< Road to the Emerald City
JULY 25, 2013
Kimberley Summer Theatre’s Wizard of Oz | Page 5
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Vol. 61, Issue 144
Proudly serving Cranbrook and area since 1951
ARNE PETRYSHEN PHOTO
On Wednesday, July 24, more than 150 members of the Cranbrook stake of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints began a journey meant to demonstrate the hardships the Mormon pioneers went through in the mid-1800s. The four-day trek will take the group in a loop beneath the Steeples mountain range and past Horseshoe Lake.
The bill for backroads will be $5.5 million The long list of forestry roads closed by June’s flooding in the East Kootenay comes with a multi-million-dollar price tag S A L LY M AC D O N A L D Townsman Staff
More than 50 sites and 30 bridges on the East Kootenay’s backcountry roads need to be repaired, with the damage estimate at $5.5 million. Ray Morello, manager of the Rocky Mountain Forest District, said work has started to assess each site individually, but it’s a complex process. “Just the scope of this, with the number of bridges and pieces of road that will have to be addressed, that’s why it takes some time,” said
Morello. “We are trying to figure out what has to be done first. It’s not as simple as just getting out there and regrading a road or reinstalling a culvert.” Morello said that the forest district has identified three drainages that are the highest priority to repair: roads in the White River, Bull River and Elk River drainages. “That’s where our focus will be,” he said. The first step is an engineering assessment on each site.
“For example, if a bridge has been destroyed, the engineers have to determine what size bridge will now be required,” said Morello. “Some of the crossings are no longer suitable so we may have to assess if the crossing needs to be relocated to a different spot.” Once a new bridge is ordered, it is built by an engineering firm and transported to the area. Then abutments must be built and installed, before finally the bridge can be put in. “That’s all quite a process to do,” said Morello.
Similarly, some sections of road may need to be relocated. “Some sections of road have been completely removed by the creeks, so we have to make an assessment if we can rebuild the road in that location. Then we have to have a biologist make a call on whether we can do work to reestablish roads which the river has now carved out.” Money to do the work is not really a problem at the moment, Morello said. “We are using existing funding to get the assess-
ments done and get as much work done as we can before the window of opportunity for this season will end.” The forest district, under the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations, will apply to have those costs reimbursed later under Emergency Management B.C., which provides money for unforeseen events such as the flooding that caused this massive amount of damage. Creating a time frame for when roads will be reopened – and if it will be
this summer – is practically impossible at this point, Morello said. “That’s pretty hard to say right now,” he said. “As soon as we have those assessments, we will start tendering the works. “You have to be mindful that some of these sites are high elevation sites, so winter comes early. “From October onward, it may be unsuitable to do those road repairs.” For a full list of backcountry road closures, visit www.for.gov.bc.ca/drm/ services/road-works.htm.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Page 2 Thursday, JULY 25, 2013
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Thursday, JULY 25, 2013
World Hepatitis Day a reminder to get tested Arne Petryshen Townsman Staff
This Sunday, July 28, is World Hepatitis Day and those in the care field hope that people will take this as an opportunity to get tested for Hepatitis C. â€œHepatitis C is considered a silent epidemic because you can live with it for about 20 years
with minimal or no symptoms, though about 20 per cent can clear it,â€? said Kelly Ferguson, from East Kootenay ANKORS. She said that for World Hepatitis Day there are events around the world in relation to Hepatitis. Hepatitis A is caused by fecal oral matter, so it
EK Energy Diet launches Friday Townsman Staff
The East Kootenay Energy Diet is launching this Friday, July 26. The kick-off will include a free barbecue at 12 p.m. at Cranbrookâ€™s Rotary Park. The Energy Diet is a way for residents to save on energy and money. It follows in the footsteps of the successful Rossland Energy Diet, which took place last year in the West Kootenay. Those keen on cutting back their homeâ€™s energy consumption can sign on for the diet Friday at the event. Pre-registration is available through www.eked. ca. Then in September, there will be community launches across the East Kootenay which will present another chance to sign up for those who miss the barbecue. Megan Lohmann, the Regional District of East Kootenayâ€™s new community energy manager, said the Energy Diet is a program designed to allow residents to have an energy assessment of their home, complete energy efficiency upgrades, and access various rebates and subsidies for the assessment and renovations performed. Bill Bennett, Minister of Energy and Mines, will be joined by the partners who are making this possible: the Regional District of East Kootenay, BC Hydro, Columbia Basin Trust and FortisBC. Bennett said he was delighted that BC Hydro and CBT recognize the importance of providing
opportunities for rural communities in B.C. to participate in energy conservation programs. â€œBy piloting their Community Energy Manager position here in the East Kootenay, residents will have opportunities to save energy and money through this innovative, collaborative partnership,â€? he said. Come out for the East Kootenay Energy Diet launch and a free burger at Rotary Park in Cranbrook at 12 p.m. Friday, July 26.
means you have to ingest fecal matter to get it. About 80 per cent of people can clear the virus on their own. Hepatitis B is a sexually transmitted infection. In B.C. kids have been getting vaccinated for it in Grade Six since 1994. Hepatitis C is usually passed on through high risk behaviour, such as through injection drug use which accounts for 70 per cent of new cases. Ferguson said snorting and smoking drugs is also a possible passageway if the object used for the task is shared. Symptoms of Hepatitis C can include psoriasis of the liver, liver tumours, diabetes, and people may become more prone to pneumonia. Gary Dalton, care team co-ordinator at ANKORS, said part of the hope for World Hepatitis Day is just to get rid of some of the misinformation that people have for the forms of the disease. â€œHepatitis A and B are curable, but they allow Hepatitis C in easier if it is not treated early enough,â€? Dalton said. â€œItâ€™s important to
Barry Coulter photo
East Kootenay ANKORS has created a giant poster through a community art project which is currently hanging outside Cranbrook City Hall. The poster is made up of 100 hands, representing 100 people, nine of whom would be living with Hepatitis B or C. get treated for those, especially because they are treatable. You can be inoculated against A and B. For people who do test positive for Hep C, itâ€™s important that they get a second test.â€? Dalton explained that the first test looks for antibodies trying to resist the disease, while the second test actually looks for the presence of the virus. Because 20 per cent of people can clear the virus naturally, the presence of antibodies doesnâ€™t necessarily mean that the virus is
ATTENTION SENIORS: Affordable Housing Options Available Now in Kimberley, BC MEALS, HOUSEKEEPING, 24 HOUR SECURITY, 24 HOUR EMERGENCY MONITORING, TRANSPORTATION, PERSONAL CARE, ENTERTAINMENT, SOCIAL ACTIVITIES
Itâ€™s hard to believe that almost three years have gone by since I moved in. The food continues to be great and I have met a lot of new friends, even a special lady friend. Having the shuttle bus has allowed me to keep my independence and movie nights are always an adventure. We continue to be one big happy family. â€? John Philp Golden Life Management Resident
still active. â€œIf they donâ€™t get the second test, they may or may not change behaviour, thinking they still have it,â€? he said. ANKORS is a support group for people with AIDS and Hepatitis C. â€œWe do try and pro-
vide support for families and communities who are living with it,â€? he said. â€œWe do a lot of education as well, in schools and other organizations. But testing has always been a significant issue, especially since access has been
reduced somewhat. Your family doctor is the best place to get tested. Weâ€™re trying to provide more resources through the Options (for Sexual Health) clinics.â€? For more info, call Kelly Ferguson at ANKORS at 250-426-3383.
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Receive a free shutoff sprinkler with your outdoor Receive a free shutoff sprinkler timer withtimer your outdoor lawn and garden lawn water audit! and gardenthewater This summer City ofaudit! Kimberley has partnered with Columbia Basinâ€™s Water Smart Initiative to help you keep your lawn and garden healthy and green all summer long, This summer the City of Kimberley has partnered with Columbia Basinâ€™s Water while using less water in the process! Smart Initiative to help you keep your lawn and garden healthy and green all The City of Kimberleyâ€™s Water Smart Ambassador would like to help you reduce your outdoor summer long, while using less water in the process! water use by offering a free landscape and outdoor water audit at your home. Audits include:
The City ofcurrent Kimberleyâ€™s Water Smartassessing Ambassador wouldwatering like to help you reduce your assessing watering practices, automatic systems, reviewing lawn and soil water conditions, determining and watering needs,water and providing simple recomoutdoor use by offering a landscape free landscape and outdoor audit at your home. mendations to help improve watering practices and reduce water use. Audits include: assessing current watering practices, assessing automatic watering Along with the free landscape water audit, participating residents will receive a systems, reviewing lawn and and soil outdoor conditions, determining landscape and watering needs, free providing water conservation kit. These kits include: animprove automatic shutoff sprinkler a lawn and simple recommendations to help watering practicestimer, and reduce moisture water use.meter, a water conservation frisbee, and the Canadian Mortgage and Housing Corporationâ€™s â€˜Household Guide to Water Efficiency.â€™
Along with the free landscape and outdoor water audit, participating residents will receive The City of Kimberley is committed to reaching a 30 percent reduction in gross water demand abyfree water conservation kit.improvements These kits include: an automatic shutoff sprinkler timer, a 2015, by means of system and ongoing wise water practices. Although lawn moisterwater meter,usea water conservation frisbee, water level gauge, and the Canadian Kimberleyâ€™s is higher than both the provincial and national average, simple changes Mortgage and Housing Corporationâ€™s â€˜Household Guide to Water Efficiency.â€™ made to indoor and outdoor water use can help to dramatically reduce system demands, without sacrificing lawns, gardens, or indoor lifestyles. The City of Kimberley is committed to reaching a 30 percent reduction in gross water By making few easy changes outdoor watering practices, you can wise keep water your lawn healthy demand by a2015, by means oftosystem improvements and ongoing practices. and green all summer long, while dramatically reducing your outdoor water use, and ensuring Although Kimberleyâ€™s water us is higher than both the provincial and national average, that Kimberleyâ€™s water supply remains plentiful for many years to come! simple changes made to indoor and outdoor water use can help to dramatically reduce To bookdemands, a free landscape outdoor water at yourorhome, your Water Smart system withoutand sacrificing lawns,audit gardens, indoorcontact lifestyles.
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By making a few easy changes to outdoor watering practices, you can keep your lawn healthy and green all summer long, while dramatically reducing your outdoor water use, and ensuring that Kimberleyâ€™s water supply remains plentiful for many years to come!
If you would like more information please call (250) 427-4014 or visit goldenlife.ca
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Page 4 Thursday, JULY 25, 2013
Walmart Canada names
Shauna CarSon Pharmacist of the Year for Western Canada
Award recognizes local pharmacist who goes above and beyond for patients Vancouver, British Columbia, July 8, 2013 Walmart Canada today announced Shauna Carson, pharmacy manager at the Cranbrook Walmart has been named Pharmacist of the Year for Western Canada. The award recognizes a pharmacist who goes beyond the expectations of the day-to- day profession and contributes to the advancement of their profession. Nominees are evaluated based on a number of criteria including: specialist designations, community involvement and patient testimonials. “We believe that pharmacists are health care professionals who make a valuable contribution to the health care system,” said Dave Parsons, director of operations, professional services at Walmart Canada. “We know that pharmacists can provide patients better access to health care and can recommend treatment options for patients.” Shauna Carson joined Walmart in 2007 as a staff pharmacist in Cranbrook, British Columbia after graduating from the University of Alberta. She is certified to administer medications by injection, and has participated in several successful flu vaccination campaigns in her local community. As an active member of the Cranbrook community, Shauna participates in local community events to help raise awareness and educate Canadians about their health. She is also a strong supporter of a career in pharmacy and has helped local high school students in make a career choice about pharmacy and pharmacy technicians. Shauna’s efforts in educating the public and her community outreach showcase her dedication to help people in her community and to promote the pharmacy profession as a truly accessible health care profession. “As a trusted health care provider, I’m committed to enhancing the pharmacy experience and delivering services to the patients I serve,” said Shauna Carson, pharmacy manager at the Cranbrook Walmart. “The Walmart Pharmacy provides patients with access to an ever expanding list of health and wellness programs and services.” “We continue to focus on expanding the range of pharmacy services to promote healthy living and help patients better manage chronic diseases such as diabetes,” added Parsons. “We strongly encourage our pharmacists to practice within their full scope by focusing more on the clinical aspects of care over and above the dispensing function.” A health care destination for Canadians Canadians are increasingly turning to Walmart for health care solutions. The company has 316 pharmacies in stores across Canada and employs more than 980 licensed pharmacists. Walmart is committed to providing customers with access to an ever expanding list of patient-focused services including: • Diabetes management and education • Medication reviews • Quit smoking consultations • One-on-one consultations for chronic conditions such asthma and arthritis • Sharps recycling (including needles, syringes, lancets and pens) • Community outreach About Walmart Canada Walmart Canada operates a growing network of more than 380 locations nationwide serving more than one million customers each day, as well as its flagship online store, www.walmart. ca, which is visited by over 250,000 Canadians daily. With 95,000 associates, Walmart Canada is one of Canada’s largest employers and is recognized by Waterstone Human Capital as having one of Canada’s top 10 corporate cultures. Walmart Canada is focused on helping Canadian families in need. Since 1994, Walmart has donated and raised more than $180 million to Canadian charities and not-for-profit organizations. Additional company information can be found at walmartcanada.ca, facebook.com/walmartcanada and at twitter.com/@ walmartcanada. For more information: Khaled Abdelrahman District Manager, Professional Services, Walmart Canada Cell : 1-403-390-4435 Office: 1-403-246-2386
Police warn of latest scam Tow n s m a n Sta f f
The Cranbrook RCMP would like to advise the public of an internet scam which is still making waves in Cranbrook. A caller from the Cranbrook area reported receiving a warning about their Paypal ac-
count and an invitation to resolve the matter by ‘clicking’ on a website. When the site was checked out, it was found to originate overseas and Paypal confirmed that the caller’s account was just fine. Internet scams
abound and the Cranbrook RCMP would like to warn people not to believe everything they read and if something looks suspicious, it probably is. Please protect yourselves by not giving out personal information to people or organizations
Campfire sparks Baynes Lake wildfire Fire department joins Wildfire Management Branch to quickly extinguish a blaze on Tuesday night Townsman Staff
Members of the Jaffray and Baynes Lake Fire Departments and an Initial Attack Crew from the Wildfire Man-
agement Branch were on the scene of a fire in the Baynes Lake area Tuesday night. Approximately 10 firefighters from the
College of the RoCkies
Holiday Closure College of the Rockies will be closed Saturday August 3rd to Monday August 5th for the BC Day long weekend. We will reopen Tuesday August 6th. Regular hours of operation are: Monday to Friday - 7 am - 10 pm Closed Saturday and Sunday.
Baynes Lake and Jaffray Fire Departments along with three fire apparatus responded to the scene. The Wildfire Management Branch Crew arrived shortly after to assist. “The wildland fire was sparked by an abandoned campfire and significant resources were immediately deployed,” explained Jaffray/ Baynes Lake Fire Chief, Dave Boreen. “In addition to our firefighters and the Initial Attack Crew, an air tanker group responded and did six retardant drops.” The 0.9 hectare fire
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was under control by 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 23. “This should serve as an important reminder to everyone about the importance of making sure campfires are completely extinguished. The hot weather we’ve had in the past two weeks has really dried things out and everyone needs to be aware of the increased risk of wildfire,” said Boreen. Wildfire crews were on scene overnight, and will work today ensuring there are no hot spots.
Prince George, B.C., celebrates baby Prince George with royal invite C anadian Press
and That Means Money!!
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The new name of the royal baby may knock the City of Prince George off the top of a Google search, but the mayor isn’t complaining. Shari Green says there’s no other place with more to celebrate in the naming of Britain’s new prince than her central B.C. city. Green says civic officials are already planning to invite Prince William, Kate and the baby for February 2015, when the city hosts the Canada Winter Games. She says they’re also planning a tourism campaign around the baby’s name and will be letting those in the United Kingdom know about the other Prince George. Green says they’re gathering a gift basket for the baby that will have a number of mementoes from the city. The city was named after Prince George III and dates back to 1760.
Thursday, JULY 25, 2013
Kimberley Summer Theatre is off to see the Wizard Kimberley Summer Theatre brings the iconic Wizard of Oz to McKim Theatre this August
hearsal on July 23 with the cast. The production of the Wizard of Oz is for the whole family, showing from Aug. 3 at 7:30 p.m., with a matinee on Aug. 4 at 2 p.m., and then running from Aug. 6 to Aug. 14 nightly at 7:30 p.m. at McKim Theatre. Tickets can be purchased at the Kimberley
K ait y Brown Townsman Staff
Come to a place over the rainbow and see if the Great Wizard will grant you your greatest wish. Kimberley Summer Theatre is bringing the most well-known musical film of all time to McKim Theatre for kids big and small. “It’s about Dorothy Gale who lives in Kansas. She dreams of a world beyond what she knows and what she has grown up with – she dreams of being over the rainbow. She gets caught in a twister and it’s about her adventures through meeting the Tin Man, the Lion and the Scarecrow and how she figures out herself through them,” said Fiona McIntyre, who will play Dorothy. Director Truus Verkley talks about the excitement in bringing a classic to Kimberley. “This is the first time I’ve directed a show that everybody knows, that’s iconic, and so it’s been interesting working with that and still trying to put my own creative spin on it,” Verkley said. “But it has been a lot of fun because everybody knows those characters. It is fun to work with those stereotypes and to try to get the actors to really embrace them.” For Fiona McIntyre, being a part of the production has been a lifelong dream come true. “The Wizard of Oz was the first show I ever saw; I saw it when I was maybe four years old. It’s been really cool to get to play Dorothy and to live out that dream that I had when I was four when I saw that girl on stage and thought, ‘I want to do that’,” McIntyre said. “Last summer I was a top 20 finalist for “Over the Rainbow” on CBC so
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Summer Theatre box office in the Platzl in person or by calling 250427-4080. “It’s accessible for all ages and we’re really trying to invite little ones right to big ones – there is something for everybody in there and so we are hoping to get people of all ages to come to the show,” Verkley said.
INVITATION TO BID
The Kimberley Trails Society is inviting qualified persons to submit expressions of interest for the following project:
Kaity Brown photo
Construction of Beginner Mountain Bike Trail in the Kimberley Nordic Centre
Left to right (top row): Stuart Fink (Tin Man), Dana Doucette (Mayor of Munchkinland), Brett Gill (Wizard of Oz), Trishia Woodley (Glinda/Auntie Em), Jeremy Verkley (Lion), Raymond Johnson-Brown (Scarecrow), Tenaj Williams (Uncle Henry), Director Truus Verkley. Bottom row: Lucy Collingwood (Stage Manager), Thia Sterling (Wicked Witch), Christina Kim (Musical Director), Fiona McIntyre (Dorothy), Tippy the dog (Toto). I got to go to Toronto and Barbados to audition for that. I sang “Over the Rainbow” about 150 times, so it’s really nice to get to do it within a play.” Now Kimberley Summer Theatre is taking on a true classic, unlike the farces and musicals that the group has done in the past. “Everyone knows it and so we are trying to stick with the original,” said director Verkley. “We’re staying pretty true but we have some added cool elements. There are a couple of elements that were cut from the movie that are still in the original play.” The actors and actresses, the stage hands and the creative team
are all working together to bring the whimsical production to life. Together the group is working to re-kindle the passion for live theatre after last summer when Kimberley Summer Theatre took a hiatus. “On the first day of rehearsals I said this to the actors: ‘My goal as a director is always to make the audience have a great time watching the show” said Verkley. “That’s one of the things that I really want to accomplish with ‘The Wizard of Oz’. Because everyone knows the story and because everyone loves the story, they come away from the live production with even more joy in their hearts than they would
from just watching the movie,” said Verkley. “I think if we can make it so that, even if kids don’t come away saying, ‘I want to perform’, if they come away inspired to do something new or try a sport or join a club or something to step out of their comfort zone a little bit, that’s my goal,” said McIntyre. But putting together the play won’t be a leisurely stroll down the yellow brick road. For one, Toto the dog is played by a real pup – Tippy. “He is quite a friendly little guy. I have known him for a couple of summers now,” Verkley said. Tippy has been
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Approximate Length: 1.2 km’s. Brief Description: This is a natural surface trail intended for beginner bicyclists with a maximum grade of 5%. Design work will be done by KTS volunteers in consultation with contractor. 3.5 to 4 ft trail width. Smooth, buffed and compacted finish. No switchbacks. One small bridge type feature required for minor ditch crossing. Phase 2 of trail work to be continued in 2014 pursuant to separate bid. The project is expected to commence Summer/Fall 2013. To obtain a more detailed information package, send an email to email@example.com.
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THURSDAY, JULY 25, 2013
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A new focus, a new vision I
n response to an interesting, thought-provoking article in last week’s Daily Townsman in which Councillor Davis talked about the empty downtown buildings, I would like to share a vision for Cranbrook development. The councillor called on us to think about what needs to be done to revitalize Cranbrook, to find a new focus that would attract development and revenues and somehow begin to fill up so many of our empty buildings downtown. Here is my response: This city has a college, yet it is never really acknowledged as a college town. Mentioning the college seems of secondary or tertiary importance as if its existence is a perk or a spinoff to other things. Colleges are revenue generators for cities. Colleges can be big business. A college is an industry in and of itself with multiple benefits to a city. But first, let me say I am speaking only from my perspective as a citizen of Cranbrook. I am by no means whatsoever speaking on behalf of the local college. A college town is a concept. Focus goes on promoting the fact we have an excellent college first and, in the case of Cranbrook, first above tourism and our other regional industries. A college town builds its own character and becomes a destination. It attracts students, yes, but it also attracts faculty, support staff, and even broader, it leads to economic development of stores, restaurants, gas stations, transportation, housing, and arts and culture. College towns create welcoming communities interested in diversity. And they create a very unique, marketable identify for a city. Here are just some of the perceived benefits of developing a city like Cranbrook into a college town. As you read, I
am sure you will think of many others. • Economic development: job development at the college and city-wide; increased revenues through sales (shoppers) and property taxes; development of businesses that address the needs of new residents. Shopping, recreation and the delivery of goods and services are more likely to remain in Cranbrook as it grows and diversifies into a newly-visioned regional hub. • Real estate spin-offs: housing becomes a growth industry as students, faculty and those working in services or business move into the city, drawn by the focal college. Families also come to access higher education and/or families grow as new residents arrive. Rental and sales property have great potential. As student enrolment grows, so does the need for rental accommodation. Since most students will remain in Cranbrook for the duration of their studies, they will rent rather than buy. This opens a huge potential for the development of student-friendly housing. • A retirement destination: There is evidence that college towns attract retirees, in part because of access to the many goods and services that develop as the result of the college hub (including medical and recreational services). Additionally, seniors can avail themselves of free courses and other services at the college. • Arts and entertainment: As population grows in response to the growth of the college, the demand for arts and entertainment grows with it. And as the population diversifies, the range of offerings will grow to meet the demand. A larger support and demand develops for symphony, museums and galleries. This provides business and employment opportunities as it enhances the local arts scene, its fund-raising opportunities and so on. This growth be-
comes a revenue producer for non-profit organizations, businesses and tourism. • Sports: not only do colleges have dynamic, competitive sports programs that draw tournaments (and therefore spinoff revenue to the city), but as the population grows, there will be more demand for access to sporting activities and events. This becomes a revenue producer for non-profit sports organizations, businesses and tourism. • Cafe culture: College towns have a certain je ne sais quoi. They develop an identity, a character of their own and this is often seen in their arts, but they also tend to develop a cafe culture. Much like in Europe, economic and socio-cultural growth occurs where there are public places to sit and chat with friends. • Students and interns: Efforts to recruit students and interns become part and parcel of an on-going, progressive partnership with the college, itself. In this case, imagine a similar campaign to promotional material put out by the Chamber of Commerce designed to recruit business and residents, but targeted at students! College towns do not have to grow to a size that is unwieldy. There are many such towns across the USA and Britain that can attest to this. They can remain of moderate size and the citizens of Cranbrook need not fear that they would suddenly be overwhelmed by an influx of people. This kind of re-envisioning/refocusing of the College as a primary industry that generates growth and revenue (not a spinoff of other industry in Cranbrook) and from which all citizens would benefit would take time to develop. But, I leave that to the city planners and the college. Melodie Hull is an instructor at the College of the Rockies
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Thursday, JULY 25, 2013
More female leaders at premiers’ meeting What’s Up? Maria Babbage Canadian Press
TORONTO — When Canada’s premiers sit down Thursday for their semi-annual summit, they’ll be making history by changing the face of provincial and territorial leadership. For the first time, there will be six women at the meeting in Niagara-on-the-Lake, Ont., representing about 85 per cent of the country’s population. And at the head of the table will be Kathleen Wynne, who was sworn in as Ontario’s first woman premier just six months ago. It’s more than a photo op for the history books, she said. “I was just talking to a grandmother who was saying her granddaughter wants to be the prime minister,’’ Wynne said in an interview. “The fact is that it’s very important that people see themselves represented and that 50 per cent of the population is sitting at the table, better represented. It’s a very good thing.’’ It matters because it signals to the public that women are capable of holding high public office on equal footing with men, said Jane Arscott, a professor at Athabasca University who writes about women in politics. “We haven’t seen that before,’’ she said. “It will shift in our minds our sensibility about who can lead and how they will do it.’’ But the appearance of gender equality can be deceiving, experts say. Even though six provinces and territories are led by women, female representation hasn’t im-
CHAD HIPOLITO, CANADIAN PRESS
When Canada’s premiers including B.C.’s Christy Clark, sit down Thursday for their semi-annual summit, they’ll be making history by changing the face of provincial and territorial leadership. proved in the legislatures, said Christine de Clercy, a politics professor at the University of Western Ontario. In fact, studies suggest that the gains made over the last 30 years have pretty much stopped, she said. The number of women in legislatures across Canada has reached a glass ceiling, she said. “This might be a little bit of a historical hiccup we have: an unusual set of circumstances where we have lots of women premiers, but this is not some new harbinger
of a better, more equal political environment,’’ she said. “In fact, it’s just a quirk, and it might lead people to overestimate representation of women which ... in Canada, compared to many other countries, is still relatively poor.’’ Will this surge in female leadership change the dynamics among premiers? For Alberta Premier Alison Redford, it’s more about the new faces than the female ones. “I’m pretty excited about the Council of the Federation, not because we have so many new women leaders, but because we have so many new leaders,’’ she said. Some, like British Columbia Premier Christy Clark, have been given a new mandate to govern by winning a general election, Redford said. “I think there’s going to be incredible dynamism because we have passionate leaders around the table that have exciting visions for the future,’’ she said. There may be more women, but there are other groups absent from the premiers’ table, said De Clercy. Many pockets of society — including ethnic groups, aboriginal people and the disabled — are “hideously’’ under-represented in our political system. “It’s totally great that we have Premier Christy Clark, Premier Allison Redford, Premier Kathleen Wynne,’’ she said. “But when you think about it, these are the premiers of three of the most diverse provinces in the federation. And they’re still from ... broadly Anglo-American, white, middle-class backgrounds.’’
Summer Reading Challenge
Let’s join the circus for a week
t was a rough start this week. I found it hard to pick up a new book after finishing “Life After Life” last week. It felt disrespectful to just put the book down, move on and forget the characters. Those characters were still with me, and since the book I read this week, “Water For Elephants”, is set in the same time period, I kept expecting Ursula Todd to pop into the story. Alas, she never did, and the characters in “Water For Elephants” just didn’t have the same pull for me as Ursula did. *** Oh, I really do love a happy ending. A lot can be forgiven in a book if you just give me a nice happy ending to top it off, all loose ends tied into a neat little bow. I will happily suspend all sense of logic if it means I can buy into that positive resolution. The ending was the best part of “Water For Elephants”. That’s not to say that it isn’t a well written novel. But honestly, there were times where it was so hard to read that I almost put the book down. I’m glad that I kept going, because it was a great story and if I had put it down at those points, I probably wouldn’t have
picked it up again. “Water For Elephants” is the story of Jacob Jankowski, set in 1931. Just days away from finishing a veterinarian’s degree at Cornell University, Jacob gets devastating news: his parents have been killed in a motor vehicle accident. An only child, he learns his parents were deep in debt, and he has nothing. Desperate and awash in grief, Jacob jumps a train, not realizing he has inadvertently joined the Benzini Brothers Greatest Show on Earth. It’s the kind of circus that doesn’t exist any longer, complete with “freaks” such as a bearded lady and “strong woman”, and a full menagerie of zebras, giraffes, lions, chimpanzees and even – significant later in the story – an elephant. Jacob’s experience in the circus takes one unexpected
turn after the other, with various wild and unbelievable events augmenting the story. (Interestingly, in an author’s note, the writer says she picked up many of the crazy circus stories from real-life accounts of early-20th-century circuses.) Once you strip away the wild circus veneer, this story has a fairytale quality, with a hero, a villain (or two), and a damsel in distress. “Water For Elephants” is the third novel by Vancouver author Sara Gruen. Initially rejected by her publisher, Gruen later found a new publisher and “Water For Elephants” went on to spend 12 weeks on
the New York Times bestseller list in 2006. I’ve read a later novel by Sara Gruen as well: “Ape House”. I can see many similarities between the two: both feature humans with a special connection to animals, and in both novels it is the animals that are the true moral compass for the antagonists. “Water For Elephants” is a captivating story and it moves along at a cracking pace, keeping you engaged through every twist and turn. But I just couldn’t connect to the human characters as much as I felt I was expected to. At times when I should have been concerned for one of the characters, I found myself thinking, “Who cares? What about the elephant?!” I have also come to realize that I don’t like it when a writer starts a novel with an epilogue covering the events at the climax of the novel. I understand that this is a technique to capture your attention and start building suspense immediately. But I would really rather the story just progressed to that point in its own time. Sally MacDonald is a reporter at the Cranbrook Daily Townsman
KIMBERLEY AND CRANBROOK COMMUNITY CALENDAR
UPCOMING 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 firstname.lastname@example.org. 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 email@example.com. 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 / firstname.lastname@example.org Nature Park Hike - August 12 9:30 New immigrants/new residents in Kimberley. Nature Park hike, free lunch and bus ride back to trailhead. Children with parents welcome. Register: KimberleyLibrary.Welcome@gmail.com OR phone 427-3112. 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 email@example.com 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 2013 FREE FAMILY SWIM Wednesday, August 21st, 6:00-7:00 PM is sponsored by Kimberley Health-Care Auxiliary. Children 18 years & under must be accompanied by an adult. Art in the Park, Saturday Aug 24th, 1pm – 10pm, Rotary Park, Cranbrook. Local bands, local food, local artists, local demonstrations a true celebration of arts and culture in Cranbrook! Including the Lion’s Club ‘Twice Loved’ Art Sale and the much awaited judging and prize ceremony for the Urban Artsy Deer Project. 7pm onwards it’s dancing under the stars. To register for your place as an artist or food vendor in the park, or for more info, contact Helen 250-426-4223 ONGOING 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. Open Art Exhibition; August 3rd to August 31st, Tues-Fri: 11-5pm Saturday 10-2pm at CDAC Artrageous Gallery, 104 135 10th Ave S Cranbrook. An opportunity for artists to showcase their works without the restrictions of a theme! Entry is FREE. Artists interested in exhibiting have until July 30th to register. Helen 250426-4223 / firstname.lastname@example.org 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. 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. Urban Artsy Deer Quest forms available at the Cranbrook & Distrcit 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. 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. Place your notice in your “What’s Up?” Community Calendar FREE of charge. This column is intended for the use of clubs and non-profit organizations to publicize their coming events — provided the following requirements are met: • Notices will be accepted two weeks prior to the event. • All notices must be emailed, faxed or dropped off in person. No telephone calls please. • NOTICES SHOULD NOT EXCEED 30 WORDS. • Only one notice per week from any one club or organization. • All notices must be received by the Thursday prior to publication • There is no guarantee of publication. Notices will run subject to space limitations.
CRANBROOK TOWNSMAN & KIMBERLEY BULLETIN COMMUNITY CALENDAR
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Patriots coach Bill Belichick breaks silence on former TE Aaron Hernandez FOXBOROUGH, Mass. - New England Patriots coach Bill Belichick broke his silence Wednesday four weeks after former Patriots tight end Aaron Hernandez was charged with murder. Belichick says the Patriots will learn from “this terrible experience,” and that it’s time for New England to “move forward.” Team owner Robert Kraft has said he was “duped” by Hernandez. Tom Brady and the team’s other five captains are scheduled to speak with reporters on Thursday when training camp opens. The first practice is set for Friday. Hernandez has pleaded not guilty after being arrested and charged on June 26 in the shooting death of Boston semi-professional football player Odin Lloyd on June 17. Lloyd’s body was found in an industrial park near the North Attleborough home of Hernandez. “We’ll continue to evaluate the way that we do things, the way that we evaluate our players and we’ll do it on a regular basis,” Belichick said. “I’m not perfect on that, but I always do what I think is best for the football team.” Associated Press
MLSE president continues to restructure senior management team
TORONTO - Tim Leiweke continues to put his stamp on Maple Leaf Sports & Entertainment. The new president and CEO has announced he’s restructuring the company’s senior management team to “enable us to better serve our fans and customers.” The new senior leadership group will comprise of Tom Anselmi as chief operating officer, Ian Clarke as chief financial officer, David Hopkinson as chief commercial officer, Peter Miller as chief legal and development officer and Bob Hunter as chief facilities and live entertainment officer. All members of the senior management will report directly to Leiweke. Other appointments include Shannon Hosford as vice-president, marketing and communications, Jeff Deline as vice-president, global partnerships and Tom Pistore as vice-president, ticket sales and service. Leiweke says the new company structure is “driven by the need to make the best use of (MLSE’s) resources.” Leiweke was hired by MLSE in April. Canadian Press
Friday, July 26th for a
FREE BBQ LUnch
at Rotary Park in Cranbrook! Minister Bill Bennett will be helping to launch the East Kootenay Energy Diet at 12:00 PM. Come for lunch and find out how to start saving on your energy bills. Businesses are welcome to come and find out how to get a free energy assessment. This initiative is funded by Regional District of East Kootenay, BC Hydro, Columbia Basin Trust and FortisBC. Don’t Miss this oPPoRtUnity to FinD oUt how to cUt yoUR EnERgy costs! Trademark of FortisBC Inc., used with permission by the Regional District of East Kootenay.
TREVOR CRAWLEY PHOTO
Referee Kim Eaton responds to an offside call from his linesman against Nate Hickerson, who scored Kinsmen’s first goal against the Sullivan Pub. Though Hickerson’s goal was recalled, Kinsmen went on to defeat Sullivan Pub 4-0 for a berth in the league final.
Teams set for soccer league final TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor
The East Kootenay Soccer League has a final set up, following the conclusion of the second semifinal on Wednesday night at the Mount Baker field. Cranbro ok-bas e d Kinsmen and Kimberley’s Sullivan Pub clashed for the second berth into the final, with the redshirts coming out on top with a 4-0 win. Jake Walmsley scored twice, while Joey Brons and Chris Franklin also notched
You are invited
Kimberley Nordic Club AGM Tuesday June 30 7:00 p.m. at the KNC Lodge.
goals to lead the Kinsmen squad to victory. Kimberley put up a good fight in the first half, and had the edge in terms of possession and generating quality chances, however, the Kinsmen squad was able to capitalize on a few mistakes in the second half, and found the back of the net four times. In fact, Kinsmen scored six goals in total, however, two of them were whistled offside. The Sullivan Pub started strong and forced the attack against Kinsmen, generating some quality chances that were deftly turned away by Kinsmen keeper Gary Elliot. A dangerous cross into Kinsmen’s 18-yard box was volleyed in midair towards the net, which Elliot punched away—right to the head of another Sully player, who pitched it right back towards the goal.
However, Elliot made the catch and moved the ball upfield. At the other end of the pitch, Walmsley nearly got his first at the top of the 18-yard box, sending a shot just wide of the left post with a left-foot shot. It looked like Nate Hickerson had scored the game’s first goal, beating goaltender Rob Balcom, however, the play was whistled offside. Scoreless after the first half, the two teams regrouped. Kinsmen only had one sub, while Sully Pub was able to get three or four fresh legs on the field at any given time. Kinsmen pulled it together a bit more in the second half, yet still struggled on their possession play. They nearly struck gold on a header that went off the crossbar, but it was Walmsley who broke the deadlock later on.
Kinsmen took a free kick, which sailed over the Sully Pub defence, and Walmsley and Balcom engaged in a footrace for the loose ball. Walmsley barely got to it first, and tapped it by Balcom into the net as the two collided. Not much later, Chris Franklin doubled the lead when he went down in a scramble in front of the net and poked a shot past the goal line. Sullivan Pub tried to stay strong in the face of a two-goal deficit, but then disaster struck. Joey Brons picked the pocket of a Sully defender and went in uncontested on Balcom, firing a easy shot into the corner for a three-goal Kinsmen lead. Walmsley nearly got his second of the game, scoring off a throw in that made a deflection into the six-yard box, however, he was whis-
tled offside. Sully Pub organized a successful attack up the field, breaking through the Kinsmen defence, however, the shot went wide of Elliot and the goalpost. Walmsley potted his second of the night near the end of the game to seal up the scoring for Kinsmen. Earlier on Tuesday, Mister Tire and Players Bench duked it out in the first semi final of the playoffs. Mister Tire, the first place seed going up against the fourth place Players Bench, drew first blood, however, with two minutes remaining, it turned into a tie game. Overtime solved nothing, and the game was decided in penalty kicks. Mister Tire and Kinsmen will go headto-head for the league final at 7 p.m. on Friday at the Mount Baker soccer field.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Thursday, JULY 25, 2013
Dodgers beat Blue Jays 8-3 in 10 innings Ian Harrison Associated Press
TORONTO - Mark Ellis hit a two-run homer to highlight Los Angeles’ five-run 10th inning as the Dodgers beat the Toronto Blue Jays 8-3 on Wednesday night to complete a three-game sweep. Yasiel Puig also went deep in the 10th for the streaking Dodgers, who have won six straight and 23 of 28 to go from last in the NL West on June 21 to first place. Los Angeles won its 10th straight road game, the franchise’s longest streak since the Brooklyn Dodgers won their first 11 away from home in 1955. Brandon League (5-3) pitched two innings to beat his former team for the second straight game and Kenley Jansen finished for the Dodgers. Juan Perez (1-2) gave up all five runs and four hits in the 10th inning for Toronto. The Blue Jays were swept for the second straight series, and have
lost a season-high seven consecutive games and 14 of 18. Toronto led 3-2 heading into the ninth before the Dodgers rallied against closer Casey Janssen. Puig drew a leadoff walk before Janssen struck out Adrian Gonzalez and Hanley Ramirez, then got two strikes on Andre Ethier. When Ethier hit a sinking liner to centre, Colby Rasmus charged the ball but couldn’t catch it, then had it bounce off his glove, allowing Puig to score. The blown save was Janssen’s second in 20 opportunities. In the 10th, Juan Uribe drew a one-out walk and Ellis homered into the second deck in left, his fifth. One out later, Puig hit his ninth homer. Gonzalez walked, Ramirez doubled and Ethier followed with a two-run double. Ethier went 4 for 5 with two RBIs and Puig was 3 for 5 with a walk and two RBIs. The Blue Jays broke
a 2-2 tie in the eighth against Ronald Belisario when pinch runner Rajai Davis scored from second on a throwing error by Gonzalez. Los Angeles opened the scoring on Uribe’s bases-loaded sacrifice fly in the second, and Puig made it 2-0 with an RBI double in the third. Dodgers starter Ricky Nolasco held the Blue Jays without a hit until the bottom of the fifth, when Rasmus and Maicer Izturis drew consecutive walks and Brett Lawrie drove them in with a two-out double off the wall. Making his fourth start since being ac-
OAKVILLE, Ont. Mike Weir said his play at last year’s Canadian Open was awful. A lot has changed since then. The 43-year-old Brights Grove, Ont., native returned to Glen Abbey Golf Club on Wednesday for the 2013 Canadian Open with a new approach to his game and a renewed confidence after last year’s disappointing finish. Weir shot 72 in each of the first two rounds in 2012, missing the cut by five strokes. “The confidence level and the way I’m playing from a year ago is a big change,” said Weir. “I feel confident when I tee it up on Thursday every week now. It’s not quite where I want it to be, but I could say that about weeks that I’ve won before the week started and then things can kind of come together and you end up winning a tournament. “So I’m hoping this
week I feel good about my game and I think if I can get some momentum going early in this tournament and get rolling, I’ll have a good chance.” Weir’s renewed confidence comes from working on his driving at the range, allowing him to relax at the tees and concentrate on his putting. “I have much more confidence with my ball striking and I’m able to spend more time on my short game now,” said Weir. “I spent so much time on my long game that that feels pretty good for the most part now.” Weir’s right to be encouraged after several big strides in his game this year, including a tie for 28th at the U.S. Open in mid-June after a strong fourth round when he shot 1-under par. “I’m not fooling myself. I go out there and I tested like the U.S. Open,” said Weir. “You can’t fool yourself around a place like that.”
dated to July 22, meaning he’s eligible to return Aug. 6, but manager Don Mattingly said Kemp might need more time. NOTES: The game was briefly halted in the fourth after home plate umpire Will Little was hit on the left arm by a pitch from Nolasco. Little remained in the game, but left the field for treatment between the top and bottom of the sixth. ... Blue Jays RHP Brandon Morrow will have more tests on his sore right forearm. Toronto GM Alex Anthopoulos said it’s hard to be optimistic that Morrow will be able to return this season.
Weir regaining confidence for Canadian Open John Chidley-Hill Canadian Press
quired from Miami on July 7, Nolasco allowed two runs and two hits in 5 2-3 innings. He matched a season-high with four walks and struck out five. Toronto starter Esmil Rogers allowed two runs and 10 hits in seven innings, matching his longest outing of the season. The righthander, who walked one and struck out four, has not won since June 18 against Colorado, a span of six starts. Before the game, the Dodgers placed outfielder Matt Kemp on the 15-day disabled list and activated lefthander Ted Lilly. Kemp’s move is back-
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FACTS You Need to Know About…
SMART METER OPT-OUTS... With
British Columbians have embraced wireless digital technology with 96% of hydro rate payers accepting Smart Meters. Smart Meters enable better management of the electricity grid, reduced costs, better law enforcement and opportunities for conservation.
For the 4% who don’t want a wireless digital meter, they now have two optout choices keep their old analog meter until it quits working or take a new digital meter with the radio oﬀ. Those without a Smart Meter today must advise BC Hydro by December 1st if they want a new digital meter with radio oﬀ.
Those of the 4% who chose one of the opt-outs will be charged the cost of having their meter read manually plus the other costs associated with not taking a Smart Meter. The 96% of British Columbians with a Smart Meter will not be subsidizing those who chose to opt out. More details are available on the BC Hydro web site.
Bill Bennett, M.L.A. (Kootenay East)
Province of British Columbia Constituency Ofﬁce: 100c Cranbrook Street N. Cranbrook, B.C. V1C 3P9
Phone: 250-417-6022 Fax: 250-417-6026 email@example.com
Page 10 Thursday, JULY 25, 2013
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Fans hear from Canucks management at summer summit Monte Ste wart Canadian Press
VANCOUVER - If all goes according to plan, the roof will be open at B.C. Place Stadium in March when the Vancouver Canucks host the Ottawa Senators in the Heritage Classic. “If worse comes to worse and it needs to be a covered facility, it’ll be a covered facility,” NHL deputy commissioner Bill Daly said Tuesday. “We hope that’s not the case.” Given B.C. Place’s 59,841 seating capacity, Daly said he expects some tickets to be priced lower than usual Canucks games at Rogers Arena, but added that some will also be more expensive. Meanwhile, Daly said the NHL is working with the players’ association and International Ice Hockey Federation to see what can be
done to reduce insurance cost for Olympic teams’ summer orientation camps. Currently, the high cost of insurance is restricting Canadian and U.S. players to off-ice workouts. Daly spoke to reporters before Vancouver Canucks general manager Mike Gillis and new head coach John Tortorella faced questions from fans at the NHL club’s annual summer summit. Among the other topics discussed, Daly said the NHL will give strong consideration to the Pacific Northwest in the event of expansion or relocation, but declined to address Seattle specifically. The city was considered a strong candidate for a potential move of the Phoenix Coyotes, who have resolved their arena-lease issues and are
expected to stay in Arizona once the sale of the club is complete. The league could look into possible expansion or other business growth after the sale closes. “I think there’s a willingness to consider (expansion),” said Daly, who also added he expects the size of goaltenders’ equipment to be reduced this season. Meanwhile, Gillis and Tortorella discussed the Canucks’ plans with fans heading into the 2013-14 season. The club has been eliminated in the first round of the playoffs the last two seasons and has just one post-season victory since losing Game 7 of the 2011 Stanley Cup final to the Boston Bruins. The lack of playoff success cost Alain Vigneault, the franchise’s all-time winnin-
gest coach, his job in May after the Canucks were swept by the San Jose Sharks. Tortorella, fired by the New York Rangers after they were eliminated in the second round by Boston, was hired as Vigneault’s replacement, with the former Canucks coach taking over in the Big Apple. Gillis’ choice of Tortorella as coach has been criticized, along with his handling of Vancouver’s goaltending situation, which resulted in Cory Schneider’s trade to the New Jersey Devils after the Canucks could not move Roberto Luongo and his mammoth contract. Gillis defended his decision to trade Schneider and keep Luongo as the starting goaltender. “We made our choice and our choice was to go with
Roberto,” Gillis told the fan summit. He met with Luongo in Florida recently and said the two had a positive conversation, indicating the goaltender is looking forward to returning to the Canucks after he spent the past year expecting to be dealt. “It wasn’t strained or adversarial at all,” Gillis said. The Vancouver GM has also come under fire for the team’s poor draft record under his watch. Only one Gillis draft choice, Cody Hodgson, now a member of the Buffalo Sabres as a result of a trade, has become a regular NHLer. The Canucks will enter the 2013-14 season having won five straight Northwest Division titles, but Vancouver’s schedule will be more difficult in the new Pacific
Division following NHL realignment. Gillis will also have to contend with a reduced salary cap that drops to $64.2 million from $70.3 million. He and Tortorella said they will give prospects a chance to make the club that has mostly established veterans. “We have to,” said Gillis. “We don’t have a choice.” Notes: Tortorella announced that the Canucks have hired Mike Sullivan and former Dallas Stars coach Glen Gulutzan as assistants. Sullivan spent four years as Tortorella’s assistant with the Rangers. Gulutzan spent the past two seasons at the Stars helm, missing the playoffs both seasons. He was a candidate for the head coaching position that went to Tortorella.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Thursday, JULY 25, 2013
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daily townsman / daily bulletin
Page 12 Thursday, JULY 25, 2013
Is that a Lego house? Are you ready to step up and publicly admit that you not only played with Lego as a kid, but still dream about building a real Lego house?
contractor to use foam spray insulation in the attic.
Rafi had that dream and he decided to see it through. He had many discussions with his builder about using ICF (insulating concrete forms) instead of traditional building practices of pouring a concrete basement, stick framing the structure and insulating with bat insulation. ICF are interlocking modular units that are drystacked and then filled with concrete (rebar reinforcement added as you stack), locking together like Lego bricks and forming the structural walls of a building. The step of insulating the walls is gone as the products the modular units are made of provide the insulating factor. With all the ceiling pot lights in his house, a source of significant heat loss, Rafi agreed with his
An avid reader and researcher, Rafi was well aware of the energy efficiency and consequent energy savings of ICF construction over traditional. He also knew the neighbourhood would be real happy with the sound absorption; Rafi and the Rascals would soon have the perfect studio for their all-night Friday jam sessions (he was the drummer). The human “crows” gather every day on the sidewalk to watch the progress of Rafi’s house and nod to each other at how quickly and efficiently his house is built. Four months start to finish and Rafi moves in. In the same neighbourhood, a traditionally built home of comparable size was still under construction and the newly educated “crows” just shook their heads and agreed that none of them would go back to the “old ways”.
On the practical side, Rafi seldom turns his furnace on over the winter as his gas fireplace in the open concept main floor is enough to keep his home toasty warm (saving even more than he thought). The thick walls also keep the hot days of summer out and create deep window wells, giving the house a comfortable, country feel. Savings have been made on the home insurance premiums, too, as the mainly concrete structure has improved fire rating. When asked what he likes best about his Lego house, Rafi replies “watching it grow block by block” just like I did as a kid.
PROS & CONS of an open floor plan secrets of the kitchen may dislike an open floor plan. Pro: Light can flow effectively through an open space, minimizing dark rooms and reducing the need to install more windows. Light in and of itself can help a home feel more spacious.
Open floor plans have evolved to be the floor plan of choice in new homes and current home renovations. Turn on a home renovation show, and you’re likely to see eager homeowners knocking down walls to open the kitchen to the family room. Walls have become anathema to homeowners.
There are many supporters of the open floor plan, particularly (Based on a true story, those who entertain names changed) frequently or like to keep an eye on chilSubmitted by: dren throughout the house. Although open Menno Dueck, floor plans are touted, Ask Menno there are plenty of Consulting, Dueck people who have Enterprises Inc. never been enamored 250-426-5460 www. with having all of their dueckenterprises.com rooms flowing into one. There also are some people who prefer a different style.
For those who are not fans of the open floor plan, blame the excess of the 1980s for their inception. In homes built in the 1960s and 1970s, rooms were
compartmentalized and isolated for specific activities. During the 1980s, an era of “bigger is better,” when entertaining was widely popular among homeowners, designers noticed that many homeowners preferred an open floor plan in which rooms merged into one another, creating the illusion of more space. These floor plans also enable people to be in separate rooms and still interact with one another across the space. A home’s floor plan largely depends on the preference of the homeowner. There are many advantages to having an open floor plan versus one that is more compartmentalized. Here is a look at some of the pros and cons. Pro: Open floor plans can be safer for parents of young children. If the home opens up with the liv-
Commercial & Residential Construction, Custom Building & Project Management
ing spaces branching off from the kitchen, parents can keep an eye on children while the parents prepare dinner. It also eliminates the number of places that kids can hide and get into mischief. Con:Privacy is reduced in a home with few walls. Much in the way that an open floor plan enables children to be seen from every angle, it also enables you to be seen -- and all of your belongings as well. There’s also no place to retreat to if you need a minute to collect yourself when entertaining. You’re on display unless you retreat to the bathroom. Pro: Entertaining can be easier in a home with an open floor plan because hosts and hostesses are not separated from their guests or holed up in the kitchen the entire time. An open space enables everyone to mingle and conversations to flow. Con: Those who like to host events without showing guests all of their dirty dishes or
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Pro:Open floor plans allow for more family time together in one space than a home with a more compartmentalized layout. Con: People who are collectors or who have a lot of furniture or accent items may find that open floor plans do not work well with this type of design mantra. Pro: Because several rooms run into one another, color choices for walls and furnishings in a home with an open floor plan can be limited and cohesive, making choices easier. Con: On the flip side, those who want to incorporate different color schemes and eclectic styles may have difficulty deciding on where to “end” rooms or how to comingle furniture.
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Con: While light can flow easily, so can sound. Noises through the house may be amplified. A student doing homework in the dining room may be disturbed by the television blaring in the family room. Talking on the phone or even finding a quiet nook to read a book may be challenging.
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Thursday, JULY 25, 2013
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Page 14 Thursday, JULY 25, 2013
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Exploring the last frontier in Alaska
Carla Nelson of Maritime Travel explains why a cruise is the best way to see this beautiful state
ou’ve heard it. The Last Frontier. The Great Land. On the bucket list. Must visit before I die. Yes, it’s Alaska! And in the bigger picture, it’s pretty darn close to us, so what are you waiting for? And since I’m a ‘Master Cruise Counsellor’, I am going to tell you one of the easiest and best ways to get a taste of this wonderful area of the world is on an Alaskan cruise. Alaska cruise season goes from May until September, with many cruise lines departing from Vancouver and Seattle. In my opinion, Princess Cruises and Holland America Line do it best for the price. This is also a perfect cruise for a first-time cruiser to see if you like ocean cruising – not too far to go and not too expensive. There are two main itineraries for cruising
in Alaska. A seven-day round-trip Inside Passage cruise will show you the panhandle of Alaska and some of the most spectacular scenery, especially in the Lynn Canal. As you cruise into Skagway, you almost feel like you are touching both sides of the canal. These Inside Passage cruises also visit the glaciers, either in Glacier Bay, Hubbard Glacier or Tracy Arm and Sawyer Glacier. It is spectacular to watch and listen to the glaciers calve from the deck of your cruise ship. You do get up-close and personal. Sometimes the crew will lower a lifeboat and go fetch a chunk of glacial ice floating in the bay and bring it back to the ship, where later the bar staff will happily chip off a large cube for your cocktail! On the way, you may visit the city of Juneau, the fishing village of Ket-
An enormous cruise ship is dwarfed by majestic glaciers and mountains in Alaska’s Glacier Bay. chikan, the Russian village of Sitka, and Icy Strait Point for whale watching. The second itinerary is a one-way voyage,
seven days northbound or southbound, which can be combined with a land tour. You cruise from Vancouver or Seattle to Anchorage, techni-
cally the port of Anchorage, which is in Seward. This cruise takes in the entire Gulf of Alaska up to the mainland, with more glaciers along the
way. You can then transfer to the Alaska Railroad for a very scenic trip to Anchorage and fly home. Or continue on a
land tour. Now you are really in the Great Land! Anchorage is the gateway to Alaska’s top wilderness attractions – Denali National Park and Mount McKinley, Fairbanks, Kenai Peninsula, Wrangell-St. Elias National Park and the remote Prudhoe Bay. So there you have it: a great destination and experience, and close to home! I lived in the Yukon for many years as well as here in the B.C. Rockies, so I did not think I would be easily impressed by an Alaskan cruise. But I was! The scenery was spectacular, the wildlife viewing incredible, my fishing expedition in Ketchikan was bountiful, and the luxury of a cruise ship isn’t bad either! For more information, talk to Carla Nelson, Branch Manager (and Master Cruise Counsellor), at Maritime Travel, Cranbrook, phone 250-489-4788.
YOUR CITY WORKING FOR YOU! Thursday, July 25th, 2013
CRANBROOK TRANSIT SYSTEM
City Hall and the Aquatic Centre at Western Financial Place will be closed on Monday August 5 for BC Day. They will reopen as usual on Tuesday August 6.
REMINDERS... Monday August 12, 2013 – Regular Council Meeting @ 6pm Monday September 9, 2013 – Regular Council Meeting @ 6pm
Watch the latest
Cranbrook City Council meeting when you want. Visit www.cranbrook.ca
When heading to work, out to shop or just to explore the City, why not consider using the Cranbrook Transit System. It is an affordable, reliable and environmentally responsible option for daily travel in the City. For information on schedules, maps, fares and passes, visit City Hall, Leisure Services at Western Financial Place or the Greyhound Bus Depot on Cranbrook Street. Visit our website for more information or call the Cranbrook Transit System Information Line at 250-417-4636.
LIVING WITH URBAN DEER – AVAILABLE NOW! A public education campaign about ‘Living With Urban Deer’ is one of several recommendations made by the Urban Deer Management Advisory Committee and endorsed by City Council. This brochure is designed to help ensure public safety by reducing the potential of dangerous encounters with urban deer. Pick up your copy at City Hall or download one from our website today!
MOSQUITO CONTROL BEGINS AT HOME Home and property owners are strongly encouraged to stop mosquitoes before they start, by removing all sources of standing water from around your home. Some places to eliminate standing water include: • Clogged gutters • Trays under flower pots • Outside pets’ dishes • Children’s pools and toys • Bird baths and feeders •Canoes / boats • Tires Residents are encouraged to call the Mosquito Hotline at (250) 421-1294 to report potential mosquito development sites or for more information regarding the 2013 City of Cranbrook Mosquito Control Program.
FALSE ALARM BYLAW Established in 2008, this bylaw states that when police attend at a business premises to provide service in response to a false alarm of a security alarm system, the owner of the property on which the premises are located shall pay to the City of Cranbrook: $100 for the first offence; $150 for the second; $200 for each offence thereafter. This bylaw does n o t apply to residential properties. Visit o u r website and click on ‘Bylaws’ for more on all of our City bylaws.
Working Toward A Greener Community
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Thursday, JULY 25, 2013
Royal baby named George Alexander Louis Canadian Press
LONDON — His Royal Highness has a name. The new prince has been named George Alexander Louis, royal officials said Wednesday, ending speculation over what moniker Prince William and his wife, Kate, would pick for their first child. Kensington Palace said royals are “delighted to announce’’ their son’s name, adding that the 2-day-old baby and third-in-line to the throne will be known as “His Royal Highness Prince George of Cambridge.’’ Noble names are steeped in history, which
explains why thousands of bets rolled in to British bookmakers for the name George, the name of six previous British kings. The moniker evokes the steadfastness of the Queen’s father, George VI, who rallied the nation during the Second World War. Meaning farmer or earth worker, George was the 12th most popular name for boys born in England and Wales in 2011. St. George, a 4th-century Christian martyr, is the patron saint of England. The name Louis could be a tribute to Lord Louis Mountbatten, the Duke of Edinburgh’s uncle and the
last British Viceroy of India before independence in 1947. William’s father, Prince Charles, was close with Mountbatten, who was assassinated by the Irish Republican Army in 1979. The announcement from Prince William and Kate — just two days after the baby’s birth — was quick, by royal standards. The Queen and the
Duke of Edinburgh took a month before settling on the name Charles for the Prince of Wales. Diana, Princess of Wales, and Prince Charles took a week before settling on William’s four names. For now, the littlest royal is expected to stay out of the spotlight after making his first “public appearance’’ in the arms of his parents outside of London’s St. Mary’s Hos-
The U.N. General Assembly has designated November 19 as World Toilet Day to spotlight the plight of 2.5 billion people who don’t have basic toilets. According to the U.N., six billion of the world’s seven billion people have mobile phones — but only 4.5 billion have access to toilets or latrines. The General Assembly resolution approved by consensus Wednes-
day urges the U.N.’s 193 member states to promote behavioural changes and adopt policies to increase access to sanitation and end open defecation, a key cause of diarrhea. U.N. Deputy Secretary-General Jan Eliasson said the annual observance of World Toilet Day “will go a long way toward raising awareness about the need for all human beings to have access to sanitation.’’
The Duchess of Cambridge, The Duke of Cambridge and George Alexander Louis.
UN names Nov. 19 as World Toilet Day to spotlight 2.5 billion people without Associated Press
pital on Tuesday. After leaving the hospital, William and Kate introduced their son Wednesday to his great-grandmother, the Queen, who was keen to see the baby before she starts her annual summer vacation in Scotland later this week. Then the young family headed to see Kate’s parents in their village near London.
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Page 16 Thursday, JULY 25, 2013
s n o i t Destina
daily townsman / daily bulletin
CANADIAN ACCORDIONIST WILL BE STAR ATTRACTION AT IDAHO FESTIVAL T
he accordionist who wowed the judges and won ﬁrst place in the 33rd annual Calgary Stampede Talent Search earlier this month will be heading to North Idaho in August to showcase his talent at the 3rd annual Historic Wallace Accordion Festival.
Augu 9-11, 2013 st
great reasons to attend: MICHAEL BRIDGE BRUCE GASSMAN SAMMY THOMAS
NEED MORE REASONS? • Youth Competition • Parade • Jammin’ and Dancing Workshops... and that famous Wallace, Idaho hospitality! Information: wallaceaccordionfestival.com 208 753 -7151 or 208 699-7554
Michael Bridge will be wearing several hats at the Wallace Idaho Festival, to be held August 9-11. Not only will he be the star performer for the Saturday night concert and dance, but he will be a judge for Wallace’s ﬁrst-ever youth competition, help lead the Saturday morning Celebration Parade, and will provide backup for some of the amateur musicians performing in the City Gazebo. He will also be traveling back in time as he performs the “pit” music for a showing of the silent ﬁlm “The Kid,” starring Jackie Coogan. This is the second year for the Calgary native to headline the Wallace festival. His mother, Lynn Bridge, will also be participating, teaching three sessions of line and folk dancing. (Wallace is located on Interstate 90, about 50 miles east of Coeur d’Alene, Idaho.) The Wallace Festival opens Friday, August 9, with afternoon jammin’ in the gazebo and an evening concert starring the King of Accordion Rock ‘n Roll Bruce Gassman of New Jersey and Spokane musician Sam Thomas. A new feature for Saturday is the youth competition for beginner and intermediate accordionists. There is no entry fee and the ﬁrst, second and third place winners will receive cash prizes. Those interested in signing up to enter the contest or to play in the gazebo may call 208 699 7554. For schedule, prices and other details of the festival, visit www.wallaceaccordionfestival.com or call the sponsoring organization, the Historic Wallace Chamber of Commerce at 208 753-7151.
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ARIES (March 21-April 19) Your need to express your ire might be strong, but allow yourself to be guided by your sensitivity. If you lash out, someone might find it a lot harder to understand where you are coming from. Appeal to others with logic and caring. Tonight: Catch up on sleep. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Zero in on what is possible. Remain creative, and be open to a different thought process and new kinds of ideas. You even might want to give a strange idea some serious consideration. Communication will be active among friends. Tonight: Where your loved ones are. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You will understand where a boss is coming from, but you might wonder if the direction in which he or she wants to proceed is the best, financially. You could gain someone’s confidence because of how you handle controversial situations. Tonight: Burn the midnight oil.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) Your imagination seems limitless to many. Your ability to detach is equally as strong. You have determination and energy on your side. Go with your emotional, knee-jerk response. Make a point of recognizing the recent changes a partner has made. Tonight: Go with spontaneity. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Deal with a situation directly, and know full well what is needed. Your direct approach and willingness to move into a new realm could be bolstered by a loved one who keeps encouraging you. Listen to feedback, and integrate what you hear. Tonight: Visit over dinner. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might wonder what is going on with a loved one. Your curiosity will make you want to live life similarly to how this person does, and you’ll appreciate yourself more as a result. Listen to news with a sense of what can happen. Tonight: Favorite people, favorite place. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Pace yourself -- you have a lot of
For Better or Worse
ground to cover. You might want to flex and take your time, as you could see a better solution because of a recent discussion with a friend. Know that you can improve a project by opening it up to feedback. Tonight: Happily head home. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Your vision of possibilities allows for greater receptivity and success. Others also seek you out to share their thoughts and ideas, as they want your feedback. Still, it would be wise to factor in a touch of diplomacy. Follow your sixth sense. Tonight: Choose what makes you happiest. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) The more you deal with a specific partner or loved one, the luckier you will become. It’s as if you have a rabbit’s foot tucked away in your back pocket. You will benefit from any activity involving this person. Profound changes are being made. Tonight: Try to make it early. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You might have difficulty verbalizing a vision involving a
project. Even if someone says that he or she understands, that might not be the case. Defer to others, yet stay on top of communication. Ask a question, even if it makes you feel stupid. Tonight: At a favorite haunt. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Be aware of what you are doing with your checkbook. The damages could be far greater than you had anticipated. Know when to say “no.” At this point, you are capable of pulling white rabbits out of black hats. Tonight: Indulge a friend or loved one; it does not have to cost. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You are right where you need to be, and others find you with ease. Many friends will express a great deal of respect for you and your thoughts. Follow your intuition, especially regarding a matter at a distance. Your personality melts boundaries. Tonight: You can have it all. BORN TODAY First successful test-tube baby Louise Brown (1978), basketball player Nolan Smith (1988), actor Matt LeBlanc (1967)
By Lynn Johnston
The Daily Townsman and Daily Bulletin are invited into over 5,000 homes
every day – Monday to Friday.
CALL TODAY – GET YOUR ADVERTISEMENT BOOKED – AND SPREAD THE WORD!
By Jim Davis
A powerful tool when you want to reach your potential customers – the Daily Townsman and Daily Bulletin are invited into over 6,900 homes every day, Monday to Friday.
To advertise or subscribe in Cranbrook, 250-426-5201, ext 0
To advertise or subscribe in Kimberley 250-427-5333 • 10:00-4:30
Hagar the Horrible
By Dick Browne
A business without advertising gets you no customers. Get advertising for your business so it’s covered in both newspaper and online media for one great price. Call 250-426-5201, then press ext. 207 and speak with Dan.
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Rhymes with Orange
By Hillary B. Price
Annie’s Mailbox by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: I am a woman and am deeply attracted to a good friend, also female. We have begun watching a racy TV show together at my home, and it’s becoming very uncomfortable for me to watch it with her. I find myself wondering whether I should instead offer to loan her the DVDs so she can watch them on her own. If so, do I need to explain why? She has told me over the course of our friendship that she is eschewing romantic relationships until she is in a healthier frame of mind, which I support, and that she plans to move in six months or so. I have a young son and am not interested in a temporary entanglement. I do not want to alienate my friend and am wondering what course of action is least likely to put a crimp in our friendship. -- Crushing Dear Crushing: Is it possible that your friend is interested in you romantically? If you think that might be the case, you should tell her that you are attracted to her and see what happens. However, if that is too emotionally frightening and you fear it will end the friendship, you need to stop these incendiary “dates” in whatever way removes the intimacy from your get-togethers. Offer her the DVDs and say that you are tired of watching this show. You could suggest an alternate TV program that is less racy or invite more people over so it’s not only the two of you. You could meet at a local coffee shop or restaurant to chat. You do not have to bare your soul to her if it makes you uncomfortable, but it means you must stop putting yourself in this compromising position. Dear Annie: My father recently informed me of some dark family history that happened years ago. I already felt disconnected from his side of the family, but now I feel ashamed to be a part of these secrets and dishonorable behavior. I am considering changing my surname. I suspect my father will be angry that I’m giving up the family name, and I realize that my name doesn’t necessarily reflect on me, but going through life connected to those bad things seems like a worse option. What do you think? -- Shady Family Business Dear Shady: Unless your family name is particularly recognizable, it is unlikely that anyone will connect you to these dark deeds. However, if you wish to change your name as a protest against your father’s family, that is up to you. But be prepared for his reaction and willing to face the consequences. Dear Annie: “Doing It Myself” asked for advice about his mother, who has dementia. She wanted to stay in her home. I am a retired Adult Protective Services social worker whose job was to investigate adult abuse, neglect and exploitation. I cannot tell you how many times I investigated a report in the home and knew as soon as I saw the caregiver that the person had a history of violence. I have told my children that I want to remain in my own home only if I can recognize it as my own and the information I give them is reliable. (Dementia patients often report thievery or abuse when it does not exist.) Otherwise, I want to be in a nursing home. There is a much greater chance that abuse or neglect will be witnessed in a nursing facility. When the patient’s family hires a caregiver, it is important that they go through a licensed reliable service that screens their employees. They should never look through the classified ads for an individual to care for a loved one. -- Been There 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
daily 22 townsman / dailyJuly bulletin PAGE Thursday, 25, 2013
Thursday, JULY 25, 2013 BULLETIN Page 19 DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY
Your community. Your classifieds.
Share Your Smiles!
250.426.5201 ext 202
bcclassified.com fax 250.426.5003
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
Important Announcement, from Sonny’s Vacuum Service. My son, Chris, has agreed to come on board with Agnes and me, to offer Full Repair Service on all vacuums. Free pick up in Kimberley and Cranbrook. If we can’t fix it - no charge. Please phone 250-489-2733 for more information.
FARMERS MARKET July 27th, at the Moyie Pub parking lot, and every other Saturday during the summer. Come see a lot of local artists!
1:00pm to 4:00pm. Don’t forget MOYIE
has Saturday specials and
Personals 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:
NEW, Smokin’ hot girl in town. Call Diamond 1-778-870-1600.
JUDIE & GEORGE BLAKLEY of Cranbrook AND AUDREY & ZIG ORZECK of Pilot Bay & Cranbrook Are pleased to announce the engagement of their children
Obituaries Geneva May Atwood 1980 - 2013 It is with profound sorrow that the family of Geneva Atwood announces her passing on Wednesday, July 17, 2013 in Cranbrook, British Columbia at 33 years of age.
Geneva was born in Trail, British Columbia on May 1, 1980. She will be missed dearly by all those who were fortunate enough to know her. Her legacy of love and strength lives on through her children and her blog: myunexpectedpath.blogspot.com. Geneva is survived by her loving husband Ken Atwood, their three beautiful children Wyatt, Kate and Carson, her mother and father Linda and Terry Anderson, her sister Amanda Mittan, nieces Sage and Sylvia and grandparents Evelyn Anderson, John and Norma Bogle. A memorial service for Geneva was held on July 22, 2013 at 1:00 at the Church Of Jesus Christ Of LatterDay Saints in Cranbrook. A private Interment followed on Monday, July 22, 2013 in Westlawn Cemetery. Those wishing to make a memorial donation in honour of Geneva may do so to the: East Kootenay Foundation For Health, 13 – 24th Avenue North, Cranbrook, British Columbia, V1C 3H9. Arrangements entrusted to McPherson Funeral Service. Condolences for the family can be offered at: www.mcphersonfh.com
Trisha Blakley and Steve Orzeck
Gordon Ratcliffe “Rats”
of Calgary. The wedding will take place July 19, 2014 at the St. Eugene Mission, Cranbrook, BC
In Memoriam In Loving Memory of
Jan. 24, 1944 - July 27, 2009 It has been four years since you left us. We miss and think of you every day. You are in our hearts and never forgotten. Forever remembered, missed and loved. Mary, Stephanie, Rick and Shayla
If tears could wash away our pain, We would not feel such hurt again, The heartbreak felt since you’ve been gone, We wouldn’t wish on anyone, But today is your birthday, So we’ll have to be brave And accept God’s taken what first He gave.
Happy Birthday to our special Angel, Jacey. Love Uncle Jamie, Auntie Marnette, Devin, Braden, Ethan, Sheldon & Clayton.
It is with heavy hearts we announce that Gord passed away peacefully on Friday, July 19th with his family by his side. Gordy will be deeply missed and forever loved by so many but most of all by his best friend and wife Barb, his kids Chris, Laura (Daryl) and Tara (Derek), his mother Mae, and his grandkids Brodyn, Josh, Teagan, Gabrielle, Ryker, Kinley and Logan. Gord worked for many years as a firefighter with the Cranbrook Fire Department doing something he truly loved and was proud to be a part of. Sports were always a huge part of Gord’s life and he spent numerous hours both coaching and playing. Some of his favourite times were spent up the Bull, sitting on the beach in Mazatlan, cooking, guiding, trapping and golfing. Rats saw beauty where many overlooked, he enjoyed the simple things in life. Spending time at the Lake with his family, having a cold beer with good friends and driving countless miles to beautiful places with the one he loved. We would like to thank the hospital staff and send out a very special thanks to Dr. Bob O’Brien, Dr. Karen Pont and nurses Debbie and Trish for their overwhelming compassion and caring. To all our wonderful friends and family we appreciate your support and understanding for allowing just the family to have our little but precious time with him over the last few weeks. At the request of Gord, no service will be held. Rats has touched so many people over the years and we would like to invite those that were blessed enough to have this pleasure to an informal open house between 2:00 pm and 4:00 pm on Saturday, August 10th at Norbury (Garbutts) Lake. Come share the memories you have and laughter with the ones he loved. The family asks that in lieu of flowers that a donation be made to STARS in Gord’s name at www.stars.ca under memorial donations. Arrangements entrusted to McPherson Funeral Service. Condolences for the family can be offered at: www.mcphersonfh.com
Jacob is excited to play in the Challenger Soccer camp! Drop off your photo and name(s) of subject at the Cranbrook Townsman or Kimberley Bulletin office or email your high-resolution jpeg to email@example.com. Photographs will appear in the order they are received.
nee MITCHELL, GLENNIS MARY MARGARET ‘GRANNY’ January 2, 1930, MICHEL, BC July 19, 2013, CRANBROOK, BC Survived by husband Warren of 57 years, next month would be 58. Children Lorne (Nancy) - Barrie, ON, Earle - Kelowna, BC, Dawn (Tony) - Calgary, AB, Robyn (Frank) - Cranbrook, BC, Aaron - Westbank, BC. 15 Grandchildren & 15 Great-Grandchildren. Predeceased by parents Joe & Eva Mitchell. Siblings, Nellie, Irene, Alice, Sonny, Irvin, Frank and Elsie. Celebration of life to take place Saturday, July 27 from 3:00-5:00 pm, Senior Citizens Hall, 125 - 17 Ave. S., Cranbrook, BC. GYURKOVITS, CORNELIA WILHELMINA “CORRIE” NOV 3, 1927 – JULY 18, 2013 It is with sadness, that the family of Corrie announces her passing to be with the love of her life, Leslie, one day before what would have been their 68th wedding anniversary. Born and raised in Amsterdam, Netherlands, Corrie met Les while he was serving with the Canadian Seaforth Highlanders. They married on July 19, 1945 after a six week romance. As a young war bride Corrie moved to Canada in early 1946 and settled into a three room home beside the Moyie River in Yahk to start her new life and family. In 1949 Les started working for CM&S and the family moved to Kimberley. Les and Corrie continued to raise their family in Kimberley which grew to five boys and a daughter. Corrie took an active role in the Boy Scout movement for a number of years and in her spare time enjoyed her needle work and playing bingo. With Les’ passing in 1974 she was briefly employed by Delamont Jewellers in Kimberley. In the mid 80’s Corrie moved to Cranbrook to be closer to family and lived independently, continuing to enjoy her crocheting and cross stitch, leaving many legacy pieces for her children and grandchildren. With declining health, Corrie moved to Joseph Creek Village in July 2010. The family would like to thank all the staff at Joseph Creek for their kindness and care while she resided there. It was greatly appreciated by her family. Corrie leaves to mourn her passing her five sons and daughter: Bill and Jolene (Castlegar), John and Linda (Cranbrook), Bob and Rhonda (Wasa), Sue (Merritt), Richard and Phil (Brighton, England), Donald and Elizabeth (Vancouver), eleven grandchildren, 20 great grandchildren and three great-great grandchildren. She also leaves her sister and brother-in-law, Rie and Joop and many nieces and nephews in Holland. She was predeceased by her husband, Les and son-in-law Wilf Simon. There will be no service by her request. A family gathering will be held in early August for the internment with Les at the Kimberley Cemetery. Arrangements made through Mark Memorial. Condolences may be made at www.markmemorial.com.
DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY BULLETIN Page 20 Thursday, JULY 25, 2013
Thursday, July 25,/ 2013 PAGE 23 daily townsman daily bulletin
Sympathy & Understanding Kootenay Monument Installations Granite & Bronze Memorials, Dedication Plaques, Benches, Memorial Walls, Gravesite Restorations, Sales & Installations
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IN-HOME CONSULTATION OR VISIT OUR SHOWROOM
1885 Warren Avenue Kimberley, BC V1A 1R9 250-427-7221 www.mcphersonfh.com
6379 HIGHWAY 95A TA TA CREEK, B.C. 1-800-477-9996
96*20,:3(> J V Y W V Y H [ P V U >PSSZ ,Z[H[L7SHUUPUN 7YVIH[L ,Z[H[L(KTPUPZ[YH[PVU
End of Life? Bereaved? May We Help?
BOOKKEEPER â€“ IN HOUSE, FULL TIME We are seeking a full time in-house bookkeeper with a broad range of experience in full-service bookkeeping and related statutory filings. The successful candidate will have several years of experience including preparation of payrolls, preparation and filing of payroll source deductions remittances, HST/GST remittances, PST remittances and WorkSafe BC remittances. The candidate must possess good interpersonal skills, an ability to work independently and strong organizational skills in order to service a wide variety of client needs while meeting required deadlines. A working knowledge and demonstrated use of Simply Accounting and Quickbooks software is essential. Knowledge of EasyPay or similar software is desirable. Hryciuk Gallinger is a progressive dynamic firm offering competitive remuneration and a generous benefit plan. Send resumes related to: HRYCIUK GALLINGER CERTIFIED GENERAL ACCOUNTANTS 203 â€“ 1113 Baker Street Cranbrook, BC V1C 1A7 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Fax: 250-489-1893 Only Shortlisted candidates will be contacted Deadline for application is Friday, July 26, 2013
FULL-TIME or part-time spot available in Registered Daycare for children aged 0-5years. Please call (250)581-1328
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Toll Free 1-855-417-2019
The Friends of Fort Steele Society is a not-for-profit society that is dedicated to conserving, presenting and teaching the history of Fort Steele and the Kootenays on behalf of the Province of British Columbia, the Kootenay Community and the members of the society.
â€œSpice up your lifeâ€? (250)417-2800 in/out calls daily Hiring
We are currently seeking applications for a
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Ph: 250.426.6006 Fx: 250.426.6005 2104D 2nd Street S. Cranbrook, BC email@example.com
Eternally Remember Your Loved One
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We will help you create a special memorial including personalized engraving and installation. 2873 Cranbrook St., Cranbrook
Have you considered a lasting legacy? Reasons people choose to give through community foundations.
We build endowment funds that benefit the community forever and help create personal legacies.
Your Gift is a Gift for Good and Forever. 250.426.1119 www.ourfoundation.ca firstname.lastname@example.org
In times of grief, these caring professionals are here to serve and comfort your family.
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
at the International Hotel Restaurant. The position is seasonal with the possibility of an extension.
Lost & Found
Successful candidates will have: rPost-secondary certification/education in cooking is preferred or relevant experience in the food service sector, including baking and customer service experience rAt least 2 yearsâ€™ experience working as a Cook rDemonstrated knowledge of food and catering trends, quality, production, food cost controls and presentation required rKnowledgeable of methods and procedures for serving food, principles of sanitation and safe food handling required rAttention to detail in all areas of work rFood safe certificate required rSuperior time management skills, and the ability to prioritize tasks with minimal supervision rAbility to analyze food costs rAbility to meet deadlines rExperience working in a non-profit environment rExcellent written, verbal communication and interpersonal skills rRequires strong work ethic and a positive team approachÂ
FOUND BETWEEN Black Bear Bridge and Forest Crowne turn-off, â€˜One Touchâ€™ diabetic kit. Please claim at Bulletin office in Kimberley.
Applicants can send a cover letter and resume outlining their area of interest and their skills via email to Tracy Pound, Manager of Human Resources & Volunteer Services at email@example.com. For more information please visit our website at www. fortsteele.ca We sincerely appreciate all applicants however only those candidates selected for interview will be contacted. Please note, selected candidates will be required to submit to a criminal record check.
Employment Help Wanted
HELP WANTED Looking for student to work part-time job that carries into school year. Experience isnâ€™t necessary, will train the right person. Must be energetic, able to follow directions, work independently and be friendly. Drop off resumĂŠ at Mark Creek Market.
Marilyn -25, Sandy-blonde, blue-eyed bombshell
Weâ€™re on the net at www.bcclassiďŹ ed.com
LOST, in Kimberley, set of keys, between Howard and Spokane, on Saturday, July 6. Please call 250-427-6400 if found TAKEN FROM 8th St. S. garage sale, Saturday, July 13th, 2 award given belt buckles (WABCO-Truck, Blue Prospector) $100. reward for return. No questions asked. Call 250-489-4837 or 250-4201040.
Medical Lab Assistant Located in LifeLabsâ€™ Kimberley location. Position is temp part-time until June 2014 with 22.5 hours per week. Duties: reception, computer entry, venipuncture, micro collection, pediatric collection, serum separation, medical drug screens, report delivery. Reqâ€™s: recent completion of a recognized MLA program, or recent exp. Excellent venipuncture/customer service/communication/ organizational skills. Must type 40+wpm. If interested, please apply at www.lifelabs.com.
An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators. Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call (780)723-5051 Edson, Alta.
Cranbrook Orthodontics CDA with friendly personality and strong work ethic willing to learn. WE will train you for excellence. New grads welcome. We are a great team and are looking to add another team member. Should be open to suggestions and learning. Will train for Ortho Module. Immediate placement. Wage negotiable based on experience. Apply with resumĂŠ.
Braces for children, teens, and adults. East Kootenayâ€™s Orthodontic Specialty Centre since 1970 #1, 1124 - 21st Ave. N, Cranbrook 250.426.8312 www.smiledoctors.ca
A healthy local economy depends on you
DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY Thursday, JULY 25, 2013 BULLETIN Page 21
PAGE Thursday, 25, 2013 daily 24 townsman / dailyJuly bulletin
Pets & Livestock
Feed & Hay HAY FOR SALE: Alfalfa/Grass mix. 500lb bales, loaded in field. $130./ton, $33./bale. Phone 250-426-7668
LOOKING FOR Eagle members to attend a special meeting on July 29 at 7pm, upstairs, to discuss how we are going to cleanup, restore and renovate the Nest. The Aerie and Auxiliary hope that you will be able to attend. If you are unable to attend the meeting but wish to participate, submit your constructive ideas in writing to the Aerie before July 29/13.
Merchandise for Sale
Heavy Duty Machinery retired Electrolux branch manager, has some great deals on reconditioned, canister, Electrolux vacuum cleaners with power nozzle & all attachments. Good warranty.
TIM HORTONS, CRANBROOK, BC
500 1500 Cranbrook St. N. fax:250-417-0660 1875 Cranbrook St. N. fax:250-417-0061
Food Counter Attendant Full-time, shift work, nights, overnightâ€™s, early mornings & weekends. $10.25/hr. + beneďŹ ts. Apply at store.
Ofďƒžce Support THE Key City Theatre Society seeks a Marketing/Patron Relations Associate. Duties include managing marketing, advertising and public relations activities; website and social media maintenance; publication design; ticketing and patron record management. Must have good public rapport, graphic design and website maintenance experience. Knowledge of music industry a plus. Hours include evening/weekends. Email resume and letter of application in PDF format by August 2 to firstname.lastname@example.org Please no phone calls.
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the place to pick up the special dog for your family email@example.com
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Business/OfďŹ ce Service
Contact these business for all your service needs!
To advertise using our â€œSERVICES GUIDEâ€? 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
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Fully insured Free estimates Seniors discount Roy Anderson 250-489-1900 1-877-219-2227
Saturday Aug 24th at the Curling Club WANTED: Donations of any unneeded, unwanted surplus items. Items can be taken to Kimberley Curling Club daily after Aug 1, between 4 & 6pm. We regret that TVs, tape, cassette or dvd player/recorders, computers & printers are not acceptable.
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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 firstname.lastname@example.org
Help Wanted Apply Within
www.leimanhomes.ca Kevin 250-421-0110 Krister 250-919-1777
Your path to a better job starts here.
Please help us.
YARD SALE. Saturday, July 27/13, Sunday, July 28/13 9am - 1pm. 594 Church Ave. Toys, tools, and various household items.
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Annual Garage Sale
Call SuperDave (250)421-4044
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For a brighter outlook, call Jim Detta
MULTI-FAMILY Garage Sale: No reasonable offers refused. 129 306th Ave, Marysville. Saturday, July 27th, 9am - 12pm. Something for everyone!
Business/OfďŹ ce Service
Kimberley Helping Hands Food Bank
Business/OfďŹ ce Service
DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY BULLETIN Page 22 Thursday, JULY 25, 2013
Thursday, July 25,/ 2013 PAGE 25 daily townsman daily bulletin
Merchandise for Sale
Off Road Vehicles
Trucks & Vans
WILSON TOUR Prestige Clubs. Full set (1W, FW, HYB, 5-9, PW). $225 OBO. 250-489-8389.
2005 Bombardier DSX 650 Quad
1992 GMC Sierra 1500
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.
2007 Chev Express 3500 1 ton 15 passenger van for sale; excellent shape; low mileage; runs great; loaded. $18,950,OBO
For Sale 2002 GMC Sierra 4X4
â€˘ Good Shape â€˘ Nerf Bars â€˘ Fog Lights â€˘ Brand New Seat â€˘ Good Tires
BEAUTIFUL SOUTH VIEW
HOME FOR SALE
Call for appointment
Recreational TIE LAKE PROPERTY. 0.55 acre, close to public access. Power, well, septic, storage building. Reasonable. Phone 403-608-6014.
Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent 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. 2BDRM CONDO in Kootenay Place, available 1 August. $850./month including Hydro. 5 appliances. No pets, no smokers. 250-421-4015
2 BEDROOM UNITS
available in Victoria Villas. Rent includes w/d and water. Starting at $775./mo plus electric. D/D starting at $387.50 N/P, N/S. 1 year lease. To view call 778-517-4517 3BDRM APARTMENT, available Aug. 1/13. Includes heat, covered parking and laundry facilities. $1150./mo. NS/NP. 250-520-0244 Kimberley 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 AVAILABLE AUG. 1. Bright, sunny 2bdrm apartment. Clean, quiet & newly updated with laminate & ceramic flooring throughout. $900./mo + DD. Includes all heat, hydro, hot water and hi-speed internet. N/S, N/parties, N/pets, N/ drugs. 135 6th Ave S., above Cranbrook Computer Works. 250-421-2235
ewspapers are not a medium but media available for everyone whenever they want it. They are growing and evolving to meet the consumerâ€™s interests and lifestyles and incorporating the latest technological developments. This is certainly great for readers and advertisers. SOURCE: NADBANK JOURNAL SEPT/08
For Sale By Owner
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.
Standard transmission, RWD, with canopy.
2010 Zoom Custom H.W. Trailer Dutchman Quality
Fully loaded 3/4, tow package with transmission cooler and five point hitch. Excellent condition only two owners. Brand new winter tires only used half a season. Asking $11,000. Call 403 803-8959
NOTICE TO CREDITORS, AND OTHERS Re: the Estate of Mary Agnes Tallis, a.k.a. Mary Agnes Swanson, deceased, formerly of Cranbrook, BC, died on Dec.17, 2012. Notice is hereby given to Creditors and others having claims against the estate of Mary Agnes Tallis under Section 38 of the Trustee Act that particulars of their claims should be sent to the Administrator c/o MacDonald Thomas, Box 2400, Invermere, BC V0A 1K0 on or before Aug 15, 2013, after which date the estateâ€™s assets will be distributed among the parties entitled to it, having regard only to the claims of which the administrator then has notice.
Cost of PROMOTING a little more than you planned for?
Try us! We have something the competition doesnâ€™t â€“ daily coverage!
Call and speak to one of our ad representatives... âœ“ Cranbrook Daily Townsman (250) 426-5201 âœ“ Kimberley Daily Bulletin (250) 427-5333
19â€™ Aero light, 3384lbs, air, queen bed, slide out kitchen, Fan-Tastic ceiling fan, attached BBQ, c/w hitch & sway bars, new cond.
Ten Reasons to Advertise on a Newspaper Website 1. Frequency: The online newspaper Web site user accesses the Internet almost twice as much as the general user. 2. Credibility: The credibility of the newspaper brand
extends to the advertiser. Fifty-nine percent of Web users agree that online advertising is more believable from a trusted Web site. Online, newspaper Web sites are the dominant local media site in most markets.
3. Targeted: If you want to focus on a particular backyard, advertising in an online newspaper is more personal, and more relevant because it is local. Newspapers also publish a plethora of niche sites (youth, women, movie fans, seniors, are illustrative) for virtually any demographic advertisers could possibly hope to reach. 4. Purchasing power: Sixty-two percent of newspaper
Web site users purchase online compared with 49 percent of general users. Thirty-nine percent of online newspaper users have incomes higher than $75,000; 65 percent own their homes. Fifty percent of online newspaper users have spent more than $500 online in the last six months, and 63 percent of online newspaper users prefer to find out about new products through the Internet.
5. Content: After e-mail, the most preferred Web
(250) 426-0585 Open Houses
CRANBROOK Saturday July 27th BNQNtUI4U4
4 bedroom plus office, 2 bath home features an in-law suite. Comes with appliances and new furnace. Includes large, fenced back yard with garage and alley access. 2390744 $254,900. Hosted by: Barbra Skawski
MOYIE Saturday July 27th BNQNt&TUBUFT3E AURORA ESTATES, MOYIE. Water view building lot, community water system, waste water treatment, use of private marina & beach. Come walk the lot & plan your dream. 2217754 $160,000. Hosted by: Melanie Walsh
QNt&TRVJSF3E Moyie lake view lot, nearly 3/4 acre. Have land, build or use recreationally. Only steps to lake. Bring a lawn chair and your offer, get a good feel from this property. 2217829 $245,000. Hosted by: Melanie Walsh
QNt&TUBUFT3E 2 bdrm, 1 bath mobile on nearly 5 acres, just a short walk to Moyie Lake. Zoned to build if so desired. Views, privacy, access to year round lake & outdoors sports and recreation. 2390605 $299,900. Hosted by: Melanie Walsh
QNt.BEPSB"WF 2 storey home with legal rental suite, with separate meter, at Moyie Lake. Double lot, 2 bdrms up & 2 down. Full width deck, upper garden, gazebo, quick walk to lake. Tenant can help pay the mortgage. 2391429 $289,900. Hosted by: Melanie Walsh
#BLFS4USFFUt$SBOCSPPL #$ t5PMM'SFF
YOUTH AGAINST VIOLENCE LINE
content is news, sports, financial information, entertainment news, and shopping â€“ in that order. Sixtytwo percent of Internet users visit online newspapers for local news, compared with 39 percent for the local TV station Web site and 23 percent for the local radio station site. Not even Yahoo! or AOLâ€™s Digital City can top this.
6. Retailers prefer newspaper sites: Sixty-five percent of retailers report that newspaper sites are efficient in assisting them in meeting marketing needs compared with other sites.
7. High profile: Research.net reports that, among top executives (CEO, CIO, CFO or owner/partner), Internet advertising ranked above over all other media measured for: â€œWhere I prefer to find our about new products,â€? â€œWhere I prefer to receive information about companies,â€? and â€œWhere modern, up-to-date brands advertise.â€? At the same time, these early adopters of technology also skew younger than the traditional newspaper audience. Forty percent of online newspaper users are aged 18-35. 8. Reinforcement: Seventy-six percent of online newspaper users also read the newspaper in the past seven days, and repetition increases awareness. The Internet Advertising Bureau found that, by increasing the number of online banners from one to two per week, branding results on three key metrics increased 42 percent making online a great, inexpensive way to increase the branding lift of traditional campaigns. 9. Quality: Seventy-five percent of advertisers generally said newspaper Web sitesâ€™ advertising was as good or better than other Internet sites.
10. Mix: A variety of recent studies have demonstrated the power of online, when included in a mix with traditional media, to elaborate the brand message. Newspaper print and online products combined have the highest penetration and most desirable audience of any other local medium. SOURCE: Newspaper Association of America
Call today and start online advertising. 250-426-5201
822 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook
335 Spokane St., Kimberley
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Thursday, JULY 25, 2013
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Page 24 Thursday, JULY 25, 2013
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