrift Shops at 250-427-2503 (Brenda) or 250-427-1754 Gayle) for volunteer opportunities: cashiers, sorters, after hours cleaners. CRANBROOK QUILTERS’ GUILD hold their meetings every 2nd & 4th Tuesday of each month at 7:15pm upstairs in the Seniors’ Hall, 125-17th Ave. S. Everyone welcome. Info: Betty at 250-489-1498 or June 250-426-8817. Community Acupuncture. By donation – Each Tuesday 4-6 pm, Roots to Health Naturopathic Clinic, Kimberley Health Centre – Lower Level, 260 4th Ave. 778-481-5008. Please visit: www.rootsto-health.com for more info. Cranbrook Branch of the Stroke Recovery Association of BC. Meetings are from 10:00am-1:00pm the 2nd and 4th Wed. in the lower level of the Senior Citizen’s Hall, 125-17th St. S. Bring bag lunch. Tootie Gripich, 426-3994. The GoGo Grannies meet the last Monday of each month at 7:00 at The College of the Rockies. Join us as we raise awareness & funds for Grandmothers raising their Grandchildren in countries devastated by Aids. Norma at 250-426-6111. ESL: CBAL hosts Conversation Cafe Tues 7-9pm, morning class Wed 10am-12noon & Evening class Wed 7pm-9pm. All sessions held at CBAL office 19 9th Ave S. Childcare upon request. All programs are FREE. FMI: Bruce 250-9192766 or khough@cbal.org Bibles for Missions Thirft Store 824 Kootenay St. N., Cranbrook. Open Tues-Sat 10am-5pm. 778-520-1981. The Compassionate Friends meet 2nd Tuesday each month at 4:00pm at the East Kootenay Child Care Resource and Referral Boardroom (in the Baker Street Mall parking lot) Info: call Laura @ 250 489-1000/Diane @ 250 489-0154 Do you have the desire to stop eating compulsively? OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS (a 12-Step Program) meets Tuesdays from 7-8 pm at Cranbrook United Church, 2-12 S. S., downstairs. Contact: cranbrookoa@hotmail.com. The Council of Senior Citizens Organizations (COSCO) is an advocacy group devoted to improving “The Quality Of Life” for all seniors. To become a member contact Ernie Bayer, ph 604-576-9734, fax 604-576-9733, email ecbayer@shaw.ca. Place your notice in your “What’s Up?” Community Calendar FREE of charge. This column is intended for the use of clubs and non-profit organizations to publicize their coming events — provided the following requirements are met: • Notices will be accepted two weeks prior to the event. • All notices must be emailed, faxed or dropped off in person. No telephone calls please. • NOTICES SHOULD NOT EXCEED 30 WORDS. • Only one notice per week from any one club or organization. • All notices must be received by the Thursday prior to publication • There is no guarantee of publication. Notices will run subject to space limitations.

CRANBROOK TOWNSMAN & KIMBERLEY BULLETIN COMMUNITY CALENDAR

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


PAGE 8

FRIDAY, MAY 24, 2013

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NHL Playoffs: 2nd round update ASSOCIATED PRESS

RED WINGS BRUINS

2 0

DETROIT - Jakub Kindl scored on a power play in the second period, Daniel Cleary had an empty-net goal and Jimmy Howard made 27 saves to help the Detroit Red Wings hold on for a 2-0 victory over the Chicago Blackhawks on Thursday night, putting the NHL’s best team during the regular season on the brink of elimination. After losing Game 1, the seventh-seeded Red Wings have surged into control of the second round series by handing Chicago its first threegame losing streak of the year. Game 5 is Saturday night in Chicago. The Blackhawks had a power play with 4:45 left in the game when Kindl was called for hooking, but they couldn’t tie the game. RANGERS BRUINS

4 3 OT

NEW YORK (AP) Chris Kreider steered in a pass from Rick Nash 7:03 into overtime, and New York stayed alive in the Stanley Cup playoffs with a victory over Boston. New York, which erased 2-0 and 3-2 deficits in the critical Game 4 matchup in the Eastern Conference semifinals, still trails the series 3-1. The Rangers will need to win again on Saturday in Boston to force a Game 6 back in Madison Square Garden. The Rangers, who were outshot 40-32, won

a faceoff deep in their zone, and Nash rushed the puck up ice. He stopped above the right circle and fed a hard pass in front that Kreider skated into and tipped past goalie Tuukka Rask for his first goal of the playoffs. Kreider, who made his NHL debut in last year’s playoffs, has six career post-season goals in just 25 games. Derek Stepan and Brian Boyle scored tying goals in the third period for the Rangers, who even found success on the power play. Carl Hagelin netted New York’s first goal of the game in the second period. Henrik Lundqvist made 37 saves for the Rangers. Boston got second-period goals from Nathan Horton and rising star Torey Krug to build an early lead. Tyler Seguin’s first of the playoffs put the Bruins back on top 3-2 in the third. SHARKS KINGS

3 0

LOS ANGELES - Jonathan Quick made 24 saves in his seventh career playoff shutout, and the Los Angeles Kings moved to the brink of their second straight trip to the Western Conference finals with a 3-0 victory over the San Jose Sharks in Game 5 on Thursday night. Anze Kopitar and Slava Voynov scored, and Jeff Carter added an empty-net goal as the defending Stanley Cup champions won their 13th consecutive home game in dominant fashion.

EK SOCCER LEAGUE

Standings and results from the East Kootenay Soccer League: GP W T L GF GA +/- Pt Kinsmen 2 1 1 0 4 2 +2 4 Sully Pub 2 1 1 0 3 2 +1 4 Mister Tire 2 1 01 4 4 0 3 Players Bench 2 0 0 0 2 5 -3 0 WEEK 1 RESULTS MONDAY, MAY 13 Players Bench 1 Sully Pub 2

Kinsmen 3 Mister Tire 1

Sully Pub 1 Kinsmen 1

PB: Brown SP: Thompson, Griffith Yellow Card: Rundberg (PB) Nesbitt (PB) TUESDAY, MAY 14 KI: Walmsley, Hickerson, Roy — MT: Hamm

WEDNESDAY, MAY 15

SP: Thompson — KI: Hickerson Yellow card: Mulenga (KI) THURSDAY, MAY 16 Mister Tire 3 Players Bench 1 MT: Hartell, Rushworth, Kru — PB: Saguenza

SPORTS

DAILY TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN

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

TREVOR CRAWLEY PHOTO

GETTING PROFESSIONAL HELP: Paul Del Monte, a former professional lacrosse player and coach in the National Lacrosse League, made a stop in Cranbrook on Wednesday night to give a coaching clinic for Cranbrook Minor Lacrosse. Above, Del Monte works with the Midget Outlaws during their practice at Western Financial Place.

MEMORIAL CUP

Blades eliminated in 6-1 loss to Knights JOSHUA CLIPPERTON Canadian Press

SASKATOON - With disappointment etched on his face, Saskatoon Blades overage forward Josh Nicholls was unable to contain his emotions Thursday after the host team crashed out of the MasterCard Memorial Cup. “It’s a tough moment obviously there leaving the ice, especially the way that it happened,” said Nicholls, his voice cracking following his final junior game, a London Knights’ 6-1 blowout victory in the tournament’s tiebreaker game. “Saskatoon’s been a great city for myself and for my family and for my hockey career. “I call the city my home so it’s a tough way to end things.” Bo Horvat scored on a short-handed penalty shot in the first period and Jake Patterson made 32 saves as London clinched a spot in Friday’s semifinal against the Portland

Winterhawks. The Blades were built with the sole purpose of winning this tournament, but fell well short of expectations in an up-anddown season that included a rocky start, an 18-game winning streak, a stunning firstround Western Hockey League playoff exit and a reality television crew that documented their every move. “With an opportunity like this, you wanna go out with a win so anything less than that was going to be a true d i s a p p o i n t m e n t ,” Blades defencemen Duncan Siemens said with tears in his eyes. “You live and breathe with those guys in that dressing room. Every year you go through it. No matter whether it’s a win or a loss, it’s always hard knowing that same group of guys won’t be in the dressing room come next year.” The Blades were unable to regain the momentum from their

upset victory over the Halifax Mooseheads, the No. 1 ranked team in the Canadian Hockey League, earlier in the tournament in either their final round-robin game against Portland or Thursday’s tiebreaker.

“No matter whether it’s a win or a loss, it’s always hard knowing that same group of guys won’t be in the dressing room come next year. ” Duncan Siemens “After that Halifax game there was so much emotion with our team, with the fans, just everything around it and we came down and we just couldn’t regain that type of energy and emotion again,” Blades coach Lorne Molleken said. “Our players have nothing to be ashamed about. After 51 days of

hard practice, they came in and left it on the ice.” London, meanwhile, was clinical in dismantling an opponent that simply ran out of gas. “I knew it wasn’t going to be an easy game,” said Patterson, who gave up five goals in the first period before getting pulled in L o n d o n ’s 9-2 round-robin loss to Halifax. “Obviously the last game I didn’t have my best game so I had to battle back and prepare mentally for it and the boys made it easy on me tonight. “It was definitely a total team effort.” The winner of the Portland-London semifinal game will earn a berth in Sunday’s CHL title game against Halifax. Chris Tierney, with a goal and an assist, Seth Griffith, Ryan Rupert, Kyle Platzer and Nikita Zadorov also scored for the Ontario Hockey League champion Knights, who also

defeated Saskatoon 3-2 in the tournament opener. Alex Broadhurst added two assists, while Horvat chipped in with one of his own. “I thought we did a good job of getting back to the basics and the tendencies our team needs to perform to be successful,” Knights defenceman Scott Harrington said. Nathan Burns scored for Saskatoon, which got 31 saves from Andrey Makarov in front of 7,895 at the Credit Union Centre before being replaced by Alex Moodie after the sixth London goal. Moodie finished with three stops. Notes: Portland beat London 6-3 in the round robin. ... Prior to Thursday’s game, the CHL suspended Blades defenceman Dalton Thrower for the rest of the Memorial Cup for his hit to the head on Winterhawks forward Taylor Leier in Wednesday’s final round-robin game.


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Sports

Friday, MAY 24, 2013

Page 9

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The Cranbrook Eagles Boxing Club crew is heading down to Victoria for provincials this weekend. Back row, left to right: Coach Bill Watson, Coach Larry Adams, Ashton Brock and Coach Tom White. Front row: Phoenix Larsen, Dylan Clark.

The Cranbrook Eagles Boxing Club is taking flight to provincials, where they are fielding three fighters at the province-wide tournament in Victoria. Dylan Clark, Phoenix Larsen and Ashton Brock are making the trip to represent the club, with coaches Bill Watson and Larry Adams at their sides to provide mentorship in the corner. All three boxers competed at the B.C. Golden Gloves boxing

tournament, which was hosted by the Cranbrook Curling Centre in April. Clark is the most experienced boxer of the three, and he is looking forward to the provincial experience, which will be the biggest tournament of his young career. “Do my best, try to win,” said Clark, on what his goals are for the event. “ I think it’s going to be fun. The competition is going to be good and I kind of think the car ride is going to be

fun, because everybody else will be there.” Larsen, the youngest of the boxing trio, is looking to avenge his loss, which was also his debut inside the ring, at the B.C. Golden Gloves tournament. “I want to win, because the last fight I kind of lost,” Larsen said. Larsen said he hopes to have some fun and connect with his punches when he gets into the ring. Brock also made his debut at the Golden Gloves tournament and

won both his fights, and is currently undefeated after winning a third bout at an event in Kalispell a few weeks ago. Brock is heading down to Victoria for provincials, but isn’t sure if he will get a bout, as he fights in the heavyweight class. Despite that, he’s still looking forward to being in the atmosphere, he said. “I might not get a fight, because it’s hard, just for my size, but even if I don’t get a fight, it’ll be a great experience,” Brock said.

Blue Jays double up 12-6 on Orioles T yler Harper Canadian Press

TORONTO - Plenty of star power and promising pitching by the Baltimore Orioles gave the Toronto Blue Jays every reason to resign themselves to a long night. Through three innings, that is. Edwin Encarnacion’s grand slam was the highlight of Toronto’s 12-6 win over the Orioles on Thursday, but the adjustments made by Adam Lind, J.P. Arencibia and Brandon Morrow helped the Blue Jays overcome an early 3-0 deficit. Credit goes to Lind and Arencibia for being the first Toronto batters to figure out hard-throwing Orioles starter Kevin Gausman. Back-to-back

doubles by the pair put the Jays on the scoreboard in the fourth inning, and they were back at it in the fifth following Arencibia’s tworun homer for a 4-3 lead. “We were able to put some good at-bats,” said Arencibia. “Their starter’s got pretty good stuff and throws hard. Edwin hitting that ball gives us some breathing room, makes the game, definitely not easier but definitely makes it a little more relaxing.” Arencibia said it helped to see Gausman’s arsenal after the first at-bat. The Orioles’ drafted the 22-year-old righty fourth overall last year, and he came into the game with just 13 games of pro experience and no appearances above double-A.

Gausman (0-1) was effective early on the strength of a fastball that touched 98 miles per hour, but he lasted just five innings after surrendering four earned runs on seven hits with five strikeouts and two walks. Arencibia’s homer off Gausman put Toronto ahead for good. The Blue Jays’ catcher said he hoped it was a sign the team won’t break so easily when trailing against opponents. “I think that we’ve shown some confidence. It just wasn’t going the way we needed it to go. ... This game, it’s a game of failure. So everyone’s not going to be on their best every night. So everyone just to try to chip in and try to squeeze as many runs

as we can.” There was no doubting Toronto’s confidence after Encarnacion hit the team’s first grand slam of the season into the left-field foul net off reliever Pedro Strop in the sixth inning. Encarnacion matched Arencibia with four RBIs each for the Blue Jays (20-27). Notes: Blue Jays prospect Sean Nolin will make his major league debut Friday. The lefthander was promoted after going 2-0 with a 1.17 earned-run average in three games at double-A New Hampshire. He’ll face Orioles righty Chris Tillman (3-2, 3.52 ERA). ... A moment of silence was held prior to the game for former Toronto scout Epy Guerrero, who died at 71 in the Dominican Republic.

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Page 10 Friday, MAY 24, 2013

daily townsman / daily bulletin

features

Roosting sites for Vaux’s swift are critical Daryl C alder

S

ome birds have very tiny feet. Of course, each part of a bird is perfectly designed to suit its particular need. There is a family of birds that spend most of their time in the air catching bugs; their foot structure is such that they can cling but not perch. Swifts have a scientific name which comes from the Ancient Greek, meaning ‘without feet’, since swifts have very short legs and never settle voluntarily on the ground. The swifts are a family, Apodidae, of highly aerial birds. They are superficially similar to swallows, but are actually not closely related to ‘perching birds’ or passerines. More closely related to hummingbirds, swift wings have evolved differently from most other birds, and when flying they’re never folded back toward the body. The difference is in the bone structure of the wing. Swallows flap their wings from their elbow joint. Swifts, like hummingbirds, have very short fore ‘arms’ and flap from their wrist. Swirling above the Elizabeth Lake grasslands, a mixed flock of swallows and swifts search for flying insects. It takes a sharp eye to notice the swifts; they fly with a mixture of stiff wing-beats and unsteady glides. Often their voice will attract your attention with a mixture of chattering, buzzes, squeaks and chirps. Look up above the Safeway parking lot and the Baker Hill area to see them feeding on flying beetles, wasps, termites and flying ants. They forage over forests and more open areas including towns. Vaux’s swift, pronounced “VAWKsiz swift”, has a cigar-shaped body, crescentic wings and a short, bluntly

squared-off tail. The head, upperparts and wings are dusky black, and the underparts, rump and tail coverts are greyish brown. The throat is paler grey, becoming whiter in northern birds. Preferred habitats include old growth coniferous or deciduous forests with mixed vegetation; they require large hollow trees for nesting. Vaux’s swifts breed in the mountains and foothills of the East Kootenay. It builds a cup nest of twigs and sticky saliva on a vertical surface in a dark cavity, such as a tree hole, cliff crevice or attic. After laying three white eggs and raising young during the summer, it migrates to the tropics for the winter.   Curiously, the Chapman swifts are part of a migratory population that roost seasonally in the large brick chimney of Chapman Elementary School in Portland, Oregon. This is North America’s largest concentration of Vaux’s swifts. Every evening from mid-August to mid-October, thousands of swifts gather in the sky over the school shortly before sunset. Count estimates of 1,700 to 35,000 swifts have been reported. Shortly after sunset, over a period of 10-30 minutes, they fly into the top of the brick chimney (constructed in 1925) to roost on the interior surface until they depart at sunrise. The school is on the birds’ migratory route to their wintering sites in southern Central America and Venezuela. The swifts attract several predators, such as peregrine falcons and Cooper’s hawks as well as hundreds to thousands of human spectators. The birds began using the site in the early 1980s in response to the loss of much of their natural roosting habitat – old growth Douglas-fir and

Vaux’s swift is more closely related to the hummingbird than the swallow. forest snags. Vaux’s swifts prefer roosting in standing hollow trees. To protect the swifts, the school stopped using its heating system during the weeks of roosting. Students and teachers wore sweaters and jackets, especially toward the end of September when classroom temperatures can drop to 10-16 degrees Celsius. Around 2003, the Audubon Society of Portland, school fundraisers and corporate sponsors donated $75,000 for an alternate school heating system which is independent of the brick chimney. The chimney is now maintained solely for the use of the birds.    Good, old-fashioned brick chimneys are no longer used in new construction, and existing ones are being torn down or sealed. This is producing a serious nest site shortage. Observers are documenting potential roost sites and their usage in five western States and British Columbia. Vaux’s swifts tend to nest in smaller brick chimneys and roost communally in larger brick chimneys. Only two active roosting sites are known in the entire

Columbia Basin. The St. Eugene Golf Resort and Casino near Cranbrook and Nelson’s Evangelical Covenant Church are critically important. Nest boxes constructed from rough lumber are showing some degree of success: a big box for a small bird. To observe black swifts and white-throated swifts, watch the upper cliff zone of the Hoodoos near Fairmont and other similar areas.           On Tuesday mornings at the Elizabeth Lake Visitor Centre, join Rocky Mountain Naturalists as they wander along the trails peering intently at the various groves of trees, marshy bays and rolling grasslands. Dress warmly, bring binoculars and a guide book if you have one. We meet at 7 a.m. and we welcome everyone to ask lots of questions, and sharpen your sense of hearing and vision.   The List: Pied-billed Grebe Eared Grebe Canada Goose Green-winged Teal Mallard Cinnamon Teal Northern Shoveler

jason@cranbrookrealty.com

A flock of swifts swirl into Portland’s Chapman Elementary School chimney to roost for the night. American Wigeon Redhead Ring-necked Duck Lesser Scaup Common Goldeneye Barrow’s Goldeneye Ruddy Duck Turkey Vulture Bald Eagle American Kestrel Virginia Rail Sora American Coot Killdeer Spotted Sandpiper Wilson’s Phalarope Vaux’s Swift Northern Flicker Pileated Woodpecker Tree Swallow Violet-green Swallow Blue Jay American Crow

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Common Raven Black-capped Chickadee Red-breasted Nuthatch Marsh Wren Ruby-crowned Kinglet American Robin American Pipit European Starling Yellow Warbler Yellow-rumped Warbler Common Yellowthroat Chipping Sparrow Savannah Sparrow Song Sparrow Red-winged Blackbird Yellow-headed Blackbird Brewer’s Blackbird Brown-headed Cowbird House Finch Daryl Calder is a member of the Rocky Mountain Naturalists.

snapped a tow line and drifted into the North Atlantic off Newfoundland her trail has gone

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cold. The Canadian Coast Guard says it has received no reported sightings of the Lyubov Orlova since March 12. At the time, one of the empty vessel’s emergency radio beacons flashed a location almost 1,300 kilometres off Newfoundland. The ship was drifting toward Iceland or Ireland but there have been no recent sightings reported by European officials or other maritime agencies.


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Friday, MAY 24, 2013

NEWS

Page 11

Alberta wildfire prompts evacuation of rural area C ANADIAN PRESS

NASA is working on an ion engine prototype that could power missions to asteroids and Mars.

NASA chief views engine prototype Alicia Chang Associated Press

PASADENA, Calif. - Surrounded by engineers, NASA chief Charles Bolden inspected a prototype spacecraft engine that could power an audacious mission to lasso an asteroid and tow it closer to Earth for astronauts to explore. Bolden checked on the progress Thursday a month after the Obama administration unveiled its 2014 budget that proposes $105 million to jumpstart the mission, which may eventually cost more than $2.6 billion. Engineers at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Southern California and Glenn Research Center in Ohio are developing a thruster that relies on ion propulsion instead of conventional chemical fuel. Once relegated to science fiction, ion propulsion - which fires beams of electrically charged atoms to propel a spacecraft - is preferred for deep space cruising because it’s more fuel-efficient. Engine testing is expected to ramp up next year. During Thursday’s visit to the JPL campus, nestled in the foothills of the San Gabriel Mountains northeast of Los Angeles, Bolden viewed an engineering model of the engine and peered through a porthole of a vacuum chamber housing the prototype. NASA is under White House orders to fly humans to an asteroid as a stepping stone to Mars. Instead of sending astronauts all the way to an asteroid, as originally planned, the space agency came up with a quicker, cheaper idea: Haul the asteroid close to the moon and visit it there. The space agency would launch an ion-powered unmanned spacecraft to snare a yet-to-be-selected small asteroid in 2019 and park it in the moon’s neighbourhood. Then a spacewalking team would hop on an Orion space capsule that’s currently under development and explore the rock in 2021. Besides preparing astronauts for an eventual trip to Mars, NASA said the asteroid-capture mission is designed to test technologies to deflect threatening space boulders on a collision course with Earth. Scientists have said the redirected asteroid would pose no threat to Earth. If it inadvertently plunged through the atmosphere, it would burn up, they said. Bolden’s JPL stop is part of his annual spring tour of NASA centres around the country. His California journey began Wednesday at the Dryden Flight Research Center in the Mojave Desert where Sierra Nevada Corp. is preparing its Dream Chaser spaceship for test flights later this year before it can make supply runs to the International Space Station. On Friday, Bolden was set to visit the Ames Research Center in the Silicon Valley where engineers are working on various space technologies. Follow Alicia Chang at http://twitter.com/SciWriAlicia

No homes in the Lindale area have been destroyed, and just one outbuilding has burned, said county spokeswoman Wanda Compton.

LINDALE, Alta. - About 200 people were ordered out of their homes in a rural area west of Edmonton on Wednesday as a wildfire fanned by heavy winds burned out of control. Brazeau County delivered 200 evacuation notices to residents in the Lindale area. It’s the second forest fire the county has had to battle. Residents in Lodgepole, 55 kilometres southwest of Lindale, returned to their homes a week ago after a fire threatened their community.

Alberta is listed as high to extreme due to bone-dry conditions, coupled with strong, gusty winds. The fire was spotted around 3 p.m., and fire crews got on it fast, Compton said. “They are making good headway, but weather conditions are playing havoc on the fire.” Late Wednesday, the fire jumped Township Road 500. Compton said they asked the province for help, and three eight-man crews were added to the other 15 local firefighters on the ground. Compton said the Lindale fire is “looking a lot better than we had in Lodgepole.”

Another 200 people in the nearby Birchwood area were put on one-hour evacuation alert. Municipal crews were getting help with the 17-hectare blaze supported by provincial government water bombers, helicopters, bulldozers and ground crews. A reception centre has been set up in Drayton Valley to help evacuees. The wildfire danger in many parts of TM

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PAGE 12

FRIDAY, MAY 24, 2013

NEWS

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Johnson’s Landing report released JAMES KELLER Canadian Press

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VANCOUVER - A massive landslide that ripped through a small hamlet in southeastern British Columbia last year, killing four people, was caused by a deluge of rain and a late spring snowmelt that triggered the largest slide to hit the region in at least 12,000 years, a report into the disaster concludes. The report, released Thursday by the Regional District of Central Kootenay, makes a number of recommendations to ensure the disaster that struck Johnsons Landing last July doesn’t repeat itself, but it also suggests the slide was unprecedented in size and nearly impossible to predict. The slide struck in the morning of July 12, 2012, sending 320,000 cubic metres of soil, trees and rock down an area known as the Gar Creek channel, hitting several homes at speeds of up to 150 kilometres per hour. Valentine Webber, his 17- and 22-year-old daughters Rachel and Diana, and German woman Petra Frehse were buried in the debris, prompting a frantic rescue operation that was hampered by harsh weather and unstable conditions. All four died. “Record June rainfall and late snowmelt saturated the soils on the slope above the community and triggered the landslide,” says the regional district’s report.

“A landslide of similar size has not occurred in this area since deglaciation (last 12,000 years).” The debris destroyed five homes and left another damaged. Many other residents of Johnsons Landing, a community of about 35 people more than 200 kilometres southwest of Calgary, were forced to flee their homes, some of which remain under an evacuation order. The report identifies 18 properties that remain at risk of another potentially deadly slide, including five where the risk is considered “very high.” That means the risk of dying for someone living on those properties due to a slide in any given year would be as high as one in 10. Nine properties are in an area considered to be at a high risk, while four more are in a zone where the risk is considered moderate. The report recommends restricting land and house development on those 18 properties unless geotechnical research indicates those areas are safe, but it also says such work would likely be too expensive to conduct for some of the properties. The document says previous assessments of the area did not raise the possibility of such a massive landslide. That included terrain mapping and site assessments in 1983, 1994, 2001 and 2002 - none

of which identified “the possible occurrence of a landslide large enough to travel onto the Johnsons Landing bench,” the report says. The report notes, however, that local residents observed high water levels in local creeks, increasing amounts of sediment in the creeks, and debris blockages in the days and weeks leading up to the slide. The regional district’s report includes a number of recommendations, including: - Establishing uniform and consistent criteria for assessing landslide risks. - Creating a landslide monitoring program, including collecting data on slope movements, rainfall and snowpack accumulation and melt. - Launching a public awareness campaign about how to recognize unusual creek activity and slope instability. - Creating communication plans and protocols to update residents and visitors of local conditions when there is an increased risk of landslides. - Improving emergency communications by ensuring consistent protocols for all emergency personnel responding to landslides. The regional district said in a news release it would review the recommendations to determine what steps it will take.

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May 26

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May 25 Sunday Afternoon/Evening

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

Friday, MAY 24, 2013

Cbk. Kim.

# $ % & _ ( ) + , ` 1 3 4 6 7 8 9 : < = ? @ A B C D E F G H I K L M N O P W ¨ ≠ Ø ∂

# $ % & _ ( ) + , ` M O 6 . / 0 1 2 4 5 9 : ; < = > ? @ A B C E F G H I J W ¨ ≠ Ø ∂

May 26

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

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daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 14 Friday, MAY 24, 2013

COMICS Horoscopes by Jacqueline Bigar

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

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

Mark Lee

Phone: 250.426.0422

OVER 90% SOLD BEST PRICING EVER SHOW HOME 778 520-2222 www.whybouldercreek.com

Kimberley Summer Theatre Presents:

ARIES (March 21-April 19) You could be coming off a lot tougher than you actually are. Someone might think that you are arguing, when you simply are trying to give a different perspective. Stop and communicate your feelings rather than having to demonstrate that you are right. Tonight: Dance stress away. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You are sensitive, and you’ll sense that tension is mounting. You could become quite provocative as a result, which is not usual for you. Let go of any rigidity, and opt for a solution. There are other methods of self-expression. Tonight: Observe what difficult looks like. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You might want to see a situation differently, and you’ll take the necessary steps toward achieving that goal. Know that you can’t sit on anger, whether it is grounded or not. Try to express your anger in a way that can be heard. Tonight: Confusion surrounds an older person.

CANCER (June 21-July 22) You could be questioning what might be the best way to proceed with an angry friend. Anger is close to the surface for many people. Try to stay reasonable. Listen to what this person has to share, and try not to pass judgment. Tonight: Let off steam with a co-worker or pal. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You will feel tension build in nearly every aspect of your life. A discussion with a friend could help free you up. You suddenly might see a situation in a different light and feel less pressured. Remain sensitive to a child or loved one. Tonight: Celebrate the weekend. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) No matter what words you use to convey your thoughts, it seems as though others feel challenged. That is not your intention! Take a look at what is happening around you. Perhaps others are overwhelmed. Tonight: Do not hold a grudge; instead, go out and enjoy yourself. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Pressure continues to build. A

For Better or Worse

partner will make a demand, and you might not know whether you can meet it. A fight could ensue if you are unsure in any context. Don’t take action until later today, when a conversation seems more plausible. Tonight: At a favorite haunt. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might trigger a partner or key associate. Whether it is inadvertent or intentional makes little difference, as you have your hands full. Letting off steam might feel good, but resist the urge to do so right now. Tonight: Buy a token of affection for someone you care a lot about. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) You might want to rethink a decision that involves a private matter, as it could be affecting other areas of your life. You can try to work through your stress and anger, but don’t be surprised if you get triggered. You can sit on a situation for only so long. Tonight: Out and about. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You will make your point, no matter what it takes. If you see someone take off on the war-

path, you’ll know that he or she got your message. Is this the reaction you wanted? Count on passing the peace pipe sooner rather than later. Tonight: Treat someone to drinks and munchies. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might be irritated by a domestic or personal issue. Considering all of the responsibilities that you need to handle, you could lose your temper more easily. Be careful, as this could affect various people in your life. Tonight: Go along with a friend’s suggestion. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Someone is so in tune with you that you don’t need to say much in order to make an impression. Remain understanding, and take in the big picture. You will gain some insight as a result. Make a phone call to an older relative at a distance. Tonight: A force to be dealt with. BORN TODAY Singer Patti LaBelle (1944), H.B. Reese Candy Company founder H.B. Reese (1879), singer/songwriter Bob Dylan (1941)

By Lynn Johnston

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

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Rhymes with Orange

By Hillary B. Price

Annie’s Mailbox by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: My daughter has a master’s degree in education and spent three years as a nanny when she was an undergraduate. She recently began her first teaching job with second-grade children. The principal is terrific. However, there is an older teacher who has been at this school for years, and she is making my daughter’s life miserable. This teacher runs the show. My daughter quit going to the teachers lounge, because it was a place for gossiping about other teachers and parents and speaking negatively about the children. She was pulled into the principal’s office and informed that the other teachers found her “cold” and unsociable because she wasn’t going to the teachers lounge. She tried again, but her colleagues shunned her. She sometimes would walk into the lounge and catch them talking about her. For all other teachers’ birthdays, they would bring desserts and food, but nothing was done for hers. She brought in snacks on her birthday to share, and not a single teacher ate any of them. She has tried asking other teachers for advice and has inquired about their families, but they act disinterested and make snide comments. My daughter is intelligent and has excellent social skills. She can see the oldest teacher is the ringleader of a group of bullies. What kind of example is this for teachers to set for the children? They should be mentoring a new teacher, not ostracizing her. Any advice on how to deal with this situation? -- Can’t Believe Adults Act This Way Dear Can’t: Adult bullies are often insecure, particularly if they crave power and control and think you are a threat. While you can be a source of emotional support, this is your daughter’s battle. She can document instances of bullying and present it to the principal, but that may not be effective. She can avoid the bullies altogether or try to cozy up to the main bully, flattering her and telling her how important she is. She can attempt to make friends with one other teacher and have an ally. And, if necessary, she can apply for a job with another school where they take such behavior more seriously. Dear Annie: It disappoints me when I see ticketed events offer a discount for being part of a couple. Why is it $50 per couple but $30 for a single ticket? Why are single people asked to pay more? Shouldn’t everyone pay the same amount? Offering a discount to be part of a couple is sending the wrong message, especially to young people. I see this all the time for proms. Why aren’t advisers attuned to this subtle, hurtful discrimination against the student who doesn’t have a date? And please don’t suggest that two friends go together and get the discount. Why should they have to pair up to fit an antiquated pricing model? -- One Price for All Dear One Price: This isn’t intended to punish single people. It’s intended to sell more tickets. If buying two tickets costs less per ticket, people are more likely to purchase two, even if it means asking your grandmother’s next-door neighbor’s uncle. And while we agree that school events should not favor couples, friends also buy these discounted tickets and go in a group. We are all in favor of that. Dear Annie: You told “Begging for Mummy and Daddy” to avoid the “culture that contributes to your drug use,” meaning he should stay away from his pusher and friends who encourage it. That hint is too subtle for a drug user. You should have told him that leaving drugs in the bathroom could get Mummy’s house confiscated. You should have told him to go to the library and use one of their computers to turn in his pusher anonymously. That is the only way for him to avoid drugs. -- A Very Disillusioned Old Man Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254. To find out more about Annie’s Mailbox and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com. COPYRIGHT 2013 CREATORS.COM


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Page 15

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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.


Page 16 Friday, MAY 24, 2013

daily townsman / daily bulletin

RELIGION

Redefining Faith: Acts of Faithfulness

I

have found it interesting to listen to how people talk about faith. Most of the time, people describe faith in terms of what a person believes or does not believe. Faith in God means that he or she believes in God; an atheist, on the other hand, defines him– or herself as someone who doesn’t believe in God, and therefore doesn’t have faith. In either case, the primary thing is that faith equals

Yme Woensdregt

belief. They are treated as synonyms. The problem with this understanding is that it makes faith a

head trip. The assumption underlying this thought is that faith seems to have little to do with our actions or the way we live. Ideally, of course, we understand that faith should affect the way we act and live. Even so, we still speak about faith and action separately. It’s as if faith and action were two entirely different things. Understanding faith in that way leads to the possibility that a person could consider them-

selves to have faith and yet not live a life based on that faith. A person says they have faith in Jesus, but goes on to act and live in ways that are ungodly or un-Christian: participating in violence, lying, cheating, getting ahead no matter the cost, and so forth. Although we may act in these ways, and participate in actions that are less than holy, the claim remains that we still have faith. We have faith because we believe in some-

thing. This understanding is quite common. Emmanuel Katongole, a Roman Catholic priest from Uganda, cites an example from Rwanda. In 1994, at the time of the genocide, statistics claimed that Rwanda was more than 90 per cent Christian. Katongole says that the example of Rwanda is “a mirror to the church.” He says, “When we look at Rwanda as a mirror to the church, it helps us

realize what little consequence the biblical story has on the way Christians live their lives in the West.” The book of James in the New Testament reminds us that faith without works is dead. When we make this kind of separation between faith and acts, we are separating two things that are meant to be inseparably linked. There is no faith without acts. If we define faith only as what

Quebec government polls public on ‘problem’ of religious accommodation C anadian Press

QUEBEC — The Quebec government is turning to public opinion as it seeks to set guidelines for minority rights. The cabinet minister responsible for drafting a socalled “Charter of Secularism’’ says the government will seek public input as it delays debate on the plan until the fall. Bernard Drainville, a Parti

Quebecois cabinet minister, is putting together the secularism policy proposed in the last election campaign. It’s believed the policy will curb the presence of certain religious symbols, notably Muslim headwear, in public institutions. In the meantime, the government has already commissioned a poll on public attitudes toward minority accommodations,

leaked that poll to a newspaper, and posted it today on the web. The poll asks respondents how much, on a scale of one to 10, the issue of religious accommodations is an “important problem.’’ The average respondent ranked the “problem’’ at 6.5 on 10. The Leger Marketing internet poll of 1,506 Quebecers — including 500 non-francophones — also says 78 per

cent believe the religious accommodation issue remains important. The poll, conducted between March 12 and 17, has a margin of error of 2.53 per cent. The Parti Quebecois, which campaigned heavily on identity politics in the last election, promised to bring in a charter of secularism if it took power. Premier Pauline Marois

promised last February that the government would carry out a consultation on the issue. Drainville said the government’s proposal will address Quebec values such as equality before the law without importance being put on language, origin or religion. Drainville said many people, not just politicians, have spoken to him about the importance of the guidelines.

Weekday Morning/Afternoon THIS WEEK

Cranbrook Ministerial

Church Directory Cranbrook and Kimberley First Baptist Church Pastor Kevin Ewaskow Children’s Ministries Worship Service 10:30 am 334 - 14th Ave. 250-426-4319 office@fbccranbrook.org

Cranbrook United Church #2 12 Avenue S.

(downtown by Safeway)

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

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

Sacred Heart Roman Catholic Parish

Kimberley United Church

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

10 Boundary St. – 250-427-2428

(Kimberley)

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

250-421-1822 www.calvarychapelcranbrook.com

Interpreter for the deaf available Text 250-919-6335

Rev. Christine Dudley Sunday Worship at 10 am www.kimberleyunited.ca

Cbk. Kim.

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we believe (or don’t believe), it is a wrong definition. Someone told me a few weeks ago about something she saw on Facebook: “Faith is like wifi: it’s invisible, but it has the power to connect you to what you need.” But that’s not true. Faith is not meant to be invisible. Faith is meant to be seen clearly in the actions in which we engage. Faith and the way we live are interconnected. Faith requires works in order to be genuine and authentic. They are not two separate things. They are indistinguishable from one another. Many fine Christian people and organizations talk about “faith in action”—as if they are two separate things. But when we do that, it makes it possible to consider the reverse to be true, that there can be such a thing as faith that is not in action. The book of James challenges this understanding of faith. It reminds us that either faith and works are connected, or they are dead. “For just as the body without the spirit is dead, so faith without works is also dead.” (James 2:26) Faith is not just about what we believe. Faith is just as much about what we do. Faith requires action in order for it to be true and real. In other words, faith = belief + action. I’ve written before that the Latin word “credo” (from which we get creed) is usually translated as “I believe.” A more accurate translation is, “I give my heart to.” When we give our heart to something, we make a commitment. When we make a commitment, we most often act on that commitment. This is a much more adequate understanding of what faith means. It’s not just about what we believe. It’s about what we do. It’s about that to which we give our hearts. To put it as bluntly as possible, faith without works is not faith. Yme Woensdregt is pastor at Christ Church Anglican in Cranbrook.


DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY BULLETIN daily townsman / daily bulletin

MAY 2013 24, 2013 PAGE Page 17 17 Friday,Friday, May 24,

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email classifieds@dailytownsman.com

Looking for person to work part-time approximately 30 hrs per week in the Produce Dept. Experience isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t necessary, will train the right person. Must be energetic, able to follow directions, work independently and be friendly. Drop off resumĂŠ at Mark Creek Market, Tues to Sat, from 8:00am to 2:30pm, attn: Wayne.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Spice up your lifeâ&#x20AC;?

Please submit resumĂŠ and cover letter to the Library at 115 Spokane Street, Kimberley BC, V1A 2E5 by May 28th, or email to Director@kimberleylibrary.net. Aboriginal people, People of a visible minority, & people with disabilities encouraged to apply. Required immediately journeyman Truss Designer for busy plant in 100 Mile House. For details phone Richard @ (250)398-0008 or email Richard@cameotruss.com

S.M. QUENNELL Trucking in Cranbrook, is looking for log truck drivers, based in Cranbrook. Full time work, home every night. Excellent medical, dental, pension benefits, etc. Wages competitive with union rates. Fax resume and drivers abstract to: fax:250-426-4610 or call: 250-426-6853 TUTOR WANTED. Senior switched from PC to Mac. Needs help arranging, sorting, finding files. Photo shop experience an advantage. Needs co-pilot help. 250-427-5048

Services

Financial Services Need CA$H Today? Own A Vehicle?

Borrow Up To $25,000

No Credit Checks!

Cash same day, local office.

www.PitStopLoans.com 1-800-514-9399

Nancy Catherine (Pask VanGilder) Fowler 1927 - 2013 It is with heavy sadness that we announce the passing of Nancy Fowler on May 19, 2013 in Vernon, British Columbia. Nancy was born May 27, 1927 in Cranbrook, British Columbia. She loved gardening, curling, golfing, travelling, fishing, and camping. She is survived by her loving husband Robert Fowler; her son George (Marilyn); daughters: Patricia (Don), Cindy (Sonny); step children: Fred (Shirley), Bob (Kathy), Bill (Kathy), Karen , Gene (Brenda); 9 step grandchildren; 7 step great grandchildren; grandsons: Alex, Christopher; and great granddaughter Tessa. She is predeceased by her parents George, Mary, and sister Mary Tank; and stepson Ken Fowler. Those wishing to do so may make a memorial donation in the name of Nancy to the Interior Provincial Exhibition (Box 490, Armstrong, BC V0E 1B0). Expressions of sympathy may be forwarded to the family at www.MyAlternatives.ca Cremation arrangements entrusted to ALTERNATIVES FUNERAL & CREMATION SERVICESÂŽ Armstrong 250-546-7237 & Vernon 250-558-0866

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

Medical/Dental CERTIFIED

DENTAL

Assistant wanted. Busy Cranbrook dental office seeking a career minded CDA. Must enjoy a fast pace and enjoy working with a team dedicated to providing excellent service. Apply to the office of Dr. Jeffery Williams in person. Include your resume and a hand written cover letter.

Cards of Thanks

Contractors

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GIRO

FLOORING SALE

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Cards of Thanks

Cards of Thanks

Cards of Thanks

A HEARTFELT

THANK YOU Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s six months since our grizzly encounter and high time that we thanked the dozens of people who came to our aid in so many ways. We are now well on the road to recovery because of each of you. To our families â&#x20AC;&#x201C; especially Guy Moody, Mary Ellen Bond and Heidi Long â&#x20AC;&#x201C; who have made all the difference right from the beginning. To our rescuers â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Randy and Bonnie Harvey and Alan Hunter â&#x20AC;&#x201C; who took us in and comforted us while the ambulances were en route. To our first responders, the BC Ambulance Serviceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s paramedics in Kimberley and Cranbrook â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and, later, the air ambulance crews â&#x20AC;&#x201C; whose caring voices we will always remember. To the Emergency team at East Kootenay Regional Hospital who provided the vital initial stages of medical treatment and arranged for our transfer to Foothills Medical Centre in Calgary. To the surgeons, physicians, residents, nursing, and support staff from multiple disciplines at the Foothills â&#x20AC;&#x201C; especially the super dedicated staff of Unit 31 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; who literally put us back together again. To our neighbours and friends who gave unstintingly of their time to bring food and goodies of all sorts, drive us to appointments, run errands, plough snow and bring in firewood, visit and generally keep our spirits up through the months â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and to all those who sent such thoughtful cards and emails from near and far. To Kimberleyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Home & Community Care nurses who tended our wounds, inside and out, with such kindness and competence. To the physiotherapists in Kimberley, Marysville and East Kootenay Regional Hospital who worked so hard to get our limbs working again. To Alpine Barber Shop, Deniseâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Esthetics & Foot Care, and Pro Vision Optical for service above and beyond. To Carolyn Grant at The Bulletin for telling our story so well. And, finally, to the East Kootenay officers of the BC Conservation Officer Service who investigated the attack and rightly decided the bear was not at fault. Thank you. Peter Moody & Susan Bond Obituaries

A powerful tool when you want to reach your potential customers.

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October 2, 1956 - January 22, 2013 There will be a â&#x20AC;&#x153;Celebration of Lifeâ&#x20AC;? June 1, Pass Creek Fall Fair Grounds, Castlegar from 1-4. For more info call Mike 250 367-2148

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DAILY BULLETIN dailyTOWNSMAN/DAILY townsman / daily bulletin

PAGE 18 Friday, 24, 2013 Page 18 Friday, MAYMay 24, 2013

Services

Paving/Seal/ Coating

NOTICE

BLACKTOP NOW! NO JOB TOO SMALL

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

421-1482

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Obituaries

Obituaries

Obituaries

Sympathy & Understanding Kootenay Monument Installations 2200 - 2nd Street South Cranbrook, BC V1C 1E1 250-426-3132

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FLOORING

MOORES PLASTER & STUCCO

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ALL YOUR

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Your Loved One

B

Headstones B Grave Markers B Urns B

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

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Get your free quotes now, for: Driveways, Steps, Sidewalks (any decorative finish available), Retaining Walls, Residential or Commercial Slabs. Jobs done from start to ďŹ nish.

Reasons people choose to give through community foundations.

We build endowment funds that benefit the community forever and help create personal legacies. 250.426.1119 www.ourfoundation.ca cdcf@telus.net

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

Call Jason

250-464-5595

EAST KOOTENAY TREE SERVICE CERTIFIED ARBORIST ~Dangerous Tree Removal ~Stump Grinding ~Ornamental Tree Pruning ~Shaping and topping hedges, fruit trees. ~Free chips and delivery

Fully insured Free estimates Seniors discount Roy Anderson 250-489-1900 1-877-219-2227

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

Adopt a Shelter Cat! The BC SPCA cares for thousands of orphaned and abandoned cats each year. If you can give a homeless cat a second chance at happiness, please visit your local shelter today. www.spca.bc.ca

TIP TOP CHIMNEY SERVICES

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

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Bobcat and Dump Truck Service also available. Satisfaction guaranteed.

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Kevin. 250-421-6197

250-422-9336

Bob-cell: 250-432-5374 Res: 250.427-7973

Enquiries: 250-427-3037 or cell: 250-520-0188

Need a quote? Give me a call.

Serving Cranbrook and Kimberley

Free Estimates

Repairs to damaged floors, wrinkled carpets, etc.

De thatching (includes lawn vacuum) Aerating, Gutters, Grass cutting

*Yard and Lawn care *Rototilling *Fences and Decks *Dump runs *Odd jobs

Your Gift is a Gift for Good and Forever.

Please help us.

INSTALLATIONS.

Handyman Service

Eternally Remember

10

Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life with cystic fibrosis.

ALL IN THE FAMILY ~LAWN CARE~

Hardwood and Laminate Flooring

#

Imagine coughing up this much phlegm every day, just to breathe.

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

Framing-Roofing-Siding, Decks-Interior finishing.

FILM, VIDEO, AUDIO, PHOTO DIGITAL SERVICES 8mm, 16mm movie film transfers, slide, video & audio tape conversions, DVD & CD duplications www.tmtv.net Toll free: 1-800-824-8688 Nelson, BC Serving the Kootenays since 1980

CASH paid for OLD guns postcards, military medals, syphons, gramophones, license plates, tins, signs, silver coins, (10x) toys, tokens, misc. antiques, Larry, 250 545-7140, sumas@shaw.ca 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

Contact these business for all your service needs!

YOUR SATISFACTION IS OUR GUARANTEE!

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Misc. for Sale

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Phone 250-421-3749

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Heavy Duty Machinery

Business/OfďŹ ce Service

IN-HOME CONSULTATION OR VISIT OUR SHOWROOM

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Merchandise for Sale

Auctions

Business/OfďŹ ce Service

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

SERVING ALL THE KOOTENAYS

AUCTION LARGE ESTATE & ANTIQUE COLLECTABLE AUCTION, June 2 @ 1pm at Doddâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Auction, 3311 28 Ave, Vernon. 1-866-545-3259 View photos at doddsauction.com (Specialty Auctions)

Business/OfďŹ ce Service

Chimney Sweeping Fireplace & Woodstove Servicing Visual Inspections and Installations Gutter Cleaning Available Call for Free Estimate from a W.E.T.T Certified Technician

Book Now

Richard Hedrich 250-919-3643

JJ EXCAVATION & TRUCKING

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TIME TO GET THOSE JOBS DONE!

TREES, LAWNS & GARDENS

Mini Excavator & Dump Truck Available -Utility excavation & installation -All types of excavation -Water & sewer line trenching -Leaky basement excavation -Landscaping -Retaining walls -Delivery & haul away of materials -Concrete & asphalt breakage & removal -All aspects of concrete from start to finish

2013 spring services: -professional tree & shrub pruning -aerate, power rake -rototill garden -minor landscape --------------------WEILER PROPERTY SERVICES David J. Weiler & Kimberly Hartling Forest technologists (horticulture & arborculture consultants)

Wade

(250)919-6150 (250)489-2155

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Insured 30 years experience Kimberley & Cranbrook ---------------------

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CUSTOM HOMES AND RENOVATIONS

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Established custom builder for over 30 years.

WINDOW CLEANING ~Residential~

Certified Journeyman Carpenters Reliable Quotes Member of the new home warranty program. www.leimanhomes.ca Kevin 250-421-0110 Krister 250-919-1777

Serving the Kootenays for the past 20 years. Canal Flats

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24/7 â&#x20AC;˘ anonymous â&#x20AC;˘ conďŹ dential â&#x20AC;˘ in your language

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Stand up. Be heard. Get help.

Did you know? â&#x20AC;˘ Kidney Disease causes death in many people with diabetes and d high blood pressure, and raises the risk of a heart attack? od â&#x20AC;˘ Healthy kidneys reduce the risk of heart attacks and high blood pressure? If detected early, Chronic Kidney Disease can be treated, thereby re reducing the risk of complications of diabetes, high blood pressure and heart attacks.

The Kidney Foundation of Canada, BC Branch 200-4940 Canada anada Way, Burnaby, BC V5G 4K6 1(800) 567-8112


DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY BULLETIN daily townsman / daily bulletin

Open Houses

Open Houses

Open House

SATURDAY, MAY 25th

QNt.U1ZSBNJE$SFT $SBOCSPPL All on 1 level this house has 2 car garage that will fit a truck, hot water on demand, air conditions, formal dining room, fabulous kitchen, family room & so much more! Come look! 2219133 $499,900. Call Crystal Billey

#BLFS4USFFUt$SBOCSPPL #$ t5PMM'SFF

OPEN HOUSES Saturday May 25th 11:00am - 12:00pm 1424 Southview Drive $414,900 1560 VT It Ser Ă&#x20AC;oor, 31 bdrm, 3 bath, lu[uriouV enVuite, biJ briJht kitFhen, Jranite FounterV, loaded Zith IeatureV 2218828 Ryan SFhembri 11:00am - 12:30pm 1904 Mt. Nelson Cres. N. $349,000 BaFkinJ onto Jreenbelt, VSeFtaFular vieZV, 3 bdrm, 3 bath, hardZood, ÂżreSlaFe,huJe JaraJe, muVt Vee 2218582 -eannie ArJatoII

MAY 2013 24, 2013 PAGE Friday,Friday, May 24, Page19 19

Real Estate For Sale By Owner

Apt/Condo for Rent

MUST SELL - 3300 sq/ft custom home 10 private acres 10 minutes to downtown Cranbrook $504000 5680 Hidden Valley Road - Open House Sat May 25 11:00am-4:00pm or call 587-2162334 for appt.

1 BEDROOM apartment. Available May 30th. $550./mo, utilities included. DD required. N/S. 250-426-7355

Mobile Homes & Parks AMAZING MODULAR HOME 2006. Must be moved off the property. Asking $120000. 27 x 66 1876 square feet. 4 bedrooms, Large bathroom and ensuite off master bedroom, Vaulted ceiling and beautiful French doors separating living room and dining room. Please call 2504256677 for any pictures or information.

2BDRM, 1 1/2 BATH apartment for rent, in Canal Flats. Great view, parking, F/S, D/W, microwave. $750 + utilities & D.D. Available immediately. Call (250)3495306 or (250)489-8389.

12:00 - 1:15pm #45, 1900 - 10 St. S. $36,000 1iFe Ă&#x20AC;oor Slan, eleFtriFal uSJrade at Sole, neZ IurnaFe, FarSetV, larJe yard, motivated Veller 2389255 Brian BurFh 12:00 - 1:30pm 23 - 14 Ave. N. $187,500 BeautiIully renovated home in a Jreat Fentral loFation )ully IenFed yard Zith RV SarkinJ 2389589 -oy

SATURDAY MAY 25TH

MUST SELL

for rent, unfinished basement, partial new flooring, F/S, parking and front yard. No smoking-no pets. 1 year lease, $950./mo + utilities. 1308A 11th St S. Call 250-421-2590

Commercial/ Industrial

2003 PT Cruiser

32.5 FT 2008 QUANTUM 5TH WHEEL

3,49500

Fully loaded - 4 slides with lots of extras added since purchased. Will deliver for a small cost. Must be viewed to be appreciated.

stk#4489 Manual transmission, new brakes, fully serviced, BC safety inspected.

$

EK Transmission Ltd.

$

1019 Kootenay St. N., Cranbrook, BC â&#x20AC;˘ 426-4157

Call Wallyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cell at

DL#29679

3FB+BSSFUUt

250-427-2221

EAST KOOTENAY REALTY

Open Houses

Garage Sales

$SBOCSPPLt4BUVSEBZ.BZUI

12:00 - 1:00pm 408 21st Avenue South $296,000 #FBVUJGVMMZSFOPWBUFEIPNF#PZT XJUI5PZTEFUBDIFETIPQ $BSMB4JODMBJS 12:15 - 1:15pm 305 31st Avenue South $289,900 )JHIMBOETIPNFXJUICESNT  CBUIT DMPTFUPTDIPPM DPNNVOJUZGPSFTU .JDIFMMF3ZCBDIVL 1:00 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1:30 pm 1705 Mt. Nelson Crescent $344,900 (SFBUGBNJMZIPNFXJUISPDLHBSEFOTBWJFX#SJOHZPVSPGGFS 3PC4UBOH

1:30 - 3:00pm 2211 - 9 St. S. $474,900 2utVtandinJ home 5 bdrmV, 4 bath, 3 levelV, beautiIul Furved VtairFaVe, huJe JaraJe and Vo muFh more 2218579 Brian

1:30 - 2:30pm 725 Summit Drive $299,900 8FMMNBJOUBJOFE CESN CBUI IPNFDMPTFUP*EMFXJME1BSL .JDIFMMF3ZCBDIVL

3:00 - 4:00pm 502 - 9 St. S. $249,900 /arJe Ă&#x20AC;at lot, 31 bdrmV, 2 bath, neZ kitFhen, neZer Ă&#x20AC;oorinJ, alley aFFeVV, *yro Sark loFation 2216295 *ail BallanFe

2:00 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2:30 pm 3178 King Street N.W. $269,000 &YDFMMFOUIPNFXJUIIJHI CBTFNFOUDFJMJOH 3PC4UBOH

3:00 - 4:30pm 1305 Southview Dr. S. $419,000 WoZ IaFtor 7all SillarV, arFheV, vaulted FeilinJV, Jranite FounterV, 3 bdrmV SluV den, 3 bath 2389836 -eannie ArJatoII

3:00 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 3:30 pm 328 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2nd Avenue South $192,900 6QHSBEFE BGGPSEBCMF DMFBO RVJDLQPTTFTTJPO 3PC4UBOH

Cranbrook: 250-426-8211

tXXXFLSFBMUZDPN EAST KOOTENAY REALTY

UI"WFOVF4PVUI

Place a classiďŹ ed word ad and...

IT WILL GO ON LINE!

270 FQS, immaculate condition, new tires, 12â&#x20AC;&#x2122; slide with awning, A/C, front queen bed, sofa hide-a-bed, can be seen at #20 Owlâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Nest RV Resort

$14,000 403-330-6039

11:00am - 12:00pm 212 12th Avenue South $259,900 #BLFS)JMMIPNFXJUICFESPPNT  CBUITDMPTFUPEPXOUPXO .JDIFMMF3ZCBDIVL 12:00 - 1:00pm 127 6th Avenue South $322,900 CESN CBUI CVJMUIPNF XJUIIJHIRVBMJUZýOJTIJOHUISVPVU ,BZUFF8IFBUPO

250-417-1990

2006 Terry 27â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Pull Trailer

www.caldwellagencies.com

Garage Sales

38,000

FOR SALE

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

BEAUTIFUL DESIRED FOREST CROWNE LOCATION

1:30 - 2:30pm 712 - 14 Ave. S. $259,900 31 bdrm, 2½ bath, brand neZ kitFhen, Iully IenFed yard, FarSort, RV SarkinJ, Zalkout baVement 2389944 *ail BallanFe

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

Cars - Domestic

UNIT

Suites, Upper

2:00 - 4:00 pm 508 Forest Crowne Drive

1:00 - 2:30pm 1308 - 21 Ave. S. $419,000 4uiet area, 3 yr younJ home, Ieature SaFked, oSen Ă&#x20AC;oor Slan, 31 bdrm, 3 bath, aZeVome reF room 2218764 -eannie ArJatoII

BLUE SKY REALTY

Apt/Condo for Rent 3BDRM

4 BEDROOM Cranbrook Home. On quiet cul-de-sac. Close to schools and parks. Fenced back yard. F/S, W/D. N/S N/P. $1200.00 + utilities. 403-329-4756. COZY 2 + 1 bedroom home. Available June 1. Carport, sunroom, shed, W/D, F/S. Pets negotiable. $1050./mo. Utilities separate. 250-464-5484

Open House

12:30 - 2:00pm #9, 1840 Kelowna Cres. $269,000 Cranbrook V 1eZeVt )ineVt 7oZnhouVeV 3 VtoreyV, 3 bdrmV, 2 bath, Zalkout baVement, JaraJe, inFludeV *S7 2216430 Adam StenerVen

Each office independently owned and operated.

Recreational/Sale

Homes for Rent

Open Houses

12:30 - 1:30pm 1321 - 20A St. S. $449,900 E[eFutive 3785 VT It home, JleaminJ hardZood, 6 bdrmV, 4 bath, double JaraJe, SluV VhoS 10062875 Ryan SFhembri

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

Transportation

Formerly Curves in Coldstream. 1800 & 1400 sq.ft or sell all including 3000 sq.ft residence, heart of Coldstream Vernon BC. Near schools, store & lake. 250-542-6261

 t

12:00 - 1:00pm 1213 Baker St. (by Safeway) $159,900 E[Fellent FommerFial loFation 3 bdrm on 3 lotV, TuiFk SoVVeVVion, brinJ your oIIerV 2215404 *ail BallanFe

Rentals

Rentals

Sport Utility Vehicle

CARPORT SALE: 730 305 St., back alley. Kimberley Sat. May 25, 9am to 4pm. Makita sliding compound saw, like new! $500. Other power tools also. GARAGE/MOVING SALE: 603 3rd St. N.W. Saturday, May 25th & Sunday, May 26th. 9am to 4pm. Tools (radial arm saw), household items, fishing gear and more. Garage Sale: 721 22nd Ave N. (back alley) Cranbrook. Friday, May 24 - 5pm to 8pm. Saturday, May 25 9am to 1pm. Sunday, May 26 - 9am to 1pm. Quad, dresser, TV stands, tools and tons of misc. GARAGE SALE CDâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, DVDâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, collectableâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, sports equipment & clothing. One day only. Saturday, May 25. 9:00am to 6:00pm Unit B 2537 Mcleary Cres. Cranbrook GARAGE SALE: RCMP collectibles, Gold rings, Gold pins, and Gold and other jewellry. This is at #7, just one of many sales at Terra Lee Terrace, 2025 Kokanee Drive N. Saturday, May 25, 9am to 1pm GARAGE SALE: Sat. May 25, 8am to 1pm. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Drive Inâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;, in Marysville. Lots of good stuff!! GARAGE SALE: Saturday May 25, 9am to 12pm. Kimberley Fellowship Baptist Church. 395 Marsden Street (across from the skate park) GARAGE sale Saturday May 25th, Sunday May 26th from 7 am til noon. 2 households combined, still have lots to part with. If you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t see it, ask... We probably have one! Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a carport sale.....warm and dry no matter the weather MOVING - lots to sell - (toys, fire pit, table/chairs, run bike and more!) Saturday, MAY 25 8am - Noon 395-8th Avenue, KIMBERLEY

HUGE, COMMUNITY Garage Sale

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! HUGE GARAGE SALE at SAVE ON FOODS Various Items for sale. Baked goods and refreshments by donation. Saturday, May 25, 9:00am to 1:00pm 505-Victoria Street Cranbrook LARGE GARAGE SALE: Saturday, May 25 & Sunday, May 26. 9am to 4pm. 8110 Wycliffe Road (off Wycliffe Park Road). Microwave, TVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, bar fridge, floor fans, folding resin tables, folding chairs, folding wood tables-24 x 96, wine kit, rugs, First Aid supplies, First Aid equipment, slate pool table, upright Kimball piano circa 1918, saddles, storage bins, coffee urn, electric & gas trolling motors. MOVING SALE Friday May 24th 5:00pm to 8:00pm 900 - 14th Street S. Cranbrook Household items, tools and much more!

MOYIE COMMUNITY

Association Garage & Plant Sale Sat. June 1 10am to 1pm Moyie Community Hall 9322 Tavistock Coffee & Mufď&#x192;&#x17E;n for a Toonie

WANTED TO RENT:

Lockable garage for 1.5 months to be used for a garage sale. Call Sherry Parsons, Moyie 250-829-0593

stk#8441

2006 Chevy Uplander

Full tune-up, new front brakes, fully serviced (engine & transmission)

$

5,99500

EK Transmission Ltd. DL#29679

1019 Kootenay St. N., Cranbrook, BC â&#x20AC;˘ 426-4157

Trucks & Vans CAMERA SHY

stk#1360

2006 Dodge Caravan

Full tune-up, new brakes (front), safety inspected.

$

5,49500

EK Transmission Ltd. DL#29679

1019 Kootenay St. N., Cranbrook, BC â&#x20AC;˘ 426-4157

2000 Chevy S10 automatic pickup 60,000 km. on a new transmission 4 extra wheels and tires - red with a white canopy - wooden roof racks 181,000km -$2750.00 -please call 250-344-6483

Boats 1992 170 CAMPION ALLANTE

2.5L Mercruiser, Slope top canvas, EZ Load Trailer Excellent condition, full service & maintenance each year, always stored indoors.

Price $8,500

250-428-9604, 250-402-9476 Creston, BC


daily townsman

Page 20 Friday, MAY 24, 2013

what makes us different Supporting local and regional Canadian producers.

positive difference in the community • since 1989 over $86 million has been granted to more than 1.3 million children accross Canada through PC® Children’s Charity • PC® Children’s Charity supports children with disabilities and fights childhood hunger through our support of nutrition programs • supporting local food banks through the bi-annual Extra Helping Food Drive • ensuring that all kids can play through the support of KidSport

health & wellness

• reformulated 208 existing control brand processed products, reducing sodium by an average of 19% • redesigned Blue Menu® packaging to make it easier for customers to see a product’s nutritional attributes • 93% of PC® and Blue Menu® products are free of artificial colours and artificial flavours, 100% by the end of 2013

respecting the

TM ®

environment

2013

• greatly reduced the number of shopping bags from our stores • continually improving product packaging; changing size and materials to be more environmentally friendly • converting the store light fixtures to fluorescent technology resulting in energy savings • sourcing sustainable seafood • placing a priority on local and regional fresh products

our exclusive brands

¤

¤

6,"  /‡, 9Ê*," 1 /-ÊÒ

F I N A N C I A L

• President’s Choice® • no name® • Joe Fresh® • Blue Menu® • PC® Organics™ • PC® GREEN™ • exact™ • Teddy’s Choice • PC FINANCIAL® - PC Financial® MasterCard®- no fee daily banking - earn PC® points - mortgages ..... and more

Spend $250 and receive

FREE

Spend $250 or more before applicable taxes at any Real Canadian Superstore location and receive a free

u

u Swiffer WetJET Starter Kit with Bonus Refill Pack.

BONUS REFILL PACK

Excludes purchase of tobacco, alcohol products, prescriptions, gift cards, phone cards, lottery tickets, all third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners, etc.) and any other products which are provincially regulated. The retail value of up to $29.99 SwifferWetJET will be deducted from the total amount of your purchase before sales taxes are applied. Limit one Starter Kit coupon per family and/or customer account. No cash with Bonus Refill Pack value. No copies. Coupon must be presented to the $29.99 value cashier at time of purchase. Valid from Friday, May 24th until closing Thursday, May 30th, 2013. Cannot be combined with any other coupons or promotional offers. No substitutions, refunds or exchanges on free item. 485137

4

10000 03630

3

PC® loads of ice cream or ice cream bars

frozen, selected varieties, 6’s or 1.65 L

4

708350/6038399521

98

ea

Enfamil A+, GentleaseA+, or Enfapro A+ powder

37

401817/5679600494

LIMIT 4

AFTER LIMIT

39.97

ea

200g PACK fresh whole white mushrooms

frozen, 1.13kg, box of 8

product of Canada

9

6038389762

98

ea LIMIT 2

AFTER LIMIT

1.28

PC® Florida orange juice

selected varieties, 425 mL

603836685

ea

LIMIT 2

AFTER LIMIT

3.99

selected varieties, 56-72’s

1

1

60383993979

48

456770/3600031811

97

ea

PC® barbecue sauce

refrigerated, 1.75 L

3

.96 509385

Huggies wipes tubs

refill box, 942-992g

83

PC® Sirloin beef burgers

ea

LIMIT 4

AFTER LIMIT

3.87

Prices are in effect until Sunday, May 26, 2013 or while stock lasts.

47

ea

LIMIT 4

AFTER LIMIT

1.78

PC® multipack batteries AA8 or AAA4

3

6038382446

97

ea

LIMIT 6

AFTER LIMIT

7.49

*Price Matched Look for the symbol in store. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES (note that our major supermarket competitors may not). Due to the fact that product is ordered prior to the time of our Ad Match checks, quantities may be limited. We match select items in our major supermarket competitors’ fl yers throughout the week. Major supermarket competitors are determined solely by us based on a number of factors which can vary by store location. We match identical items (defined as same brand, size, and attributes, and carried at this store location) and for fresh produce, meat and bakery, we match a comparable item (as determined solely by us).Guaranteed Lowest Prices applies only to our major supermarket competitors’ print advertisements (i.e. flyer, newspaper). We will match the competitor’s advertised price only during the effective date of the competitor’s print advertisement. We will not match competitors’ “multi-buys” (eg. 2 for $4), “spend x get x”, “Free”, “clearance”, discounts obtained through loyalty programs, or offers related to our third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners etc.). We reserve the right to cancel or change the terms of this promise at any time. Quantities and/or selection of items may be limited and may not be available in all stores. NO RAINCHECKS OR SUBSTITUTIONS on clearance items or where quantities are advertised as limited. Advertised pricing and product selection (flavour, colour, pattern, style) may vary by store location. We reserve the right to limit quantities to reasonable family requirements. We are not obligated to sell items based on errors or misprints in typography or photography. Applicable taxes, deposits, or environmental surcharges are extra. No sales to retail outlets. Some items may have “plus deposit and environmental charge” where applicable. ®/TM The trademarks, service marks and logos displayed in this newspaper ad are trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. All rights reserved. © 2013 Loblaws Inc. Customer Relations: 1-866-999-9890.

superstore.ca

Cranbrook Daily Townsman, May 24, 2013  

May 24, 2013 edition of the Cranbrook Daily Townsman

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