party in the platzl
Lots of activities this Saturday in Kimberley. See NEWS page 14, 15
ThursDAY July 4, 2013
The complete list of scholarship recipients from last weekend. See LOCAL NEWS page 4
it’s time to play 9 & Dine, sunDay nite skins
Join the League! 489-1282
Proudly serving kimberley and area since 1932 | Vol. 81, Issue 128 | www.dailybulletin.ca
Duck Race raises $17,000
Annual Food Bank fundraiser proves as popular as ever
$ 10 INCLUDES h.s.t.
Grizzlies still on ski hill C AROLYN GR ANT email@example.com
C AROLYN GR ANT firstname.lastname@example.org
There are smiles on the faces of the hard-working volunteers at the Kimberley Helping Hands Food Bank, as once again the East Kootenay Realty Food Bank Duck Race proved itself to the year’s biggest fundraiser. “The Duck Race was again a huge success and hit a new record of $17,000,” said organizer Marilyn Jolie. “The community as usual helped make this the best race ever purchasing tickets and attending the barbecue. Audrey Welk, a local realtor, even had one of her clients donate $100 to the race proceeds.” The good news this year was that the ducks actually hit the water. The two previous years, Mark Creek had been running too fast for the ducks to be retrieved safely. Jolie said all the ducks arrived en masse at the finish line, but a clear winner was caught. “We got them all in the water and our guys at the finish line were so brave. Thanks to Darren Close, Michael and Harvey Jolie, Dave Clarke, and Devin Wilson who went into the water to retrieve the ducks.” First Prize was $1500, donated by Jolie, and it was won by Garrett Marshall. Second Prize, $150 gift certificate from The Village Bistro, two nights accommodation Rocky Mountain Accommodation, and two rounds of golf compliments of Kimberley Golf Course was won by Ed Bannantyne. Third Prize is $250 cash from Kaity Brown photo Meadowbrook Green Houses, The ducks hit the water for the first time in three years at the annual Food Bank July 1 Duck went to Maren Anderson. See DUCK, PAGE 3 Race.
The two grizzlies spotted on the ski hill last week are still there. Coun. Darryl Oakley says he spotted them on Tuesday evening near the T-bar hike. “There were two grizzlies right by the Easter Chair, Oakley said. “I couldn’t see if they were male or female, they were above me about 200 metres. But they were definitely grizzlies, you could see the humps.” Oakley says the bears were just foraging, but obviously have not moved on as you might expect them to after they were seen last week. “Usually you seem them once or twice and then they move on. These ones have been there a while. Everyone hiking the hill should be really cautious, keep your dogs on a leash, stay in open areas so you have a good view of what’s coming up.”
Boil water order lifted Water quality advisory remains in effect C AROLYN GR ANT email@example.com
After an extended period under a Boil Water Notice, the order was lifted yesterday, although a Water Quality Advisory remains in effect. Testing shows that current water quality is FAIR according to Interior Health’s Guidelines. Interior Health recommends that children,
the elderly and persons with weakened immune systems drink boiled water when turbidity levels are above 1 NTU. Turbidity was in the 1 to 5 range on Wednesday. Although the rains and heavy runoff were over before last weekend, Mayor Ron McRae said hotter weather led to increased use of water therefore the large volume going through the system stirred it up again. Please check the City website at city.kimberley.ca for the latest updates on turbidity.
290 Wallinger Avenue, Kimberley ❘ 250-427-2221 ❘ www.caldwellagencies.com
The Hometown Experts with a World of Experience®
Page 2 Thursday, JULY 4, 2013
Local NEWS Open fire ban in effect July 8 Ba r ry Co ulter Townsman Staff
As temperatures soar in B.C. the danger of wildfires also rises drastically. Therefore, the Southeast Fire Centre has placed a prohibition on open fires in its jurisdiction. The centre, based out of Castlegar, announced Wednesday that as of noon, July 8, all open fires are prohibited in the area extending from the U.S. border north to the Mica Dam and from the Okanagan Highlands and Monashee Mountains in the west to the B.C.-Alberta border in the east. The prohibition is “to help prevent human-caused wildfires
and protect public safety,” the centre said in a release. “The prohibition will remain in place until Sept. 20 or until the public is otherwise notified.” Prohibited activities include: the burning of any waste, slash or other materials; stubble or grass fires of any size over any area; and the use of fireworks, sky lanterns, or burning barrels of any size or description. The prohibition does not restrict campfires that are a half-metre high by a half-metre wide or smaller, and does not apply to cooking stoves that use gas, propane or briquettes. Anyone lighting a campfire must maintain
“Risk more than others think is safe. Care more than others think is wise. Dream more than others think is practical. Expect more than others think is possible.” - Cadet Maxim
We are so proud of you Whitney. Love Mom, Rick, Brendan & Ford
a fireguard by removing flammable debris from around the campfire area and must have a hand tool or at least eight litres of water nearby to properly extinguish the fire. Make sure that that the campfire is fully extinguished and the ashes are cold before leaving the area. This prohibition covers all BC Parks, Crown and private lands, but does not apply within the boundaries of local governments that have forest fire prevention bylaws and are serviced by a fire department. Anyone found in contravention of an open fire prohibition may be issued a ticket for $345 or, if convicted in court, be fined up to $100,000 and sentenced to one year in jail. If the contravention causes or contributes to a wildfire, the person may be subject to a penalty of up to $10,000 and be ordered to pay all firefighting and associated costs. Crews from the Southeast Fire Centre have responded to 27 wildfires since April 1 (22 caused by humans and five caused by lightning), which have burned a total of 168 hectares.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Keep your eyes peeled for the colourful deer of Cranbrook, hidden in plain sight around town.
Let the Deer Quest begin
‘Quest forms’ available for the Cranbrook Arts Council’s great hunt Submit ted
Quest forms for the Cranbrook and District Arts Council’s Artsy Urban Deer Quest are now available in the Arts Council office at 135, 10th Avenue South. This fun summer activity is a good one for all the family, no mat-
Cranbrook & Area Business, Builders & Developers Association (CABBDA)
AGM - TuesDAy July 9, 2013 7pm at the Manual Training school Topics include Discussion on DCCs, OCP and Building Bylaw.
ter the age. Scattered around town at many different Cranbrook businesses are some very well-dressed and decorated wooden deer. The public is invited to collect a quest form, which includes the necessary clues — rather like a scavenger hunt — and to then set about locating all the deer either hiding or in full view at various businesses and other locations within Cranbrook city limits. There are prizes for those who accomplish the task in the shortest time, whether it is a number of days or weeks. Forms will be validated on collection as well as on return and
entrants have a time period of six weeks, to accomplish the task. Winners will not be announced until the Cranbrook and District Arts Council’s 40th Anniversary Art in the Park Day to be held Aug. 24, giving everyone a fair chance at this self-directed search. On Aug. 24, the Great Artsy Urban Deer Round Up and Competition will take place and all deer, those on the Quest and those decorated by groups and individuals, will be judged. This special day will see all day entertainment including bands and local talent, the Lions Club’s wellloved art sale, artists at
work, art for sale, gallery readings and drama in the park. Those individuals, groups and families wishing to decorate their own deer may still purchase a deer from the Arts Council Office. They still have until Aug. 24 to decorate their deer. There will be prizes for child, family and group classes as well as the business class and we look forward to seeing how creative the public can be. All deer will be judged within their own class. All proceeds from these activities will be going to the Cranbrook and District Arts Council Building Fund.
Thursday, JULY 4, 2013
Food Bank duck race raises $17,000 From Front Page Fourth Prize, two rounds of golf from Bootleg Gap Golf Course went to Sharon Perrault and Marissa Ashby. “ Thanks to all our volunteers, Audrey Welk, and her East Kootenay Realty crew that manned the barbecue, Jodi, Jacob, Tara, and Wayne,” Jolie said. “Thank you to all the people that sold tickets for a sell out yet again, and this was headed by Cath Oscarson, a huge job, and well done. “The Food Bank volunteers who work day in and day out
MALCOLM FRUIN PHOTOS
Marilyn Jolie handed out the prizes, first to Garrett Marshall (accepting is his grandmother Barb Bova, who purchased the ticket for Garrett), second to Ed Bannatyne and third to Maren Anderson. working to help people in need, as always were amazing, step-
ping in where needed headed by President Stan Salikin and
Heather Smith who works tirelessly at the Food Bank.
“Don McCormick was our able Master of Ceremonies, and as
always, was very entertaining, using equipment donated
by Rays Music.”
COTR and Ktunaxa Nation partner to offer new In-Community Training Program For the Bulletin
Baby Jack Celebrates with Sarah Kennedy’s Grade 1/2 class at Marysville School!! With his parent Brianne, Jack has been teaching the children important lessons about expressing feelings, respect, inclusion, infant development and safety, and the power of a loving bond between parent and child. Roots of Empathy is an evidence-based classroom program that reduces levels of aggression among school children while raising social/emotional competence and increasing empathy. Jack and his mom Brianne have been doing baby visits with this class all year in the Roots of Empathy program facilitated by CBAL Coordinator Kim Roberts. For more information about Roots of Empathy or Kimberley CBAL programs please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
Your thoughts on chickens and rabbits There is no town hall meeting upcoming to discuss the issue of backyard chickens and rabbits in Kimberley, though it was reported in the Bulletin last week. Council has had some discussion on
the issue after a delegation visited with a request that chickens and rabbits be allowed in backyards in Kimberley. While a townhall has not been called, Council would be interested in any feed-
back on the issue. If you have an opinion on whether chickens and rabbits should be allowed, please email email@example.com
College of the Rockies and the Ktunaxa Nation have joined together to offer a Bridging to Education and Employment program within Ktunaxa communities starting this summer. To be eligible for the program, participants must be of Aboriginal heritage, 18-years of age or older, unemployed and not receiving EI benefits, or employed part-time and not currently attending school. The program includes four pathways to employment: health careers, trades, tourism hospitality and internal economy. Participants will have the opportunity to gain their BC adult Dogwood certificate, College of the Rockies post-secondary course credits, industry certificates, non-credit College courses and traditional knowledge. “Ensuring Aboriginal learners are able to get the education they need to join B.C.’s labour force is an important part of B.C.’s Jobs Plan,” said Amrik Virk, Minister of Advanced Education. “The Bridging to Education and Employment program will provide a vital link to support education and training pathways for people of the Ktunaxa Nation communities.” The aim of the program is to tap into the potential for growth, development and accomplishment within the Ktunaxa Nation, to enhance career prospects and to increase employability opportunities. The additional focus on traditional knowledge allows for this training to be a fully-rounded educational experience. College of the Rockies President and CEO Nick Rubidge is pleased to have the College involved in this new program. “We have worked closely with the Ktunaxa Nation for many years to develop educational opportunities and curriculum which supports cultural learning and facilitates post-secondary credentialing,” he notes.
See COTR , Page 5
Page 4 Thursday, JULY 4, 2013
Weatoheurtlook Tonight 13
Tomorrow 20 11
Saturday 21 10
Monday 30 11
Tuesday 32 14
High Low Normal ..........................23.8° .................10° Record......................35.7°/2001........3.4°/1977 Yesterday......................28.2°................17.5° Precipitation Normal..............................................2.1mm Record......................................15mm/1996 Yesterday ...........................................0 mm This month to date..............................0 mm This year to date........................1231.9 mm Precipitation totals include rain and snow
unrise 5 43 a.m. unset 9 51 p.m. oonrise 3 52 a.m. oonset 7 45 p.m.
Across the Region Tomorro w Prince George 21/9 Jasper 18/9
Banff 16/7 Kamloops 25/14
Kelowna 25/12 Vancouver 23/15
p.cloudy p.cloudy m.sunny sunny m.sunny sunny tshowers tshowers p.cloudy p.cloudy showers tshowers tshowers tshowers tshowers m.sunny
tlanta Buenos ires etroit eneva avana ong ong iev ondon os ngeles Miami Paris Rome Singapore Sydney Tokyo Washington
tstorms rain cloudy showers tstorms sunny p.sunny p.cloudy p.cloudy tshowers p.cloudy showers tstorms sunny showers p.cloudy
Selkirk scholarship recipients 2013 Kimberley Jr Fish & Game - $500 - Hailey Roberts KinClub of Cranbrook - $500 - Wyatt Park United Steelworkers Local 1-405 - $500 - Dagne Toffolo Columbia Power Corp - $500 - David Roth PARTY Program - 2X $700 - Hunter Bidder, Derek Waugh Kimberley Administrators - $1000 Aidan Wilson Steelworkers’ Union Ladies 222 - $1000 - Rob Panattoni Ruth Walker - $1000 - Jared DuToit Royal Cdn Legion #67 - $1000 - Riley Muir Kimberley Minor Hockey - $1000 Jared Marchi Koot. Ins. Services (D Bellm) - $600 Darrian Smith Bendina & Gerry Miller - $500 - Darrian Smith Kimberley Teachers’ Assoc. - $2000 Zoe Martin
19/14 18/7 21/15 20/13 27/16 27/17 27/16 30/17 24/15 24/15 26/20 26/20 28/20 29/21 29/20 30/21
p.cloudy 20/14 sunny 20/8 sunny 23/15 p.cloudy 22/13 rain 19/14 tshowers 28/15 tshowers 28/18 sunny 28/18 p.cloudy 28/16 p.cloudy 27/15 tstorms 26/20 tstorms 25/21 tshowers 28/19 tshowers 28/21 tshowers 28/18 p.cloudy 31/19 tomorrow
24/21 17/12 27/21 21/11 30/25 29/27 30/16 23/10 22/18 30/26 20/10 29/17 32/27 20/9 27/22 33/23
tstorms rain tstorms sunny tstorms p.sunny sunny sunny p.cloudy tstorms sunny sunny p.sunny sunny showers sunny
26/21 17/12 26/21 25/10 29/24 30/27 31/18 25/10 22/18 30/26 24/12 33/18 31/28 17/9 28/23 33/23
The Weather Network incorporates nvironment Canada data
Wasa Lions - $1500 - Katelyn Higham Kootenay Savings Credit U - 3X $750 Marshall Donnon, Emma Guilbault, Kierra Nash Julyfest Soccer - 2X $500 - Kierra Nash, Sydney Gustar Mark Creek Lions’ Club - 1X $1000 Brandon Anderson Kimberley Alpine Resort (RCR) - $ - 500 - Kalum Ko Credit Union-Shirley Lewis Sm. - $750 - Kalum Ko Mark Creek Lions’ Club - 2X $1000 - SamanthaCrawford, Christina Kim District Dogwood - 9x $1000 - Kalum Ko, Sam Crawford, Christina Kim, Sam Bolger, Andrew Dickson, Sophie Tsai, Teagan Jarrett, Michaella Yang, Greg Wimmer Kimberley Arts Council - $500 - Samantha Crawford Credit Union of BC – Gary Ermacora $750 - Christina Kim Ormand Waite - $500 - Christina Kim Kimberley Medical Clinic - $1500 Christina Kim
Order of the Eastern Star - $1000 - Sam Bolger Kootenay Country Fair - $1000 - Andrew Dickson Kimb Health Care Auxiliary - 2X $1500 - Sophie Tsai, Teagan Jarrett Richard Wayling Memorial - $2000 Teagan Jarrett Selkirk Parent Advisory Council - $2000 - Michaella Yang Kimberley Rotary Club - - Bruno Fabro Memorial - $1600 - Gregory Wimmer School District #6 - $1000 - Gregory Wimmer Pulp Paper & Woodworkers Local 15 $500 - Brayden Hunt CUPE 440 - 3X $333 - Brayden Hunt, Sam DeCosse, Keenan Miller Kimberley Elks Club #90 - $2000 - Sam DeCosse College of the Rockies 1yr Entrance Scholarship - Approx $3200 - Keenan Miller Columbia Basin Trust - 2X $2000 Keenan Miller, Karissa Basque-Mahon
New role for former mayor
Cranbrook’s mayor from 2009 to 2011 has begun a new position as chief of staff at ?aq’am (St. Mary’s Band) Sally MacDonald Townsman Staff
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Cranbrook’s former mayor Scott Manjak has taken a position on the opposite side of the gavel. Manjak started work on Tuesday, July 2 as the Chief Operating Officer at ?aq’am (St. Mary’s Band). “As the Chief Operating Officer I am responsible for the day-to-day operations of the St. Mary’s administration and government, and I also work with Chief (Jim) Whitehead
and council on council initiatives, very similar to a local government role,” Manjak explained. Since leaving office as Cranbrook’s mayor in November 2011, Scott and his wife Raeleen relocated to Sparwood. Manjak set up a consulting business, and through this he began to work with the ?aq’am community. “There were some staffing changes internally and through those changes they approached me and asked if I was interested in filling this position on a one year basis while some of their staff were away,” said Manjak. The position will build in relationships Manjak developed with the community during his time as mayor. “When I was mayor we did quite a bit of work with the St. Mary’s community and council under the previous Chief
Scott Manjak Cheryl Casimer. We had council to council meetings on a quarterly basis with the community,” he said. “During my time in Cranbrook I created some really close friendships in the St. Mary’s community so it’s such a good opportunity to work
with folks that I really respect and appreciate.” It will be interesting to see how a local government is run from a different perspective, Manjak went on. “It’s very interesting because you get to see a different side than I have before. In my previous role mayor and council would make policy decisions and set direction of where we felt the community wanted to go and then it was up to staff to put those practices and policies in place. Now, being responsible for implementation, I have an appreciation of how the decisions were made and what some of the pressures were. So it seems like a natural fit to me.” Because the position has a 12-month term, Manjak will commute to ?aq’am from his home in Sparwood, where his wife works for the district as Director of Corporate Services.
The Way it Was; July 1, 1954 Courtesy of the Kimberley Heritage Museum Archives
KIMBERLEY NEWS July 1, 1954 Indium Invites Investigation Indium may be a 20th century Cinderella metal. Today it is little better than a poor relation but, with scientific fairy godmothers looking at new and wider uses, it could join the ranks of Canada’s important metallurgical products. Silvery white indium
is one of the softest metals known. Lead, the popular “sift” metal, is four times as hard. Indium is almost soft enough to be chewed like gum and a bar half inch thick can be bent by hand without trouble. Like its close cousin tin, indium “cries” or crackles when put under stress. In 1893, researchers Reich and Richter discovered a new element while analyzing zinc ore samples at the Freiberg School of Mines in Germany. They named their find indium be-
cause, in a spectroscope, it showed as a deep, indigo blue line. The discovery was not commercially important. Indium was too rare to attract attention. Tests showed that zinc ore, where indium is usually found, often contained as little as a third of an ounce per ton. Even by 1924 it was still a curiosity. At that time the world supply totaled less than an ounce. The Sullivan Mine at Kimberley, B.C., is probably the largest known source of indium. The
Consolidated Mining and Smelting Company of Canada Limited found traces of the metal in zinc concentrates being shipped from the property to its metallurgical plants at Trail. Extraction tests were started in 1940. Two years later 30 pounds of refined indium were produced in Cominco’s research laboratories. Industrial detective work traced indium through the complex lead and zinc smelting processes. A recoverable accumulation was found in one of the pro-
cess slags. At present Cominco could produce about 1,000,000 ounces of indium annually although production is much less due to the small demand. A reserve of 10,000,000 ounces is also available in byproduct stockpiles built up over past years. Indium is used as an indicator in atomic piles since radio activity can be induced easily in the metal. As an ingredient of solders, it lowers the melting point considerably. See Page 5
Thursday, JULY 4, 2013
McKim Middle School Community Links work experience program was a huge success this year! Matteo Regina was involved in a 2hr a week all year program with the gang over at Equicare Mechanics. A huge thanks to everyone at the shop for there dedication to Matteo in his learning experience. Jacob Beattie and Parker Illis have been showing interest in audio equipment for years. So why not bring in the best from the area! Ray at Ray’s music has been in the industry for years, he shared his love and skills for audio equipment with the Jacob and Parker. We are lucky to have so many skilled mentors living in the community so it make sense to tap into those resources for our student population. If you feel you could provide a educational work experience for a student of McKim please contact Mr. James weir at firstname.lastname@example.org or drop by the school in September.
COTR and Ktunaxa partner for incommunity training From Page 3 “This is a terrific opportunity for us to continue this valuable relationship.” Through her visits to area First Nations communities, program coordinator Jo Ann Smith has been impressed by the interest in the program. “At each community I visit, the program has been greeted with positive enthusiasm,” she says. “Potential participants are being identified and the Bands are very excited to have their members take part in this opportunity.” Funding for the program has
been provided through the Canada/British Columbia Labour Market Agreement. Under the BC Jobs Plan, the Government of British Columbia has committed to providing funding for community-based delivery of programs that meet Aboriginal learners’ needs. For more information on the Bridging to Education and Employment program, contact Jo Ann Smith at email@example.com or by calling (250)489-2751 ext. 3323 or toll-free: 1-877-489-2687 ext. 3323.
The Way it Was From Page 4 An indium-tin alloy makes an effective glass-to-glass and glassto-metal seal. Applied to bearings in some aircraft and racing engines it has valuable anti-seizure qualities. Low melting point alloys of indium have been used in surgical casts, foundry patterns, safety plugs and dental alloys. It retains its softness at below zero temperatures. It is being used in some of the transistors that are replacing vacuum tubes. The surface has only been scratched. Now that a supply is assured, research may soon develop uses which will make indium a household word and another Canadian production achievement.
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THURSDAY, JULY 4, 2013
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From coast to coast, one place stands out most “The Kootenays are marvellous, the Kootenays are best. Hurrah for the Kootenays, to hell with the rest.” Bill’s anthem
n the recent Canada Day, I was accosted by my neighbour of many years here in Cranbrook. Probably in order to test my mettle, he asked me what I thought about Canada and Canada Day. Alert for a trap, I was wary; when I talk to him, I always feel as though I am being interrogated; it can be extremely stressful. Like most Canadians, I suspect, my affable neighbour comes from an immigrant family. They’re almost sure to have been in this country for a couple of generation whereas my beloved and I have scarcely got our knees brown; we only arrived about sixty years ago. When we had our present house built here on the edge of Cranbrook almost fifty years ago, I used to visit the site and get in the way. I enjoyed talking to the bosses and their employees. It was like the Tower of Babel here with Dutch contractors, German stone-masons, Austrian electricians and Italian carpenters. They all used to get excited when boasting about their homelands, going glassy eyed over their native cities but, when I asked them if they’d like to go ‘home’, they re-
coiled. “You’re kidding,” they replied with varying accents, “We’re not stupid.” My family has prospered here too and that is exactly the way I feel about living in this country. Well, I mean, in this part of the country — I don’t have feelings about the rest of the place. I’ve visited Nova Scotia, stayed a while in Quebec and even learned some of the patois, le joual. I’ve also lived in Prince George but, when abroad I say I’m Canadian, I mean the East Kootenay. In fact, nationalism is a concept dreamed up by politicians. They’re the ones that get the maps drawn and then tell us who Peter we are. There was a show on TV Warland about the native peoples of the Brazilian Amazon forests who were being shown Google Earth pictures of the region and being permitted to try to point out the boundaries of their particular tribes. I bet they’re still having battles over that one. Try to imagine the First Nations of what was to be called Canada debating tribal areas 200 or so years ago. They’d never succeed. For the Blackfoot, the Cree, the Inuit, the Algonquin and even the local Ktunaxa the boundaries would change with the varying strengths of their tribal neighbours. After all, they didn’t get from Asia all the way south to Tierra del Fuego by staying put. Then the Europeans butted in and pushed and shoved until, in 1867, the
politicians created a nation and called it Canada and drew the present maps, and those that lived there suddenly found themselves being Canadians. Nationalism is an idea that can be utilized by politicians in order to rouse the people in case of war. Imagine taking men from Vancouver Island, from the Yukon and the prairies, from Quebec and Newfoundland and putting them into an army and labelling them CANADA so that they can mutilated in some foreign war. Those that survive will come home to their diverse familiar environments and, very soon, forget the silly nationalism that had been foisted on them. Most Canadians, as I’ve always done, might use the word when they are far from home in some foreign land because they don’t want to be suspected of being British or American but, once home, they’ll think of themselves as belonging to a friendly community like The Kootenays. However, even though the National government has taxed the hell out of me over the years, now that I’m old, the pension service has been good and, thanks to Tommy Douglas’ determination, we have Medicare. So I guess I am a Canadian. I’m glad I chose to live here in the East Kootenay. I’ve been welcomed, but don’t expect me to make a to-do with fireworks about it, even once a Peter Warland is a Kootenarian citizen living in Cranbrook.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Opinion/Events Letters to the Editor
Old brick building The brick building behind City Hall needs our help. This building was home to Cranbrook City’s Water and Electrical Department for decades. It played a vital role in the development of our community from the 1930s until the ‘70s. It was constructed from locally made bricks, and has a unique architectural design. It has stood for nearly 80 years, and now the city wants to demolish it. Knock down another piece of our heritage. And why? Recently, two members of our group of volunteers spoke before city council proposing to restore the building with minimal cost to the city. The $134,000 estimate the city had to repair the building kept being brought up. However this estimate is apples to oranges. It includes many unnecessary upgrades that the building does not require. Anyone can get a copy of this estimate from City Hall. The city only had one estimate done. If you needed new tires for your car and got an estimate for $10,000 to put on new tires, would you scrap your car? Or maybe get another estimate? We are proposing to repair the building at almost no cost to the city, with volunteer labour and support from local businesses. It’s a win-win. We fix a historic building and they get to use it. And our community
preserves a piece of its history. Preserving a historic building would be a feather in the city’s cap; knocking it down would be quite the opposite. Remember the original post office? In 1973 the city decided to demolish the Masonic Temple on 11th Avenue. Because of concerned citizens, that decision was reversed and The Studio Stage Door has been standing proudly for another 40 years. There were fireworks on Canada Day after all, because citizens worked together for something they felt was important and raised the money. Citizens who take action can make things happen. Many people have written to city council in support of saving the building. We need more people to speak up and tell the city that this building deserves to be saved. What’s the hurry to knock it down? Maybe city council can be convinced to reconsider. This is part of Cranbrook’s heritage. Here’s the opportunity to do your part. Go to the city website and send a message to council — www.cranbrook.ca/ mayor-and-council/78-council-information. Or call me at 250-489-4286 to add yourself to the list of supporters. A Facebook page has just been created as well: Save Cranbrook City’s Waterworks and Electrical Department Building — www.facebook.com/SaveTheLittleBrick-
Garage. There is a petition to save the building that anyone can sign if they want to see the building saved. We will be set up at this Saturday’s Farmers’ Market. It’s up to us to preserve our city’s heritage. Ken Haberman Cranbrook
Misuse of symbols As an American I am offended by the picture you posted of Lady Liberty and Justice kissing with the DOMA paper in her hand. Everyone has a right to their opinion on this matter. But as one of the many who have served our countries’ armed forces, many of whom have bled and died for freedom, I feel what you published was demeaning to those of us of the Christian faith who believe in a God of Justice who loves all people. To use the picture of the symbols of freedom and justice for my country turns my stomach. God bless you and enjoy the freedom that good men and women have died for, as we both celebrate the births of our nations. Larry J. Sims MSgt, US Air Force, Retired Cranbrook
Summer reading challenge
The troubled life of Dolores Price
got stuck in the bathtub several times this week. Not stuck in a I’ve-fallen-and-I-can’t-get-up kind of way. I was stuck because I was frozen to the spot as the water grew cold, immobilized because I was so worried about Dolores Price. “She’s Come Undone” by Wally Lamb is not a recent novel: it was written back in 1992, subsequently made the New York Times bestseller list in the 1990s and was chosen as an Oprah’s Book Club selection in 1996. This novel was a finalist in the 1992 Los Angeles Times Book Awards, and was named a notable book of the year by the New York Times Book Review. The novel, Lamb’s first, follows the troubled life of Dolores Price. We meet Dolores in 1956 when she’s just a little girl, innocent and unaware of the growing tension in her parents’ marriage. When we say goodbye to Dolores, it’s the 1990s and she’s in her late 30s. In between, Dolores puts up with so much strife that it’s quite remarkable she makes it
Sally MacDonald out alive. She almost doesn’t, as the novel’s name gives away. Set in America’s wonder years of the 1950s, Dolores’s childhood is a long way from idyllic. Before she reaches high school, Dolores has been surrounded by infidelity, mental illness, divorce, poverty and rape. Awash in a sea of self-loathing, Dolores is completely unable to help herself, and refuses to accept help from the few people in her life who genuinely love and care for her. As she grows up, fresh disasters beat at her like waves with every turn of the tide. Sometimes she shoulders them like a trooper, but inevi-
tably the burdens become too much to bear. Dolores moves through life like she’s swimming up a murky river, blind to what’s around her, trapped in her body, her state of mind, her hatred of herself and anger against the world. There were times during this book where I abhorred Dolores, where my compassion was completely worn out, my patience used up, where I wanted to grab her and shake her for the decisions she was
Letters to the Editor
making. The girl goes through a lot, a heck of a lot more than any one person can be expected to bare, and the fact that she cracks up is completely understandable. It just takes so darn long for Dolores to stop making things worse for herself, to ask for help instead of shutting off any sort of help that’s offered to her. When she finally does, well, of course it’s not an easy road. Nothing in life comes easy for this woman. It’s one leap forward, one step backward every day, or so it seems. But by the end of the book, despite her flaws, I grew to love Dolores. More than that, I admired her. I could learn a few things from her. I want to be her friend. Tough, frustrating, rude, strong, stubborn and beautiful: “She’s Come Undone” is a masterpiece in character development. I’ll never forget Dolores Price. Now quick, onto the next book before I start crying. Sally MacDonald is a reporter with the Cranbrook Daily Townsman.
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 firstname.lastname@example.org. Mail to The Daily Townsman, 822 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook, B.C. V1C 3R9. In Kimberley, email email@example.com. Mail to The Daily Bulletin, 335 Spokane Street, Kimberley, BC V1A 1Y9.
Thursday, JULY 4, 2013
KIMBERLEY AND CRANBROOK COMMUNITY CALENDAR
UPCOMING Cranbrook & District Arts Council, Basic Guitar Workshop for Beginners July 4, 11, 18 from 7-8pm. Please call 426-4223 Arts Council or Carole 426-2971 Pre-Natal Workshop with Christina Warmenbol, July 6th and 7th, 10-5pm. A guide through pregnancy and birth, an interactive workshop designed for mothers and partners. Held in the CDAC workshop. Register today. Contact Helen on: 250-426-4223 High Tea at the Chateau Kimberley on the First Saturday in July. July 6th from 12:00 to 3:00 at 78 Howard Street. For more information call 250 427 2706. Kimberley Nature Park - Geology in the Nature Park - Saturday, July 6. Join a professional geologist for this informative hike. Meet at 9:00 am at the Matthew Creek turnoff for carpooling and rides. Bring water and a snack! Join leader - Ralph Rudser 250-427-1590 Tee Off For Kootenay Kids Golf Gala Thursday, July 11 and Friday, July 12 2013 at St. Eugene Golf Resort and Casino. For more information call 250-426-2542 or visit www.teeoffcharitygolf.com. Freshwater Fisheries Society of BC presents the 10th Anniversary Celebration at the Kootenay Trout Hatchery July 13th. Enjoy music, fun family activities, fishing and more! (250) 429-3214 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. 2013 FREE FAMILY SWIM Wednesday, July 17th, 6:00-7:00 PM is sponsored by Knights of Columbus. Children 18 years & under must be accompanied by an adult. Brothers Insurance Agency Charity Car Show: Friday, July 19th and Saturday, July 20th at Western Financial Place, Cranbrook Blues Brothers Tribute Act, drive-in movie, children’s activities, vendors & more. www.brothersinsurancecarshow.com or 250-426-2542. Kimberley Nature Park - Horse Barn Valley Loop - Saturday, July 21, Meet at the Riverside Campground at 9:30 am to carpool to the west entrance to Horse Barn Valley. Bring water and a snack! Join leader - Kent Goodwin 250-427-5404 Kimberley United Church huge garage sale on July 27. To donate clean and usable goods, call Graham and Gerda Mann at 250427-5057 or email email@example.com. Pick up can be arranged. Kimberley Nature Park - Hike for Young Families - Sunday, Aug.18. Get the kids out into the Nature Park for a fun time around Eimers Lake.Children must be accompanied by a parent. Meet at the Higgins St entrance: 10am. Join leader Dave Quinn 250-427-5666 ONGOING Cranbrook’s Bibles for Missions Thrift Store thanks you for your support. 824 Kootenay St. N. Open 10-5, Tues-Sat. A great place to save or volunteer. 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. CDAC and Cranbrook Lion’s Club- Donations of artworks are now being accepted at the CDAC office for the ‘Twice Loved Art’ fundraiser. Contact Helen on: 250-426-4223. East Kootenay Women Executives & Entrepreneurs (EKWEE) meet the first Monday of every month at the Heritage Inn, Dining Room Annex, 7:00PM. Join us for off the menu dinner 5:30 -7:00. Pay your own tab. Networking, share accomplishments, education. Bev Campbell 778-481-4883 Canadian Cancer Society- if you have spare time and would like to volunteer, interested applicants can call 250-4268916, drop by our office at #19-9th Avenue S, Cranbrook or go to www.fightwithus.ca and register as a volunteer. ICBL-Duplicate Bridge–Senior Center in Cranbrook. Mon & Wed 7pm, Thurs & Fri 1pm at Scout Hall, Marysville. Info: Maggie 250-417-2868. 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. TENNIS ANYONE? Cranbrook Community Tennis Club is opening for the season at new Mount Baker High Courts. No Fees, No Dues, Just Tennis! 6:30-8:30pm, Wed & Sun nights. Info: Bev 250-421-7736 or Neil 250-489-8107. 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. Place your notice in your “What’s Up?” Community Calendar FREE of charge. This column is intended for the use of clubs and non-profit organizations to publicize their coming events — provided the following requirements are met: • Notices will be accepted two weeks prior to the event. • All notices must be emailed, faxed or dropped off in person. No telephone calls please. • NOTICES SHOULD NOT EXCEED 30 WORDS. • Only one notice per week from any one club or organization. • All notices must be received by the Thursday prior to publication • There is no guarantee of publication. Notices will run subject to space limitations.
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Jarret Stoll hospitalized after suffering seizure LOS ANGELES - Los Angeles Kings centre Jarret Stoll was hospitalized Wednesday after suffering a seizure. The Los Angeles Times reported that Stoll fell ill at his Hermosa Beach home. Kings general manager Dean Lombardi told the Times that he visited Stoll in the hospital and the “bottom line is that he’s fine. Now the issue is what caused it.” The Kings did not immediately respond to an Associated Press email seeking comment on Stoll’s condition Wednesday. The 31-year-old Stoll missed all but the first game of the Kings’ second-round playoff series against the Sharks after suffering a concussion following a hit by San Jose’s Raffi Torres. He returned in time for the Western Conference finals against the Chicago Blackhawks. Stoll also suffered a concussion during the 200607 season while playing for the Edmonton Oilers. Associated Press
Rangers add Manny Ramirez on minor league deal ARLINGTON, Texas - Manny Ramirez is apparently cutting his long dreadlocks for another shot at the major leagues. The Texas Rangers said Wednesday they had agreed to terms on a minor league contract with the 41-year-old slugger, who hasn’t played in the big leagues since 2011 with Tampa Bay. Rangers general manager Jon Daniels said part of the deal was Ramirez, twice suspended for testing positive for banned drugs, agreeing to cut his hair and “comply with our minor league rules on appearance and discipline.” Ramirez was set to report to Triple-A Round Rock on Thursday, and he will be a designated hitter whenever he is activated. He played for three months in Taiwan before leaving the Rhinos on June 20. Ramirez hit .352 with eight homers and 43 RBIs for the Rhinos. The team tried to keep the 12-time All-Star, but he wanted to return to his family in New York. Daniels said Ramirez was looking for an opportunity to play either in the United States or Japan. Ramirez was suspended for 50 games in 2009 while with the Dodgers after testing positive for a banned drug. He retired in April 2011 instead of serving a 100-game ban for a second positive test, but later agreed to a reduced 50-game suspension and played in the minors for Oakland in 2012. Associated Press
THE DREAM TEAM: Three players from the Rocky Mountain Bandits were selected to play in an all-star game at a tournament in Whitefish over the weekend. From left to right: pitcher/third base Ryan Phillips, pitcher/first base Carter McDonald and catcher/second base Brandon Ouillette.
CHL IMPORT DRAFT
Ice add two players in import draft TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor
The Kootenay Ice will feature some European flavour on the roster this year, after making two selections in the CHL Import Draft on Wednesday. With the first pick, the club welcomed defenceman Rinat Valiev into the fold, making it the first time in franchise history that a Russian is a part of the team. The Ice swung for the fences with their second selection, picking Artturi Lehkonen out of Finland.
Lions Club Golf Raffle Winners 2013 Seven golf clubs were good citizens and gave free green fees with golf carts to lucky raffle winners. The Cranbrook lions Club held many sales events at local retail outlets to raise funds and 452 tickets were sold. Winners were: St Eugene Mission Resort .......... ..........George George Galarnea Bootleg Gap Golf .......................... Olliver Hallmark Wildstone Golf Course ................................. .................................Ed Ward Cranbrook Golf Course ...................... ......................Gary Billmark Mission Hills Golf Course ............. Kristy Comishin Way-Lyn Ranch Golf Course..................Dan .................. Noble Will-O-Bend Golf Course ......................... Robin Bell Alicia Leasak, Sam Steel Princess pictured, made the draw. Lions Clubs serve and give back to our communities. If you are interested in joining Lions, call the membership chairman Lion Ron 250 489 1934
Ice GM Jeff Chynoweth’s biggest need was beefing up the defensive corps, which he addressed with the selection of Valiev at 25th overall. Though Valiev is of Russian descent, he spent last season in the USHL with the Indiana Ice, appearing in 15 games.
“We needed somebody who could play immediately. We don’t have time to develop. We need someone who can play big minutes for us sooner, rather than later.” Jeff Chynoweth He suffered an injury that kept him out of the U18 World Championships, where he would’ve played for his home country, and was ranked 142nd overall in the final NHL Central Scouting rankings before the 2013 NHL Draft. Listed as a 6’1” 190pound blueliner, Chynoweth said he
wants Valiev to slide right into the back end and take on big minutes and responsibilities. “All reports are is he is a good skating defenceman that can play anywhere in the lineup from one through six on the back end,” said Chynoweth, “and from our end, going into this, we needed somebody who could play immediately. We don’t have time to develop. We need someone who can play big minutes for us sooner, rather than later.” An added bonus is his language skills and familiarity with North American culture, as he’s able to speak fluent English based on his experience in the USHL while living in Indiana. When the second round of the import draft came around, Chynoweth decided to go big or go home with the 85th overall pick in Lehkonen. Lehkonen, a Finnish forward, was picked up in the second round of the NHL Draft last Sunday by the Montreal Canadiens, and is currently playing professional hockey in his home
CHL Import Draft selections RINAT VALIEV Birthdate: May 11, 1995 Country: Russia Position: Defense Shoots: Left Height: 6’1” Weight: 190 lbs. NHL Draft: Eligible 2013 2012-2013 Team: Indiana Ice - USHL GP: 15 G: 1 A: 1 TP: 2 PIM: 10 ARTTURI LEHKONEN Birthdate: July 4, 1995 Country: Finland Position: Forward Shoots: Left Height: 5’11” Weight: 163 lbs. NHL Draft: Eligible 2013 2012-2013 Team: KalPa - Finland GP: 45 G: 14 A: 16 TP: 30 PIM: 12 country. A few forwards that Chynoweth had on his list were scooped up right before his second round pick, and he decided to take a chance on Lehkonen, who’s fate is in control by the Canadiens. “It’s a huge longshot,” said Chynoweth. “We’re swinging for the fence and hoping and praying that maybe Montreal signs him and brings him over here and feels that major-junior is best for his development.”
Lehkonen is billed as a speedy and skilled forward who had 30 points in 45 games with KalPa in the Finnish Elite League, where he is a 17-year-old playing among men. The Vancouver Giants had the first overall selection, using it to take defenceman Dmitry Osipov, out of Russia. NOTES: The CHL Import Draft allowed goaltenders to be picked in the first round this year. Euro goalies are banned from now on.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Thursday, JULY 4, 2013
What is Naturopathic Medicine? A very brief explanation to a complex topic A Naturopathic Doctor (ND) is a primary health care provider, much like your family Medical Doctor (MD), but with a different perspective on health and a diverse scope of treatment. As Naturopaths our initial visits range from one to two hours in order to address the entirety of your case as all aspects of life are related to health and disease. Our main goal is to empower and motivate you to take responsibility for your own health while we act as a teacher and guide along the path to alleviate any form of disease that may be present.
JUST TAP IT IN: Doug Schneider, the PGA of B.C. pro at St. Eugene Golf Resort and Casino, makes a putt to the 18th hole during his golfathon effort last Thursday. Schneider hit the links all day from sunrise to sunset, playing 10 rounds (180 holes), raising over $800 and counting for the ALS Society of B.C.
Murray makes it into Wimbledon semifinal Howard Fendrich Associated Press
LONDON - When Any Murray dropped the first two sets of his Wimbledon quarterfinal Wednesday, the 15,000 Centre Court spectators were reduced to a silence so complete that birds could be heard chirping. By the time his fiveset comeback was nearly complete, more than two hours later, the fans were greeting each point that went Murray’s way with celebrations of the sort normally reserved for a championship. It’s been 77 years since a British man won the country’s Grand Slam tennis tournament, and thanks to the second-seeded Murray’s 4-6, 3-6, 6-1, 6-4, 7-5 victory over 54thranked Fernando Verdasco, the locals still can hold out hope the wait will end Sunday. Murray will play in the semifinals at the All England Club for the fifth consecutive year Friday, facing No. 24 Jerzy Janowicz of Poland. The other semifinal is No. 1 Novak Djokovic of Serbia against No. 8 Juan Martin del Potro of Argentina. There is no doubt who will be the recipient of the most boisterous support. “Great atmosphere at
the end of the match. ... I love it when it’s like that. It was extremely noisy,” said Murray, who lost last year’s Wimbledon final to Roger Federer. “They were right into it, pretty much every single point.” Murray needed to summon some strong tennis, and plenty of grit, for his seventh career victory. He never panicked - no matter what all of his self-admonishing muttering and gesticulating looked like - and eventually figured out how to handle Verdasco’s powerful serves and high-risk, high-reward style. “When you play more and more matches, and gain more experience, you understand how to turn matches around and how to change the momentum of games,” Murray said. “Maybe when I was younger, I could have lost that match. But I’ve learnt how to come back from tough situations more as I got older.” He’s only 26, but he truly has matured as a player over the past 12 months. After shedding tears following the 2012 Wimbledon final, Murray returned to the same spot four weeks later and beat Federer to win a gold medal at the London Olympics. Then, at the U.S. Open in September, he defeated
Djokovic to win his first Grand Slam title. Wednesday’s other quarterfinals lasted a mere three sets each and the most compelling segments came at the very beginning of 2009 U.S. Open champion del Potro’s 6-2, 6-4, 7-6 (5) win against No. 4 David Ferrer, and the very end of Janowicz’s 7-5, 6-4, 6-4 victory over 130th-ranked Lukasz Kubot in the first Grand Slam match between two men from Poland. Janowicz, 22, reached his first major semifinal - the first for a man from his country by pounding down 30 aces, and saving all six break points he faced. When it finished, Kubot walked around the net to Janowicz’s side of the court and the pair of
Davis Cup teammates embraced and exchanged shirts. Janowicz sat in his sideline chair, covered his face and sobbed. “It’s not easy to control all of the feelings in-
side my body,” he said. “I was never in (a major) quarterfinal before. I never had a chance to be in (the) semifinal of a Grand Slam. I never played against Lukasz before.”
Fraternal Order of Eagles Ladies Auxiliary is holding a Pancake Breakfast at the Eagles Hall from 8:30 - 11:00 on July 7th. All proceeds will go to BELIEVE in the Gold, a childhood cancer awareness organization. Proceeds will be used for research and helping local families financially who are dealing with a child with cancer.
Through modalities such as diet and lifestyle counseling, nutritional supplementation, herbal medicines, homeopathy, acupuncture, intravenous therapy, food allergy testing, hormone testing and many more, we slowly work with your body’s innate ability to heal itself to gently restore balance and improve quality of life. In British Columbia we are fortunate enough to be given prescribing rights by the provincial government meaning that we can choose to prescribe certain pharmaceutical medications when necessary or alter doses and medications. This increases our ability to manage an entire case as the primary health care provider, but we strongly believe in integrated care and working together with other practitioners towards the betterment of each patient. In our practice we are able to assess, diagnose and treat any condition and we always refer out when it is beyond our scope of practice but what we see most commonly includes hormonal imbalances, gastrointestinal concerns, chronic pain and fatigue, hypothyroid, diabetes and heart conditions. Naturopathic visits are covered by most extended health care plans. Check with your provider to find out more details. Email your questions about alternative health care to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Métis Nation BC
Regional Information Session Saturday, July 6 • 10am-3pm* Prestige Hotel, Cranbrook 209 Van Horne St S.
For information contact Regional Director Marilynn Taylor 250-364-1742 email@example.com
*Lunch will be provided
Please join us for our 1 Year Anniversar y! Thursday July 25, 2013 5pm-8pm Kimberley Health Centre – Drive around back 260 4th Ave, Kimberley
Free Samples and Prizes! Nutritious and Delicious Snacks and Drinks provided.
Page 10 Thursday, JULY 4, 2013
Coyotes finally gain stability with arena lease agreement vote John Marshall Associated Press
GLENDALE, Ariz. The Phoenix Coyotes have spent the past four years living with the financial restraints of being run by the NHL, making the best of the limited resources before them. After Tuesday night’s Glendale City Council vote in favour of an arena lease agreement
with a prospective team owner, the Coyotes will finally be on even financial footing with the rest of the league. “The only way you can win long-term is to have a strong ownership,” Coyotes general manager Don Maloney said. “Now that we have an ownership in place, it gives us a chance, gives us a little more of a chance to show that
we know what we’re doing.” The Coyotes had been searching for an owner since Jerry Moyes took the team into bankruptcy in 2009. After numerous false starts with potential owners and constant rumours of relocation, the Coyotes found a perfect suitor in Renaissance Sports and Entertainment.
Ovechkin named to NHL all-star teams at right and left wing Stephen Whyno Canadian Press
TORONTO - Alex Ovechkin made NHL history, but not because of his accomplishments in his MVP season. The Washington Capitals star was voted an NHL all-star firstteam right wing, and because of a voting error also was named to the second team at left
wing. Ovechkin’s position-switch was one of the top stories of the lockout-shortened season, as he played 44 of 48 games as a right-winger. Ovechkin played four games at left wing early in the season alongside linemates Jay Beagle and Joey Crabb. He scored two goals in
those four games, both on the power play. Once Ovechkin adjusted to right wing, he finished the season with 23 goals in 23 games and won the Hart Trophy. General manager George McPhee said Ovechkin’s third MVP was more special because of the work it took to achieve it.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Riders hold off on debuting Simon Dan R alph Canadian Press
Geroy Simon’s much-anticipated debut with the Saskatchewan Roughriders will have to wait another week. Head coach Corey Chamblin announced Wednesday that Simon, a key off-season acquisition, won’t play Friday in Saskatchewan’s home opener against the Calgary Stampeders. Simon missed the Riders’ season-opening 39-18 win over the Edmonton Eskimos with a leg injury. With the Riders hosting this year’s Grey Cup, GM Brendan Taman was busy this off-season tweaking his roster to make a run at the CFL title. He signed defensive back Dwight Anderson, linebackers Rey Williams and Tristan Black and defensive linemen John Chick and Ricky Foley as free agents while trading with Hamilton for defensive lineman Jermaine McElveen. But his biggest off-season move was landing Simon from the B.C. Lions in January. The sixfoot, 198-pound Simon is the CFL’s all-time receiving yards leader (15,787) and needs just 29 catches to break Ben Cahoon’s league mark of 1,017 career receptions. Simon was part of two Grey
Cup-winning teams and a sixtime all-star over 12 seasons in B.C. But he missed five games last year with hamstring ailments that limited him to 54 catches for 700 yards and two TDs. It marked the first time in 10 seasons Simon hadn’t cracked the 1,000-yard receiving plateau. Saskatchewan is looking for the 37-year-old Simon to return to form and provide veteran leadership for a young receiving corps anchored by speedy Weston Dressler (94 catches, 1,206 yards, 13 TDs). On Tuesday, the Riders released receiver Greg Carr, prompting suggestions the club was paving the way for Simon to make his debut with the club Friday. Saskatchewan last won the Grey Cup in 2007 but the past two years the team representing the host city has won the CFL title. The B.C. Lions defeated the Winnipeg Blue Bombers 34-23 at B.C. Place in 2011 before the Toronto Argonauts beat the Calgary Stampeders 35-22 last November at Rogers Centre. Blistering start It didn’t take CFL offences long to dispel the popular notion that defences have the advantage to start the regular season. A total of 277 points were
scored in last week’s four opening games, or an average of 69.3 per contest. Last season, the league average was 51.8 points per game. What’s more, fans were treated to an average of 755.3 yards of net offence per contest, including 577.3 yards passing. Last year’s average was 552.3 yards. More surprising, though, was the average of 214 yards rushing per game, compared to 209 in 2012. CFL teams also scored 30 touchdowns (20 passing, five rushing, two on defence, two punt returns, one kickoff return) and booted 18 field goals last week. Offences averaged an amazing 7.2 yards on first down. Toronto and Hamilton hooked up for quite an offensive display Friday night at Rogers Centre, combining for 936 net offensive yards in the Argonauts’ 39-34 victory. And that didn’t include a 104-yard kickoff return TD by Tiger-Cats’ rookie Lindsey Lamar. Attendance was also up as the average gathering was 31,462 compared to 28,191 last year. Calgary running back Jon Cornish had 172 yards rushing on 24 carries in the Stampeders’ 44-32 win over B.C. The CFL’s top Canadian last season had six carries of 10 or more yards against the Lions.
YOUR CITY WORKING FOR YOU! Thursday, July 4th, 2013 CITY & BC TRANSIT OFFER FREE RIDES TO CRANBROOK FARMER’S MARKET
DO YOU HAVE SEWER BACK UP INSURANCE? Please check your Homeowner’s Insurance Policy. If you do not have sewer backup insurance you should contact your broker and arrange to have it included in your policy. The City of Cranbrook does its best to maintain the sewer systems, but has little control over what foreign objects may be deposited in them causing blockage. The City will not accept any claim for back up of sewers. Claims of an accidental or unforeseen nature should be processed through your Homeowner’s insurance.
The City of Cranbrook and BC Transit are offering FREE RIDES to the Saturday Cranbrook Farmers’ Market. Passengers must indicate to their driver they are going to or coming from the market in order to ride for free. From now until August 31, 2013 the summer Cranbrook Farmers’ Market runs 9 am to 1 pm, but the free bus rides are from 8:30 am to 1:30 pm. That gives early birds and last minute shopper’s equal access to transit time. The free rides will continue when the fall Farmers’ Market schedule begins with hours from 10 am to 1 pm September 7 to October 12, 2013. For more information on transit in Cranbrook please call 250.417.4636 or consult www.bctransit/regions/cra
REMINDERS... Monday July 15, 2013 – Regular Council Meeting @ 6pm Monday August 12, 2013 – Regular Council Meeting @ 6pm
Watch the latest
Cranbrook City Council meeting when you want. Visit www.cranbrook.ca
COFFEE WITH THE MAYOR @ SWING STREET COFFEEHOUSE SATURDAY, JULY 6, 2013 FROM 1 – 4PM
LOW FLOW TOILET REBATE APPLICATIONS AVAILABLE NOW!
You are invited to have coffee with Cranbrook Mayor Wayne Stetski at the Swing Street Coffeehouse, located on 11th Avenue South, on Saturday July 6, 2013 from 1 – 4pm. The afternoon is open for one-on-one discussion for you to discuss concerns and ask questions about the City of Cranbrook. Refreshments are not provided. Please come and join us!
ZONING BYLAW The Zoning Bylaw is a regulatory document that contains specific regulations for the use, development and subdivision of land. Any use of or development on a parcel must be in compliance with the regulations contained in the Zoning Bylaw. Visit our website and click on ‘Bylaws’ for more on all of our City bylaws.
STREETS & TRAFFIC RV & TRAILER PARKING Under this bylaw, you are prohibited from parking recreational vehicles and trailers on residential streets between the hours of 10:00am and 3:00 pm and prohibits parking unattached trailers on any street at any time, unless in an emergency situation. The bylaw applies to travel trailers, tent trailers, campers, motor homes as well as boats and boats on trailers. Visit our website for more information.
For more information and applications about the Low Flow Toilet Rebate program, visit the City of Cranbrook website at www.cranbrook.ca or stop by City Hall.
Working Toward A Greener Community
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Thursday, JULY 4, 2013
An adventure in the Amazon jungle
Maritime Travel’s Carla Nelson has just returned from an exotic vacation at the remote Sandoval Lodge in Peru
ecently I travelled to Peru and experienced the remoteness of
the jungle. The Sandoval Lake Lodge is accessed by the Madre de Dios River, a tributary of the mighty Amazon River, and located on an oxbow lake called Sandoval. This is what I mean by remote: we flew into Puerto Maldonado, a city of 100,000 people, the gateway to the Peruvian jungle. Upon arrival, we were transported a short distance to a building where we repacked only the items that we would need for the next three days; our main luggage would stay behind. Our duffle bags were then loaded onto the roof of our shuttle van and strapped down as we headed off for our ride over rough dirt roads to the river. Here we embarked on our transport down the river, a 20-passenger long, covered aluminum boat with a big motor and a couple of guides. During our 45-minute ride, we dined on lunch – rice, tofu and veggies served in a banana leaf. It was quite delicious! Once we disembarked, we walked for three kilometres with our day packs on a very muddy trail to the lake. Our duffle bags were transported by rickshaw over the same trail by some strong young men. From the lake, we boarded dugout canoes and carefully paddled through some narrow overgrown canals to the open lake. After 30 minutes across the lake, we reached Sandoval Lake Lodge. The lodge is on the banks of the lake and during our time there,
we experienced the most incredible sunsets, and starry night skies! With the jungle animal noises in the background, it was truly magical! The lodge itself is mostly open air, with only screens as window covering, just to keep the critters out. There are hammocks everywhere, a large dining area and bar, equipped with cards, games and a few books. Food was fresh, good and plentiful. We had the most delicious spicy salsa that we put in everything from soup to popcorn! Wine and beer were available from the bar – Peruvian wine, not so good, but Cusquena beer, delicious! And when there is electricity (intermittently throughout the day at scheduled hours), the bartender could even make a mean Pisco Sour! During our time in the jungle, we ventured out on many guided treks and ‘catamaran’ boat rides to view the flora and the fauna. Some of our spotting included: black caiman, howler monkeys, giant river otters, herons, macaws, squirrel and capuchin monkeys, gladiator frog, hunter spider, coral snake, leaf cutter ants, rhino beetles (big flying ones), pink-footed tarantula. We even had a long lizard fall from the rafters of one of the bedrooms right onto the bed of one of our guides. We heard him yell, we all went to see, I grabbed the tail to throw him outside (the lizard), he screeched (the lizard), then so did everyone else – quite the little episode. Of course, for sleeping at night, we wrapped our beds with our mosquito nets to keep out all the unwelcome visitors!
We also learned a lot about traditional plant medicine. It’s amazing how many natural remedies we use today, most of them originating in the Amazon jungle. But you have to know what you are doing and what to eat or touch, as many of the plants are poisonous. That’s the value of the local and very knowledgable guides! To hear more tales from the jungle, contact Carla Nelson, Branch Manager (Jungle Jane), Maritime Travel, 250489-4788.
Photo courtesy Andean Trails
Sandoval Lake Lodge sits in the deeps of the Peruvian jungle, accessible only by boat.
>> 2700 2 St S • Cranbrook, BC
>> tee times 1.888.211.8855
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Kootenay – Columbia Electoral District Association and David Wilks, MP Invite you to...
Enjoy a Round of Golf and a Steak Dinner With Us Registration Deadline - July 10
Golf Trickle Creek at Kimberley Wednesday, July 17, 2013 Refreshments, Dinner and Dessert • Featuring a Dessert Auction, Silent Auction and Mystery Ministers on the course. For more information contact: Linda 250.426.8199 • Neil 250.426.2358 • Wilma 250.422.3311
Page 12 Thursday, JULY 4, 2013
daily townsman / daily bulletin
MP wants investigation into Calgary train bridge collapse Bob Weber Canadian Press
An Opposition MP is calling for a separate Transport Canada investigation into the near-collapse of a flood-damaged rail bridge in Calgary to see if tough new rail safety regulations were broken. “Someone needs to be held responsible,’’ said New Democrat transport critic Olivia Chow. “The federal government shouldn’t wash their hands of it and the (Transportation Safety Board) is not the right venue. It really is Transport Canada.’’ Four petrochemical-laden rail cars derailed on a bridge over the Bow River last week when a Canadian Pacific Railway freight train
was passing over the span. A preliminary investigation has determined one of the four piers that support the bridge sagged when the river swelled during heavy flooding. CP said it inspected the bridge 18 times after the flooding began, but it was unsafe to send divers down to check below the water’s surface. “We would normally have probably put divers in to inspect, but the current was too fast,’’ CP CEO Hunter Harrison said last week. “It’s so murky, you couldn’t do an appropriate inspection.’’ Harrison said it would have been “jeopardizing commerce’’ to hold back trains until divers could get in. Calgary Mayor Na-
heed Nenshi and Conservative MP Deepak Obhrai, who represents the riding where the bridge failed, expressed anger with CP. Chow said the federal government needs to investigate the failure under provisions of the 2011 Railway Safety Act, which came into force last May. Companies that break the rules can be fined up to $1 million and executives can be fined $50,000 or face jail time of up to six months. Chow said the act requires the government to ensure railways are doing a proper job of monitoring safety procedures. “Under the (safety management system), they’re supposed to investigate if the company is following the rules or not and of course there
Gavin Young, Calgary Herald
Crews work to stabilize tanker cars on a railway bridge over the Bow River last week. should be an investigation,’’ she said. “But that requires investigation. That requires more staff. It requires a government
We’re celebrating – and you’re invited. Saturday, July 13 from 10 am to 3 pm at the Kootenay Trout Hatchery The Freshwater Fisheries Society of BC is celebrating our 10th anniversary with a fabulous free day of fun activities for kids of all ages. Please join us for: • • • • • •
Catch and release fishing in our hatchery pond Guided tours of the hatchery Myki, our brand new mascot and other special guests Live music Face painting Refreshments – including a giant birthday cake.
WHERE TO FIND US:
4522 Fenwick Road (off the Wardner Fort Steele Road), about 35 minutes southeast of Cranbrook. From Cranbrook take Highway 3 (Crowsnest) East towards Wardner. After crossing the bridge take the first left onto Wardner Fort Steele Road. Follow Wardner Fort Steele Road North for approximately 6 kilometres. The hatchery will be on your left. Phone: (250) 429-3214 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org gofishbc.com With thanks to the Columbia Basin Trust for their continued support.
willing to take its responsibility seriously.’’ “Any time the safety management system is broken, there need to be consequences. There needs to be punishment. If not, then it’s not worth the paper it’s written on.’’ Transport Canada spokeswoman Karine Martel said the government will wait for the findings of a Transportation Safety Board investigation into the accident. “Once they have completed their investigation and released
their report, Transport Canada will not hesitate to take appropriate action,’’ she said. A Transportation Safety Board spokeswoman said the board won’t conduct its investigation specifically in light of the new legislation. “We do not intend to review changes made in the 2011 Railway Safety Act,’’ said Julie Leroux. “That being said, if we find actions taken or not taken that contributed to the Bonnybrook bridge pier foundation failure, we will identify
(them) as inadequate or a safety deficiency.’’ Board investigations often take longer than a year. Transport Canada has issued an emergency directive for all CP trains to restrict their speed to 17 kilometres an hour over bridges that might have been weakened by flooding. The directive holds until the structures have been fully inspected. Last week’s accident was safely resolved without injury to rail crews or harm to the river.
INTERESTING CAREER OPPORTUNITY CONSTITUENCY ASSISTANT to MLA Bill Bennett MLA Bill Bennett is hiring a full-time Constituency Assistant to join his Cranbrook office. The position requires an individual who has strong verbal & written communications skills, who is personable, with a significant aptitude for learning large amounts of diverse information. This person would manage the constituency office with the help of a half time, experienced assistant already in place. Must enjoy interface with the public and building strong relationships across the East Kootenay. Must be discreet and professional. It is more important that the candidate have strong fundamental skills than experience in politics. Attitude, intelligence, conscientiousness, organization and accountability are the keys for a successful applicant. Training will be provided in the areas of politics, media, and working for an MLA. All applications for an interview will be kept in strict confidence. Please send your resume to Bill Bennett at email@example.com. If you would like additional information about the position prior to applying formally, please call the Constituency Office and ask that Bill call you directly and confidentially (250-417-6022).
Bill Bennett, M.L.A. (Kootenay East)
Province of British Columbia Phone: 250-417-6022 Constituency Office: Fax: 250-417-6026 100c Cranbrook Street N. firstname.lastname@example.org Cranbrook, B.C. V1C 3P9
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Thursday, JULY 4, 2013
Two toddlers die after being left in vehicles Diana Mehta Canadian Press
MILTON, Ont. — Many shed tears, others held one another, while some just looked shellshocked as they gathered Wednesday to mourn an Ontario toddler who died last week after being left alone in a sweltering car. The funeral for Maximus Huyskens took place just hours before a three-year-old girl who was left in a hot car in Edmonton died in hospital. The two losses — heart-wrenching in their similarity — reignited the discussion over the dangers of leaving children unattended in vehicles. The service for Max, held at a church west of Toronto, drew family, friends and even some strangers, united in their empathy for parents who had lost their youngest son a month before his second birthday. Police have said the boy died after “being exposed to high-level temperatures for an extended period of time’’ in a sedan outside a Milton, Ont., home. Investigators said the child was in the care of his maternal grandmother, who is in her 50s, while his father was at work and his mother was at an appointment. No charges have been laid and police say they’re still awaiting further toxicology test results. As horrifying as the deaths of Max and the Edmonton girl were, safety experts hoped the tales of loss would highlight the problems around leaving children alone in or near vehicles. “If there’s any good in it at least it does draw attention to the fact that this is a problem,’’ said Catherine Gaudreau, spokeswoman for the Canada Safety Council. “The bottom line would be to never leave a child alone in a vehicle, not even for a few minutes.’’ While there are no official statistics available, the organization estimates between four to six children across the country die after being left alone in vehicles every year. Hot cars are particularly dangerous for young children, said Gaudreau, explaining that on a summer day
the temperature inside a car can soar to 50 degrees Celsius in as little as 10 to 20 minutes. Heatstroke can occur when surrounding temperatures reach about 40 degrees. A child left in a sweltering car could go into shock, sustain vital organ failure and
die, sometimes even after being rushed to hospital, Gaudreau said. “For children that’s particularly problematic because their bodies simply do not have the capacity to cool themselves and their core body temperature rises three to five times faster
35-1500 Cranbrook St N in the Tamarack Shopping Centre
than that of adult,’’ she said. Experts warned, however, against jumping to conclusions in assigning blame. “The vast majority of these cases we see, it’s not a failure of love, it’s a failure of memory,’’ said John McKiggan, an inju-
ry lawyer in Halifax who founded Kids and Cars Canada. “It’s not because the parent, caregiver, or grandparent doesn’t care about the child. It’s because something happened that made them forget and people don’t understand how easy it
is for that to happen.’’ In cases where memory lapses have lead to deaths, however, one expert in trauma and grief advised against thinking that such tragedies only happen to other people. “We distance ourselves from that situa-
tion and say ‘they’re careless, they’re indifferent to the safety of their kids’...If you just quickly distance yourself from that reality... then you’re not going to learn the lesson,’’ said Dr. Stephen Fleming, a psychology professor at York University.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Page 14 Thursday, JULY 4, 2013
Saturday July 6th
Kimberley Celebrates Summer Art Walk – This three month long celebration continues. Galleries all around Kimberley will have their door open to welcome you in and artists will be on hand to discuss their Live Music – We welcome work. Chateau Kimberley, Marysville Artisans, local band Sketch as they Buskers/Street Perform- provide a great mix of rock Howard St Co-op, Dragons’ er – Come check out and and roll classics and some Rest Working Studio, Paul Smith Photography Gallery, support the great and varied original material to keep Trickle Creek Gallery and talents of Kimberley and our summer theme going Centre 64. Other artist area musicians and street through the afternoon. display locations: Alpen performers. A number of Kaffee, Snowdrift Café, Happening in the Platzl Summer Fun Passport – stages will be set up around Art and Artisans - FREE Plein Air Painters in the Platzl Bootleg Gap, Buddha Spend some time getting to the Platzl. – 9am-3:30pm Belly Deli, Friends of the know our local businesses Kimberley Public Library, Art Market – Local artists Kimberley Fibre Arts – Rotary Pancake Breakfast and attractions and win Burrito Grill, Bean Tree Café, Following an amazingly and artisans will be around – 9-11am – Start your day some great prizes in this Sew Creative, and BJ’s the Platzl displaying and successful workshop last fun, easy game. Pick up your with an amazing breakfast Restaurant and Pub. Details selling their products. month, the Fibre Arts Guild is passport at our information for the whole family for just bringing their talents to the from Kimberley Arts Council desk. $5 per person. Platzl with demonstrations website. all afternoon. Art Exhibit – 1-5pm at Centre 64. The incredible FREE Children’s EnterKid’s Kamik Sandals tainment and Activities work of local artist Rob TollDifferent activities through- er (in attendance 3-5pm) 1 Day Only created from natural wood, out the Platzl ! rock and metal is on disFace painting at the Dollar play. Admission is free but Store OFF donations are welcome. Afternoon stories at the library – 2-2:30 and 3-3:30. Sunday Afternoons BC Cherries and Family Heritage High Tea at All ages welcome. Raspberries Consignment Chateau Kimberley have arrived! and Sports Kids & Adults Come enjoy a traditional Great Local Specials in •Pay at the Pumps high tea at the Chateau the Platzl 380 Wallinger Avenue, Kimberley 250-427-2512 24 hours a day Kimberley from noon-3pm Check out First Saturday •ATM •Lotto just $10, including live specials offered by local entertainment. Reservaretailers and restaurants. •Groceries •Coffee tions are required for large Kimberley Heritage Museum •Fresh Bread of groups. 250- 427-2706. – Take a step back in time OPEN 6AM and get a glimpse of Kimber- This month there will also TO 10:00 PM ley’s History and this great be a free tour of the beauDAILY! tiful Douglas family garden attraction. 9am- 430pm next door. upstairs from the library STOREWIDE !! Loads of Entertainment Open Mike – We are planning a hosted open mike event to go with the morning Rotary pancake breakfast between 9-11am. Maybe some accordionist will be there!!
Are you a street performer, musician or artist/artisan? If you would like to participate in any of the above aspects of First Saturday, contact Centre 64 for details.
(Sumi-e) by Tony Austin between 2-4pm.
will be open from noon for some family fun. For the kids there will be karaoke Sullivan Mines Underground with children’s songs and Railway – A great way to the bowling alley will be open. There will also be free see Kimberley’s mining lounge games for the adults heritage up-close. Rail including pool, darts and tours run all summer, and cards, then a 50/50 & meat for those you like to ride draw 5pm. Kimberley Nature Park – Geology in the KNP. Join us for a hike with a professional geologist, meet at the Matthew Creek Road turn-off at 9am. Bring water and snack. More details call 250-4271590 Kimberley Riverside Campground – New 18 hole putting Course – Kimberley Campground
Black Forest Haus Gifts
521 Wallinger Avenue
Sat July 6 only
“In the Heart of the Platzl”
205 Spokane St, Kimberley 250-427-3233
Fresh Produce All Year ‘Round
Life size chess outside the library – give it a try Tarot Card Readings and Free Smoothie Samples – 14pm Natural Attractions New Ping Pong Table in Platzl – come give it a try.
Marysville Artisans – Open 12-5pm. An amazing selection of work from local artists and artisans. This month there will be a feature demonstration of Japanese Brush Painting
8am - 9pm 7 Days a Week
1st Tuesday of Every Month!
250-427-2313 1525 Warren Avenue Kimberley
Kimberley’s Underground Mining Railway OPEN WEEKENDS MAY 18 - JUNE 23 Visit Us On Facebook
OPEN DAILY: JUNE 29 TO SEPTEMBER 2 WWW.KUMR.CA
DEPARTURES: Mining Tours – 11:00 a.m., 1:00 & 3:00 p.m. Resort Express Train – 10:00 a.m., Saturdays, Sundays and Holiday Mondays
(And proud of it.)
Howard Street Sidewalk Garage Sale and Block Party - Come join the fun on Howard Street between 10am-3pm. Garage/street sale, live music, fundraising car wash and more. Elks Club Afternoon Activities – The Elks Hall
East Coast Kitchen Party – Creekside Pub is hosting a full east coast party, including a Jigs Dinner, live entertainment and A Skreechin! Tickets $20 and available BJ’s or by emailing Shannon.email@example.com THANKS TO THE GENEROUS
SUPPORT OF: City of Kimberley Kimberley Tourism Kimberley Chamber of Commerce Kimberley Arts Council and Centre 64 We gratefully acknowledged the financial support of the Province of British Columbia Saturday
Flyers in Thursday Bulletin valid Friday through Thursday
• Meat department • Fresh produce • Groceries • Floral • Bulk • Deli - largest cheese selection in town! An Active Part of the Community.
the train, there is a special express resort train that leaves at 10am. Children 3 years and under – free, Children 4 – 12 - $8 and $14 for everyone else. Check out their website http://www. kimberleysundergroundminingrailway.ca/
Evening Activities Dirty Grace – Beat-boxin’ heart-folk gypsy jazz band in a Licensed cabaret-style concert at Centre 64. Doors open at 730pm. Tickets $10 For KAC members, $15 for non-members. More details at http://dirtygracekimberley. eventbrite.ca/
Enjoy our Outside Patio!
baked goods, pastries, coffee and luncheon specials.
Open Daily in the Platzl • 250-427-2131
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Thursday, JULY 4, 2013
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WE GRATEFULLY ACKNOWLEDGE THE FINANICAL SUPPORT OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
WE GRATEFULLY ACKNOWLEDGE THE FINANICAL SUPPORT OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Page 16 Thursday, JULY 4, 2013
daily townsman / daily bulletin
UN says first decade of century shows accelerated warming John Heilprin Associated Press
El Paraisio, a few kilometres north of Lima, is a 4,000-year-old Peruvian archaeological site.
Peru officials say developers destroyed pyramid ASSOCIATED PRESS
LIMA, Peru — Real estate developers using heavy machinery tore down a 20-foot (6-meter) tall pyramid at the oldest archaeological site near Peru’s country’s capital, cultural officials said Wednesday. Rafael Varon, deputy minister of cultural patrimony, told reporters the destruction occurred over the weekend at the ruins of El Paraiso, a few kilometres north of Lima. He said Wednesday his agency has lodged criminal complaints against the two companies for the weekend’s damage, identified as the Alisol and Prov-
elanz, and has moved to seize the equipment used. People who answered the telephone at both companies said no one was available to comment. Peru’s tourism ministry says El Paraiso was built some 4,000 years ago and was a religious and administrative centre, long before the rise of the Inca culture encountered by the Spanish conquerors. Marco Guilen, director of an excavation project at El Paraiso, said the people who tore down the pyramid “have committed irreparable damage to a page of Peruvian history.’’ “We are not going to be able
to know in what ways it was constructed, what materials were used in it and how the society in that part of the pyramid behaved.’’ Varon said people apparently working for the two companies tore down one pyramid and tried to destroy three others, but were stopped by witnesses. Mayor Freddy Ternero from the town where the ruins are located, San Martin de Porres, said the pyramids were located in agricultural fields and were not guarded, though he said the Minister of the Interior sent police to protect it after the incident.
GENEVA — Global warming accelerated since the 1970s and broke more countries’ temperature records than ever before in the first decade of the new millennium, U.N. climate experts said Wednesday. A new analysis from the World Meteorological Organization says average land and ocean surface temperatures from 2001 to 2010 rose above the previous decade, and were almost a half-degree Celsius above the 1961-1990 global average. The decade ending in 2010 was an unprecedented era of climate extremes, the agency said, evidenced by heat waves in Europe and Russia, droughts in the Amazon Basin, Australia and East Africa, and huge storms like Tropical Cyclone Nargis and Hurricane Katrina. Data from 139 nations show that droughts like those in Australia, East Africa and the Amazon Basin affected the most people worldwide. But it was the hugely destructive and deadly floods such as those in Pakistan, Australia, Africa, India and Eastern Europe that were the most frequent extreme weather events. Experts say a decade is about the minimum length of time to study when it comes to spotting climate change. From 1971 to 2010, global temperatures rose by an average rate of 0.17 degrees Celsius per decade. But going back to 1880, the average increase was .062 per cent degrees Celsius per decade. The pace also picked up in recent decades.
AP Photo/Anthony Skerman, File
In this Dec. 30, 2010 file photo a wallaby stands on a hay bail trapped by rising flood waters in Queensland, Australia. U.N. climate experts say global warming accelerated since the 1970s. Average temperatures were 0.21 degrees Celsius warmer this past decade than from 1991 to 2000, which were in turn 0.14 degrees Celsius warmer than from 1981 to 1990. Natural cycles between atmosphere and oceans make some years cooler than others, but during the past decade there was no major event associated with El Nino, the phenomenon characterized by unusually warm temperatures in the equatorial Pacific Ocean. Much of the decade was affected by the cooling La Nina, which comes from unusually cool temperatures there, or neutral conditions. Given those circumstances, WMO Secretary-General Michel Jarraud says the data doesn’t support the notion among some in the scientific community of a slowdown, or lull, in the pace of planetary warming in recent years.
“The last decade was the warmest, by a significant margin,’’ he said. “If anything we should not talk about the plateau, we should talk about the acceleration.’’ Jarraud says the data show warming accelerated between 1971 and 2010, with the past two decades increasing at rates never seen before amid rising concentrations of industrial gases that trap heat in the atmosphere like a greenhouse. By the end of 2010, the report shows, atmospheric concentrations of some of the chief warming gases from fossil fuel burning and other human actions were far higher than at the start of the industrial era in 1750. Carbon dioxide concentrations measured in the air around the world rose 39 per cent since then; methane rose 158 per cent; and nitrous oxide was up 20 per cent.
t s u j s ’ t a h w e v o l You’ll ! h t a p n e t a e b e off th
daily townsman / daily bulletin
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daily townsman / daily bulletin
Page 18 Thursday, JULY 4, 2013
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The Cranbrook and District Arts Council was delighted to host Linda Bullock as she introduced students to the versatile medium of acrylic and acrylic paint manipulation. The CDAC workshop space was abuzz with students picking up new and useful techniques on Saturday, June 22. For $35 students were treated to a four-hour workshop, where instructor Linda Bullock allowed the students to experience acrylic manipulation using her assortment of gels, mediums and pastes. Usually these additions would set you back a small fortune, but Linda supplies them as part of the course, for no additional fee. This is superb considering that often without knowing if a medium really speaks to you, first timers to new mediums can be put off from experimenting by high price tags, not to mention the uncertainty as to what each addition will do to your acrylics. Will glass beads appeal to you? Does the addition of fiber paste com-
Linda Bullock: The basics of the fine art of acrylic painting. pliment the atmosphere of your piece? What exactly will clear tar gel do to the paint? Students are encouraged to play with each addition to see what works for them and what they like best. Linda described it best when she toted the workshop as less of a workshop and more of a “play day.” The result of four hours in acrylic alchemy? A large acrylic swatch of each variation you’ve tried with a handy label, so you can
ON YOUR TOTAL PURCHASE OF $10.00 OR MORE BEFORE TAXES*
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Photo by Andrew Lock
Nazareth will be in action in Cranbrook on July 9.
Recorded Attendance in 2 Days!!
Fall Fair Always the last weekend in September
Book Your Booth Now!! LIMITED NUMBER! Excellent exposure for your PRODUCT and BUSINESS and a GREAT VENUE for SHOPPING!
Marysville Arena Saturday 10-6 AND Sunday 11-4 September 28 • September 29
Visit our Website
The Cranbrook and District Arts Council supports development of the visual, literary and performing arts in the Cranbrook and district area, and works to increase public awareness and opportunities for participation in arts and cultural events in the community. Contact Helen Duckworth, firstname.lastname@example.org, 250-426-4223, #104 135 10th Avenue South, Cranbrook, www. theartscouncil.ca, and CDAC on Facebook.
Nazareth set to rock Cranbrook
reference the piece in your home studio. Not to mention a wealth of new knowledge and the ability to make your future acrylic creations stand out from the crowd! Did you miss the workshop this time around? Don’t worry, Linda will be back in the CDAC workshop space 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on October 12. Space is limited so book yours early by calling the CDAC office on 250-426-4223.
Info: 427-7876, leave message – or email@example.com
The legendary decade of the 1980s is coming to life again, in classic rock style. On July 9, legendary rock band Nazareth is coming to Cranbrook and taking an entire generation on the ride of a lifetime. Nazareth are a Scottish hard rock band, founded in 1968, that had several hits in the United Kingdom in the early 1970s, and established an international audience with a cover of Joni Mitchell’s song This Flight Tonight and their 1975 album with title track Hair of the Dog. Perhaps their bestknown hit single was a cover of the ballad “Love Hurts”, in 1975. Nazareth continues to tour throughout the world and in 2011 they released their latest album Big Dogz to rave reviews. 2008 marked
the band’s 40th anniversary since the original four members got back together in Scotland, and the 40th anniversary tour was one of the biggest in the band’s history. 2013 is once again shaping up for another Naz rock and roll road trip and HM Productions is bringing these rock icons to Cranbrook, B.C., on July 9 to headline for a one-of-a-kind ‘80s theme party at the Cranbrook Curling Club. “Through a sea of big hair and bright colours, one band emerges and stands above the rest.” Nazareth — The Rise of the ‘80s, at the Cranbrook Curling Club, July 9, 2013. Tickets are $35 + tax and are available at Bridge Interiors - 125 Slater Road, Cranbrook, or online at www.ticketweb.ca.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
art Walk 2013
Thursday, JULY 4, 2013
Get to know the artist of Centre 64’s annual ART WALK – a scene of beautiful and unique paintings, photos and more – around Kimberley and Marysville. Come and explore the wonderful art walk and take a chance to see the world through the eyes of local artists from the Kimberley and Cranbrook area. Here is a glance at the artists and galleries participating this year. Compiled by Kaity Brown
List of Galleries CHATEAU KIMBERLEY HOTEL AND ART GALLERY
78 Howard Street DRAGON’S REST WORKING STUDIOS, GALLERY AND DRAGON IRON FORGE
35 Ross Street HOWARD STREET ARTIST CO-OP
155 Howard Street STEEN JORGENSEN
Hometown: Kobenhagen, Denmark Art displayed at Downtown Deli Art Medium: Acrylic on canvas. Favourite colour/colour scheme and how it is used: Any colour or combination of colours that work for what I am trying to accomplish on a particular painting.
ANGELIQUE GILLESPIE Hometown: Calgary, Alberta/Radium Hot Springs Art displayed at the Burrito Grill Art Medium: Acrylic paintings Favourite colour/colour scheme and how it is used: As an Australian I am greatly influenced by the bright, warm colours of tropical flowers; the rich burnt oranges of the heart of the desert or the naturalness of the Australian Aboriginal. My favorite colour has always been burnt orange, right down to the dishes and clothes I had as a child. I paint from an intuitive well without language, planning or composing. It is an internal response to the childhood colourful flowers, the large blue-green ocean, the lush tropics or the wilderness of the bush or desert. My pieces are filled with reds, browns, bright greens or other warm tones because I am painting intuitively and responding to who I truly am. To answer how I use colour in my work, is to ask me to step back and describe the process instead of being the process. That’s hard to do.
JIM ROBERTSON Hometown: Cranbrook Art displayed at The Snow Drift Café Art Medium: Acrylic Favourite colour/colour scheme and how it is used: My favourite colour is not just one, but more like a group of. In music you would play in a key. I paint in keys. Different keys for different moods. Limiting my palette to a key colour plus four others I find this allows me to paint bright but I hope not ghastly. Loud but not to load. Rock on.
IRMA-JEAN BROWN Hometown: Kimberley Art displayed at Kimberley Public Library Art Medium: Watercolour Favourite colour/colour scheme and how it is used: Indigo is a favourite colour of mine. I use it a lot in my landscapes. NO PHOTO AVAILABLE
Hometown: Kimberley Art displayed at Sew Creative Art Medium: Watercolour on paper and yupo Favourite colour/colour scheme and how it is used: My colour choices are warm and cool triads, to create harmonious vibrant colours. NO PHOTO AVAILABLE
JOHN OUGH Hometown: Kimberley Art displayed at Buddha Belly Deli Art Medium: Acrylic Favourite colour/colour scheme and how it is used: Colour scheme is dependent on the subject matter so I don’t really have a favourite colour scheme.
JEANIE MILLER Hometown: Wycliffe Art displayed at Sew Creative Art Medium: Mostly Watercolour, some Acrylics. Favourite colour/colour scheme and how it is used: My favourite colour palette is Permanent Rose, Thalo Blue and New Gamboge. I like this palette because I can make every colour I need for a painting and not be concerned about whether the colours will fight with one another. This palette works really well for my preferred subject, flowers.
ROD WILSON Hometown: Wycliffe Art displayed at BJ’s Restaurant and Creek Side Pub Art Medium: Photography Favourite colour/colour scheme and how it is used: It is more about composition, and how the parts of the image fit together. The stimulus for the creative process continually evolves. Currently it is about the performing arts, particularly that fleeting significant moment in a performance that crystallizes what is happening in the performing arena.
MARRIANE RENNICK Hometown: Kimberley Art displayed at the Kimberley Golf Club Art Medium: Primarily with watercolour but some acrylics Favourite colour/colour scheme and how it is used: I love all bright colours and, with few exceptions, use them in all my work. My goal is to keep the colours as vibrant and yet transparent as possible so the light is able to reflect off the white of the paper underneath.
NEIL PANTON Hometown: Hamilton/ Cranbrook Art displayed at Bootleg Gap Golf Course Art Medium: Photography Favourite colour/colour scheme and how it is used: My favourite colour scheme is black and white. How I manipulate what falls between these two colours determines each individual piece of art I create. A photograph is made not taken.
LORI JOE Hometown: Kimberley Art displayed at Alpen Café Art Medium: Acrylic on canvas Favourite colour/colour scheme and how it is used: My preferred choices of colours are vibrant, rich colours such as quinacridone red, phthalo blue. They make me smile and give one a sense of happiness in a whimsical way. I want people to smile when they see my art; it is so much better than frowning.
DON DAVIES Hometown: Kimberley, Originally from Australia Art displayed at Alpen Café Art Medium: Pencil sketching with some watercolour Favourite colour/colour scheme and how it is used: I think my favourite colour is actually that golden yellow colour. I try to capture it in leaves in my art – it’s something you would find in autumn.
KAITY BROWN Hometown: Kimberley, grew up in Mendoza, Argentina Art displayed at Kimberley Public Library Art Medium: Photography Favourite colour/colour scheme and how it is used: My favourite colour is white – whether it is that little star of light in someone’s eyes or puffy clouds, the colour white is beautiful.
548-304th Street PAUL SMITH PHOTOGRAPHY
In the Platzl TRICKLE CREEK GALLERY
255 Wallinger Avenue
WE ARE ALWAYS LOOKING FOR CARRIERS. Give us a call and start walking today!
Not sure about the whole
NO PHOTO AVAILABLE
JULIE OUGH Hometown: Kimberley Art displayed at Buddha Belly Deli Art Medium: Ink on paper Zentangle (r) Favourite colour/colour scheme and how it is used: In this work which is called Zentangle (r) Inspired Art I have used a black and brown micron pen.
LYNNE LUKER Hometown: Kimberley Art displayed at Bean Tree Cafe Art Medium: Acrylic on Canvas Favourite colour/colours scheme and how it is used: My favourite colours to work with together as a colour scheme are both browns, paynes grey, golds and oranges, as I feel they give off such a warm feel. I also love using blues and greens together, because the blues are exciting and bold and the greens soften the whole piece giving it a serene setting!
HELEN ROBERTSON Hometown: Kimberley Art displayed at the Friends of the Kimberley Library Art Medium: Acrylic Favourite colour/colour scheme and how it is used: Colour is energy! I use colour in my work to explore the organic and vibrant nature of growth.
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
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Page 20 Thursday, JULY 4, 2013
COMICS Horoscopes by Jacqueline Bigar
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ARIES (March 21-April 19) Listen to news with an open mind. You might feel as if you have pushed someone in your personal life too hard. You do not have the facts to make a solid decision about how to proceed. If you can’t make sense of this situation, just wait. Seek feedback. Tonight: Be with friends. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might be a little too involved with money for your taste. Nevertheless, it is a crucial part of your life. Make calls and bring others together. Do not neglect a certain someone -- you might want to do something with this person that needs planning. Tonight: Your treat. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Surprises will come in from out of left field. You could wonder which way to proceed. You might be able to go from one happening to another. Don’t worry about upsetting someone. An older family member or friend might be vague. Be careful. Tonight: As
you like it. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Know that much could be going on behind the scenes. You might think you know all the details. Listen and observe, and note that there is a hush-hush matter going on. Do not take it personally; make sure that you find out as much as you can. Tonight: Enjoy the fireworks. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You thrive among groups and crowds. The unexpected easily can dissolve a situation into a chaotic misunderstanding. You might want to rethink a question with more openness. Your intuition emerges in a discussion with one person. Tonight: Where you want to be, but not alone. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) The only way to lessen pressure is to understand where it is coming from. You might have made a judgment subconsciously about what someone said. You could have decided that he or she was right, and the tension stems from taking on that judgment. Tonight: Check in with a friend. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
For Better or Worse
You might be making plans to get away, as you could be unsure of your choices and the direction in which you’re heading. You will feel more complete after a discussion. You can’t diminish the importance of a relationship. A call brings positive results. Tonight: With friends. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Work with an individual directly. You will find that most issues can be resolved in this manner. You could meet very different people from very different backgrounds. Together, you will add zest to what would be a mediocre happening. Tonight: Make time for a special friend. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Defer to a partner, who really does mean well. There are many reasons to do this, and there also might be a natural benefit that you won’t see or understand immediately. Unexpected behavior from a child or loved one could throw plans into chaos. Tonight: Lighten the mood. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Your determination to bring a project to its natural ending re-
mains your major focus. Woe to those who attempt to interfere -- even if it is a holiday! Understand that many people are in celebration mode. Your intuition will guide you. Tonight: Say “yes” to an invitation. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Your sense of mischief emerges. Handling even a serious matter might be difficult. For all practical purposes, consider taking tomorrow off. A child or loved one expresses his or her caring. You might be surprised and also quite touched. Tonight: Let down your hair. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Without intending to, you could cast a haze over the clearest of situations. Confusion often prevents you from dealing with major issues. An unexpected event or phone call could distract you from your original plans. Do what you need to do first. Tonight: Go party hopping! BORN TODAY First daughter Malia Obama (1998), advice columnist Ann Landers (1918), advice columnist Abigail Van Buren (1918)
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Rhymes with Orange
By Hillary B. Price
Annie’s Mailbox by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Readers: Happy July 4th! While you’re grilling hot dogs, scooping potato salad and spending the day with family and friends, please remember the reason we celebrate this day. Here’s one of our favorite pieces, originally written in 1955 as a public relations advertisement for the Norfolk and Western Railway company magazine (now the Norfolk Southern Corporation) and updated in 1976. Although some of the statistics have changed over the years, the sentiment remains the same: “I Am the Nation” by Otto Whittaker I was born on July 4, 1776, and the Declaration of Independence is my birth certificate. The bloodlines of the world run in my veins, because I offered freedom to the oppressed. I am many things and many people. I am the nation. I am 250 million living souls -- and the ghost of millions who have lived and died for me. I am Nathan Hale and Paul Revere. I stood at Lexington and fired the shot heard around the world. I am Washington, Jefferson and Patrick Henry. I am John Paul Jones, the Green Mountain Boys and Davy Crockett. I am Lee and Grant and Abe Lincoln. I remember the Alamo, the Maine and Pearl Harbor. When freedom called, I answered and stayed until it was over, over there. I left my heroic dead in Flanders Field, on the rock of Corregidor, on the bleak slopes of Korea and in the steaming jungle of Vietnam. I am the Brooklyn Bridge, the wheat lands of Kansas and the granite hills of Vermont. I am the coalfields of the Virginias and Pennsylvania, the fertile lands of the West, the Golden Gate and the Grand Canyon. I am Independence Hall, the Monitor and the Merrimac. I am big. I sprawl from the Atlantic to the Pacific -- my arms reach out to embrace Alaska and Hawaii. I am more than five million farms. I am forest, field, mountain and desert. I am quiet villages -- and cities that never sleep. You can look at me and see Ben Franklin walking down the streets of Philadelphia with his breadloaf under his arm. You can see Betsy Ross with her needle. You can see the lights of Christmas and hear the strains of “Auld Lang Syne” as the calendar turns. I am Babe Ruth and the World Series. I am 110,000 schools and colleges and 330,000 churches where my people worship God as they think best. I am a ballot dropped into a box, the roar of a crowd in a stadium and the voice of a choir in a cathedral. I am an editorial in a newspaper and a letter to a Congressman. I am Eli Whitney and Stephen Foster. I am Tom Edison, Albert Einstein and Billy Graham. I am Horace Greeley, Will Rogers and the Wright Brothers. I am George Washington Carver, Jonas Salk and Martin Luther King Jr. I am Longfellow, Harriet Beecher Stowe, Walt Whitman and Thomas Paine. Yes, I am the nation and these are the things that I am. I was conceived in freedom and, God willing, in freedom I will spend the rest of my days. May I possess always the integrity, the courage and the strength to keep myself unshackled, to remain a citadel of freedom and a beacon of hope to the world. Dear Annie: Anybody who makes it a habit to call every day can become a nuisance. A friend phones me every night just as I’m settling down to watch TV. I’ve become an unwilling, unpaid substitute psychiatrist for an hour of free listening. I’ve started saying that I’m watching a great movie and can’t be torn away, or that I’m expecting a call from someone else. I hope she is listening to the message I’m trying to get across to her and to others who read your column. -- N.C. Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to firstname.lastname@example.org, 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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Thursday, JULY 4, 2013
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Fill in the grid so that every row (nine cells wide), every column (nine cells tall) and every box (three cells by three cells) contain the digits 1 through 9 in any order. There is only one solution for each puzzle.
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daily townsman / daily bulletin
Page 22 Thursday, JULY 4, 2013
NEWS Moment of silence as US investigates wildfire that killed 19 firefighters Associated Press
PRESCOTT, Ariz. — Hundreds of firefighters making progress Wednesday on the wildfire outside the mountain town of Yarnell were coming off the line to share a moment of silence and watch a procession of the towed vehicles of the 19 elite Hotshot crew members killed over the weekend. Firefighters in Arizona and across the U.S. are pausing throughout the day to remember the Granite Mountain Hotshots and recognize the dangers firefighters face everyday, said Jim Whittington, spokesman for Southwest Incident Command Team. “One of the things that defines the entire wildland firefighting community is we don’t forget,’’ he said, adding that crews pay tribute every year to those who have died in some of the nation’s worst firefighting disasters.
Investigators from across the U.S. will be working this week to try to find out what went wrong. The investigation will include examining radio logs, the fire site and weather reports. They’ll also surely talk to the sole survivor of the blaze, who warned his fellow firefighters and friends that the wildfire was switching directions and heading straight for them. In the nation’s biggest loss of firefighters since 9-11, violent wind gusts on Sunday turned what was believed to be a manageable lightning-ignited forest fire in the town of Yarnell into a death trap that left no escape for the team of Hotshots, most of them in the prime of their lives. Only one member of the crew, identified Tuesday as 21-year-old Brendan McDonough, survived. He was on a hilltop serving as a lookout. Mc-
Donough made it to safety, while the rest were overtaken by the blaze. McDonough grieved with families of the fallen firefighters Tuesday evening at a public memorial service in Prescott. More than 3,000 people gathered at a high school football stadium to remember the 19 men during a service punctuated by repeated moments of silence amid emotional remarks from pastors and officials. “On behalf of the Prescott Fire Department, I want to thank all of you,’’ said Ralph Lucas, a battalion chief for the Prescott Fire Department. “This has brought us to our knees but at some point there will be another house fire or wildfire.’’ After one moment of silence, 19 purple balloons — one for each of the fallen firefighters — were released into the air.
The nine-member team of investigators, comprised of forest managers and safety experts who arrived in Arizona on Tuesday, is expected to release an update later this week. The ultimate goal: Prevent a similar thing from happening again. “We have a responsibility to those lost and their loved ones, as well as to current and future wildland firefighters, to understand what happened as completely as possible,’’ Arizona State Forester Scott Hunt said in a statement. Safety standards for wildland firefighters were toughened nearly 20 years ago when 14 firefighters died on Colorado’s Storm King Mountain, and investigators found a number of errors in the way the blaze was fought. In what fire authorities said was an eerily similar situation to the Arizona blaze, a rapid
AP Photo/Chris Carlson
Flags with the names of the fallen firefighters hang at a makeshift memorial outside the Granite Mountain Interagency Hotshot Crew fire station, Tuesday, July 2, 2013 in Prescott, Ariz. change in weather sent winds raging on Storm King Mountain in Colorado, creating 100-foot flames. Firefighters were unable to escape, as a wall of fire raced up a hillside. Essentially, it was “mass entrapment of an
entire Hotshot crew,’’ said Lloyd Burton, professor of environmental law and policy at the University of Colorado. “There are so many
Obituaries GERALD ARTHUR FILIP August 23, 1944 - June 30, 2013
Death of Cirque de Soleil performer ruled accidental Canadian Press
LAS VEGAS — The death of a Cirque de Soleil performer last Saturday in Las Vegas has been ruled accidental by the Clark County coroner’s office in Nevada. In a statement posted on its website,the office says the death of Sarah Guillot-Guyard was accidental and related to multiple blunt force trauma. The 31-year-old woman died after she fell more than 25 metres while performing in front of an audience at Las Vegas’s MGM Grand hotel. The coroner’s office says the Nevada Occupational Safety and
Leila Navidi, AP
In this Nov. 28, 2008, photo, Sarah Guyard-Guillot, left, and Sami Tiaumassi perform during Cirque du Soleil’s “Ka” at MGM Grand Resort in Las Vegas. Health Administration is continuing an investigation into the accident and it could take up to six months to complete. Witnesses told the Las Vegas Sun that the accident occurred during a fight scene near the end of the “Ka,’’
which combines acrobatics with martial arts and puppetry. Visitor Dan Mosqueda of Colorado Springs, Colo., said Guilot-Guyard was being hoisted up the side of the stage when it appeared that she detached from her
safety wire and plummeted to an open pit below the stage. The show momentarily continued, then stopped. Minutes after the accident, a recorded announcement informed audience members that refunds or vouchers to future shows would be offered, and the crowd was dismissed. The founder of Cirque du Soleil said in a statement that his tight-knit performance company is “completely devastated’’ by the death of the 31-year-old performer. “I am heartbroken,’’ Guy Laliberte said. “We are reminded with great humility and respect
how extraordinary our artists are each and every night. Our focus now is to support each other as a family.’’ While Cirque performers soar over audiences, scale vertical walls and dangle aloft in aerial ballets — the incident was the first stage casualty in the company’s 29-year history, according to Cirque spokeswoman Renee-Claude Menard. Guillot-Guyard, a mother of two, had been with the original cast of “Ka’’ since 2006. Born in Paris, she is also listed as the head coach at Cirquefit, a program that offers acrobatic fitness classes for children.
Calling All Photographers Cranbrook Fire Services is putting together a local calendar to raise funds and awareness for the Burn Fund. We are looking for local photos of local landscapes to include in this comprehensive 16 month calendar. This calendar will include SD#5 and SD#6 school calendar, Kootenay Ice and Dynamiter Home Game schedule and all great local events we love to attend.
striking parallels between this tragedy and what happened on Storm King in 1994, it’s almost haunting,’’ he said.
In the early morning hours of Sunday, June 30, 2013, Gerald Arthur Filip, passed away at the East Kootenay Regional Hospital at the age of 68 years. Gerald was a quiet, gentle man who loved his family, his garden, his fishing and hunting and his special companion, Sparky! Left to cherish his memory are Gerald’s beloved wife, Ethel; his children Chris (Tom) of Red Deer, AB, Caroline (Randy) of Airdrie, AB and step-children; Wayne of Cranbrook and Michelle (Jerry) of Chilliwack, BC. He also leaves behind his grandchildren; Angel, Bryanna, Mackenzie, Takoda, Kendra, Brandon, Joseph and Emily; one brother, Bruce (Laurie) of Kimberley and sister, Sue of Winfield, BC as well as numerous nieces, nephews and extended family. Gerald was predeceased by his father, Otto and his mother, Peggy. There will be no funeral service by Gerald’s request. A family gathering will be held at a later date. Memorial donations may be made in honour of Gerald to the Heart & Stroke Foundation of BC and Yukon, 200-1212 West Broadway, Vancouver, BC V6H 3V2 or to the BC Lung Association, 2675 Oak Street, Vancouver, BC V6H 2K2 or to a charity of your choice. Condolences may be left for the family at www.markmemorial.com. Mark Memorial Funeral Services in care of arrangements (250) 426-4864.
HELP US SHOWCASE THE WONDERFUL EAST KOOTENAYS! The 16 month calendar (September 2014 - December 2015)
is all about life right here!
Now accepting preorders for groups looking for 10 or more calendars.
Photographs can be sent digitally in as large a .jpeg format as possible. The local fire department will be choosing the final 16 to include. Email below or drop by to Cranbrook Daily Townsman, 822 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook. Photograph submissions and if you have been missed for an advertising opportunity in this great calendar please email below to be included! Place your preorders via this email as well.
**All photographs chosen for the calendar will require a signed release for use within the calendar and for future use for City of Cranbrook and / or Cranbrook and District Chamber of Commerce.
DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY BULLETIN daily townsman / daily bulletin
Thursday, 4, 2013 PAGE Page 23 23 Thursday, July JULY 4, 2013
Your community. Your classifieds.
Share Your Smiles! Katie and Phil are smiling because they are expecting a baby! :)
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INDEX IN BRIEF FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS TRAVEL CHILDREN EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS SERVICES PETS & LIVESTOCK MERCHANDISE FOR SALE REAL ESTATE RENTALS AUTOMOTIVE ADULT ENTERTAINMENT LEGAL NOTICES
AGREEMENT It is agreed by any display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement. bcclassified.com cannot be responsible for errors after the first day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors on the first day should immediately be called to the attention of the Classified Department to be corrected for the following edition. bcclassified.com reserves the right to revised, edit, classify or reject any advertisement and to retain any answers directed to the bcclassified.com Box Reply Service and to repay the customer the sum paid for the advertisement and box rental. DISCRIMINATORY LEGISLATION Advertisers are reminded that Provincial legislation forbids the publication of any advertisement which discriminates against any person because of race, religion, sex, color, nationality, ancestry or place of origin, or age, unless the condition is justified by a bona fide requirement for the work involved. COPYRIGHT Copyright and/or properties subsist in all advertisements and in all other material appearing in this edition of bcclassified. com. Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever, particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication must be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction will be subject to recourse in law. ON THE WEB:
FUNERAL NOTICE Everett Smith 1931-2013 A funeral for Everett Smith will be held at McPherson Funeral Home in Cranbrook, BC on Friday July 5, 2013 at 1:00 pm. McPherson Funeral Service
Personals KOOTENAYâ€™S BEST ESCORTS *For your safety and comfort call the best. *Quality and V.I.P Service Guarantee *Licensed studio - Gina, 25, Brunette blue-eyed beauty. Marilyn -25, Sandy-blonde, blue-eyed bombshell Daniella - 28, French seductress, slim, athletic NEW - Stacy - 38 blonde, pretty, petite, busty, sweet treat ~Air conditioned~ â€œSpice up your lifeâ€? (250)417-2800 in/out calls daily Hiring
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Lost & Found FOUND AT the Grad party site near Cherry Creek; a set of car keys on a Chalet Chev key chain and one tear-drop earring. Please claim items at the Bulletin office in Kimberley. LOST ON June 14 in Kimberley, one gold chain bracelet. Sentimental value. If found, please call Barb at: 403-437-1451
Children Daycare Centers FULL-TIME or part-time spot available in Registered Daycare for children aged 0-5years. Please call (250)581-1328
Community Newspapers Weâ€™re at the heart of thingsâ„˘
Drop off your photo and name(s) of subject at the Cranbrook Townsman or Kimberley Bulletin office or email your high-resolution jpeg to firstname.lastname@example.org. Photographs will appear in the order they are received.
Obituaries Normand Joseph Claude Allard Sr. â€œNormanâ€? 1952 - 2013
Normand Allard Sr. passed away in his home on Tuesday, June 25, 2013 at the age of 60. Norman was born on November 12, 1952 in Montreal, Quebec. He relocated to western Canada at a young age. He worked on the railway and logging in his younger days. Norman was an auto body mechanic by trade. He volunteered as a firefighter and provided community support. His final days were as a bus driver for St. Maryâ€™s Band. Norm is survived by his wife Loreen; children Sherry (Ken), Norm Jr. (Alaina), Johanne (Nick) and Nathalie, and grandchildren Corey, Seth and Avery. He will be missed by numerous family and friends. Arrangements entrusted to McPherson Funeral Service. Condolences for the family can be offered at: www.mcphersonfh.com
Sympathy & Understanding Kootenay Monument Installations Granite & Bronze Memorials, Dedication Plaques, Benches, Memorial Walls, Gravesite Restorations, Sales & Installations
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End of Life? Bereaved? May We Help?
Joshua Michael Anderson November 5, 1993 â€“ June 30, 2013 It is with great sorrow that the family of Josh Anderson announces his passing at the age of 19. Josh was never known to take up much space in a conversation, but what he did say he meant and it usually made you laugh. Josh loved the outdoors and spent all his free time fishing, hunting, dirtbiking, snowmobiling, and hiking. Hockey was a love of his until he discovered hunting and snowmobiling and those quickly took over his fall and winters. He was involved in the Wasa and District 4-H club from the age 6 until he was 16. 4-H instilled many values in Josh that he carried with him throughout his life.
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Josh never did anything half-way, he lived every minute to the fullest. He was always there in an instant to lend a hand to anyone that needed help. Josh is lovingly remembered by: his parents Sandie and Mike Anderson; sister Cassie Anderson (Brett); grandparents Gus and Tina Fiorentino; aunts and uncles Georgia (Randy) Kambietz and their children Devon (Angie), Jordie (Samara) Kambietz and their son Parker, and Kristi (son Leland) Kambietz, Jill Green(Jeff), Jim Fiorentino (Connie and her daughters Sydney and Lauryn) and Jimâ€™s children Sarah (Colin) Sinclair and their children Mateo and Mila, Tyler Fiorentino (Shayla) and their children Carter and Cayden, Chris(Dave) Claypool and their children Jessica and Riley Claypool; Great-Grandma Angela DeSantis; Special Cousins Mark (Joan) Bostock, Kendall, and Joshâ€™s â€œbrother in lifeâ€? Bryce. Josh also leaves behind many more loving aunts, uncles, cousins, and friends than one could ever wish for.
Eternally Remember Your Loved One
In lieu of flowers, please make donations to the Ronald McDonald House, 111 West Campus Dr NW, Calgary, AB T3B 2R6. Arrangements entrusted to McPherson Funeral Service. Condolences for the family can be offered at: www.mcphersonfh.com
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Josh was predeceased by grandparents, Gwen Green and Gavin Anderson. A Celebration of Joshâ€™s life will take place at 11:00 am on Saturday, July 6, 2013 at the Columbo Lodge, 2550 8th Ave S, Cranbrook, BC. A private interment will take place at a later date.
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In times of grief, these caring professionals are here to serve and comfort your family.
DAILY BULLETIN dailyTOWNSMAN/DAILY townsman / daily bulletin
PAGE 24 Thursday, Page 24 Thursday, JULYJuly 4, 20134, 2013
Lost & Found
Lost & Found
$1,000 REWARD FOR RETURN.
Missing neutered male Shiba Inu. Aprox 1.5â€™ tall x 2â€™ long. May or may not have a fluorescent orange collar on.
Merchandise for Sale
Antiques / Vintage
KICKING Horse Gymnastics Club requires an Associate Coach/ Administrator. Level 2 NCCP Gymnastics, First Aid, CRC. Begins September 2013. Send resume or inquiries to firstname.lastname@example.org
PLEASE CALL SHAR HILL 250-420-7278 WITH ANY INFO.
Help Wanted An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators. Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call (780)723-5051 Edson, Alta.
City of Kimberley JOB POSTING (Competition #19-2013)
POSITION: PARKS & ARENA CARETAKER II - CASUAL HOURS OF WORK: 11.5 HOUR SHIFTS JOB GROUP/HOURLY RATE: Job Group 18, $28.51 p/hr as per Collective Agreement DUTIES: Under the direction of the Manager, Parks Recreation & Facilities, Chief Operator and Lead Hand, the incumbent will be responsible to maintain the operation of parks, Skate Park, playgrounds, cemeteries, arenas, outdoor rinks, indoor swimming pools, the Platzl area, tennis courts and other City-owned buildings and properties. ESSENTIAL QUALIFICATIONS: EDUCATION: Grade 12, 5th Class Refrigeration Licence or BC Refrigeration Operator certification, Pool Operator certification Level II, Valid BC Class 5 Driverâ€™s Licence with Air Endorsement, 2 years experience in ice making, grounds keeping, landscaping and swimming pool operations. LICENSES/CERTIFICATES: Must show proof of certifications.
MT. Baker Heritage Restaurant at Cranbrook, BC hiring Food servers. (2 Vacancies) Starting wage $10.50/hr + Gratuities, F/T. No formal edu or exp reqâ€™d. Proficiency in English required. Duties are greet patrons, make recommendations regarding Japanese style food & beverages, Take orders, relay to kitchen staff, Serve food and beverages, Present bill and accept payment. Day, Evening and Weekend shift Send your resume to email@example.com or Fax to 250-489-3497
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t$POTUSVDUJPOt3FOPWBUJPOT t3PPĂŞOHt%SZXBMMMBSHFPSTNBMM t4JEJOHt4VOEFDL$POTUSVDUJPO t"MVNJOVN3BJMJOHT 8FXFMDPNFBOZSFTUPSBUJPOBMXPSL
SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS: t4BGFUZJTQBSBNPVOUJOUIJTQPTJUJPOBOEBOZTBGFUZSFMBUFE experience and/or courses would be beneficial. t"CJMJUZUPXPSLJOBMMXFBUIFSDPOEJUJPOT t)JHIMFWFMPGQFSTPOBMJOUFHSJUZBOETUSPOHXPSLFUIJD t4FMGTUBSUFS NPUJWBUFE DPOĂ˝EFOU DPOTJTUFOU EFDJTJWF personality t(PPEUFBNQMBZFS The City may, in its discretion, hire at a Parks and Arena Caretaker I level if no suitable candidate is selected at the Parks and Arena Caretaker II level. Qualifications must be outlined with verifications of education/ certification attached. Interested internal applicants are requested to submit a City of Kimberley application form, a covering letter and resume showing proof of all certifications. Applications will be received up to 12:00 noon local time, Tuesday, July 16, 2013 and must be addressed in confidence to: Human Resources Officer, City of Kimberley 340 Spokane Street, Kimberley BC V1A 2E8 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org (Submissions in Word or .pdf formats only) We wish to express our appreciation to all applicants for their interest and effort in applying for this position. However, only candidates selected for an interview will be contacted.
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
NO JOB TOO SMALL
Driveways & Parking Lots 1-888-670-0066 CALL
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 industry standards. Fax resume and drivers abstract to: fax:250-426-4610 or call: 250-426-6853
Misc. for Sale
NEW DINING room table/4 chairs, asking $350. Brand new Pilates Ultra Glide bench, $150. PS-3 PlayStation 120GB, includes 12 games; all like new, $350. Ultra Glide Plus, workout bench, $75. Large size, granite slabs, various sizes/colours, $150./ea
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
P/T / F/T HOUSEKEEPING & front desk. Drop off resume at Sandman Inn, 405 Cranbrook St. N.
WANTED: Top Soil. Please call 250-919-1722
Sporting Goods WILSON TOUR Prestige Clubs. Full set (1W, FW, HYB, 5-9, PW). $225 OBO. 250-489-8389.
SERVING ALL THE KOOTENAYS
Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent
GOOD horse hay. Mayook area. $4.00/bale- you pick up. $5.00/bale those in shed. First come first serve. Approximately 500 bales. Call if interested 250-417-9696. GOOD, HORSE HAY, square bales. You pick up, Sunday or Monday. $4./bale in field, or $5./bale in shed. First come, first served. Please call Ken @ 250-426-6249 HAY FOR SALE: Alfalfa/Grass mix. 500lb bales, loaded in field. $130./ton, $33./bale. Phone 250-426-7668 SMALL BALES of hay. $3./bale. 250-427-7456.
1100 SQ. FT. condo in Kimberley available April 1/13. Steps to ski hill and Trickle Creek Golf Course. 2bdrm, 2 bath. Granite, stainless steel appliances, slate flooring, hot tub, fireplace. Main floor unit with green space off deck. No smokers. $1000./mo. Call 780-718-9083 or 780-218-7617. 2BDRM, 2BATH CONDO, Colette Manor, downtown Kimberley. 1010 sq ft, in-floor heating, fireplace, in-suite laundry, secure underground parking. 55+, non-smoking, no pets. $800./mo & utilities. Available Aug. 1. 250-427-3326 3BDRM UNIT for rent, unfinished basement, partial new flooring, F/S, parking and front yard. No smoking-no pets. 1 year lease, $950./mo + electric. 1308A 11th St S. Call 250-421-2590
Pets & Livestock
Feed & Hay
Community Newspapers Weâ€™re at the heart of thingsâ„˘
TODAY IS JUST THE BEGINNING...
APPLY NOW Opportunity Available:
Recreation Therapist Joseph Creek Village Cranbrook, BC Please apply by email or fax at: F: (250) 489-2673 E: email@example.com
EXPERIENCE: 2 years experience SPECIFIC SKILLS: Preference will be given to those candidates who have experience in ice making and associated equipment, experience in grounds keeping, swimming pool maintenance and building maintenance skills.
FARM EQUIPMENT for sale. 630 New Holland Baler, $1600. Good working order. 500lb bales. Phone 250-4267668.
NOW hiring full/part time Housekeeping staff. Please send resume to firstname.lastname@example.org, or Fax 250-427-7959
T E L E C O M M U N I C AT I O N S Contractor requires ground persons/linemen. Air ticket and clean driving record required. Will train suitable candidates. Please email resumes to email@example.com
G. HEINTZMAN upright grand piano, c1906. $500. 250-427-7857
Land Act: Notice of Intention to Apply for a Disposition of Crown Land FrontCounter BC Cranbrook has accepted an application made by Grant(Norman) Hill of Box 430 Okotoks, Alberta, T1S 1A6, on behalf of the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations (MFLNRO), Kootenay Region, for a Licence of Occupation (Residential-Private Moorage) for the purpose of installation of a dock (existing) situated on Provincial Crown land near Tie Lake described as Lot 1, DL 4590, Plan NEP20661. The MFLNRO File Number that has been established for this applications is 4405375. Written comments concerning this application should be directed to the Natural Resource OfĂ€cer at FrontCounter BC, 10 Theatre Road, Cranbrook, B.C., V1C 7G1 or email to: AuthorizingAgency.Cranbrook@gov.bc.ca. Comments will be received by FrontCounter BC until August 7, 013. FrontCounter BC may not be able to consider comments received after this date. Please refer to our website http://www.arfd.gov. bc.ca/ApplicationPosting/index.jsp>Search>Search by File Number: insert Lands File Number for more information. The application will be available for viewing at FrontCounter BC OfĂ€ce in Cranbrook. Be advised that any response to this advertisement will be considered part of the public record. For information, contact the FOI Advisor at the Ministry of Natural Resource Operations regional ofĂ€ce.
Oh Dogâ€™s Rescue and Adoption
the place to pick up the special dog for your family firstname.lastname@example.org
SATURDAY, July 6th
BNQNtUI4USFFU4PVUI 4 bedroom plus office, 2 bath home that features an in-law suite. Comes with appliances and new furnace. Includes a large fenced back yard with a garage and covered parking. 2390744 $254,900. Hosted by: Barbra Skawski
QNt"4USFFU 3 bdrms up, 1 down, 2 baths, basement entry, shed, covered carport, huge yard, multiple & RV parking, great views. Updates throughout; tile, laminate and 2 fireplaces. 2390408 $289,900. Hosted by: Melanie Walsh
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DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY BULLETIN daily townsman / daily bulletin
Thursday, 4, 2013 PAGE Thursday, July JULY 4, 2013 Page 25 25
Homes for Rent
Trucks & Vans
HOUSE TO RENT. Furnished character home. Sept. 1/13 to June 30/14. 3bdrm, 2bath, 6 appliances, hardwood floors, air-tight wood stove. N/S, N/P. $1400. + utilities and DD. 250 489 5523.
2000 Chevy S10 pickup with canopy. only 181,000 kms. 60,000kms. on a new transmission, 4 spare wheels and tires, very nice shape. $1850 Firm. 250-344-6483 email@example.com
1993 Malibu M18 Sport Bow Rider - 187 hours on Chris Woods Custom 4.3l Vortec Engine, Naturally Aspirated, 650 CFM 4bbl Eddelbrock carburetor with custom intake manifold, cam, etc. Approx 225 php. Dual Batteries with controller, Fishing Cover, Storage Cover, Custom Made Bow Filler (Turns bow into a semicuddy), rod holder receptacles, down rigger mounts (Scotty), Lowrance X15 fish finder with speed, temp, skimmer, mount etc, 2 19â€? Props, Pioneer Stereo, Tsunami Wakeboard Tower, Service records for entire time new engine in boat, Easy Loader Trailer with Disc Brakes, spare tire holder. This boat is in excellent shape. We are only selling it because we purchased a bigger boat. Asking $12500 (OBO). 250-426-3346 firstname.lastname@example.org
2005 GMC 3500 1 ton truck
Recreation WATERFRONT LOG chalets: Spring/Fall special. ~5 nights, $700. Sleeps up to 8 persons. 250-223-8181 www.kootenaylakelodge.com WATERFRONT RV sites on Kootenay Lake, for lease. Please phone us for info. 250-223-8181
*Excellent condition *Scott aluminum box with flip down sides *Tommy lift gate2000lbs capacity. *Certified
$18,000/obo Call 250-427-3350
Antiques / Classics 1960 INTERNATIONAL pick-up truck. Runs. $800. 250-427-7857
Business/OfďŹ ce Service
Business/OfďŹ ce Service
Business/OfďŹ ce Service
GARAGE SALE: 805 13th St. S.(back lane). Sat., July 6. 9am to 12noon. Kitchen table/chairs, W/D, exercise equipment, bedding, glassware, many misc. household items, including the house and garage! GARAGE SALE: At Colette Manor, 105 Knighton Road, Kimberley. Saturday, July 6, 9am to 1pm. Drybox for a full size pickup, tire chains, 12 boxes stickyback tiles, kitchen appliances, unique rocking chair, vintage cabinet-100 years old, various books, dishes, etc. GARAGE SALE: Saturday, July 6th. 9am to 1pm. 2110 Warren Ave, Kimberley. Antiques, household items, tools, chairs, lots of good stuff. YARD SALE, WASA, BC. SUN JUNE 30TH, & SAT JULY 6, 11 - 4 PM, 6484 WASA LAKE PARK DRIVE
Contact these business for all your service needs!
GARAGE SALE: TV, fridge, tools, furniture, sewing machine and meat saw. Saturday, July 6th, 9am to 12pm. 2117 6th St. N. All money made goes to flood relief in Calgary.
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€™ x 8â€™ 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! MULTI-FAMILY garage sale. Furniture, kids stuff, sports equipment, DSI. Saturday, July 6, 8am to 12 noon. #3 Wattsville Rd., Cranbrook (across from T.M. Roberts)
Want to reach new customers? We read the newspaper every day, Monday to Friday.
Top Ten Reasons to Advertise in a Newspaper 1. Advertise to Reach New Customers. Your market changes constantly. Advertising is tremendously helpful in directing customers to the product and services they need, and helps put you ahead of your competition.
2. Your Competition Isnâ€™t Quitting. Youâ€™ve got to advertise to get your share of business or lose it to the stores that do. If you cut back on your advertising, you may forfeit new prospective customers to your competition.
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250-427-1532 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
IS YOUR COMPUTER SLUGGISH OR HAVING PROBLEMS? Itâ€™s time for a tune-up! Why unplug everything, send away & wait when SuperDave comes into your home? Specializes in: *Virus/Spyware Removal, *Troubleshooting, *Installations, *PC Purchase Consulting. SuperDave offers affordable, superior service & most importantly; Honesty. SuperDave works Saturdays & evenings too! Call SuperDave (250)421-4044
TIP TOP CHIMNEY SERVICES
â€œSweeping the Kootenayâ€™s Cleanâ€?
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 email@example.com
TREES, LAWNS & GARDENS
2013 spring services: -professional
tree & shrub pruning
Roy Anderson 250-489-1900 1-877-219-2227
Established custom builder for over 30 years.
Certified Journeyman Carpenters
-minor landscape --------------------WEILER PROPERTY SERVICES David J. Weiler & Kimberly Hartling
CHARLTON HOMES Building New or Renovating? Plan Design for all your projects: -New Home -Additions -Renovations -Electrical -Landscape Plans include construction drawings and 3D renderings. www.CHARLTONHOMES.ca
Reliable Quotes Member of the new home warranty program. www.leimanhomes.ca Kevin 250-421-0110 Krister 250-919-1777
Invitation to Tender The College of the Rockies invites tenders for:
Janitorial Services Cranbrook Campus
Sealed tenders, clearly marked "JANITORIAL SERVICES â€“ CRANBROOK CAMPUS" will be received until 16:00 hrs. (4:00 pm local time), Wednesday, August 7, 2013 at the oIÂżce oI: Facilities Manager College of the Rockies 2700 College Way, PO Box 8500 Cranbrook, B.C. V1C 5L7 Phone: (250) 489-8227 7ender dRcuments and sSeciÂżcatiRns will be available to interested contractors at the Cranbrook Campus )acilities 2IÂżce 5oom A mandatory site meeting for all interested contractors has been arranged for Friday, July 26, 2013 at 08:30 hrs. (8:30 am local time) in Room S220 (Summit Hall Building) at the College of the 5ockies Cranbrook Campus 7he College of the 5ockies reserves the right to waive informalities in, or reject any or all tenders, or accept the tender deemed most favourable in the interest of the College of the 5ockies 7he lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted For further information please contact: Allan Knibbs, Manager, Facilities, College of the 5ockies, College :ay, Cranbrook, %C 9C /, 3hone
Forest technologists (horticulture & arborculture consultants) Insured 30 years experience Kimberley & Cranbrook ---------------------
~Residential~ For a brighter outlook, call Jim Detta
250-349-7546 **ask about our gutter cleaning service**
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When people who postpone buying come back to the marketplace, youâ€™ve got a better chance of getting their business if youâ€™ve continued to maintain a solid, reliable image.
5. Direct Advertising is Cost Efficient. Direct has the advantages â€“ demographic and geographic numbers to afford advertisers the best value and exposure for their advertising dollar.
6. Advertise to Generate Traffic. Continuous traffic is the first step toward sales increases and expanding your base of buyers. The more people who contact you, the more possibilities you have to make sales.
7. Advertise to Make More Sales. Advertising works! Businesses that succeed are usually strong, steady advertisers. Look around. Youâ€™ll find the most aggressive and consistent advertisers are almost invariably the most successful.
8. Advertise Because There is Always Business to Generate. Salespeople are on the payroll. As long as youâ€™re in business, you have overhead and youâ€™ve got to advertise to generate a steady cash flow.
9. Advertise to Keep a Healthy Positive Image. In a troubled economy, rumors and bad news travel fast. Advertising corrects gossip, shoots down false reports and projects positively.
10. Advertise to Maintain Employee Morale. When advertising and promotion are cut, salespeople become less motivated. They may believe the store is cutting back, even going out of business.
Call today and start advertising.
822 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook
335 Spokane St., Kimberley
Page 26 Thursday, JULY 4, 2013
At the duck races!
This yea’r’s duck race as a huge success with 3,000 ducks hitting the water - a fundraiser for the Kimberley Food Bank. Congratulations to the winners: 1st Garrett Marshal (Duck #1206) $1,500 cash donated by Royal LePage East Kootenay Realtor Marilyn Jolie, 2nd Eb Bannatyne (Duck #1006) 2 nights free at 3 bedroom condo compliments of www.rockynow.com valued at $750, $150 gift certificate from Village Bistro, 2 rounds of golf with cart compliments of Kimberley Golf Course, 3rd Marie Andersen (Duck #2686) $250 cash compliments of Meadowbrook Greenhouse and 4th Sherrin Perreault (Duck #2600) 2 rounds of golf compliments of Bootleg Gap. BY KAITY BROWN
Their adventure started up by sears and then they tumbled down to the Civic Centre - although some escaped the nets and are freely roaming around the St. Mary’s.
Little Miss Jayla Heath rocking her ducky outfit at the 2013 Duck Race.
A picture perfect Canada Day family. Left to Right: Agnes Purdy, Dylan Fischer, Edyn Fischer, Tanya Fischer and Mark Fischer enjoying duck race.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Thursday, JULY 4, 2013
S D EN ST R E Y 31 F OF JUL
84 UP TO
THE NEW 2014s ARE HERE
Sorento EX shown
Forte SX shown AVAILABLE ALL-WHEEL DRIVE
THE NEW 2014
OWN IT FROM
156 0 0
Rondo EX Luxury shown
HWY (A/T): 7.1L/100KM CITY (A/T): 10.4L/100KM
CASH SAVINGS‡ ON SELECT TRIMS
OWN IT FROM
THE ALL-NEW 2014
OWN IT FROM
bi-weekly for 60 months, amortized over 84 months with $0 DOWN PAYMENT. Offer includes delivery, destination and fees. Offer based on 2014 Sorento 2.4L LX AT FWD with a purchase price of $28,482.
WE’VE GOT YOU COVERED *5-year/100,000 km worry-free comprehensive warranty.
6-Speed Automatic Transmission
Rear Parking Sonar
HWY (M/T): 6.2L/100KM CITY (M/T): 9.4L/100KM
129 0 0
ON SELECT TRIMS
HWY (M/T): 5.3L/100KM CITY (M/T): 8.0L/100KM
96 0 0
CASH SAVINGS‡ ON SELECT TRIMS
INCLUDED FEATURES: 15" Steel Wheels • 6 Airbags
16" Steel Wheels • Air Conditioning Heated Front Seats • Keyless Entry Bluetooth° • FlexSteerTM Steering Wheel Mounted Audio Controls
Electronic Stability Control
bi-weekly for 84 months with $0 DOWN PAYMENT. Offer includes delivery, destination and fees. Offer based on 2014 Rondo LX MT with a purchase price of $23,482.
Heated Front Seats • Keyless Entry Air Conditioning • Bluetooth°
THE ALL-NEW 2014
Anti-lock Brakes Steering Wheel Mounted Audio Controls bi-weekly for 84 months with $0 DOWN PAYMENT. Offer includes delivery, destination and fees. Offer based on 2014 Forte Sedan LX MT with a purchase price of $17,502.
KIA ENTERS BEST GLOBAL GREEN BRANDS.
Cranbrook Kia 1101 Victoria Ave N, Cranbrook, BC (250) 426-3133 or 1-888-616-3926 Offer(s) available on select new 2014 models through participating dealers to qualified customers who take delivery by July 31, 2013. Dealers may sell or lease for less. Some conditions apply. See dealer for complete details. All offers are subject to change without notice. Vehicles shown may include optional accessories and upgrades available at extra cost. All pricing includes delivery and destination fees up to $1,665, other fees and certain levies (including tire levies) and $100 A/C charge (where applicable) and excludes licensing, registration, insurance, other taxes and variable dealer administration fees (up to $699). Other dealer charges may be required at the time of purchase. Other lease and financing options also available. **0% purchase financing is available on select new 2014 Kia models O.A.C. Terms vary by model and trim, see dealer for complete details. ≠Bi-weekly finance payment O.A.C. for new 2014 Forte LX MT (FO541E)/2014 Rondo LX MT (RN551E) based on a selling price of $17,502/$23,482 is $96/$129 with an APR of 0% for 84/84 months, with a remaining balance of $0/$0. Bi-weekly finance payment O.A.C. for new 2014 Sorento 2.4L LX AT FWD (SR75BE) based on a selling price of $28,482 is $156 with an APR of 0% for 60 months, amortized over an 84-month period. Estimated remaining principal balance of $8,138 plus applicable taxes due at end of 60-month period. Retailer may sell for less. See dealer for full details. ‡$2,500/$1,250/$1,750 cash savings on the cash purchase of an eligible new 2014 Sorento 2.4L LX AT FWD (SR75BE)/2014 Forte LX MT (FO541E)/2014 Rondo LX MT (RN551E) from a participating dealer between July 3-31, 2013, is deducted from the selling price before taxes and cannot be combined with special lease and finance offers. Some conditions apply. Model shown Manufacturer Suggested Retail Price for 2014 Sorento 3.3L EX AT AWD (SR75HE)/2014 Forte SX AT (FO748E)/2014 Rondo EX Luxury (RN756E) is $34,195/$26,195/$32,195. Highway/city fuel consumption is based on the 2014 Sorento LX 2.4L GDI 4-cyl (A/T)/2014 Forte 1.8L MPI 4-cyl (M/T)/2014 Rondo 2.0L GDI 4-cyl (M/T). These updated estimates are based on the Government of Canada’s approved criteria and testing methods. Refer to the EnerGuide Fuel Consumption Guide. Your actual fuel consumption will vary based on driving habits and other factors. °The Bluetooth® wordmark and logo are registered trademarks and are owned by Bluetooth SIG, Inc. Information in this advertisement is believed to be accurate at the time of printing. For more information on our 5-year warranty coverage, visit kia.ca or call us at 1-877-542-2886. Kia is a trademark of Kia Motors Corporation.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Page 28 Thursday, JULY 4, 2013
On select days, enter for a chance to win!
A NIGHT’S STAY, A ROUND OF GOLF for 2 & A $50 DINING VOUCHER *Must be present to win. Draws to take place on July 4, 5, 6, 12, 13, 19, 20, 23, 26, 27, 2013.
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every Friday & Saturday 9pm – 1am
FOR GUESTS 50 & ABOVE
EVERY MON – WED 12:00 pm – 5:00 pm
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250.420.2000 • 7777 Mission Road, Cranbrook, British Columbia