< Brandon Bruce of Brooks Bandits
MAY 28, 2013
Local helps Junior A team to Royal Bank Cup | Page 7
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Vol. 61, Issue 101
THIRTY YEARS ON
Rockies snow pack drops 20 per cent U.S. study finds a dramatic drop in snow cover, affecting water supplies, energy production, and flood and wildfire risk S A LLY MAC D ON AL D Townsman Staff
The Rocky Mountains have lost 20 per cent of their snow cover since the 1980s, according to a U.S. geological study. The study by scientists at the U.S. Geological Survey found “unusually severe declines in snow pack in the northern Rocky Mountains” since the 1980s. Earlier research had found that before the 1980s, snow pack was low in the southern Rockies when it was high in the northern Rockies, and vice versa. This new study found that the decline now applies to the entire length of the mountain range. “Each year we looked at temperature and precipitation variations and the amount of water contained within the snow pack as of April,” said scientist Greg Pederson, the lead author of the study. “Snow deficits were consistent throughout the Rockies due to the lack of precipitation during the
cool seasons during the 1930s — coinciding with the Dust Bowl era. From 1980 on, warmer spring temperatures melted snow pack throughout the Rockies early, regardless of winter precipitation. The model in turn shows temperature as the major driving factor in snow pack declines over the past 30 years.” To conduct the study, geological scientists measured the amount of snow against monthly temperature and precipitation data, going all the way back to 1895 and running the figures all the way to 2011. That gave the scientists a look at how winter temperature, spring temperature and precipitation has affected the snow pack. Geologists found that regional snow pack accumulation is very sensitive to changes in those two factors — temperature and precipitation — over time.
See SNOW , Page 3
KAITY BROWN PHOTO
Keltie-Jean Munro of Cranbrook proved to be the top adult fundraiser at Saturday’s Relay For Life fundraiser for the Canadian Cancer Society, Saturday, May 25, at the College of the Rockies track. Keltie-Jean, who had not cut her hair for eight years, had her head shaved and raised $4,100 in the process, part of the $77,000 raised through the weekend’s event.
Man pleads guilty over New Year’s crash Roland Capilo was charged over an accident that resulted in the death of his niece
SALLY MACDONALD Townsman Staff
A man charged in connection with the New Year’s Eve 2012 death of 20-year-old Brittany Capilo has pleaded guilty in Cranbrook provincial court. Roland Capilo, Brittany’s
uncle, pleaded guilty to dangerous driving causing death and failure to stop at an accident causing bodily harm on Monday, May 27. The court heard that the accident occurred on LD Ranch Road on the ?aq’am (St.
Mary’s Band) reserve at around 5 a.m. on January 1, 2012. There were five people in a Dodge van driven by Roland Capilo, and they had been driving back from the hoodoos on the reserve after celebrating
the new year. Occupants of the vehicle reported that Capilo had been drinking, and was driving at around 100 kilometres an hour.
See CAPILO, Page 3
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daily townsman / daily bulletin
Page 2 Tuesday, MAY 28, 2013
It was on a dog walk several weeks ago that I noticed my human had increased the pace of our usually gentle meander to a full-on power walk. This was atypical enough, but when he began incorporating short bursts of jogging, I knew something was up. As it turned out my so-called master had agreed to join a team of his work mates in a 5km/10km fun run and had now — less than a week from the day of the race — decided to see if he could indeed run. The next few days turned out to be not only entertaining but positively sweat soaked. It is that very ability to perspire that makes humans as a species, one of the better distance runners on the planet. You gentle reader, are a running machine. Your furless body is blessed with a plethora of three different kinds of sweat glands that keeps your body from over heating during exertion by means of evaporative cooling. This is a crucial adaptation that I, with my thick golden coat, do not possess. This means that over distance, my man should (and here I stress the word should) be able to outrun me. In humanity’s more primitive past they actually brought down prey using a method called persistence hunting. The bipedal, naked skinned, hominid would chase ﬂeet-footed animals like antelope for days until the over heated beast eventually became exhausted and then became dinner. In her article for The Scientiﬁc American, called “The Naked Truth,” Nina Jablonski wrote, “Naked skin itself played a crucial role in human evolution.” That it was only as you people-types lost your fur that your brain size began to increase. Why? Because, she writes, “without regulation of body temperature, tissues and organs — speciﬁcally the brain — can become damaged by overheating.” So what is an active dog with a thick, luxurious, coat, who cherishes his brain to do? Well there are a number of cooling methods available to us canines, not the least of which is panting. By moving quantities of hot air from our lungs out and over our lolling tongues we are able to lower our body temperature — although somewhat inefﬁciently — by evaporation too. Then of course there are other common sense methods — like the seeking of shade, immersion in cool water, and perhaps most importantly choosing a human with a measure of compassion; a person who will recognize our discomfort and not make us push past our limits to keep up, because we will, you know. To be with our pack leader we will go till our hearts burst. You humans are truly a blessed species. Not only do you have this large, high-functioning brain, the glorious abilities that come with an opposable thumb and the company of canines who shower you with love and respect, but you can sweat too. By extension, this ability to perspire puts your species among the best long distance runners in the world. So the next time you are in a large crowd, say like in a Wal-Mart, look around at the humanity that surrounds you and be proud. Well, my man did indeed ﬁnish his race and in his hiking boots no less. Mind you, he did walk around for about a week post event, looking like a marionette being controlled by a very unskilled puppeteer. Seems there was a “stiff” price to be paid for his lack of preparation. Evidently, dogs aren’t the only ones silly enough to abuse themselves in an attempt to keep up with the pack. Photos and word processing by Dan Mills
An unrestrained dogumentary.
Liquid Cooled: Rieley the Wonder Dog (Boulders predecessor) demonstrates the fine art of canine cooling.
Warp Speed: Boulder shows off his sprint, but all dressed up in his winter coat, how would he fare over distance? No, it is not a neck tie: Boulder lets it all hang out in a panting attempt to cool off.
Made in the shade: Even humans know enough to get out of the sun when exertion levels peak.
The nearly naked truth: Humans owe their ability to exert themselves over long distances and to preform silly acrobatics such as this, to their vast expanse of naked, sweat gland-rich skin.
There is one in every Pack: Boulder’s human clowns around with his Team Townsman mates just moments before the goofy stopped and the pain began.
You are ready to get out there and play hard...
Proud to Support our Local SPCA
but is your best friend? This summer, remember that your pup should be in shape too. Lead up with extra exercise, a good diet, and a wellness exam from your veterinarian... then go have fun!
250-426-8517 • 105 5th Ave. S. Cranbrook OLD Gwww.cranbrookveterinary.com 2012 2012
Tuesday, MAY 28, 2013
Capilo sentencing ready in August Continued from page 1 Brittany Capilo was seated in the middle of the rear passenger seat and was not wearing a seatbelt. Roland Capilo lost control of the vehicle, and it rolled six times before coming to a stop. No other occupants of the vehicle were seriously hurt in the crash, but Brittany Capilo was thrown about 25 metres from the van and died at the scene. Roland Capilo fled the scene before RCMP
arrived, but a police dog tracked the man down. Capilo then told RCMP that he ran away because he was scared and didn’t know what to do. A Gladue report, which takes into account circumstances facing Aboriginal people, and a pre-sentencing report are being prepared before Capilo is sentenced. That sentencing hearing is likely to occur after August 1, with a fix a date hearing scheduled for July 15.
Snow pack affects water supply, fire risk, energy Continued from page 1
However, it is hard to see why the snow pack has declined so rapidly in the past 30 years. Patterns are hard to discern when analyzing variation of temperature and precipitation because La Nina and El Nino affect the northern Rockies differently than the southern and central Rockies. Recent changes to the snow pack in the mountain range were compared to evidence from tree rings going back 800 years. Greg McCabe, co-author of the study, explains that “recent springtime warming also reduced the extent of snow cover at low to middle elevations where temperature has had the greatest impact.” “Both natural vari-
ability in temperature and anthropogenic warming have contributed to the recent snow pack decline, though disentangling their influences exactly remains elusive,” said Julio Betancourt, a fellow researcher at the U.S. Geological Survey. Snow pack on the Rockies is important for both the U.S. and Canada because it affects things like crop irrigation, energy production at hydroelectric dams, as well as the risk of flood and wildfire. According to the study, if snow melt happens earlier and faster, it can have repercussions for water supply, risk management and ecosystem health for communities west of the Rocky Mountains.
Protect our earth. The Cranbrook Daily Townsman and the Kimberley Daily Bulletin promote recycling. We use vegetable-based inks, and our newsprint, tin and aluminum waste is recycled.
Kaity Brown photo
A young athlete from the Aqsarniit Ukauttaq team from Rankin, Nunavut competes at the Coconut Cup tournament held in Kimberley this weekend past.
Special guests attend Coconut Cup
The gymnastics tournament put on by the Kimberley Gymnastics Club brought the Aqsarniit Ukauttaq team from Rankin, Nunavut K a i t y B row n Townsman Staff
The 4th Annual Coconut Cup on May 25 and 26 put on by the Kimberley Gymnastics Club is a competition for young gymnasts but also a fun and light-hearted celebration of gymnastics. Every year, the centre has hosted teams such as Trail, Cranbrook and Golden but this year the centre had some very special guests. “They’re from Nunavut and there are 17 of them and they have travelled all the way down here to our Coconut Cup,” said Twila Ryan, technical coordinator for the Kimberley Gymnastics Centre. “They saw us on the gymnastics B.C. website, and they thought it might be a nice meet for them to come to — a friendly competition that they would feel comfortable with.” The event consisted of the staples of gymnastics: bars, vaults, balance beams, parallel bars, rings and floor
routines. It was an endof-season competition and not a qualifier. The gymnastics club from Rankin, Nunavut started in 2004 and already has approximately 150 recreational and competitive athletes, ranging from young children to adults. The Aqsarniit Ukauttaq team practiced at the centre on Friday before the big event, splurging in the luxury of a real and fully equipped gymnastics centre. “We don’t have a permanent facility so we set up and tear down the equipment four days a week and we just function out of the high-school gym,” said Lisa Kresky, coach for the Nunavut team. So why did the group come all the way to Kimberley? “Each year we try and do one competition in southern Canada because we don’t have competition in the north,” Kresky said. “So we always look for a club down south. We’ve been going to
Ontario a lot of years but this year we wanted to come towards the mountains to give the kids a different experience.” As well, the competition fit the club’s requirements for their annual travel and competition experience. “This competition offered the levels that we needed and it also had boys and girls,” Kresky said. “(Our team) has some of both, and that was one of the main reasons we chose this competition.” However, both of the teams agree that the Coconut Cup is beneficial for the kids on a cultural level as well. “Our guests are going to be singing ‘O Canada’ in their language, which is very ex-
POLL WEEK of the
citing,” Ryan said. “They’re going to do some throat singing for us. So it is a cultural experience for us too.” Ryan added that the Kimberley group is often the one that does the travelling and so gymnasts can appreciate how far this team has come. “Our gymnasts here in Kimberley are really excited to be the host for people who have come really far away to visit them. They’re really proud of their gymnastics club and what they’re doing as gymnasts,” Ryan said. “Our goal, really for all of our people who are coming to the event, is to have fun, enjoy gymnastics, not feel like there is any sort of pressure to perform, but to
enjoy performing.” On their way down, the team got a chance to see scenic Banff and to go horseback riding and voyager canoeing there. After the competition, the team plans on doing sight-seeing around Kimberley to see the Underground Mining Railway and the Kimberley Aquatic Centre. “Where we live, we are a very isolated community,” Kresky said. “So it’s really good to give the kids an experience in a southern atmosphere where there are trees that we don’t have and other facilities — shopping centres, swimming pools and things that we just don’t have — to give them those experiences.”
Last week’s poll: “City Council is considering allowing billboards within city limits?”
YEs: 13% NO: 86%
This week’s poll: “The Jumbo Resort Municipality has given the go ahead for lifts and a lodge to be built at the base of the Farnham Glacier. Do you think any construction will occur?”
Log on to www.dailytownsman.com to make your vote count. This web poll is informal. It reflects opinions of site visitors who voluntarily participate. Results may not represent the opinions of the public as a whole. Black Press is not responsible for the statistical accuracy of opinions expressed here.
Page 4 Tuesday, MAY 28, 2013
Time to prepare for fire season Tomorrow 14 9
Thursday 14 8
Saturday 19 8
High Low Normal ..........................18.7°.................6.4° Record......................32.8°/1986........0.6°/1974 Yesterday......................17.4°.................6.3° Precipitation Normal..............................................1.1mm Record.....................................9.8mm/1979 Yesterday ........................................3.2 mm This month to date.........................58.4 mm This year to date........................1110.1 mm Precipitation totals include rain and snow
unrise 5 42 a.m. unset 9 38 p.m. oonrise 12 50 a.m. oonset 11 04 a.m.
Across the Region Tomorro w Prince George 19/9 Jasper 15/8
Banff 9/5 Kamloops 20/11
Kelowna 17/10 Vancouver 15/12
Yellowknife Whitehorse Vancouver Victoria Saskatoon Regina Brandon Winnipeg Thunder Bay S. Ste. Marie Toronto Windsor Ottawa Montreal Quebec City Fredericton
showers tshowers rain showers showers tstorms tstorms tstorms p.cloudy showers rain tstorms p.cloudy sunny sunny sunny
tlanta Buenos ires etroit eneva avana ong ong iev ondon os ngeles Miami Paris Rome Singapore Sydney Tokyo Washington
p.cloudy tstorms showers cloudy tstorms tstorms rain rain p.cloudy tstorms rain rain cloudy showers cloudy tstorms
16/7 21/10 15/12 15/10 22/12 18/12 19/12 21/14 14/8 15/10 19/17 25/20 21/14 21/14 18/9 17/4
p.cloudy 17/9 showers 22/10 showers 15/12 showers 13/10 m.sunny 23/9 p.cloudy 21/9 p.cloudy 19/10 p.cloudy 20/12 p.cloudy 18/8 tstorms 22/14 tshowers 26/20 tshowers 27/20 tstorms 26/19 tstorms 22/19 showers 19/17 p.cloudy 19/12 tomorrow
29/18 15/15 27/19 19/12 31/23 30/26 18/9 12/12 22/17 28/24 13/12 20/15 31/27 18/14 21/20 27/20
p.cloudy 29/19 sunny 12/10 tshowers 31/21 showers 14/13 tstorms 31/23 tstorms 29/26 p.cloudy 20/10 cloudy 16/7 sunny 22/18 showers 29/26 cloudy 13/7 p.cloudy 19/14 tstorms 32/27 cloudy 20/14 rain 22/20 p.cloudy 32/22
The Weather Network 2013
It’s almost fire season in the Kootenays so it’s a good time to look at the fire dangers of your home and neighbourhood, to be prepared in the event of a fire. Many homes in Cranbrook are near what is called the wildlife urban interface, a zone where the natural world comes into contact with the city environment. The way to mitigate the risk, according to the city, is to make your residence less susceptible to fire and make Cranbrook into a fire-adapted community. “Many people move to the wildland urban interface, bringing with them the same fire protection expectations they had when living in urban or other suburban communities,” said Wayne Price, director of Cranbrook Fire & Emergency Services. “The responsibility of the public is to under-
stand and prepare for the risk of wildland fire. Homes that do not reflect the risk pose not only a threat to the residents themselves, but neighbouring homes and emergency services as well.” Price said that with proper preparation through the community, human population and infrastructure can withstand the devastating effects of a wildland fire, reducing loss of life and property. This goal depends on strong and collaborative partnerships between agencies and the public at the provincial and local levels, with each accepting responsibility for their part. According to the Southeast Fire Centre, every year British Columbia averages more than 2,000 wildfires. Of those, 92 per cent of these fires are extinguished at a size of less than four hectares and are regarded as a successful initial attack. Half of the wildfires
in B.C. are lightning caused, the other human caused. Some ways to help Cranbrook become a fire-adapted community and limit dangers to your home and neighbourhood are: • build relationships with local public safety agencies and residents before a fire starts; • know what to expect from local emer-
Final count underway for B.C. vote Tom Fle tcher Black Press
VICTORIA – Elections BC officials started counting 180,000 absentee ballots Monday, an unusually high number that could be enough to change the result of some closer contests from the May 14 provincial vote. Final results will be
Deliver Newspapers Monday through Friday • No collecting. • Your pay is automatically deposited. • Get work experience. • Spares are always needed!
2A St. S. & 2B St. S. 4 St. S. & 23 Ave. S. 30 Ave. & 4 St. Fountain Estates Southview 8 Ave. & 17A St. S. 16 & 17 Ave. N./2 & 4 St. Mt. Pyramid Cres 16 & 17 Ave. N. / 2 St. W.
426-5201 ext 208
known by Wednesday. A recount is also underway in the closest of the 85 constituency elections, Saanich North and the Islands. The NDP’s Gary Holman led after initial counting with 9,676 votes, 50 more than B.C. Liberal candidate Stephen Roberts. Adam Olsen of the B.C. Green Party was a close third with 9,294 votes. Another closely watched constituency is Coquitlam-Maillardville, where B.C. Liberal Steve Kim led with 9,044 in preliminary results. The NDP’s Selena Robertson was 105 votes behind after early results in the final count, which includes absentee ballots. Premier Christy Clark has indicated she will wait until the final count is complete before deciding where to seek a seat in a by-elec-
tion. The NDP’s David Eby finished 785 votes ahead of Clark in election-night returns for Vancouver-Point Grey, a result unlikely to be overturned by the addition of late ballots to the total. Elections BC officials say the 180,000 absentee ballots doubles the number received in 2009. The final count include votes cast by people outside their home constituencies. It also incorporates mail-in votes and special polling places set up at hospitals, isolated communities and logging or fishing camps.
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ROUTES AVAILABLE IN
CRANBROOK: KIMBERLEY: 172 169 300 320 325 138 125 309 107
• limit placement of radiant heat sources near the home (i.e., wood piles, fuel tanks, sheds); • thin trees and ladder fuels around the home; • limit debris under decking and patios; • understand the ember danger; • have a personal and family preparedness plan.
NEWSPAPER ROUTES AVAILABLE
ROUTES AVAILABLE IN
gency responders in the first 24 hours of a fire; • understand the Home Ignition Zone and Defensible Space; • create and maintain a fuel-free area; • limit vegetation along fences and fences made of flammable materials attached to homes; • make proper landscaping and plant selection;
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Arne Pe tryshen Townsman Staff
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218 206 207 208 210
- Archibald - Upper Chapman Camp - Lower Chapman Camp - Lower Chapman Camp & 219 - Kimbrook Apartments
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First Saturday Kimberley is about celebrating arts and culture and heritage! WANTED: ‘Buskers‘ Unplugged Opportunities to showcase on First Saturdays from 12-4 pm in Kimberley’s Platzl. Musicians, singers, jugglers, magician or other types of street performers. REGISTRATION IS REQUIRED!
‘Artists and Artisans‘ Local artists and artisans to exhibit and sell their works in the Art Market on the Platzl during First Saturdays. For details on criteria and registration: Kimberley Arts Council - C64 Website www.kimberleyarts.com or call (250) 427-4919 Tues - Sat from 1-5pm. We gratefully acknowledged the financial support of the Province of British Columbia
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Tuesday, MAY 28, 2013 Page 5
To your batmobiles, citizens What’s Up?
The Kootenay Community Bat Project is seeking volunteers for the Annual Bat Count Submitted
The Kootenay Community Bat Project is seeking volunteers for the Annual Bat Count. This citizen-science initiative encourages residents to count bats at known roost sites to provide valuable information on bat populations. “This event is a wonderful opportunity for residents who care about wildlife to be involved in collecting valuable information,” said Juliet Craig, Coordinating Biologist for the Kootenay Community Bat Project. “They don’t need any special skills and kids can be involved.” The Annual Bat Count is being promoted by the Kootenay Community Bat Project (KCBP) in B.C. to collect baseline data on bat populations before the devastating White Nose Syndrome enters the province. “White Nose Syndrome is decimating bat populations in eastern North America,” Craig said. “We are lucky that this disease is not yet in B.C. but it may just be a matter of time. Monitoring bat
Large colony of yuma bats in attic of local house. populations may indicate sudden declines associated with White Nose Syndrome.” Residents wait outside a known roost site, such as a bat-house, barn, bridge or attic, and count bats as they fly out at twilight. They can video the emergence or use a hand tally counter to count the bats as they fly out.
They record the final count along with some basic information on weather conditions. Two counts are done between June 1 and 21 before pups are born, and two more between July 21 and August 15 when pups are flying with their mothers. “We know relatively little about bats, including basic information
on population numbers,” Craig said. “This information will be extremely valuable, particularly if it is collected annually. If people want to get involved but don’t have a roost site on their property, we do our best to match them to a roost site nearby.” Funded by the Columbia Basin Trust, the
KCBP also provides support for landowners dealing with bat issues on their property. To download Annual Bat Count instructions and data forms, to register for the bat count, or to get assistance dealing with bat issues, visit w w w . k o o t e n a y b a t s. com under the ‘Get Involved’ link or call 1-855-9BC-BATS.
KIMBERLEY AND CRANBROOK COMMUNITY CALENDAR
UPCOMING 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 Tennis Anyone? Cranbrook Community Tennis Club is opening for the season, hopefully at the new Baker High Courts and/or Gyro. We are seeking new members of all ages, doubles or singles. June 4th at Mt Baker Courts/Gyro from 7-9 pm. Info: Bev 250-4217736 or Neil 250-489-8107. 2013 FREE PUBLIC SWIM Wednesday, June 5th, 5:00-6:00 PM is sponsored by Mark Creek Lions Club. EASTERN STAR SPRING SALE Saturday June 8th, 9AM opening, Wolfy’s Garden behind Shell. 220 St. Mary’s Ave. Plants: Annual & Perennials & Baskets, Home Baking Goodie Trays, Re-Sale of other’s favourites. Proceeds to Harmony Chapter #45 charities! Decadent Dessert Tea and Fashion Show June 8, 2 - 4pm, Cranbrook United Church, #2 - 12th Ave. S. Tickets available at Cellar Thrift Store. Info: 250-426-2022 / 250-489-0170. SOCIAL~DANCE to the music of ‘Chapparal’ JUNE 15, at the Cranbrook Seniors HALL 2nd St. South. A great evening of Song and Dance held on Third Saturdays, at 7 pm. EVERYONE WELCOME. Refreshments served. 250.489.2720 ONGOING 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 firstname.lastname@example.org. The Cranbrook Kimberley Hospice Society seeks volunteers to help us provide services to persons at the end of life and their families. Training is provided. Call 250-417-2019, Toll Free 1-855-417-2019 if interested. Royal Canadian Legion Branch 24; Friday Meat Draw: 4:30- 6:30, Saturday Meat Draw: 3:30-5:30. Cranbrook Quilters’ Guild hold their meetings on the 2nd and 4th Tuesdays each month at 7:15 pm upstairs in Seniors Hall, 125-17th Ave. S. All skill levels welcome. FMI Betty 250-489-1498 or June 250-426-8817. Mark Creek Lions “Meet and Greet” the 1st and 3rd Wednesday, from 6:00-6:30 pm. Dinner to follow at Western Lodge. FMI: 250-427-5612 or 427-7496. The Cranbrook Senior Floor Curling is looking for new members. Curling is Monday and Wednesday afternoons, upstairs in the Curling Rink. Info: Dave at 250-426-5387. KIMBERLEY North Star Quilters meet 2nd and 4th Monday of each month at 7pm downstairs Centennial Hall, 100 4th Avenue. Everyone welcome. Info: Carol at 250-427-7935 or Joan at 250-427-4046. Learn to Fish @ Kootenay Trout Hatchery! Come on out to the hatchery pond for this opportunity – great for all ages. Call now to book a session (250) 429-3214. Open now through the end of August! Tours also available. Tai Chi Moving Meditation every Wednesday 3-4 pm at Centre 64. Starts November 7th. Call Adele 250-427-1939. Special Olympics BC – Kimberley/Cranbrook now has an Active Start! Active Start is for children with intellectual disabilities ages 2-6, teaching basic motor skills through fun, positive experiences.Thursdays, 10-11am at Kimberley Aquatic Centre ** Transportation available. Call Julia 427.3324 or Cyra 250.919.0757 Cranbrook Senior Centre, Branch 11 holding their meetings every third Thursday a month. 1:30pm at the hall. We always welcome new members. Play and Learn Parenting/Literacy Program – 8 week registered program for parents with preschool children with a facilitated play and activity component for children. Kimberley Early Learning Centre Kim 250-427-4468. StrongStart BC - FREE family drop-in program for preschoolaged children accompanied by a parent. Kimberley Early Learning Centre. Monday 9 - 12, Tuesday 9 - 12, Thursday 9 – 12, Friday 9 - 12. Gina 250-427-5309. Treehouse–Families with children 5 & under are invited to come play. Free drop-in program in gym of Kimberley Early Learning Centre. Transportation avail. Tuesdays, 9:00 - 12:00. Diana 250-427-0716. 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.
Friday, May 24, 2013, marked the official Grand Opening of Target at the Tamarack Centre. The mall administration staff welcomed the Target team, which was presented with a card signed by tenants and customers. The administration staff celebrated the store opening by handing out complimentary cupcakes, coffee, popcorn and balloons to customers.
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TUESDAY, MAY 28, 2013
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Trend toward a peaceful world
magine for a moment that all the wars of the world have come to a peaceful conclusion. Most violent crime against people and property has also been eradicated. The worst outbreak of violence in the world in the past 24 hours has been a fight in a bar in Irkutsk, Russia. What item do you think will lead the international news for the next 12 hours, or however long it takes until something fresher come along? The bar fight in Irkutsk, of course. “If it bleeds, it leads,” says the axiom, and the world’s media follow it slavishly, so they will always give you the impression that the world is drowning in violence. It is not – but people think it is. Stop people at random and ask them how many wars they think are going on in the world right now. Most people would guess around a dozen, although they wouldn’t be able to name them. The right answer is two, and one of them, Afghanistan, is probably approaching its end. There are close to 200 independent countries in the world, and only one in a hundred is currently at war. They are both primarily civil wars, although there is some foreign involvement in each case. The Syrian civil war is extremely destructive of lives and property, the war in Afghanistan less so, and in both cases the fighting occasionally slops over their borders, but that’s it. There are a number of other countries where there is a lower level of civil conflict: the Democratic Republic of Congo, for example, or Colombia (although the latter is now engaged in peace talks to end the fifty-year conflict between the state and the FARC guerillas). But the Sri Lankan civil
war is over, the Iraqi civil war is at least over for the moment, and the many little wars of West Africa are all over. Then there is Somalia, the world’s only failed state, where twenty years of violent anarchy may finally be drawing to an end. But the actual scale of the fighting has rarely risen to a level that would qualify what has been happening there as a full-scale war. Not, at least, what would have qualified as a full-scale war back in the days when that sort of thing was still common. Most of Gwynne the time Somalia’s conflict has been more like gangDyer land wars on steroids. There is terrorism in various places, like Boko Haram’s bizarre campaign to impose Islamic law on Nigeria (where only half the population is Muslim), the Pakistani Taliban’s campaign of murder against their Shia fellow-citizens, and the Naxalites’ long and forlorn struggle to make a Communist revolution in India. All nasty, but none of them real wars. And there is, finally, the famous “war” on terror, which these days amounts to little more than over-zealous law enforcement at home and selective assassination by drones abroad. Like the “war” on drugs in Mexico, it is only a metaphor for an activity that is not really a war at all. So that’s it: two real wars, and a clutter of lesser conflicts that really do not merit the term. In a world of seven billion people, only a few hundred million have even the slightest experience of organised violence for political ends. Why, then, do so many people think that the world is still overrun by war? The media are partly to blame, but they
are also manipulated by various governments that raise the spectre of war for their own ends. Wars that have not happened and are never likely to fill the imaginations of the public: a war in Korea, a US and/or Israeli attack on Iran, Western or Israeli intervention in Syria, a war between China and South-East Asian countries over islands in the South China Sea, a US-Chinese conflict in the Pacific, and on and on. A lot of people, some in uniform and some not, make a living off these mostly phantom fears, and they contribute to the general impression that the world is still a place where war, however deplorable, is the normal state of affairs. It is not. We live in an era where, for the first time in history, no great power genuinely fears attack by any other, and where the number of actual wars can be counted on the fingers of one badly mutilated hand. Almost 90 million people died in the world wars and other big wars (including the Russian, Chinese and Spanish civil wars) of the first half of the 20th century, out of a world population that was onethird of what it is now. In the second half of the century the death toll dropped steeply to 25 million or so, most of whom died in colonial independence wars and civil wars. And so far, in the 21st century, the total is less than one million people killed in war. What we have on our hands here is a miraculous and mostly unsung success story. There will doubtless be more wars, but they may be small and infrequent. We are obviously doing something right. We should figure out what it is, and do more of it. Gwynne Dyer is a London-based independent journalist
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RBC Cup championship team includes local player Brandon Bruce describes the journey with the Brooks Bandits that ended with a national Junior A title TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor
It was a fortuitous trade in December that sent Brandon Bruce to Alberta, where he suited up for the Brooks Bandits in the AJHL and became a national champion five months later. Bruce, a Cranbrook native, joined the ride and helped the Bandits towards a league title, runner up honours at the Western Canada Cup, and eventually, the team’s first-ever RBC Cup, which was hosted by Summerside in P.E.I. “It feels pretty amazing, that’s for sure,” said Bruce. “…I think it worked out to playing nine months of playing hockey and our playoff run, was probably—we started in March and we just ended in the middle of May, so it was definitely a long haul, that’s for sure, but you prepare for it all year, you work hard all year to make those kind of runs.” The RBC Cup—like the Memorial Cup—is the pinnacle of Junior A hockey which is earned in a tournament featuring winners of regional leagues around the country. The RBC Cup tournament features winners of the Western Canada Cup (Surrey Eagles, BCHL) and the runner up (Brooks Bandits), the winner of the Fred Page
Cup (Truro Bearcats, MHL) and winner of the Dudley Hewitt Cup (Minnesota Wilderness, SIJHL), along with the city’s host team (Summerside Westside Capitals, MHL).
“It’s a pretty amazing feeling, to know that the work you put in all year and you train for all summer that this is it, you’re going to win.” Brandon Bruce The right winger has bounced in and out of WHL and Junior A hockey, spending his first year of junior eligibility in Swift Current with the Broncos as a 17 year old, before moving to the Merritt Centennials of the BCHL. He returned for his second full year with the Centennials this season, but got shipped to the neighbouring province when the Bandits acquired him in a trade. “It was bittersweet,” said Bruce. “I had to leave behind the friends that I made in Merritt, but it was a great opportunity to go to a great team and play with some great players there as well.” The Bandits rolled
through the AJHL playoffs, rallying from a 3-2 series deficit to defeat the Okotoks Oilers in seven games in the third round, and going on to defeat the Spruce Grove Saints in five games for the league title. “That was a really tough series and a lot of adversity to get through, being down 3-2 (in a series) to a really good hockey club,” said Bruce. The Club moved on to the Western Canada Cup, which featured the winners of the Junior A leagues in B.C., Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba, which was held in Nanaimo. The Bandits had a 3-1 round-robin record, which put them into the Championship final against the Surrey Eagles, where they fell 4-1. “We didn’t play our best hockey, and when that game was over, especially with that tournament style—it’s not a playoff style—you have to have a short memory and the guys in the room, we lost to Surrey, we knew they were going to RBC and we knew we had one more game to try and get there. “It was kind of like a mental reset.” Because of the tournament format, they were pitted against the Yorkton Terriers in a page playoff system to determine runner up honours with the second
Blue Jays bruise Braves 9-3 T YLER HARPER Canadian Press
TORONTO - Edwin Encarnacion hit a threerun homer while Colby Rasmus and J.P. Arencibia each hit two-run shots as the Toronto Blue Jays opened a home-andhome series with Atlanta by defeating the Braves 9-3 on Monday. Mark Buehrle (2-3) was solid through six innings for the Blue Jays (22-29), with one earned run allowed on five hits, two walks and six strikeouts. Tim Hudson (4-4) also went six for the Braves but his pitching line wasn’t so flattering.
The right-hander gave up six runs on eight hits with just one strikeout. He was replaced in the seventh by reliever Cory Rasmus, Colby’s brother, who made his second major-league appearance and lost points in the sibling rivalry. Cory Rasmus gave up a ground-rule double to Melky Cabrera, walked Jose Bautista and watched Encarnacion send the first pitch over the fence for his 14th homer of the year for a 9-1 lead. Colby Rasmus also got some family bragging rights after the Blue
Jays centre-fielder doubled off his brother later in the inning. Evan Gattis had the lone homer for NL East-leading Atlanta (3020), a two-run drive in the eighth inning off Brad Lincoln. Notes: Attendance at Rogers Centre was 22,8008. ... Blue Jays manager John Gibbons said the team is hoping to have RHP Josh Johnson (triceps) back June 4 when Toronto opens a two-game series in San Francisco. Braves centre-fielder B.J. Upton and right-fielder Jason Heyward were given the day off
Cranbrook native Brandon Bruce and the rest of the Brooks Bandits celebrate as they pose with the RBC Cup—the crowning championship for Junior A hockey in Canada. RBC Cup berth on the line. “Their season was on the line, our season was on the line, that was a real intense game,” said Bruce. The Bandits won 1-0, booking their ticket to P.E.I. It didn’t get any easier in Summerside for the Bandits, which posted a round-robin record of two wins and two losses, which was enough to put them into a crazy semifinal against the Minnesota Wilderness. After two periods, the Wilderness were ahead with a 4-2 lead. Then the Bandits
went to work. RJ Reed scored a powerplay marker early in the frame for the Bandits, but the Wilderness held onto a one-goal lead as time ticked down. With netminder Michael Fredrick on the bench in the final minute, the Bandits buzzed in the offensive zone and were rewarded when Dakota Mason tied up the affair with 18 seconds remaining in the contest. Mark Reners was the overtime hero for the Brooks squad, catapulting them into the RBC championship game
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against their hosts, the Summerside Western Capitals. It was another wild finish for the Bandits, which rode a 2-1 lead from the first period throughout most of the game. The Capitals pulled their goaltender at the end of the third period for an extra attacker, however, Cam Maclise found the back of the empty net to seal it up for Brooks team.
“When Cam Maclise scored that empty netter, that’s when it really starts to hit you, like, this is real, we’re going to win, this is the national championship,” said Bruce. “Its a pretty amazing feeling, to know that the work you put in all year and you train for all summer that this is it, you’re going to win. “It’s an incredible feeling.”
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ARIES (March 21-April 19) Your anger and frustration seem to bubble up. After listening to someone’s needs, you could feel put off. Do not respond if following through makes you uncomfortable. Make calls and reach out to a neighbor or sibling. Good news heads your way. Tonight: Hang out. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You will discover what is possible if you relax and become more forthcoming. Your appraisal of a personal matter encourages you to take a leap of faith. Be sure to do much-needed research. By afternoon, you’ll feel as though it is time to take action. Tonight: Make it easy. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Engage in a conversation with a partner. You might not come to an agreement easily. Take an overview and see what facts you are missing. Get to the bottom of a problem by taking in the whole picture. Suddenly, you could see the right path to take. Tonight: Use your imagination.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) Others let you know what they want. The problem might be that you are not sure of your choice yet. In some way, you could feel as if someone is running right over you. Share your feelings with this person. Tonight: Chat with a partner or dear friend. Speak your mind. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You could be taken aback by someone’s efforts. You also might find that you are angry or frustrated with an older friend or boss. Why not address the issue directly? This person’s response could take you by surprise. Be prepared. Tonight: In the thick of a situation. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Have a talk with someone you respect, especially if this person is acting as if he or she is peeved. There probably is a good reason for this behavior. You won’t be able to work anything out until you know the problem. Count on your ingenuity. Tonight: Burn the midnight oil. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You could view an important
For Better or Worse
matter very differently from a partner. Listen to what this person shares. He or she means exactly what he or she says. You will have to be very charming and nurturing to surf this wave and come out unscathed. Tonight: You know what is best. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Sometimes you push so hard to have your way that it is difficult to come to terms with a different point of view. Try to listen more to a key person in your life. You both will be a lot happier as a result. Consider taking a walk in order to clear your mind. Tonight: At home. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) You might be finalizing some details regarding a purchase or balancing your finances. You will perk up considerably in the afternoon. Make calls, schedule meetings and -- most importantly -- catch up on a friend’s news. Tonight: Run errands on the way home. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You might want to rearrange your schedule in order to make time for an important conversa-
tion in the morning. Understand where others are coming from, and listen to their logic. Tempers run high, and you can do little to change what is going on. Tonight: At a favorite haunt. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You could be dragging in the morning and feel unsure as to which way you want to go. Alleviate a problem by talking it out; otherwise, you could be walking on eggshells. You have a greater chance of clearing the issue later in the day. Tonight: Make yourself happy, first. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Zero in on your priorities. You could be surprised by how strong-willed you need to be in order to get your point across. Later, you might want to spend some quiet time dealing with a project or going over this conversation in your head. Tonight: Catch some extra zzz’s. BORN TODAY Musician John Fogerty (1945), singer Gladys Knight (1944), voice actor Liam O’Brien (1976) ***
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Annie’s Mailbox by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: My bullheaded 50-year-old daughter has taken gossip from 32 years ago to make my life a living hell. I have four grown children. My older daughter called everyone she could think of and told them I molested my son when he was 5. My daughter never checked to see whether it was true. I have never been arrested for this or had charges filed against me. She further told all the grandchildren and great-grandchildren that they should never stop at my home. I am 74 years old, have trouble breathing and have cancer that is currently in remission. I want to see my family before it’s too late. My daughter called my sister-in-law and told her she will not go to my funeral when I die. I have been denied visits and phone calls from family members for three years. I desperately need my family to visit. -- Sad and Lonely Dear Sad: You say charges were never filed, nor were you arrested, but you haven’t said that you are innocent of the accusation. If the gossip is true, we completely understand why your daughter would want everyone to stay away. If it is not true, you need to make it clear to the rest of the family that your daughter is spreading lies. Please ask whether she would be willing to go with you for counseling to clear this up and to see whether there is any possibility of reconciling before it is too late. Dear Annie: I’m one of two daughters. Both of us have two sons. Long story short, one of my sister’s sons has borrowed thousands of dollars from Grandma, received a nice car and has never paid any money back. The other three boys have never borrowed a penny. I am the executor of Grandma’s estate and have power of attorney. When something happens to Grandma, I’m in charge. She’s not going to have a million dollars, but when her estate is eventually divided, I believe it would be perfectly fair to exclude the one grandson. What do you think? -Trouble in Hubbard Dear Hubbard: It may be “fair,” but it could estrange you from your sister, not to mention your nephews. What does Grandma think? If she is of sound mind and wants all of her grandsons to receive equal shares, you have an obligation to follow her wishes. You could discuss with her the option of deducting the money her grandson has already borrowed from whatever is left of his share. You also could give the grandson an object of sentimental value in lieu of money, so he doesn’t believe his grandmother forgot about him. Whatever the final decision, please discuss it with your sister as a gesture of good faith and ask her opinion. She may or may not agree with your assessment, but at least she won’t be shocked and angry when the time comes. Dear Annie: I have a couple of thoughts for “Want My Solitude Back,” who assumes these drop-in neighbors and relatives are simply intrusive. But they may believe you want company now and then. Most people do. I, too, enjoy solitude, but most of us want it balanced with caring relationships. Recently, my uncle was found dead in his home. The coroner said he’d been dead at least 10 days. My uncle may have lain on the floor suffering because no one visited him. He had pushed everyone away. If “Want My Solitude Back” truly wants to be alone, he can move to a sparsely inhabited rural area far from anyone who may intrude. Or he could stay where he is and stew and complain -- that should get rid of any friends he might have. -- Likes People Much of the Time Dear Likes: There is a rather thick line between having no one ever visit and having uninvited guests drop by constantly, especially around mealtime. People need to be respectful of one another. Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to email@example.com, 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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AGREEMENT It is agreed by any display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement. bcclassified.com cannot be responsible for errors after the first day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors on the first day should immediately be called to the attention of the Classified Department to be corrected for the following edition. bcclassified.com reserves the right to revised, edit, classify or reject any advertisement and to retain any answers directed to the bcclassified.com Box Reply Service and to repay the customer the sum paid for the advertisement and box rental. DISCRIMINATORY LEGISLATION Advertisers are reminded that Provincial legislation forbids the publication of any advertisement which discriminates against any person because of race, religion, sex, color, nationality, ancestry or place of origin, or age, unless the condition is justified by a bona fide requirement for the work involved. COPYRIGHT Copyright and/or properties subsist in all advertisements and in all other material appearing in this edition of bcclassified. com. Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever, particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication must be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction will be subject to recourse in law. ON THE WEB:
KOOTENAYâ€™S BEST ESCORTS
*For your safety and comfort call the best. *Quality and V.I.P Service Guarantee *Licensed studio - Gina, 25, Blonde, blue-eyed beauty, BBW - Scarlett, 20, Sweet, pretty, petite strawberry blonde. NEW - Sweet Candy, 20, vivacious blonde â€œSpice up your lifeâ€? (250)417-2800 in/out calls daily Hiring
RELAX & ENJOY
Adult fun, great conversation & more. Mature 30â€™s, fit & curvy, sexy redhead. Private in-call. Day specials. Also, magic hands.
Cranbrook ~no rush~
Lost & Found LOST, MAY 19TH in Lower Chapman Camp, 2 year old neutered male cat. Brown/grey/black tabby. May be wearing a blue collar. Patch of hair re-growth on back. Please call 250-420-1854
Children Daycare Centers FULL-TIME or part-time spot available in Registered Daycare for children aged 0-5years. Please call (250)581-1328
Employment Business Opportunities A+DRINK SNACK plus Healthy Vending machine Route. Turn Key Business. Invest With Confidence, $4,000 Up. Training and Secured profitable Locations. Limited Must Sell. 1-888-979-8363. BARBER SHOP Business for sale in Whitehorse, Yukon. Excellent opportunity. Includes all equipment, in good location, leased premises. Contact Murd for details, 867-667-6873 or 867-667-7467. OVER 90% Employment rate for CanScribe graduates! Medical Transcriptionists are in demand and CanScribe graduates get jobs. Payments under $100 per month. 1-800466-1535. www.canscribe.com email@example.com.
Help Wanted 6015775 is looking for an experienced
Seasonal, Flexible Hours, part time, Team Player. Please fax resumĂŠ to: 250-427-3481
Looking for person to work part-time approximately 30 hrs per week in the Produce Dept. Experience isnâ€™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.
An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators. Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call (780)723-5051 Edson, Alta. CANCEL YOUR Timeshare. No risk program. Stop mortgage and maintenance payments today. 100% money back guarantee. Free consultation. Call us now. We can help! 1-888-356-5248. GUARANTEED JOB placement: General Laborers and Tradesmen for oil and gas industry. Call 24hr free recorded message for information: 1800-972-0209 JOIN OUR team and earn up to $85,000 a year. Journeyman technician: proven producer, good attitude, quality workmanship a must. Minimum 4 years experience. Full benefit package available. Braby Motors Salmon Arm. Fax resume 1-250-832 4545, email firstname.lastname@example.org.
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
DROWNING IN Debt? Cut debt by more than 50% and be debt free in half the time! Avoid bankruptcy! Free consultation. Toll-free 1-877-5563500 www.mydebtsolution.com BBB Rated A+ IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: itâ€™s that simple. Your credit/age/income is not an issue. 1-800-587-2161. M O N E Y P ROV I D E R . C O M . $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.
Need CA$H Today? Own A Vehicle?
IN-HOME CONSULTATION OR VISIT OUR SHOWROOM
1885 Warren Avenue Kimberley, BC V1A 1R9 250-427-7221 www.mcphersonfh.com
6379 HIGHWAY 95A TA TA CREEK, B.C. 1-800-477-9996
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CRIMINAL RECORD? Donâ€™t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind and a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.
End of Life? Bereaved? May We Help?
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Toll Free 1-855-417-2019
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Home Improvements FLOORING SALE Over 300 Choices Lowest Prices Guaranteed! Laminates - $0.59/sq ft Engineered - $1.99 sq ft Hardwood - $2.79 sq ft
Ph: 250.426.6006 Fx: 250.426.6005 2104D 2nd Street S. Cranbrook, BC email@example.com
Overnight Delivery in most of BC!
Sales PROFESSIONAL SALES Consultants. Central Albertaâ€™s leading Ford dealer requires two professional sales associates. We maintain a large inventory of new and used vehicles, and friendly country atmosphere with big city sales volume. We are closed Sundays and all statutory holidays. We offer a competitive pay plan with an aggressive bonus structure, salary guarantee and moving allowance. Attention: Dean Brackenbury, GSM. Email:
Driveways & Parking Lots 1-888-670-0066
Granite & Bronze Memorials, Dedication Plaques, Benches, Memorial Walls, Gravesite Restorations, Sales & Installations
2200 - 2nd Street South Cranbrook, BC V1C 1E1 250-426-3132
NO JOB TOO SMALL
AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIANS. Licensed, 4th year and 3rd year Technicians required. Signing/moving allowance, full company benefits, very aggressive bonus/pay plan. Ford experience preferred, but not required. Denham Ford, Wetaskiwin, Alberta. Email resume: Attention: Dean Brackenbury;
Kootenay Monument Installations
96*20,:3(> J V Y W V Y H [ P V U
Cash same day, local office.
Sympathy & Understanding
No Credit Checks!
Borrow Up To $25,000
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.
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.
Your Loved One
We will help you create a special memorial including personalized engraving and installation. 2873 Cranbrook St., Cranbrook
Have you considered a lasting legacy? Reasons people choose to give through community foundations.
SERVING ALL THE KOOTENAYS
Headstones B Grave Markers B Urns B
We build endowment funds that benefit the community forever and help create personal legacies.
Your Gift is a Gift for Good and Forever. 250.426.1119 www.ourfoundation.ca firstname.lastname@example.org
In times of grief, these caring professionals are here to serve and comfort your family.
DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY BULLETIN daily townsman / daily bulletin
Merchandise for Sale
Apt/Condo for Rent
Heavy Duty Machinery
2BDRM, 1 1/2 BATH apartment for rent, in Canal Flats. Great view, parking, F/S, D/W, microwave. $700 + utilities & D.D. Available immediately. Call (250)3495306 or (250)489-8389.
A-STEEL SHIPPING DRY STORAGE CONTAINERS Used 20’40’45’53 in stock. SPECIAL 44’ x 40’ Container Shop w/steel trusses $13,800! Sets up in one day! 40’ Containers under $2500! Call Toll Free Also JD 544 & 644 wheel loaders JD 892D LC Excavator Ph. 1-866-528-7108 Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com
Misc. for Sale AT LAST! An iron filter that works. IronEater! Fully patented Canada/USA. Removes iron, hardness, smell, manganese. Since 1957. Visit our 29 innovative inventions. Phone 1-800-BIG-IRON. www.bigirondrilling.com 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
3BDRM UNIT 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
3 BEDROOM house for rent. Close to downtown. Fridge/ stove, washer/dryer. $900/mo. plus utilities. No pets. 250-489-5507 COZY 2 + 1 bedroom home. Available June 1. Carport, sunroom, shed, W/D, F/S. Pets negotiable. $1050./mo. Utilities separate. 250-464-5484
Real Estate For Sale By Owner MUST SELL - 3300 sq/ft custom home 10 private acres 10 minutes to downtown Cranbrook $504,000 - 5680 Hidden Valley Road - Open House Sat May 25 11:00am-4:00pm or call 587-216-2334 for appt.
SERVICES GUIDE Contact these business for all your service needs!
Ten Reasons to Advertise on a Newspaper Website To advertise using our “SERVICES GUIDE” in the Cranbrook Daily Townsman, Kimberley Daily Bulletin and The Valley, call us at 250-426-5201, ext. 202.
ALL IN THE FAMILY ~LAWN CARE~
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
*Aerating* *Power Raking* *Weekly Grass Cutting*
Wholesale Prices. Carpet ~ Lino Laminate ~ Hardwood.
Serving the Cranbrook Area
Certiﬁed Journeyman Installer.
YOUR SATISFACTION IS OUR GUARANTEE!
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
Homes for Rent
FOR SALE: 1975 518 Line Skidder. 9633 hours. Well maintained, tight machine. $11,000. Contact Roland evenings 250-342-2977. RESTLESS LEG Syndrome and Leg Cramps? Fast relief in one hour. Sleep at night. Proven for over 32 years. www.allcalm.com Mon-Fri 8-4 EST 1-800-765-8660. SAWMILLS FROM only $3997. Make money & save money with your own bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free Info & DVD: 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT www.NorwoodSawmills.com/ 400OT STEEL BUILDING - Blowout clearance sale! 20x22 $4,188. 25x26 $4,799. 30x34 $6,860. 32x44 $8,795. 40x50 $12,760. 47x74 $17,888. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca STEEL BUILDINGS, Metal buildings 60% off! 20x28, 30x 40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x 150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-457-2206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca
Tuesday, MAY 2013 28, 2013 PAGE Tuesday, May 28, Page 11 11
Fully loaded - 4 slides with lots of extras added since purchased. Will deliver for a small cost. Must be viewed to be appreciated.
Call Wally’s cell at
2006 Terry 27’ Pull Trailer 270 FQS, immaculate condition, new tires, 12’ slide with awning, A/C, front queen bed, sofa hide-a-bed, can be seen at #20 Owl’s Nest RV Resort
Trucks & Vans
Apt/Condo for Rent 1 BEDROOM apartment. Available May 30th. $550./mo, utilities included. DD required. N/S. 250-426-7355
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
Repairs to damaged floors, wrinkled carpets, etc.
*All work guaranteed.*
Enquiries: 250-427-3037 or cell: 250-520-0188
New or Renovation.
~Ask for Ben~
Framing-Roofing-Siding, Decks-Interior finishing.
Need a quote? Give me a call.
Handyman Service *Yard and Lawn care *Rototilling *Fences and Decks *Dump runs *Odd jobs
Serving Cranbrook and Kimberley
-Quality workmanship -Old style plaster -Conventional and Acrylic Stucco -Re-Stucco older homes
Hardwood and Laminate Flooring
32.5 FT 2008 QUANTUM 5TH WHEEL
MOORES PLASTER & STUCCO
Get your free quotes now, for: Driveways, Steps, Sidewalks (any decorative finish available), Retaining Walls, Residential or Commercial Slabs. Jobs done from start to ﬁnish. Bobcat and Dump Truck Service also available. Satisfaction guaranteed. Call Jason
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
Free Estimates Bob-cell: 250-432-5374 Res: 250.427-7973 Kimberley, BC
TIP TOP CHIMNEY SERVICES
“Sweeping the Kootenay’s Clean”
GLEN’S GRASS CUTTING De thatching (includes lawn vacuum) Aerating, Gutters, Grass cutting
250-426-8604 Book Now
JJ EXCAVATION & TRUCKING TIME TO GET THOSE JOBS DONE! 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
Chimney Sweeping Fireplace & Woodstove Servicing Visual Inspections and Installations Gutter Cleaning Available Call for Free Estimate from a W.E.T.T Certified Technician Richard Hedrich 250-919-3643
-rototill garden -minor landscape --------------------WEILER PROPERTY SERVICES David J. Weiler & Kimberly Hartling Forest technologists (horticulture & arborculture consultants)
Kimberley & Cranbrook ---------------------
Kevin 250-421-0110 Krister 250-919-1777
~Residential~ Serving the Kootenays for the past 20 years. Canal Flats
4. Purchasing power: Sixty-two percent of newspaper
Web site users purchase online compared with 49 percent of general users. Thirty-nine percent of online newspaper users have incomes higher than $75,000; 65 percent own their homes. Fifty percent of online newspaper users have spent more than $500 online in the last six months, and 63 percent of online newspaper users prefer to find out about new products through the Internet.
5. Content: After e-mail, the most preferred Web
6. Retailers prefer newspaper sites: Sixty-five percent
Reliable Quotes Member of the new home warranty program.
3. Targeted: If you want to focus on a particular backyard, advertising in an online newspaper is more personal, and more relevant because it is local. Newspapers also publish a plethora of niche sites (youth, women, movie fans, seniors, are illustrative) for virtually any demographic advertisers could possibly hope to reach.
-aerate, power rake
2013 spring services:
Certified Journeyman Carpenters
extends to the advertiser. Fifty-nine percent of Web users agree that online advertising is more believable from a trusted Web site. Online, newspaper Web sites are the dominant local media site in most markets.
-professional tree & shrub pruning
TREES, LAWNS & GARDENS
Established custom builder for over 30 years.
2. Credibility: The credibility of the newspaper brand
content is news, sports, financial information, entertainment news, and shopping – in that order. Sixtytwo percent of Internet users visit online newspapers for local news, compared with 39 percent for the local TV station Web site and 23 percent for the local radio station site. Not even Yahoo! or AOL’s Digital City can top this.
Insured 30 years experience
1. Frequency: The online newspaper Web site user accesses the Internet almost twice as much as the general user.
CLASSIFIEDS WILL SELL WHAT YOU WANT SOLD!
CALL: 426-5201 EXT. 202
Not sure about the
of retailers report that newspaper sites are efficient in assisting them in meeting marketing needs compared with other sites.
7. High profile: Research.net reports that, among top executives (CEO, CIO, CFO or owner/partner), Internet advertising ranked above over all other media measured for: “Where I prefer to find our about new products,” “Where I prefer to receive information about companies,” and “Where modern, up-to-date brands advertise.” At the same time, these early adopters of technology also skew younger than the traditional newspaper audience. Forty percent of online newspaper users are aged 18-35. 8. Reinforcement: Seventy-six percent of online newspaper users also read the newspaper in the past seven days, and repetition increases awareness. The Internet Advertising Bureau found that, by increasing the number of online banners from one to two per week, branding results on three key metrics increased 42 percent making online a great, inexpensive way to increase the branding lift of traditional campaigns. 9. Quality: Seventy-five percent of advertisers generally said newspaper Web sites’ advertising was as good or better than other Internet sites.
10. Mix: A variety of recent studies have demonstrated the power of online, when included in a mix with traditional media, to elaborate the brand message. Newspaper print and online products combined have the highest penetration and most desirable audience of any other local medium.
GARAGE sale Saturday May 25th, Sunday May 26th from 7 am til noon. 2 households combined, still have lots to part with. If you don’t see it, ask... We probably have one! It’s a carport sale.....warm and dry no matter the weather
CLASSIFIEDS WILL SELL WHAT YOU WANT SOLD!
CALL: 426-5201 EXT. 202
digital NOW thing? is the time to get with it! On-Line Advertising – call your advertising representative today. Townsman: 250-426-5201 Bulletin: 250-427-5333
SOURCE: Newspaper Association of America
Call today and start online advertising. 250-426-5201
822 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook
335 Spokane St., Kimberley
Page 12 Tuesday, MAY 28, 2013
daily townsman / daily bulletin
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