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WEDNESDAY JULY 17, 2013

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Vol. 61, Issue 138

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A journey of 1,100 kms Justin Trudeau coming starts with a single step to Cranbrook Sunday

Bart Zych is walking from Hope to Calgary raising money for the Children’s Aid Foundation

Liberal leader holding meet-and-greet Sunday, July 21, in Rotary Park BARRY COULTER

Guess who’s coming to dinner? More like a late lunch, actually. Justin Trudeau, leader of the Liberal Party of Canada, will be in Cranbrook Sunday afternoon, July 21. According to Trudeau’s website, justin.ca, Trudeau will be holding a meet-and-greet at Rotary Park in downtown Cranbrook. “Join Justin for a conversation about the country we are building together through hope and hard work,” the website reads. “Come join us for a meet and greet in Rotary Park with Justin Trudeau. Bring your family, friends, and neighbours to meet

B A R RY CO U LT E R

He’s just one man walking along the side of the road, completely alone, with no supporting RV or team. He’s self-contained, tenting by the side of the road at night, buying groceries in the communities he comes to along the way. It’s the iforCommunity project. Bart Zych of Vancouver, is on an 1,100-km walk from Hope, B.C., to Calgary in an effort to raise $50,000 for the Children’s Aid Foundation, a charity that supports organizations across the country that help neglected, disadvantaged, and homeless kids in Canada. “I left Hope on June 17 and have been walking and fundraising completely alone, and sleeping outdoors,” Zych said, stopping into the Townsman office on Monday. “I walk about 30 kilometres per day.” Zych said he’s had many ups and downs, emotionally and physically, “as I had one of my knees reconstructed last year, and one of them is not fully healed yet.”

See HIKE , Page 3

Justin Trudeau

Justin.” The free event will take place at Rotary Park in Cranbrook on Sunday, July 21 at 1 p.m.

Calling for backup RCMP beef up numbers for JulyFest C AROLYN GR ANT Daily Bulletin

BARRY COULTER PHOTO

Bart Zych prepares to leave Cranbrook, heading east, Monday, July 15.

Kimberley RCMP has called in extra members from other detachments to boost their numbers for JulyFest, and they will be a visible presence at the bocce pits this weekend. “We will have extra people again,” said Sgt. Laurie Jalbert of the Kimberley detachment. “We scaled back a tiny bit. We have had up to 21 members; this year there will 18.” Those 18 officers will mainly be on foot in and around the bocce pits, with East Kootenay Traffic Services taking care of

road infractions. “There may be check stops depending on what they see,” Jalbert said. “They will choose a location based on what they perceive to be a problem.” One of the advantages for police at JulyFest, as opposed to an event like Sam Steele, is that it is all concentrated in one area, Jalbert says. “JulyFest is pretty much onestop shopping; everything is happening at the bocce pits and the arena, so we can keep an eye on everyone.”

See RCMP , Page 4

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Page 2 Wednesday, JULY 17, 2013

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Almanac Temperatures

High Low Normal ..........................25.4°................10.5° Record......................33.3°/2002........4.8°/2001 Yesterday......................21.2° ..................7° Precipitation Normal..............................................1.2mm Record.....................................9.9mm/1991 Yesterday ...........................................0 mm This month to date.........................11.8 mm This year to date........................1243.7 mm

Arne Petryshen Photo

Mayor Wayne Stetski presents a $5,000 grant-in-aid cheque to the Symphony of the Kootenays on Tuesday at city hall. Season subscriptions are now available for the symphony through Box 512, V1C 4J1 or by calling 250-489-4932. From left to right: Ruth Sawatsky, Terry Lynn Jeffers, Shirley Hansen, Mayor Wayne Stetski, Michael Grossman, Steen Jorgensen.

Precipitation totals include rain and snow

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Roll up for Cranbrook car show The Brothers Insurance Agency Charity Car Show, formerly Mopars in the Mountains, will be held this weekend in Cranbrook

Prince George 27/12 Jasper 24/9

Edmonton 27/15

Banff 22/8 Kamloops 31/17

Revelstoke 27/15

Kelowna 31/15 Vancouver 24/16

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SUBMIT TED

In keeping with tradition, just with a different event name, Mopars in the Mountains is now Brothers Insurance Agency Charity Car Show. This will be a fun

sunny 18/11 m.sunny 27/13 sunny 24/16 sunny 24/14 tshowers 25/13 tshowers 25/13 tstorms 25/14 tstorms 26/14 showers 24/15 tshowers 26/15 tshowers 30/24 tshowers 32/24 tshowers 29/21 tshowers 29/22 showers 26/15 showers 28/15

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32/23 18/8 34/23 28/11 30/24 30/27 25/13 31/11 24/18 29/24 28/16 33/20 31/26 20/13 27/21 36/25

tshowers 31/22 p.cloudy 10/3 tshowers 33/24 tstorms 25/13 tstorms 30/24 tstorms 31/28 sunny 28/14 p.cloudy 29/13 sunny 24/18 tstorms 30/25 tshowers 29/16 sunny 33/18 tstorms 30/27 p.sunny 20/13 p.cloudy 31/22 p.cloudy 35/26

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community event and will serve as a fundraiser for the Kootenay Child Development Centre. This event is open to the public and admission is by donation. “The Brothers Insurance Agency Charity Car Show is the beginning of what can become an exciting annual event and a chance to invite car show goers to our beautiful community,” said Ari Kupritz, owner of Brothers Insurance Agency. “It’s a family day. Whether people are showing cars or coming as spectators, there will be plenty of vendor stands, food and things to do. And we particularly want to encourage peopleLong toLocal: get250-489-4010 to know the Distance: 1-888-489-4010 www.alpinetoyota.com Kootenay Child Devel1924 Cranbrook St. N. Cranbrook, BC opment Centre who will receive all of the proceeds from the car show.” All makes and models are welcome and the fee for entering an automobile or truck is $20 for the first car and $5 for each additional car or truck; cost to enter a motorbike is $10. The event start time is 10 a.m. with car registration beginning 8:30 a.m. at Western Financial Place’s east parking lot. The show will come to a close at 4:30 p.m. You can Local:download 250-489-4010 an Long Distance: 1-888-489-4010 entrywww.alpinetoyota.com form in advance at 1924 Cranbrook St. N. www.brothersinsurCranbrook, BC ancecarshow.com. You can also register on Friday night from 5 p.m. to

8 p.m. at Brothers Insurance Agency where there will also be a barbeque hosted by M&M Meats. The first 100 registrants for the car show will receive a goody bag. The vision of the Kootenay Child Development project is the creation of a hub of co-located health and development services for children from birth to 19 years that is in a central location and easily accessible. Services include pediatricians, an infant development program, a supported child development program, Interior Health Children’s Assessment Network, an occupational therapist, a physical therapist, East Kootenay Behaviour Intervention Program, an art therapist, a family counsellor, East Kootenay Child Care Resource and Referral, Children First, East Kootenay Friends of Children, and Kids Connection Preschool. The new centre also houses a large board room with tele-health video conferencing capability, which will help reduce the amount of travel many families currently face when accessing services outside this region. To date the fundraising committee has raised more than $1 million, just shy of its $1.1 million goal. The nonprofits that

have maintained or increased the number of donors and donations during the past few years have had to develop and implement new and unique promotional and marketing strategies. The latest creative idea for the Kootenay Child Development Centre is the car show, a fundraising event that will provide the Kootenay region with what they hope will become the largest antique and classic car show. The show is expected to attract more than 100 cars and trucks ranging from pre-war antiques to rides from the disco era. They will arrive from throughout the Kootenays, the Interior region, the coast, Alberta, Saskatchewan and the United States. Multiple awards will be presented to participants and the competition will be judged by the car show participants themselves. “Cranbrook has beautiful grounds and the right resources to put on a great show,” said Patricia Whalen, East Kootenay Children First Manager and organizer of the event. “We are very thankful that Brothers Insurance Agency came forward as our main sponsor as it has allowed us to add additional activities to this year’s show.” Whalen added that she is excited that the show will feature the

Blues Brothers Too Tribute Act as well as many of our local dealerships and vendors. She is also happily overwhelmed with the wonderful support the event has received from the business community and the City of Cranbrook. Besides attracting car buffs bringing memories of cruisin’ with the top down and the radio blasting, the event will provide activities to entertain the entire family. • Children’s activities include the Home Depot Construction tent • A variety of merchandise vendors • A drive-in movie on Friday night at Moir Park featuring “The Croods” ($5/person or $20/car load) • Silent auction (open to the public) • Junk in Your Trunk Swap Meet on Friday night at Western Financial Place (6 p.m. to 8 p.m.) • Plenty of summer-style food, including hamburgers, ice cream, beef jerky, homebaked goods and plenty more on Saturday. Come out and eat and enjoy checking out the cars/trucks/motorcycles, music and live entertainment! For more information visit www.brothersinsurancecarshow.com, look for the car show on Facebook or call 250-4262542.


daily townsman

Local NEWS

Wednesday, JULY 17, 2013

Page 3

Cranbrook City Council

Building, sign bylaws closer to approval Arne Petryshen Townsman Staff

Cranbrook city council had multiple readings of two mammoth bylaws Monday. Both the Sign Bylaw and the Building Bylaw will be up for adoption on Aug. 12. Council decided to take on the task as both of the bylaws were showing their age — the building bylaw was adopted in 1987 and the current sign control bylaw was first adopted in 1977 — with numerous amendments over the years. Council sought to

change the building bylaw to limit the exposure to liability the city is exposed to when issuing building permits and building inspection notices. Coun. Denise Pallesen was only comfortable approving the first reading of the building bylaw. “I think we need to spend a bit more time with all the stakeholders and the (city) staff,” Pallesen said. “With any bylaws that we do that are very detailed, long term and long standing, I

Hike from Hope Continued from page 1 Zych, who is originally from Poland, doesn’t have any children of his own, but he believes they are the future of society, and need to be protected. Recent events in the news — the Amanda Todd tragedy, for instance, and the shooting at Sandy Hook Elementary in Newtown, Connecticut, were motivating factors that prompted him to undertake the fundraising venture. “So I started looking for an organization that’s Canadian, which specifically benefits kids,” he said. Children’s Aid fit the bill — then Zych had to ask the question of how he could support the foundation. “I got to wondering what I could do. What can I do? Well, I can walk.” Zych said that while that may sound trite, in fact it is remarkable that he can actually do this trek — after having had surgery on both knees, only recently on his right knee. “I can’t bike, or run,” he said. “The surgeons didn’t even know if I would be able to bend my knee after the most recent surgery. But I ended up being able to.” That recovery, against odds, Zych said, was another motivating factor.

And thus, the iforCommunity project was born. Temperatures are expected to soar in coming days, but Zych says he’s going to appreciate it. After all, he spent the first nine days of his trek in pouring rain. He added that he is walking with the full blessing and support of the Children’s Aid Foundation. “Cranbrook is a milestone,” he said. “I reached my 700th kilometre by (Elizabeth Lake). I also had my first flat tire.” He’s getting good exposure, he said, and good reception wherever I goes. He added that he wanted to thank Mt. Baker RV Park in downtown Cranbrook, who gave him a complementary night there so he could rest his knees and do some grocery shopping. For more information on Zych and his trek, or to make a donation, visit www. iforCommunity.org. Zych said that his campaign is having an effect, and people are donating to Children’s Aid through his site. “I don’t get any direct benefit from the donations,” he said. “But when I see people donating it gives me an emotional charge, a surge of adrenalin.”

think we need to be very careful that we have everything covered as best we can.” Roy Hales, director of corporate services, said that staff was comfortable with the bylaw as it stood, and if council felt it necessary, there could be more discussion between second and third reading as well. “On this bylaw, legislatively, there’s no requirement for any public consultation,” Hales noted. “And we’ve had considerable (consultation).” Coun. Sharon Cross said she supported going through the first two readings, noting

that the city’s liability was the main factor in her decision. “We have met with the stakeholders and I think it’s just time we get on with it,” Cross said. Coun. Diana J. Scott said it’s important to have discussions and iron out the last few issues. “It’s been 26 years; what’s one more month?” Scott said about the delay in adoption that passing only first reading would cause. Mayor Wayne Stetski said the flip-side is they waited for 26 years. “You’ve done what previous councils in that

26 year period didn’t do,” said Coun. Angus Davis. “That’s a great achievement. You’re in an area that you haven’t been for a long, long time. The sign bylaw was just as deadly – nobody wanted to touch it.” Coun. Gerry Warner said 26 years is a long time, but at the same time council needs to be efficient, since there are a lot of issues on the plate. Council passed the first and second reading of the building bylaw. The sign bylaw passed the first three readings and will be up for adoption next meeting.

The Cranbrook Chamber of Commerce put forward some new concerns regarding the height of billboards and the timeframe for enforcement. The new bylaw limits the height of billboards, which were not allowed in Cranbrook under the current bylaw, to 7.5 metres, though allows standing billboards to be grandfathered in. Coun. Pallesen worried that that part of the bylaw could be interpreted to not allow sign owners the leeway to fix broken signs, since they may fear that modifying it could lead to it no longer meeting require-

ments. Director Hales said that as long as the structure stands at, for instance, 10 metres, and remains used, it will be allowed. “If it was 13 metres... if it was 20 metres, it would still be allowed to stand and new sign copy could be put on it, it’s just if a new billboard sign is constructed... the new structure sign would have to be built no higher than 7.5 metres,” Hales said. Council added an amendment for timelines of enforcement on abandoned and unused signs and then passed third reading.

City lists 2013 roads projects S a lly MacDo n a ld Townsman Staff

Cranbrook is spending $3 million on roads this summer, going towards four projects. City council approved the 2013 capital roads program at its regular July 15 meeting. Just over $2.6 million of the budget comes from the city’s general fund; $783,000 comes from the road improvement tax residents pay with property taxes; $400,000 is coming from the city’s water and sewer funds. Without further ado, here is the list: • 14th Avenue South from 13th Street to 17th Street South will receive stormwater system improvements; concrete curb, gutter and sidewalk installation; street lighting; removal and replacement of road base material and repaving including intersections; installation of multiuse pathway and bioswale. • The frontage road will be extended beside Highway 3 from the new Denham Ford site to Kootenay Granite. The project includes stormwater system construction and improvements; sanitary sewer extension; curb, gutter, sidewalk and landscaping installation; removing and replacing road base material as warranted; reconstructing and paving the remainder of the frontage road. • 4th Street NW and Hurry Avenue will have a retaining wall constructed, storm water improvements and intersection improvements. • Improvements will be made to Kootenay Street from Victoria Avenue to 18A Avenue North. This portion of Kootenay Street is to be rebuilt with some pavement removal and the asphalt replaced. The city has also set aside some of the budget to perform three drainage improvement projects: one at 11th Street South and Innes Avenue; one at 7th Street NW and Cranbrook Street; and one in the alley behind Baker Street near the Green

Clinic. Geotechnical work for all three projects is completed and final design work is nearing completion. “The city encourages residents and motorists to please use caution when travelling through any construction zone. Please respect the posted speed, traffic

control and detour signage and/or the direction of traffic control personnel for the duration. The City apologizes for any inconvenience this construction work may cause,” said corporate communications officer Chris Zettel in a media release.


PAGE 4

DAILY TOWNSMAN

WEDNESDAY, JULY 17, 2013

LOCAL NEWS JulyFest soccer tournament will reach fever pitch C A RO LYN G R AN T Daily Bulletin

A very big part of JulyFest is the annual soccer tournament, still the biggest one in Western Canada. And as usual, it’s shaping up to be a good one, says organizer Simon Davidson. There are 60 teams signed up, with 80 games scheduled for Saturday and 45 for Sunday. Games will take place at Central Field in Marysville, Chapman Camp, Blarchmont, Marysville Elementa-

ry and Selkirk fields, with Purcell Park seeing the most action. As always, teams are coming in from all over, Davidson says. “We have women’s, men’s and masters’ teams coming from Alberta, B.C., Montana, Idaho and Washington,” he said. Among the favourites are the Green Monarchs from Whitefish and the Montana Rapids. It has been since 1997 that a local team won the

RCMP bolsterJulyFest presence CONTINUED from page 1 Police are not there to spoil the fun, she says. “We hope everyone has a good time — this is a big festival and it’s important to Kimberley. “It has gone very well in the past few years, but there is a history of problems in the past.” Jalbert says the police response in recent years has helped keep things under control. Things such as police officers walking through the pits, and the sheriff’s van sitting there to transport the overly intoxicated to cells in Cranbrook, are helpful deterrents. “Everyone is there to have a good

time, but we remind you that public drinking outside the pits is not allowed. We know people like to have a few drinks before they go to the bocce pits, but you can be turned away at the gate if you are over-intoxicated. Security can make the call. Just like a bar you can be turned away.” Jalbert hopes for another successful weekend. “It’s supposed to be beautiful weather, not too cold, not too hot. We hope everyone has a good time and nobody goes too over the top. But we’ll be on top of things as usual.”

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ers. I expect them to do well.” The JulyFest soccer tournament donates to many community causes. They have donated to STARS air ambulance in memory of Richard Wayling who was a big presence in the local soccer scene, and have also given to the Food Bank. JulyFest soccer also has two $500 scholarships given to Selkirk grads each year. And this year,the have purchased a line painter which will be used by both Kimberley Minor Soccer and

JulyFest tournament, but Davidson says there are a couple of teams from Cranbrook looking to do some damage this year (see related article, Page 7). “There are two Cranbrook teams on the men’s and women’s sides,” he said. “They are both looking to win. They made the semis last year. I think they have a shot. “There’s also a men’s team coming from Nelson that has brought in some college and university play-

Selkirk Secondary. Davidson says the tournament’s success would not be possible without their sponsors. “The Kimberley Lodging Company is fantastic. We couldn’t do our scholarships without them.” The Marysville Pub and Runners RV are also sponsors and support is given by the City of Kimberley and School District 6. If you’d like to catch some of the local teams in action this weekend, the

Kimberley Football Club plays at 8 am.. Saturday at Chapman, then at 12:30 and 5 p.m. at Purcell Park. The Cranbrook men’s team plays at Central at 9 am. then Purcell Park at 12:30 and 3:45 p.m. The Cranbrook women’s team begins at Purcell at 10:15 Saturday morning, 1:30 at Selkirk, then 5 at Purcell. Any other information is available at julyfestsoccer. com

See related story , Page 7

More than a thousand weapons turned in during gun amnesty B.C. responds to June’s gun amnesty by turning in unwanted firearms, ammo and other weapons

S A L LY M AC D O N A L D Townsman Staff

British Columbia held a gun amnesty in June, where people could turn in unwanted firearms to police, and the figures are in. Across the province, 1,801 firearms, 30,700 rounds of ammunition and 155 other weapons, such as crossbows, were handed in to RCMP for destruction. The program’s goal was to encourage British Columbia’s to let police safely dispose of weapons they no longer wanted, so the weapons didn’t fall into the wrong hands – such as children or criminals – potentially leading to tragedy. “R e g a r d l e s s of whether a weapon’s history is distinguished, shady or simply unk n ow n , g u n a m n e s t y

means its future is secure,” said Attorney General and Minister of Justice Suzanne Anton. Ultimately, all of these weapons are destroyed. They’re not at risk of being found in a drawer by a child, or of ending up on the street after a break-in. I want to commend police and British Columbians for making this latest program a success in furt h e r i ng pu b l i c sa f e t y throughout our province.” If someone called police to say they had a weapon, police would attend and remove the items. The weapons turned in included: • 1,026 rifles, 394 handguns and 380

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Nations Office on Drugs and Crime. D e pu t y Co m m i ssioner Craig Callens, commanding officer of the RCMP in British Columbia, said: “The misuse of firearms can take many forms. Whether it involves a child’s curiosity, a domestic incid e nt, a t h e f t o r s o m e other turn of events, the impact is too often instantaneous and tragic. By c a l l i n g p o l i c e a n d arranging for safe disposal of their unwanted weapons and ammunition, thousands of British Columbians have helped to prevent potentially dozens of dangerous incidents.” The amnesty did not apply to weapons used to commit crimes.

Coroner confirms cause of death of actor Cory Monteith B A R RY CO U LT E R

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shotguns • a machine gun in Kelowna • historial firearms, including a Lee-Enfield .303 rifle from World War Two. • bayonets from the 1800s in Ridge Meadows • a six-foot-long military missile According to the RCMP, about 5.3 per cent of people in B.C. have a firearms license, which is lower than the national average of 5.7 per cent. In 2011, according to StatsCan, 27 per cent of homicides in Canada were committed with firearms. In the United States in 2010, that figure was 67.5 per cent, according to the United

On Tuesday, the BC Coroner’s Service confirmed the cause of death of Canadian actor Cory Monteith. Monteith was found dead in a Vancouver hotel room shortly after noon on Saturday, July 13. “Post-mortem testing, which included an autopsy and toxicologLocal: 250-489-4010 ical analysis, Long Distance: 1-888-489-4010 www.alpinetoyota.com found1924 that Mr. MonCranbrook St. N. BC of a teith, agedCranbrook, 31, died mixed-drug toxicity involving

heroin and alcohol,” the Coroner’s Service said in a press release. “The investigation into this death by the BC Coroners Service is continuing, and no other details are available at this time. It should be noted that at this point there is no evidence to suggest Mr. Monteith’s death was anything other than a most-tragic accident.” A Coroners Report will be issued when the investigation is con-

cluded. Monteith, who played the role of football player and singer Finn Hudson on the popular television series “Glee,” was found dead in his room at the Fairmont Pacific Rim hotel on Saturday afternoon. After his body was found, police said he was alone when he died and had apparently been dead for several hours before his body was discovered.


daily townsman / daily bulletin

features

Wednesday, JULY 17, 2013

Page 5

JulyFest offers plenty to do What’s Up? CAROLYN GRANT entertainment@ dailytownsman.com

I

t’s JulyFest in Kimberley this weekend and that means in addition to all the sporting events, there is some great music planned both for the Rotary Drive bocce pits and the civic centre. Beginning at 4 p.m. Friday with Miss Grizzly, the Good Ol’ Goats at 6:30 p.m., and Oak Republic at 8 p.m. On Saturday, music starts at 10 a.m. with 60 Hertz, Sketch at noon, 2:30 it’s Scarlet Jane, Elk Hunt at 5 p.m. and Hot Muck at 7:30 p.m. And then it’s on to the Civic Centre Saturday night for one of Canada’s top touring bands 54-40. Online ticket sales end today but tickets are still available at the door.

Deer Quest

Urban Artsy Deer Quest forms available at the Cranbrook & District Arts Council office; 135 - 10 Ave S, 426-4223. A fun family activity for summer months. See how many you can find. Winners announced August 24 at Art in the Park. Deer available for you to decorate.

Library Display

On display at the Cranbrook Library this month will be beautiful wood work by local artisan Elmer Higgins, who also built the display case in the Public Library.

Cranbrook Farmers’ Market

In addition to the Saturday markets, the Cranbrook Farmers Market will offer two night markets this summer, on July 17th and August 14th from 5-8:30 pm in beautiful Rotary Park, in Downtown Cranbrook. Celebrate locally made, baked and grown next Wednesday evening while enjoying the wonderful sounds of the Rosie Brown Band, love onstage in the gazebo. Shop from vendors featuring everything from fresh garden vegetables and fruit to handmade wooden spoons, soaps, and beautiful jewelry. Food concessions on hand with hot food and cool drinks!www.cranbrookfarmersmarket.com From now until August

31, 2013 the summer Cranbrook Farmers’ Market runs 9 am to 1 pm Saturdays, but the free bus rides are from 8:30 am to 1:30 pm.

Kimberley Village Market

The Kimberley Village Market will be held at Lions Park in Marysville every Sunday from 11am to 3pm from June 30 to September 8. Stop by for a look at what local artisans and merchants have to offer.

Jaffray-Baynes lake Farmers’ Market

Tis the season for Farmers’ Markets and the longest running in the area is at Baynes Lake. The twenty-third season of the Jaffray-Baynes Lake Farmers’ Market began on Saturday, June 15th at the Baynes Lake Community Centre. The outdoor market is open from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and will be held every Saturday throughout the summer up to the Labour Day Weekend.

Platzl Band concerts

From classical to rock, marches to show tunes, the Kimberley Community Band (KCB) will performing them all in our annual summer concert series over the months of July and August in the Platzl. Everyone is welcome to listen to some cool musical sounds on those hot summer nights. Performance dates are Thursday July 25, Thursday August 8 and Thursday August 22 at 7:30 pm. All donations will be in support of a KCB musical scholarship.

Summer Theatre

Kimberley Summer Theatre is underway, folks. Self Help (an adult comedy at Centre 64) is getting rave reviews. Self Help tickets are $23, seniors $21 and

students $18. It runs July 9 to 27 at Centre 64. The Wizard of Oz tickets are the same price with the inclusion of a $13 children’s ticket. Oz runs August 3 to 14. To reserve seats call 250427-4080 or drop by the box office in the theatre at Centre 64. www.kimberleysummertheatre. ca for more information.

Friday, July 19 and Saturday, July 20 Car Show

KIMBERLEY AND CRANBROOK COMMUNITY CALENDAR

The Kimberley Community Band will be performing in the Platzl on Thursday, July 25.

Brothers Insurance Agency Charity Car Show at Western Financial Place, Cranbrook, BC. Blues Brothers Tribute Act, drive in movie, children’s activities, vendors and more. Visit www.brothersinsurancecarshow.com or call 250-426-2542.

Saturday, July 20 Trail Race

JULYFEST 5K & 10K Trail Race in the Woods - Saturday, July 20 - 8 am start. Organized by the Kootenay Orienteering Club. Races start and finish at the Swan Ave. entrance of the Kimberley Nature Park. Register online at http://kootenayorienteering.com by July 18 and pay only $5 or register at the race start area after 7:15 am and pay $7. All proceeds to the Kimberley Nature Park Society. Contact Colin Squirrel 250-4274956

Car show this Saturday at Western Financial Place.

collection of treasures will be for sale on two levels with entrance off Deer Park Avenue. Large items can be delivered. Funds earned will support our ongoing church Outreach programs and unsold items will be donated to the Kimberley Helping Hands Food Bank for their garage sale in early August. If you have something to donate which is clean and Sunday, July 21 in good working order, Hike please contact Graham Kimberley Nature or Gerda Mann at 250Park - Horse Barn Val- 427-5057 or gngmann@ ley Loop - Meet at the shaw.ca prior to July 20. Riverside Campground at 9:30 am to carpool to TUESDAY, JULY 30 the west entrance to Horse Barn Valley. KIMBERLEY LADIES Bring water and a CHARITY GOLF FOR snack! Join leader - Kent SPARK YOUTH Goodwin 250-427-5404 CENTRE

Schoolhouse open for JulyFest

The Old Marysville Schoolhouse will be open on Saturday,July 20 during Julyfest.Come for a visit from 11:00 am to 3:00 pm. Everyone welcome.

Saturday, July 27 Church garage sale

Kimberley United Church is having a huge garage sale on Saturday, July 27th, from 9:30 am to 1:30 pm. A large

Interested ladies, call Flora at 250 427 4027 or email her at m c l e a n r @ t e l u s. n e t. This is a fundraiser for the Kimberley Spark Youth Centre. Handicaps not required. Shot Gun Start at 8:30 a.m. Golf and cart for non-members is $40.60. Lunch at 2 p.m. is $15.

Columbia Basin Cultural Tour Saturday Aug.10 Sunday Aug. 11

10-5pm. CDAC Artrageous Gallery, 104 135 10th Avenue South, Cranbrook. In association with the Columbia Basin Cultural tour, the CDAC is extending their opening hours and offering free performances in the gallery space. If you are a musician/literary artist/ artist and wish to give a performance or demonstration on these dates, please get in touch. Contact: Helen 250-426-4223 / cdac@shaw.ca

Saturday, September 14 Kimberley RCMP Speedwatch Charity Golf tournament

It’s a ways off, but registration is now open for this popular golf tournament, which benefits many Kimberley causes. The deadline for registration for this year’s event is August 15th, 2013. If you wish to participate in the tournament, you can register at: The Kimberley RCMP detachment, 436 Archibald Street or at the Kimberley Golf Course, 159 305th Avenue.

UPCOMING 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. The Old Marysville Schoolhouse will be open on Saturday, July 20th during Julyfest.Come for a visit from 11:00 am to 3:00 pm. Everyone welcome. 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 gngmann@shaw.ca. Pick up can be arranged. Kimberley Ladies Golf Club Charity Golf Tournament to support Kimberley’s Spark Youth Centre will be held Tuesday, July 30th. Interested Ladies please contact Flora at 250-427-4027 or email mcleanr@telus.net. 2013 FREE PUBLIC SWIM Wednesday, August 7, 2013, 5:00-6:00 PM is sponsored by Robert Apps Law Corporation. Columbia Basin Cultural Tour, Saturday Aug 10-Sunday Aug 11, 10-5pm. CDAC Artrageous Gallery, 104 135 10th Ave S, Cranbrook. CDAC is extending their opening hours and offering FREE performances in the gallery space. If you are a musician/literary artist/ artist and wish to give a performance or demonstration contact Helen 250-426-4223 / cdac@shaw.ca Strawberry Tea Party, Sat 17th Aug, 11.30am-1.30pm CDAC Artrageous Gallery, 104 135 10th Ave S, Cranbrook. How fancy! The CDAC is hosting a delicate, delectable tea party in the gallery space. All proceeds go towards the CDAC. Tickets available NOW from the CDAC office. Helen 250-426-4223/cdac@shaw.ca ONGOING Cranbrook Branch of the Stroke Recovery Association of BC. Meetings are from 10:00am-1:00pm the 2nd and 4th Wed. in the lower level of the Senior Citizen’s Hall, 125-17th St. S. Bring bag lunch. Tootie Gripich, 426-3994. The GoGo Grannies meet the last Monday of each month at 7:00 at The College of the Rockies. Join us as we raise awareness & funds for Grandmothers raising their Grandchildren in countries devastated by Aids. Norma at 250-426-6111. ESL: CBAL hosts Conversation Cafe Tues 7-9pm, morning class Wed 10am-12noon & Evening class Wed 7pm-9pm. All sessions held at CBAL office 19 9th Ave S. Childcare upon request. All programs are FREE. FMI: Bruce 250-9192766 or khough@cbal.org The Compassionate Friends meet 2nd Tuesday each month at 4:00pm at the East Kootenay Child Care Resource and Referral Boardroom (in the Baker Street Mall parking lot) Info: call Laura @ 250 489-1000/Diane @ 250 489-0154 Do you have the desire to stop eating compulsively? OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS (a 12-Step Program) meets Tuesdays from 7-8 pm at Cranbrook United Church, 2-12 S. S., downstairs. Contact: cranbrookoa@hotmail.com. The Council of Senior Citizens Organizations (COSCO) is an advocacy group devoted to improving “The Quality Of Life” for all seniors. To become a member contact Ernie Bayer, ph 604-576-9734, fax 604-576-9733, email ecbayer@shaw.ca. Tai Chi Moving Meditation every Wednesday 3-4 pm at Centre 64. Starts November 7th. Call Adele 250-427-1939. The Cranbrook Kimberley Hospice Society seeks volunteers to help us provide services to persons at the end of life and their families. Training is provided. Call 250-417-2019, Toll Free 1-855-417-2019 if interested. Cranbrook Quilters’ Guild hold their meetings on the 2nd and 4th Tuesdays each month at 7:15 pm upstairs in Seniors Hall, 125-17th Ave. S. All skill levels welcome. FMI Betty 250-489-1498 or June 250-426-8817. The Cranbrook Senior Floor Curling is looking for new members. Curling is Monday and Wednesday afternoons, upstairs in the Curling Rink. Info: Dave at 250-426-5387. Breast Cancer Support Group in Kimberley. Info about meetings; Daniela 250-427-2562 or Lori 250-427-4568. FREE, family drop-in program for parents/caregivers of children 0 - 6. Join us every Tuesday and Thursday from 10 - 12 at the Early Learning Centre. Snack included. Call Gina 250-427-5309. KIMBERLEY North Star Quilters meet 2nd and 4th Monday of each month at 7pm downstairs Centennial Hall, 100 4th Avenue. Everyone welcome. Info: Carol at 250-427-7935 or Joan at 250-427-4046. Bibles for Missions Thrift Store 824 Kootenay St. N., Cranbrook. Open Tues-Sat 10am-5pm. 778-520-1981. 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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WEDNESDAY, JULY 17, 2013

OPINION

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World water shortage looms large

I

f you drop a frog in a pot of boiling water, so they say, it will hop right out again. Frogs aren’t stupid. Well, okay, but they’re not THAT stupid. However, if you put a frog in a pot of cool water, and gradually turn the heat up under it, the frog will not notice what’s happening. It will happily sit there until the water boils, and it dies. Now, I have never carried out this experiment personally – I prefer my frogs’ legs fried – so I can’t vouch for the truth of it. It’s just a story the environmentalists like to tell. Besides, I already knew that human beings have trouble in detecting slow-moving threats. You can watch us failing to do it every day: we persistently ignore the fact that we are running into trouble at a civilisational level, even though the evidence is all around us. The foundation of every civilisation is an adequate food supply: human beings simply cannot live at the density of population that civilisation implies without a reliable agriculture. But the supply of good agricultural land is limited, and the number of human beings is not. You can postpone the problem for a while by increasing the yield of the available land: irrigate it, plant higher-yielding crops, fertilise the soil artificially, use pesticides and herbicides to protect the crops as they grow. But even these techniques have limits, and in many cases we have reached or exceeded them. So we are running into trouble. Why isn’t anybody taking action? Governments everywhere are well aware of the problem: we are now 7 billion people, heading for an estimated 11 billion by the end of this century, and the food situation is already getting tight. So tight, in

fact, that the average price of the major food grains has doubled in the past ten years. But everybody finds local reasons to ignore that fact. The developing countries know that they are under the gun, because the standard predictions of global warming suggest that it is the tropics and the sub-tropics where the warming will hit food production first and hardest. A (still unpublished) study carried out by the World Bank some years ago concluded that India (all of which is in the tropics or sub-tropics) would lose 25 percent of its food production when the average global temperature is only 2 degrees C Gwynne higher. China would lose an astounding 38 percent, Dyer even though most of it is in the temperate zone. And all that is before their underground water sources are pumped dry. Most governments in the developing countries know the facts, but the short-term political imperative to raise living standards takes precedence over the longer-term imperative to curb the warming. So headlong industrialisation wins the policy debate every time, and we’ll worry about the food supply later. The developed world’s governments do nothing, because until recently they secretly believed that the catastrophe would mostly hit countries in the former Third World. That would unleash waves of climate refugees, plus local wars and a proliferation of failed states, but the rich countries reckoned that they would still be able to feed themselves – and their military could hold the other problems at bay. But what is becoming clear, just in the past few years, is that the developed coun-

tries will also have trouble feeding themselves. Part of the problem is that many of them depend heavily on underground aquifers for irrigation, and the water is running out. It’s running out even faster in China, India and the Middle East: for example, grain production has dropped by a third in Iraq and Syria in the past ten years. But it is hitting the big producers in the developed countries, too, and especially the United States. For example, the amount of irrigated land in Texas has dropped by 37 percent since 1975. The amount in Kansas has fallen by nearly 30 percent in the past three years. And now it is becoming clear that the impact of warming will also be much greater than anticipated in the developed countries. In these countries, the problem is extreme weather causing massive floods and prolonged droughts – like the heat wave that hit grain production in the US Midwest last summer, or the coldest spring in 50 years in England, which has cut wheat yields by a third. Combine the steep fall in irrigation, the crop losses to wild weather, and the diversion of large amounts of cropland to grow “biofuels” instead of food, and it is not at all certain that the developed world will be able to grow enough food for its own citizens in five or ten years time. So are the leaders of these countries launching crash programmes to stop the warming, cut down on water losses and end the lunacy of biofuels? Of course not. The smarter ones just reckon that since their countries will still be rich, they will buy up whatever food is available elsewhere and feed their own people that way. It will be other people, in other countries, who go hungry. And the slower ones? They’re just frogs.


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Tiger Woods declares his elbow ‘good to go’

GULLANE - Tiger Woods says his ailing left elbow is fine, and insists there’s no loss of confidence despite the longest stretch of his career without a major title. Woods spoke with the media Tuesday ahead of the British Open at Muirfield. The last of his 14 major championships came more than five years ago at the 2008 U.S. Open. The biggest questions mark for Woods is his elbow. This will be his first tournament since he strained it last month at the U.S. Open. Woods says “the elbow feels good.” He says it was a good decision to take some time off - especially getting ready to play on the hard ground at Muirfield. Associated Press

Penner returns to Ducks with one-year contract

TREVOR CRAWLEY PHOTO

Though a few players are missing, the Cranbrook Unicorns FC are hoping to make a big statement at the JulyFest soccer tournament this weekend in Kimberley.

EK SOCCER LEAGUE

JULYFEST SOCCER TOURNAMENT

Unicorns ready to hit JulyFest pitch TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

Mythical creatures will roam the soccer fields during JulyFest in Kimberley this weekend. Donning jerseys of unicorns and narwhals, Cranbrook will have a few teams in the action, battling 60 other teams for a chance to earn bragging rights as the best of the Fest. AJ Wheaton, who has been on Cranbrook teams for years in JulyFest, is heading up

Unicorns FC, the men’s squad that will be vying for the championship. Kaytee Wheaton, his sister, will be heading up the Narwals, a girls team made up of local talent. The brainchild of Pat Murphy, the Unicorns first took to the field four years ago at a JulyFest tournament. A Cranbrook or Kimberley team hasn’t won the tournament since 1997, but the Unicorns FC squad did reach the semifinal last year, and is hoping to

make it a little deeper this time. The team features a few standouts such as Chris Rushworth, who played college soccer with Lethbridge College, along with Jeff Hamm and Jake Walmsley played on

ANAHIEM, Calif. - Dustin Penner has signed a one-year contract with the Anaheim Ducks. Penner spent the past three seasons with the Los Angeles Kings. He had two goals and 12 assists last season and seven goals and 10 assists in 2011-12. The 30-year-old left-winger had 32 goals and 31 assists during a career year in 2009-10 with the Edmonton Oilers. In 522 career NHL games, Penner has 137 goals and 138 assists. Penner’s deal is reportedly worth US$2 million. He previously made $3.25 million on a one-year contract with the Kings. Associated Press

SAIT’s footie squad. The Unicorns will be in tough right off the bat, taking on the Montana Rapids—the same squad that downed them in the semifinals last year. “We play against the champions from last year in our first game, so that’s going to be rough, but it’s going to be exciting,” said Wheaton. “…We’re excited to play them again, a little revenge I think. Everyone’s definitely geared up for it.” The Unicorns FC

have been fielding a team for the last four years, but before that, they were known as the Rovers. The brainchild of Pat Murphy, the Unicorns are also starting to branch out and play tournaments in Montana and the Okanagan, in addition to their annual appearance at JulyFest. A schedule of all games and field locations can be found by visiting the tournament website at: www. julyfestsoccer.com/

Standings and results from the East Kootenay Soccer League: GP W T L GF GA +/- Pt Mister Tire 17 11 2 4 45 23 +22 35 Kinsmen 16 8 2 6 33 28 +5 26 Sullivan Pub 17 6 3 8 31 44 -13 21 Players Bench 16 3 3 10 32 46 -14 12 WEEK 9 RESULTS MONDAY, JULY 8 Players Bench 0 Sully Pub 4 SP: Goyka, Ericsson, Thompson, Gibson Yellow Card: Goyka (SP) TUESDAY, JULY 9 Kinsmen 4 Mister Tire 3 MT: Hartell, Moore, Stambulic — KI: Walmsley (2) Brons, Franklin WEDNESDAY, JULY 10 Sully Pub 1 Mister Tire 2 SP: Thompson — MT: Hartell, Dorris (PK) THURSDAY, JULY 11 Players Bench 2 Kinsmen 4 PB: Pungor (2)—KI: Walmsley (2), Mulenga, Brons SUSPENSIONS Rob Barrett (PB): One game (red card) GOLDEN BOOTS Chris Rushworth (MT) 11 Jake Walmsley (KI) 10 Ross Hartell (MT) 9 Sean Thompson (SP) 8 Cory Moore (MT) 8 Mike Hamm (MT) 7 Riley Pungor (PB) 6 Chris Franklin (KI) 6 Dave Nesbitt (PB) 5 Craig Browne (PB) 5

Ference hopes to lead Oilers to playoffs C ANADIAN PRESS

ST. ALBERT, Alta. - Andrew Ference remembers what it was like when he arrived in Boston in 2007, before the Bruins’ run of six straight playoff appearances, when fans weren’t hockey crazy and players hadn’t proven anything. “It was a bunch of guys with no playoff experience - hadn’t been in the playoffs for a number of years,” Ference said. After signing a four-year deal with his hometown Edmonton Oilers earlier this month, the veteran defenceman is back in a similar posi-

tion on a team that hasn’t made the playoffs since 2006. Ference hopes he can help orchestrate a similar turnaround. “You realize how easy it is to build on potential and have the tide turn fairly quickly,” Ference said. “You look at this team and how close it is to kind of getting over that hump, it’s exciting. It’s really neat to be a part of that, and to see potential turn into reality is a pretty special thing to be a part of.” The 34-year-old Ference brings Stanley Cup-winning experience to a young Oilers team that features a core of No.

1 picks Taylor Hall, Ryan Nugent-Hopkins and Nail Yakupov. Ference won’t be counted on to be a star, but he has expectations for himself to end the post-season drought. “Of course I come in feeling a huge responsibility, just like I think every guy on the team probably should,” he said. “That’s the only way to take the next step forward.” Ference grew up in the Sherwood Park area of Edmonton and his parents were season-ticket-holders, so he witnessed first-hand the Oilers’ glory years, when they won five

Cups in seven years. Coming back to “familiar surroundings” helped make his decision, as did playing in another hockey-centric market. He’s at a different stage of his career than he was when he was in Pittsburgh with Mario Lemieux and Jaromir Jagr or in Calgary with Jarome Iginla and Martin Gelinas. Now Ference is considered a leader. Ference spoke to coach Dallas Eakins during a two-day interview period before the start of free agency and felt like they saw the game the same way.

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daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 8 Wednesday, JULY 17, 2013

COMICS Horoscopes by Jacqueline Bigar

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ARIES (March 21-April 19) You can expect a change in how you view your downtime and the people around you. Keep in mind that your reaction will have much to do with the outcome. Opportunities come in situations where you are able to remain levelheaded. Tonight: Chat with a trusted confidant. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Know when to defer to someone else, as a situation could be much more significant than you think. Pressure rises, and it streamlines the possibilities. Stay neutral. If you detach, the right solution or response will appear. Tonight: Make plans to go out for dinner with a pal. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Your ability to move through problems and change direction reflects your optimistic perspective. A friend could change course when you least expect it. You see a unique quality evolve in a meeting. Know that everything is subject to change. Tonight: Put your feet up.

CANCER (June 21-July 22) You will feel empowered. Your creativity saves the day with an unanticipated problem involving someone you put on a pedestal. Everything changes in time, so don’t worry about what is said or what is happening -just stay centered. Tonight: Do only what makes you smile. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You might hear shocking news. By the time you recuperate, you could be rethinking a decision with more care. Consider what needs to happen in order to make you feel more comfortable. Accept change, as it seems to be inevitable. Tonight: Not to be found. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Understand that you must keep communicating, even if you don’t want to. You subconsciously might want to sever the tie with someone. Once you are in a meeting with this person, you will detach and see a situation from a different perspective. Tonight: Be a duo. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You could be wondering how

For Better or Worse

much is “enough.” Think through a problem carefully, especially if you are hearing the same reaction from others. Take a break for several hours, or take the day off. Afterward, you’ll approach life from a more relaxed perspective. Tonight: Pay bills first. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You’ll want to switch gears and head in a new direction Trust that you will have the opportunity to do so. The offers that open up after a shakeup could be quite surprising. Use your knowledge of a situation to turn it around. Tonight: Ask for something you’ve been wanting. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) You might not want to overextend yourself. Your sixth sense and ability to see beyond the obvious could be strong right now. You will see the unexpected playing a big role in a new relationship. Know that you are more of an observer than a player. Tonight: Kick back. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You know what you would like to happen, just as a key person in your life knows what he or

she would like to happen. Look to similar long-term goals rather than squabble over petty matters. Let go of what you think must happen. Tonight: What you want -- just not alone. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might be a little too sure of yourself, which is why you could have a difficult encounter with someone whom you feel has power over you. At the risk of creating uproar, take a step back from the situation and say that you have had enough. Tonight: Write an important letter. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Your ability to detach allows you to recognize the high road and figure out the best way to proceed. Use care with your funds, as a sudden expense could shock you. A partner or loved one will be instrumental in helping you see other opportunities. Tonight: Use your ingenuity. BORN TODAY Actor Donald Sutherland (1935), singer/songwriter Phoebe Snow (1952), actress Lucie Arnaz (1951) ***

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Annie’s Mailbox by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: I am the grandmother of nine beautiful little grandchildren. Two granddaughters live with their mother and spend weekends with their father, who remarried, and he and his wife are currently residing with me. Here’s the problem: The younger child, who is 5, was petite until recently. Then her mother and stepmother began forcing this little girl to eat more, or she is punished. She is a picky eater and has been known to throw fits about eating, but no child should be forced to eat portions that are so big. She has gained 18 pounds in the past five months. I understand the parents’ frustrations. But she’s a tiny child and should be served smaller portions of food. I also am a firm believer that force-feeding will lead to an eating disorder that could haunt her for the rest of her life. I am very worried about her. I’ve seen her forced to eat a grilled hot dog, which she’s not fond of, only to throw it up shortly afterward and then not be allowed to eat anything else. They say she was “putting on an act” so Grandma and Grandpa would feel sorry for her. But, Annie, this sudden weight gain cannot be a good thing. She is sick a lot, and I think this is affecting her overall health. I admit I’m an overprotective grandma, but my kids were picky eaters when they were young. My wise pediatrician said, “Give them a vitamin every day and let it go. You cause more problems by forcing them to eat. Trust me, they won’t starve to death. They’ll eat when they need to.” And they did. I will do whatever you say, but it’s getting more and more difficult to keep my mouth shut. -- Worried Grandma in Illinois Dear Worried: Forcing a child to eat until she throws up or gains 18 pounds in five months could be construed as child abuse. We know her parents think she needs to eat more, but this is completely misguided. Not all children eat the same way, nor should they, and force-feeding a 5-year-old is harmful, both physically and psychologically. Please speak to your son. Ask him to talk to the pediatrician about this immediately. Dear Annie: A few years ago, my wife and I retired and moved to a new home. We are friendly, helpful and generous, especially with good food and hospitality. But our neighbors have never reciprocated with so much as a cookie, and we have never been invited to their homes. We all get along well enough, but I have asked my wife not to make extra dishes for them any longer. I’m disappointed with the manners of younger folks who don’t seem to understand reciprocity. -- Southern Golden Oldie Dear Southern: Some people are reluctant to entertain in their homes, but you certainly do not have to keep putting forth the effort if there is no reciprocity of any kind. There’s no point in being resentful. You can have a perfectly cordial relationship with these neighbors without baking pies and inviting them for coffee. Dear Annie: This is in response to “Midwest Cook” and others who wrote about children who are picky eaters and don’t have the manners to say “no, thank you” when offered food they don’t like. My clever daughter-in-law taught my grandchildren to say, “Those Brussels sprouts look delicious. I’m sorry I can’t eat them, but I’m allergic.” Of course, a few nights later, when served scalloped potatoes, my grandson said (with a glint in his eye), “Those look delicious, but I’m allergic to potatoes unless they’re French fried.” -There’s Always a Solution Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254. To find out more about Annie’s Mailbox and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com. COPYRIGHT 2013 CREATORS.COM


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Page 10 Wednesday, JULY 17, 201317, 2013 PAGE 10 Wednesday, July

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AGREEMENT It is agreed by any display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement.

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Lost & Found LOST: FAT, (15LBS) gray tabby male cat. Neutered, green/yellow eyes. Missing since July 4, in Marysville. 250-427-2477

Children Daycare Centers FULL-TIME or part-time spot available in Registered Daycare for children aged 0-5years. Please call (250)581-1328

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Obituaries

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Allan Leroy Runge Born: December 24, 1943 Passed Away: June 2013

6379 HIGHWAY 95A TA TA CREEK, B.C. 1-800-477-9996

www.kootenaymonument.ca

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Allan moved to the Kimberley area in the mid-1970s. Many will remember him as a ball player, coach, and supporter of local baseball and fast pitch organizations. After settling here he became an avid skier, sharing his love of skiing and the outdoors with his daughter Shenoa. Later in his life Allan took up golf and was a proud member of the Kimberley Golf Club.

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He is survived and missed by his daughter Shenoa; three sisters Diana, Lynnie, Vickylea; and brother Gail. He was predeceased by his parents George and Lois and brother Kenny. We enjoy memories of his desire to both work & play hard and encourage those of you who were in his life to have a smile over a moment you would have enjoyed with Allan on the field, ski hill, or golf course. Arrangements entrusted to McPherson Funeral Service.

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Wednesday, JULY2013 17, 2013 PAGE Wednesday, July 17, Page 11 11

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1 BEDROOM basement suite Cranbrook area, available August 15. Private Laundry, No Parties, No Smoking, Pets Negotiable, $600/m includes Hydro & internet. 250-489-5013 or 778-963-0205.

An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators. Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call (780)723-5051 Edson, Alta.

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FULL-TIME and Part-time Cook for East Side Marioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. Apply in person with resume. 1201 Cranbrook St. N. LIVE-IN MANAGER for 50 unit apt. bldg in Trail, B.C. Send resume to 100-3525 Laburnum Drive, Trail, B.C. V1R 2S9. sstevenson@telus.net The Lemare Group is accepting resumes for the following positions: â&#x20AC;˘ Certified Hand Fallers â&#x20AC;˘ Office Highway Logging Truck Drivers â&#x20AC;˘ Log Loader Operator â&#x20AC;˘ Grapple Yarder Operators â&#x20AC;˘ Boom Boat Operator â&#x20AC;˘ Chasers â&#x20AC;˘ Hooktenders â&#x20AC;˘ 2nd Loaders-Buckermen â&#x20AC;˘ Heavy Duty Mechanics Fulltime camp with union rates/benefits. Please send resumes by fax to 250-956-4888 or email to: office@lemare.ca.

Sonny Nomland retired Electrolux branch manager, has some great deals on reconditioned, canister, Electrolux vacuum cleaners with power nozzle & all attachments. Good warranty. (250)489-2733.

2BDRM, 1 1/2 BATH apartment for rent, in Canal Flats. Great view, parking, F/S, D/W, microwave. $700 + utilities & D.D. Available immediately. Call (250)3495306 or (250)489-8389.

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Feed & Hay HAY FOR SALE: Alfalfa/Grass mix. 500lb bales, loaded in field. $130./ton, $33./bale. Phone 250-426-7668 HAY FOR sale. Alfalfa grass. Small squares, $150./ton. No rain. 250-427-3762

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Heavy Duty Machinery A-STEEL SHIPPING DRY STORAGE CONTAINERS Used 20â&#x20AC;&#x2122;40â&#x20AC;&#x2122;45â&#x20AC;&#x2122;53 in stock. SPECIAL 44â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 40â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Container Shop w/steel trusses $13,800! Sets up in one day! 40â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Containers under $2500! Call Toll Free Also JD 544 & 644 wheel loaders JD 892D LC Excavator Ph. 1-866-528-7108 Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com

Misc. Wanted Local Coin Collector Buying Collections, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins etc 778-281-0030

Sporting Goods WILSON TOUR Prestige Clubs. Full set (1W, FW, HYB, 5-9, PW). $225 OBO. 250-489-8389.

Real Estate Duplex/4 Plex DUPLEX FOR RENT: Cranbrook. Newly renovated 3bdrm, partly finished basement, F/S, W/D included. Single car garage. $900./mo. + utilities & DD. N/P-N/S. Available Aug 1/13. Phone 250-489-8750 or 250-4231983.

ADVERTISING OPPORTUNITY A powerful tool when you want to reach your potential customers â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the Daily Townsman and Daily Bulletin are invited into over 6,900 homes every day, Monday to Friday.

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

3200 square ft of finished living space. Large fenced back yard, summer kitchen in lower area of the home. New Roof - new hardwood throughout - air conditioning, underground sprinkler. Large deck off back, large garage area and work bench. Owners are downsizing and wish to sell to a family who can appreciate this very nice home. See all pics on We-List.com.

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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 LARGE ONE bedroom apartment with sun deck. Available immediately. Heat and Hot water included. $800./month. 250-426-6913

Modular Homes 1/2 ACRE with newer 2bdrm mobile in Wycliffe. All appliances including W/D, micro/dw, air condition units. $1200./mo + utilities. Looking for longer term renter, N/S, yes to pets. 2960 MissionWycliffe Road. Contact Karen at karens362@gmail.com, also photos and ad on kijiji-ID# 492953131

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Cars - Domestic 1993 CHRYSLER New Yorker 330,000km Good running order 1yr old battery 2 new tires.

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Boats

94 Glascon 170 Ultra 17 1/2 ft.

Yamaha inboard, 4.3 ltr V6, 105 horsepower. 94 EZ Loader trailer. Stored inside. Extremely low hours. $

8,800

To advertise using our â&#x20AC;&#x153;SERVICES GUIDEâ&#x20AC;? in the Cranbrook Daily Townsman, Kimberley Daily Bulletin and The Valley, call us at 250-426-5201, ext. 202. CONCRETE WORKS!! Get your free quotes now, for: Driveways, Steps, Sidewalks (any decorative finish available), Retaining Walls, Residential or Commercial Slabs. Jobs done from start to ďŹ nish. Bobcat and Dump Truck Service also available. Satisfaction guaranteed. Call Jason

250-464-5595

DAVEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S Carpet Cleaning & Janitorial COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL

*Truck Mounted Steam Unit *Upholstery Cleaning *Move in/out Specials *Seniors Discounts

Only those candidates selected for interviews will be contacted, however we thank all applicants for their interest.

*All work guaranteed.* Enquiries: 250-427-3037 or cell: 250-520-0188

~Ask for Ben~

HOUSE PLANS by

Jody at

CHARLTON HOMES Building New or Renovating? Plan Design for all your projects:

Plans include construction drawings and 3D renderings.

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

Help Wanted

Jessica Schwitek, Editor The Golden Star-413A 9th Ave. N (Box 149) Golden, B.C. V0H 1H0 e-mail: reporter2@thegoldenstar.net

Repairs to damaged floors, wrinkled carpets, etc.

EAST KOOTENAY TREE SERVICE

Roy Anderson 250-489-1900 1-877-219-2227

Please submit resumes, clippings and a cover letter by July 26, 2013 to:

CertiďŹ ed Journeyman Installer.

250-427-1532

250-417-7184

The Golden Star in Golden, B.C., is looking for a reporter for a full-time, permanent position. The ideal candidate will report to the editor and will provide top-quality work on a range of news and feature stories for our weekly publication, as well as taking accompanying or stand-alone photos. Night work and weekend work would be required. Layout experience on InDesign, Photoshop, website and social media experience would be an asset. Ability to work well in a team environment in a pressure situation a must. The candidates must have a degree or diploma in journalism or a related field or prior experience. We offer competitive wages and benefits according to the collective agreement.

Wholesale Prices. Carpet ~ Lino Laminate ~ Hardwood.

-New Home -Additions -Renovations -Electrical -Landscape

Fully insured Free estimates Seniors discount

Reporter

FLOORING

INSTALLATIONS.

TRIPLE J

www.CHARLTONHOMES.ca

250-919-1575 IS YOUR COMPUTER SLUGGISH OR HAVING PROBLEMS? Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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.

LEIMAN

CUSTOM HOMES AND RENOVATIONS

Established custom builder for over 30 years. Certified Journeyman Carpenters Reliable Quotes Member of the new home warranty program. www.leimanhomes.ca Kevin 250-421-0110 Krister 250-919-1777

RITE-WAY

R.V. SERVICES *Quality Repairs* *Full Serviced Shop* *Professional Installations* *Offering Mobile repairs*

When you canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t make it to the shop, we bring the shop to you!

250-919-3740 ritewayrvservices@gmail.com

TIP TOP CHIMNEY SERVICES

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

Chimney Sweeping Fireplace & Woodstove Servicing Visual Inspections and Installations Gutter Cleaning Available

~Residential~

SuperDave offers affordable, superior service & most importantly; Honesty. SuperDave works Saturdays & evenings too!

For a brighter outlook, call Jim Detta

Call SuperDave (250)421-4044

Call for Free Estimate from a W.E.T.T Certified Technician

250-349-7546

www.superdaveconsulting.ca

Richard Hedrich 250-919-3643

WINDOW CLEANING

**ask about our gutter cleaning service**

Excellence in Delivery = Results!

tiptopchimneys@gmail.com

The Cranbrook Daily Townsman and the Kimberley Daily Bulletin have been publishing for 100 years and have been instrumental in providing the East Kootenay area the very best in local news, sports, entertainment, events and happenings that matter to our communities. In addition, the Townsman and Bulletin have developed a strong on-line news source that keeps our readers informed seven days per week, 24 hours a day with breaking news updates. Our customers expect the very best and our commitment is to deliver the very best. It starts with producing an exceptional community newspaper ďŹ lled with great local stories in an easy-to-read tabloid format. Then we support it with eye-catching design, provide a good balance of advertisements to inspire the reader to seek sales and service opportunities and ďŹ nally, ensure that delivery standards are at the highest level. Call For Home Delivery in Cranbrook: 250-426-5201 ext 208. Call For Home Delivery in Kimberley: 250-427-5333.


Page 12 Wednesday, JULY 17, 2013

daily townsman / daily bulletin

Cranbrook Daily Townsman, July 17, 2013  

July 17, 2013 edition of the Cranbrook Daily Townsman

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