Page 1

gigs

troubadour visits

Folk musician Stephen Palmer plays at BJ’s Creekside Pub Thursday See LOCAL NEWS page 4

wednesDAY JULY 31, 2013

hometown hero

inducted

Hockey coach Colin Patterson enters B.C. Hall of Fame See SPORTS page 9

The Bulletin

Proudly serving kimberley and area since 1932 | Vol. 80, Issue 148 | www.dailybulletin.ca

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forest fires

Smooth season so far Arne Petryshen Townsman Staff

It’s been a slow burning season on the forest fire front in the Southeast Fire Centre region and in Cranbrook as well. “So far this season, we’ve had about 80 fires,” Karlie Shaughnessy, fire information officer for the Castlegar-based fire centre, said. “Those have burned about 285 hectares. Of those 49 were lightning caused and the rest person caused.”

“Right now fire officials are considering putting a campfire ban in” Sally MacDonald photo

Cranbrook Search and Rescue volunteers Bruce Gilday, Greg and Nick Bedwell are pleased as punch by their new headquarters on 7th Avenue.

Search and Rescue’s bright new future A generous donation helped Cranbrook Search and Rescue purchase a permanent new headquarters Sally MacDonald Townsman Staff

It’s been quite a year for Cranbrook Search and Rescue. Last Christmas, the volunteer organization took delivery of a new ground search and rescue truck, fully equipped with everything they need to look for people missing in the backcountry. In June, they bought two side-byside ATVs to help with ground

searches. And in April, a single anonymous donor gave the group $180,000 so they could purchase a permanent home. In between, 2013 has been one of the busiest years ever for ground search and rescue, which has responded to about 15 calls since January. In 2012 – also considered a busy year – they responded to 12 calls. Now, it’s hard to believe that three

short years ago, Cranbrook Search and Rescue (SAR) was operating out of a single bay in a shack behind the old fire hall. “I’ve been involved with volunteer groups for 30 years and for me, walking to that back alley and seeing the little shed, it was just another SAR,” said Greg Bedwell, SAR president, who moved to Cranbrook from Terrace five years ago. One truck was kept inside the

bay; another older truck was kept outside. Both vehicles were packed with equipment. In 2011, when Cranbrook Fire and Emergency Services moved out of the old fire hall next to city hall, SAR moved in, temporarily renting the space. Last year, they started looking for a permanent home.

See NEW, Page 4

Karlie Shaughnessy, Southeast Fire Centre Shaughnessy said the fire average for this time of year is 133 fires. “Cranbrook hasn’t had any significant fires this year,” she noted. Shaughnessy said the fire danger rating is varied throughout the Southeast region between moderate to extreme, and around Cranbrook the rating is at moderate to high.

See MORE, Page 3

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DAILY BULLETIN

LOCAL NEWS

WEDNESDAY, JULY 31, 2013

PAGE 3

FOREST FIRES

More rain needed to decrease fire risk CONTINUED from page 1

The fire centre is forecasting an unsettled weather outlook with a mix of sun and cloud and a chance of afternoon thunderstorms, and will decide on a campfire ban in the near future. “Right now fire officials are considering putting a campfire ban in,” she said. “They are watching the weather really closely to see if it hits that region where we need to put a campfire ban in,” said Shaughnessy. She said it depends on the amount of precipitation that comes out of the thunderstorms in the next few days, and added that if the ban comes in, it would probably be next week at the earliest. “We’re just hoping

we see a little bit of rain with these storms that come through.” There are open fire prohibitions on every type of fire, which limits the only type of fire to a campfire less than a half metre high and half metre wide. Items like

fireworks are also banned. She noted that last year a full campfire ban never came into effect. She also mentioned that there have been a large number of abandoned campfires and incidents throughout the area. “We’ve had 129

campfire incidents this year, and last year we only had 100. So it’s slightly above average,” she said. The incidents mostly consisted of campfires left on Crown land. For more information on the fire conditions go to www.bcwildfire.ca.

Libby Dam fire supressed SUBMIT TED

A small fire in the Souse Gulch day-use area in Montana on Lake Koocanusa behind Libby Dam was suppressed Sunday afternoon, but some recreation areas remain closed to the public. The fire was reported Friday evening, closing Souse Gulch to the public until 4 p.m. MST Sun-

day while fire suppression and monitoring were underway. The fire impacted approximately 1.5 acres of the day-use area.   Fire suppression support was provided by the U.S. Department of Agriculture Forest Service fire personnel and a tanker helicopter. Fire officials believe

it was a human-caused fire. The exact source is unknown, with no further evidence to support an investigation. With the recent hot, dry weather, please be careful with all fire, making sure any source of heat or flame is dead out and liberally doused with water before leaving the area.

Drowning deaths up in B.C. BL ACK PRESS

The long hot summer days of July have seen a spike in the number of drowning deaths around B.C. There have been 43 drowning deaths so far in 2013, up from 25 in the same period of 2012,

BC Stats reported Monday. An analysis by the B.C. Coroners Service found that from 2008 to 2012, half of all drowning victims were involved in recreational activities, and nearly 60 per cent happened

between May and August. The B.C. Interior had the largest proportion of drowning deaths, 35.5 per cent, followed by Vancouver Island with 24.4 per cent. Five per cent of drownings occurred on

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Victoria Hawkins (right) is the 2013 Northern U.S. Under 12 Champion. Victoria and her sister Kasey have returned from Mt. Vernon, Washington, with a championship title in their hands. Kasey also did extremely well and won the second runner-up for the 14 and 15 age category, as well as winning first in the solo “Jig in July” competition.  Both hard-working dancers are students of Liela Cooper.

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Page 4 wednesday, JULY 31, 2013

daily bulletin

Local NEWS

Veteran folk troubadour plays Kimberley Ferdy Bell and

“I haven’t played the Kootenays since last winter,” remarks roots songwriter Stephen Palmer. “I did a show at the Snoring Sasquatch in Creston: very friendly room! I played for the Kootenay Bluegrass Association and had a great jam session afterwards with lots of acoustic pickers; I played Silverton...a very historic area which gave me a lot of good song ideas!” So here’s hoping Mr. Palmer receives much more memorable song ideas when he performs live at BJ’s Creekside Pub in Kimberley the evening of Thursday, August 1. “Songwriting’s definitely an ongoing process with me,” Palmer admits. “I get a lot of

my best ideas on the road, and I get lots of inspiration from other pickers and writers, young and older...always lots of new material. After over 47 years of gigging, I love touring more and more. I love meeting new people and playing for new audiences, and I always enjoy performing my own music. It’s been better since I started playing my best music for people, rather than following some bar manager’s hackneyed formula for maximum alcohol consumption. People can always tell when it’s the real goods, and it’s just what they deserve for taking the time out to come to my shows.” Stephen Palmer cut his teeth musically in the late1960s with Edmonton’s psy-

chedelic rock band Graeme Wafer, moving to country-rock in the early 1970s with Sweetgrass. Building solid musical respect across western Canada through the rest of the ‘70s as a formidable guitarist, Palmer moved into singer-songwriter mode in the 1980s. After living on Vancouver Island for many years, Palmer has called Moose Jaw home for the better part of a decade, and obviously loves it and the musical cronies he associates with. “Deep Dark Woods are amazing,” Palmer says. “Jack Semple can play blues, jazz, or folk extremely well. North America’s guitar champion Bob Evans is from Regina. In May I played two shows for about a thousand 16-year-old

high-school choir and band kids at the Mae Wilson Theatre... I encored with “Ring of Fire” and they sang the roof off!” Palmer’s new album Prairie Airs will be released this coming winter, featuring mostly original material and a brisk take on Stompin’ Tom Connors’ “Roll On Saskatchewan.” With music indeed keeping him young, the good-natured Stephen Palmer looks set to keep on keeping on as long as his guitar’s strung and tuned. “It just keeps getting better and better, the longer you can keep it going. No wonder Gordon Lightfoot isn’t retiring!” Stephen Palmer performs live at BJ’s Creekside Pub at 8 p.m. on Thursday, August 1.

STEPHEN PALMER

New depot will suit Search and Rescue for years Continued from page 1

“We decided we needed more room to work and expand,” said Greg. “We started looking for places to rent or lease.” The criteria was tricky: it needed to be east of the railway tracks so rescue vehicles weren’t held up by trains. It should be close to the highway for rapid response. They needed somewhere large enough to hold the two vehicles, a trailer, and have space for storage and training. As Search and Res-

cue began to hunt for property in earnest, they got good news. Actually, pretty incredible news. “A longtime local resident approached us with a significant donation,” said Greg. “He had two stipulations – one is that he not be known to anyone but myself and my wife. The other was that the money go towards the purchase of a building. He didn’t want to see us stuck paying rent or lease payments.” When all was said and done, that anonymous donor gave Search

and Rescue $180,000 towards the purchase of a new headquarters. “My hands were shaking when he handed me the cheque,” said Greg. “We had a really good down payment. It put us in a position where we could afford a reasonable location.” In April, Search and Rescue moved out of the fire hall and into its new location at 38 7th Avenue South. It’s less than a block from the highway and just about smack dab in the middle of the strip.

The 4,500 square foot building, which used to be an auto body shop, has been totally renovated. It has heated flooring, a meeting room, office space, a kitchen and bathroom, and plenty of storage. SAR still has a mortgage on the building, which it will cover through donations and government grants. Those government grants have proved very helpful over the past two years. On top of the fiveyear-old state-of-the-art highway rescue vehicle with the Jaws of Life,

Cranbrook SAR last year used B.C. gaming grants to purchase a new ground rescue vehicle. It has plenty of space to carry rescuers, can charge a generator, and lots of nooks and crannies for gear. This year, gaming grants allowed Search and Rescue to purchase two side-by-side ATVs in June, which will be used on ground searches in the backcountry. “They are going to be a great asset to us. We have done a few calls where we thought we could use them,” said

SAR volunteer Nick Bedwell. One of only five highway rescue teams in B.C., Cranbrook’s highway team consists of about 14 rescue volunteers. Each year, the team responds to between 80 and 100 calls. The ground search team has about 16 volunteers. SAR trains every Wednesday night, with sessions alternating between the highway team and the ground team. Volunteers have the opportunity to be trained in both, but it’s not a re-

Kimberley teen receives award in Victoria Submit ted

Peggy Kulmala photo

Kimberley Cadet Ethan Green (bottom) learned how to build a natural A-frame shelter at the Air Cadet Training Centre in Victoria.

METCHOSIN, B.C. – 14-year old Ethan Green of 266 Royal Canadian Air Cadet Squadron in Kimberley formally received the Most Improved Cadet Award for his Flight, i.e. class, in the Basic Survival Course (BSC), on parade today in Victoria. One Most Improved Cadet is selected from each Flight, and takes into account their overall improvement in the areas of performance, participation, attitude, conduct, and teamwork skills. 
“Cadet Green took a while to settle,” said his Flight Sargent, Jake Lisk, a senior cadet from 768 Squadron in Quesnel. “Once he became engaged in the subject, he focussed, and emerged as an enthusiastic team player.” Over 190 air cadets from throughout B.C. formally graduated during a ceremonial parade at Albert Head Air Cadet Summer Training Centre on Friday, July 26, 2013, in Victoria. Cadets graduated from four

program areas: (1) Basic Aviation Technology and Aerospace Course (BATAC), (2) Basic Drill and Ceremonial Course (BDCC), (3) Basic Fitness and Sports Course (BFSC), and (4) BSC. Mr. Doug Slowski, B.C. Air Cadet League Representative, presented Cadet Green with his award. Flights within each of the four courses had approximately 25 cadets. Cadets within each Flight are eligible to receive one of the two individual awards: Top Cadet or Most Improved Cadet.
 During the three-week BSC, the cadets learned how to react when an emergency situation arises and they do not have access to the normal comforts of home. More than teaching teens how to camp, the Basic Survival Course provided hands-on exposure to primitive outdoor living skills, how to aid in a rescue, as well as how to be rescued.

The teens learned how to problem-solve under adverse conditions, including hunger and isolation, under stress and with a lack of sleep. The cadets learned how to push their personal boundaries, a transferrable life skill that can be applied to any situation, regardless of the life path they choose after they leave the Cadet Program. The 53 cadets on the BSC learned from municipal and federal experts in urban and ground Search and Rescue, endured four days in the removed woods, building their own shelters, preparing their own food, collecting their own water, isolated from world without electronics in teams of two, and had a number of outdoor-related field trips. During their three-week course, the teens – the majority between 13 and 15 years of age – lived separately from the rest of the 350 cadets on course at Albert Head, sleeping in large tents in a wooded area.

quirement. Everyone involved with Search and Rescue volunteers their time, which can quickly add up to more than 200 hours a year. “Time is at a premium because we all have our regular jobs,” said Greg. What’s more, mutual aid agreements see Cranbrook Search and Rescue respond to emergencies all over B.C. “We could be called to go anywhere. Our team leaders can be requested throughout the province,” said Greg. Many businesses in the community throw their support behind Search and Rescue, he went on. “Every year we like to thank our supporters. We rely on these people a lot. Some give us thousands of dollars, if not physically then in-kind,” said Greg. Now, Cranbrook Search and Rescue has adequate equipment and vehicles to respond to emergencies throughout the region, a host of volunteers to carry out the work, and a headquarters that will see them well into the future. “People expect this for every SAR group – and why not?” said Greg, indicating the building, vehicles and equipment that make up Cranbrook Search and Rescue’s bright new future. To donate to Cranbrook Search and Rescue, phone 250-9197759 or email sar@cranbrook.ca.


daily bulletin

wednesday, JULY 31, 2013

Local NEWS

Page 5

Rotary scholarship money available for post-secondary students Submit ted

Local post-secondary students entering the latter part of their university training have a chance for financial help this fall thanks to a scholarship program sponsored by the Cranbrook Sunrise Rotary Club. Four scholarships are being given out

ranging from $1,000 to $1,500 to students entering their third, fourth or fifth year of studies. At least one of the awards will be given to a student in arts or the performing arts. Students must have graduated from Mount Baker Secondary School or a local private school or home school. Criteria

Theatre camp builds to free public show Arne Petryshen Townsman Staff

On Friday, kids taking part in the Theatre Boot Camp will put on a number of performances beginning at 2 p.m. in Cranbrook Rotary Park. The kids will be making up the performances themselves, as part of the boot camp, said Lisa Aasebo, who is putting on the camps. “They are pretty talented guys, so we’ll see what they come up with,” she said. The camp runs from 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. each day this week. Aasebo said the group works on characters, scene study, mask work and improv. She teaches them techniques, then helps them to put together and rehearse their own unique show. “It’s all leading towards them creating their own show. I’m a professional actor, so I work on using the actual techniques and real names of things that we use in the theatre world,” she said. “So they have all the rules and skills and improv, mask work, scene study and character development. All that works together to create a show.” Aasebo lives and works in Cranbrook and just finished performing in ‘Self Help’ with the Kimberley Summer Theatre. She has two endeavours, Creative Monkeys children’s programmes and Theatre Boot Camp. Aasebo moved back to Cranbrook at the end of March and started the camps. The theatre camp is their first summer camp of the year.

is based on academic merit at the post-secondary level, financial need and community service. Money for the scholarship program comes from various Rotary fundraising projects including the Rockies Film Festival, the annual Cranbrook Public Library used book sale and several others. Sept. 1 is the deadline to apply for the scholarships and applications can be found on

the Cranbrook Sunrise Rotary webpage or Facebook page. Completed application forms are to be sent to: Scholarship Committee, Rotary Club of Cranbrook, Box 765, Cranbrook, B.C. V1C 4J5 or email them to alex@silenus.ca. Scholarship winners will be notified by mid-September. The program has been in place since 1998 and has helped many local students over the

years, says Cranbrook Sunrise Rotary member Alex McLeod. “It’s basically local funds raised by Rotary members going back to teach kids.” And there’s a reason why the money is directed at third, fourth and fifth year students, McLeod says. “There’s a lot more money out there for kids in first and second year. But when they go farther in their studies it starts to get lean so we

decided to give them this last financial kick to help them make it through.” Last year some 40 local students applied to the program and this year there’s likely to be a similar number, says McLeod. “I think there will definitely be enough to make the selection process a challenge.” Grades, financial need and volunteerism will all be given equal weight in the selection

process, he says. The Rotary movement itself is based on volunteerism and that’s why community service is one of the “intangibles” in the selection process, McLeod adds. “Rotary is all about giving back to people, and in this case, rewarding kids for the hard work they’ve done.” Submitted by Gerry Warner, Cranbrook Sunrise Rotary Club

“It’s a really good show. It’s great to see what they come up with. The skit they’re working on right now is pretty funny.” Lisa Aasebo “We have a bunch of other camps coming up, but this is the acting week,” she explained. “This is the acting workshop. The next week coming up is the tech workshop. Then we have a writing and directing workshop, and then sets and props.” The classes are usually for 12-17-year-olds, but she said she lets younger children in if they are keen, like the 9-13-year-olds in the class this week. The public performance is at 2 p.m. on Friday, Aug. 2 in Rotary Park, Cranbrook. “It’s a really good show. It’s great to see what they come up with,” she said. “The skit they’re working on right now is pretty funny. Aasebo said she plans to eventually turn the camps into a non-profit association. “I’m trying to really get it to a point where it becomes a student-led production company,” she said. “So they can create their own shows. They do all the stage managing and tech and all their costumes themselves, write the shows themselves and that sort of thing. That is the end goal.” For more information email Aasebo at theatrebootcamp@ gmail.com or call her at 604-990-9199.

If you see a wildfire call *5555 on your cell. Nearly half of all wildfires are preventable. Please, be responsible in our forests.

To learn more visit BCWildfire.ca


PAGE 6

WEDNESDAY, JULY 31, 2013

OPINION

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Summer reading club a hit

S

uspense writer Daniel Silva’s latest book is ‘The English Girl’—a spy thriller that crisscrosses the globe searching for a missing British woman. Young fans of Tui T. Sutherland’s ‘Wings of Fire’ series will be pleased to know the third entry in the series—‘The Hidden Kingdom’—has finally arrived. The Adult Summer Reading Club has started at the Cranbrook Public Library. Come down to the library and pick up your Passport to Reading, complete the challenges and be entered to win some great prizes! This year we have two ways you can participate: by completing tasks related to the library or by keeping track of how much you read this summer. Finish six tasks by July 31 to be entered in our first draw, and 12 tasks by August 18. Pick up your passport at the library circulation desk! The Summer Reading Club is currently underway, and is shaping up to be our best one yet. Registration is ongoing, so come on down to the library and get your free starter package. On display all month is the incredible woodwork of Elmer Higgins, who also designed and built the library’s display case. Please note the library will be closed on

Monday, August 5, for B.C. Day. Adult Newly Aquired Shelf: Let’s Explore Diabetes with Owls – David Sedaris (814) How to Paint with Oils, Acrylics & Gouache – Ian Sidaway (751.4) Starting Now – Debbie Macomber (fic) East of the Sun – Julia Gregson (fic) The English Girl – DanAT THE iel Silva (fic) LIBRARY The Quarryman’s Bridge – Tracie Peterson (fic) Mike The Meryl Streep Movie Selby Club – Mia March (fic) The Boy in the Suitcase – Lene Kaaberbol (mys) Unintended Consequences – Stuart Woods (mys) Stranded – Alex Kava (mys) Always Watching – Chevy Stevens (mys) Unseen – Karin Slaughter (mys) Dead Man’s Time – Peter James (mys) Hunting Eve – Iris Johansen (mys) The Hen of the Baskervilles – Donna Andrews (mys) Bricks & Mortality – Ann Granger (mys) Ready to Die – Lisa Jackson (mys) The Ides of April – Lindsey Davis (mys) On the Razor’s Edge – Michael Flynn (sci fic) Cast Away (DVD) The Thin Red Line (DVD)

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Expulsion: The Story of Acadia (DVD) Tut: The Boy King (DVD) Ancient Discoveries (DVD) Around the World I 80 Treasures (DVD) That Thing You Do (DVD) The Note II (DVD) The Polar Express (Blu-ray) Legend of the Guardians (Blu-ray) Young Adult & Children’s Newly Acquired Items: Frequently Asked Questions about Texting, Sexting, & Flaming (ya 302.231) The Sacrifice – Charles Higson (ya fic) Back Before Dark – Tim Shoemaker (ya fic) The Rules for Disappearing – Ashley Elston (ya fic) The Feros – Wesley King (ya fic) The Drowned Cites -- Paolo Bacigalupi (ya fic) The Year of Luminous Love – Lurlene McDaniel (ya fic) The Hidden Kingdom – Tui T. Sutherland (j fic) Pokémon: Adventures in the Wild – Simcha Whitehill (j fic) How the Grinch Stole Christmas (original) (j Blu-ray) Disney’s Beauty and the Beast (j DVD) Mike Selby is Reference Librarian at Cranbrook Public Library.

Letters to the Editor should be a maximum of 400 words in length. We reserve the right to edit, condense or reject any contribution. All letters must include the name and daytime phone number of the writer for verification purposes. The phone number will not be printed. Anonymous letters will not be published. Only one letter per month from any particular letter writer will be published. Email letters to editor@dailytownsman.com. Mail to The Daily Townsman, 822 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook, B.C. V1C 3R9. In Kimberley, email editor@dailybulletin.ca. Mail to The Daily Bulletin, 335 Spokane Street, Kimberley, BC V1A 1Y9.


daily townsman / daily bulletin

wednesday, JULY 31, 2013

features know it all

What’s coming up in arts and entertainment C AROLYN GR ANT entertainment@ dailytownsman.com

Ongoing Deer Quest A fun family activity for the summer months. See how many you can find. Winners will announced August 24 at Art in the Park. Urban Artsy Deer Quest forms are available at the Cranbrook & District Arts Council office, 135 10th Ave. S., 250-4264223. Library Display On display at the Cranbrook Public Library this month will be beautiful woodwork by local artisan Elmer Higgins, who also built the display case in the Public Library. Cranbrook Farmers’ Market From now until August 31, the summer Cranbrook Farmers’ Market runs 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturdays, with free bus rides are from 8:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Kimberley Village Market The Kimberley Village Market will be held at Lions Park in Marysville every Sunday from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. till September 8. Stop by for a look at what local artisans and merchants have to offer. Jaffray-Baynes Lake Farmers’ Market The 23rd season of the Jaffray-Baynes Lake Farmers’ Market began on Saturday, June 15 at the Baynes Lake Community Centre. The outdoor market is open from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and will be held ever y Saturday throughout the summer up to the Labour Day weekend. Platzl Band Concerts From classical to rock, marches to show tunes, the Kimberley Community Band will perform them all in the summer concert series over the months of July and August in the Platzl. Everyone is welcome to listen to some cool musical sounds on those hot summer nights. Performance dates are Thursdays, July 25, August 8 and August 22 at 7:30 p.m. All donations will be in support of a musical scholarship.

Summer Theatre Kimberley Summer Theatre’s “The Wizard of Oz” runs August 3 to 14. Tickets are $23, seniors $21 and students $18, children $13. To reserve seats call 250-4274080 or drop by the box office in the theatre at Centre 64. Visit www. kimberleysummertheatre.ca for more information. Saturday, August 3 Open Art Exhibition The open art exhibition opens at Artrageous Gallery, 135 10th Ave. S., Cranbrook. The exhibition runs to Saturday, August 31. An opportunity for artists to showcase their works without the restrictions of a theme. For info: 250426-4223 or cdac@ shaw.ca. First Saturday Twila Austin will demonstrate hand built miniature terracotta “thumb pots” from 2-4 p.m. at the Marysville Artisans. Kimberley celebrates arts and culture with an out door concert. Fish Tank Ensemble is a world music band from California returning from the Calgary Folk Fest. The band has unique high energy on stage with a wide range of styles: Turkish, Romanian, Gypsy, French hot jazz, Balkan, Greek and more. The concert will take place in the lot next to Centre 64 at 7:30 p.m. and is free. Bring your own lawn chairs. For more information call Centre 64 at 250427-4919. Fort Steele Farming Days Farming Days runs at Fort Steele Heritage Town August 3 and 4. Learn about the animals with conducted tours by livestock staff, including a meet and greet with the two new Clydesdale horses. Have a closer look at historic agricultural equipment, and watch field demonstrations. Visit the dress shop and get a rare glimpse of the costume department with a behind the scenes guided tour. Stroll around the gardens, take in a street theatre scene, join in on some games on the lawn, and stop in the Lambi house for a fresh-baked cookie.

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What’s Up?

KIMBERLEY AND CRANBROOK COMMUNITY CALENDAR

Submitted

Gypsy jazz band Fish Tank Ensemble will play Kimberley’s First Saturday, August 3 in the Centre 64 parking lot. Friday, August 9 The Gala Opening Reception for Arts on the Edge will take place in the Gallery at Centre 64 at 7 p.m. A silent auction will feature works by Alison Masters, Darcy Wanuk and Rob Toller. Artists from two art exhibitions will be award $2,500 in cash prizes. Tickets for the event are $12, available at Centre 64 (250-4274919). Saturday, August 10 Columbia Basin Cultural Tour Columbia Basin Culture Tour takes place August 10 and 11 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., a project of the Columbia Kootenay Cultural Alliance. The tour allows you to explore artists’ studios, museums, art galleries and heritage sites during this free, self-guided event. In association with the Columbia Basin Cultural tour, the CDAC is extending their opening hours and offering free performances in the gallery space. If you are a musician/literary artist/artist and wish to give a performance or demonstration on these dates, contact 250-4264223 or cdac@shaw.ca. Sunday, August 11 Kidney Walk The Kidney Walk to raise money for the Kidney Foundation of Canada will be held in Confederation Park, Cranbrook, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday, August 12 Newcomers Hike On August 12 at 9:30 a.m., new immigrants nd new residents are invited to Kimberley for a

Nature Park hike, free lunch and bus ride back to the trailhead. Children with parents are welcome. Register at Kimberley Library, email welcome@gmail. com or phone 250-4273112. Wednesday, August 14 Cranbrook Farmers’ Market The next Cranbrook Farmer’s Market night market this summer will be Wednesday, August 14 from 5-8:30 p.m. in Rotary Park. Celebrate locally made, baked and grown next Wednesday evening while enjoying the wonderful sounds of the Rosie Brown Band, onstage in the gazebo. Shop from vendors featuring everything from fresh garden vegetables and fruit to handmade wooden spoons, soaps, and beautiful jewelry. Food concessions will be on hand with hot food and cool drinks! Visit www.cranbrookfarmersmarket.com. Saturday, August 17 Strawberry Tea Party How fancy! The CDAC is hosting a delicate, delectable tea party in the gallery space from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. For $5 you can sip delicious tea from ornate teacups and enjoy a sweet fancy whilst exploring the August Open Art Exhibition. All proceeds go towards the CDAC. Tickets available at the CDAC office. Contact 250-426-4223 or cdac@ shaw.ca. Sunday, August 18 Young Families Hike 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 at 10 a.m. Join leader Dave Quinn, phone 250-427-5666. Saturday, August 24 Art in the Park Local bands, local food, local artists, local demonstrations come together for a true celebration of arts and culture in Cranbrook from 1 p.m. to 10 p.m. in Rotary Park, Cranbrook. The event includes the Lions Club ‘Twice Loved’ Art Sale and the much awaited judging and prize ceremony for the Urban Artsy Deer Project. From 7 p.m. onwards it’s dancing under the stars. To register for your place as an artist or food vendor or for more information, contact 250-426-4223. Saturday, August 24 Sullivan Challenge Kimberley Nature Park will host the Sullivan Challenge mountain bike race August 24 to 25. For details and registriation, visit www. mevents.com. Saturday, Sept. 14 Kimberley RCMP Speedwatch Charity Golf Tournament It’s a ways off, but registration is now open for this popular golf tournament, which benefits many Kimberley causes. The deadline for registration for this year’s event is August 15. If you wish to participate in the tournament, you can register at the Kimberley RCMP detachment, 436 Archibald Street or at the Kimberley Golf Course, 159 305th Avenue.

UPCOMING Tuesday, August 6 to Saturday, August 31-ARTS ON THE EDGE 2013 EXHIBITION. Over 80 artworks in a variety of mediums by artists from the Kootenays and as far away as Calgary. The gallery is open from 1 to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Saturdays. 2013 FREE PUBLIC SWIM Wednesday, August 7, 2013, 5:00-6:00 PM is sponsored by Robert Apps Law Corporation. Wednesday, August 7 - POETRY & POISE. An evening of poetry & prose by local writers, music by the Champagne Flutes, with champagne & straweberries served, will take place in the courtyard garden at Centre 64 (in the gallery if wet) 7.30 to 9 p.m. Tickets available from Centre 64 (250-427-4919). Kimberley Community Band presents PLATZL POPS CONCERTS. Thursdays, 7:30 pm, August 8 and 22. Includes Rousing Marches, Klezmer & Movie Music, Swing Band Favourites, Classical Favourites, Instrumental Solos. Friday, August 9 - GALA OPENING FOR ARTS ON THE EDGE from 7 to 10 p.m. Free appetizers, a wine bar, and music by guitarist Don Glasrud will also be featured. Tickets: Centre 64 (250-427-4919). Saturday, August 10 ARTS ON THE EDGE 2013 FESTIVAL - With live music by several bands, artisan booths, plein air artists, and children’s entertainment taking place from 1 p.m. until about 7.30 p.m. All events are free, including the art exhibition in the gallery at Centre 64. For details contact Centre 64 at 250-427-4919. Columbia Basin Cultural Tour, Saturday Aug 10-Sunday Aug 11, 10-5pm. CDAC Artrageous Gallery, 104 135 10th Ave S, Cranbrook. CDAC is extending their opening hours and offering FREE performances in the gallery space. If you are a musician/literary artist/ artist and wish to give a performance or demonstration contact Helen 250-426-4223 / cdac@shaw.ca 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 250-426-4223/cdac@shaw.ca ONGOING 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. Royal Canadian Legion Branch 24; Friday Meat Draw: 4:30- 6:30, Saturday Meat Draw: 3:30-5:30. Cranbrook Branch of the Stroke Recovery Association of BC. Meetings are from 10:00am-1:00pm the 2nd and 4th Wed. in the lower level of the Senior Citizen’s Hall, 125-17th St. S. Bring bag lunch. Tootie Gripich, 426-3994. The GoGo Grannies meet the last Monday of each month at 7:00 at The College of the Rockies. Join us as we raise awareness & funds for Grandmothers raising their Grandchildren in countries devastated by Aids. Norma at 250-426-6111. ESL: CBAL hosts Conversation Cafe Tues 7-9pm, morning class Wed 10am-12noon & Evening class Wed 7pm-9pm. All sessions held at CBAL office 19 9th Ave S. Childcare upon request. All programs are FREE. FMI: Bruce 250-9192766 or khough@cbal.org The Compassionate Friends meet 2nd Tuesday each month at 4:00pm at the East Kootenay Child Care Resource and Referral Boardroom (in the Baker Street Mall parking lot) Info: call Laura @ 250 489-1000/Diane @ 250 489-0154 Do you have the desire to stop eating compulsively? OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS (a 12-Step Program) meets Wednesdays from 7-8 pm at Cranbrook United Church, 2-12 S. S., downstairs. Contact: cranbrookoa@hotmail.com. Bibles for Missions Thrift Store 824 Kootenay St. N., Cranbrook. Open Tues-Sat 10am-5pm. 778-520-1981. Place your notice in your “What’s Up?” Community Calendar FREE of charge. This column is intended for the use of clubs and non-profit organizations to publicize their coming events — provided the following requirements are met: • Notices will be accepted two weeks prior to the event. • All notices must be emailed, faxed or dropped off in person. No telephone calls please. • NOTICES SHOULD NOT EXCEED 30 WORDS. • Only one notice per week from any one club or organization. • All notices must be received by the Thursday prior to publication • There is no guarantee of publication. Notices will run subject to space limitations.

CRANBROOK TOWNSMAN & KIMBERLEY BULLETIN COMMUNITY CALENDAR

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


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WEDNESDAY, JULY 31, 2013

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SPORTS

US swimmer Ledecky crushes world record in 1500 freestyle PAUL NE WBERRY Assocaited Press

BARCELONA, Spain - American teenager Katie Ledecky smashed the world record in the 1,500 freestyle for her second gold medal at the world swimming championships on Tuesday. Looking stronger at the end of the gruelling race than she did at the beginning, the 16-yearold obliterated the world record in the 1,500meter freestyle by more than 6 seconds Tuesday night for her second gold medal at the world swimming championships. Fellow American

Missy Franklin picked up her second gold medal, as well. Cruising through a demanding double, the 18-year-old star of the London Olympics easily won the 100 backstroke, then returned about an hour later to post the second-fastest time in the semifinals of the 200 free. Elsewhere, Victoria’s Ryan Cochrane advanced to the final in the men’s 800-metre freestyle. The 24-year-old swam his heat in 7:49.58 Tuesday, putting him in third position heading into Wednesday’s final.

American Connor Jaeger (7:49.28) and China’s Sun Yang (7:49.37) were the only swimmers faster. Elsewhere, Montreal’s Barbara Jardin was eliminated in the semifinals of the women’s 200metre freestyle, while Sam Cheverton of Pointe-Claire, Que., didn’t advance past the heats. Edmonton’s Richard Funk missed the semifinal by just 0.2 seconds in the men’s 50-metre freestyle and Zack Chetrat of Oakville, Ont., missed the semifinal in the men’s 200-metre butterfly.

Fraser avoids arbitration with Leafs C ANADIAN PRESS

TORONTO - The Maple Leafs have avoided arbitration with Mark Fraser and signed the defenceman to a one-year deal. Fraser’s deal is reportedly worth $1.275 million, in between what the two sides were requesting if the case

went to an arbitration hearing. The 26-year-old had eight assists and a NHL defenceman-leading 85 penalty minutes in 45 games this past season. He appeared in four of Toronto’s seven firstround playoff games. With Fraser signed, the only restricted free

agents the Maple Leafs have left to deal with are centre Nazem Kadri and defenceman Cody Franson. General manager Dave Nonis said last week it wasn’t a “red flag” that those players needed new deals and did not anticipate a problem signing them.

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LACROSSE

Local wins lacrosse league title TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

A Vernon Jr. B lacrosse team won their league championships with a little help from some Cranbrook talent. Joel Fruncillo, who mans the net for the Vernon Tigers, led his team to the Thompson Okanagan Junior Lacrosse League title after down in the Kamloops Venom in four games in the final series. With a league title in hand, the Tigers are waiting for two other Jr. B league playoffs in the Lower Mainland and Vancouver Island to end before all three go head to head for the provincial championship during the upcoming August long weekend. “I’ve been waiting for this for a long time,” said Fruncillo. “I’ve never really been on a championship team before, so this is a great opportunity.” Fruncillo, a 20-yearold Cranbrook product, has been with the team for a few years after growing up in the Key City and moving away to further his lacrosse career on the coast. “I played in Cranbrook pretty much for my whole life until I was 16, then I got drafted to a team on the coast,” said Fruncillo. He ended up with

SUBMITTED PHOTO

Joel Fruncillo accepts the trophy and banner with team captain Keith Hanna the Venom after playing a bit in the Jr. A Intermediate league in the Lower Mainland. Winning the league this year is a long time coming, since they lost out in the final last year, with Fruncillo on the bench with an injury. “Last year, we made it all the way to the finals but I broke my hand at the end of the regular season, so I wasn’t able to play,”

said Fruncillo, “but this year, when we came into the season, we were definitely looking forward to contending—we were definitely coming in as one of the top teams and we were expecting to be in the finals.” The Venom gave the Tigers a tough final, winning one game, however, the Vernon squad was able to rack up the necessary three

victories in the best-offive series. “They [Kamloops] started out really weak this year—I think they were 1-10 at one point in the season—but then towards the end of the year, they got a couple guys back and started really coming together,” said Fruncillo. “By playoffs, they upset the number one team— Kelowna—and gave us a really good series.”

Wild goaltender learning to live with MS

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Kyle Brodziak had no hesitation about helping Josh Harding when the Minnesota Wild goaltender asked. When Harding, who played 10 games last season after being diagnosed with multiple sclerosis, met a girl at the NHLPA’s annual charity golf tournament who’s living with the disease, Brodziak was even happier to have made the trip. “She seemed really thrilled because she said that there’s not much awareness out there and she was just really happy that he was doing it,” Brodziak said. What Harding is doing is more than just playing through MS. The 29-year-old started Harding’s Hope with the goal of raising awareness and helping those stricken with the disease

that attacks the nerves in the brain, spinal cord and eyes. When he launched the endeavour last week, Harding said he wanted to be a role model for those with MS and show that it’s an incorrect perception of the disease to think about wheelchairs and death. No doubt continuing to play goal in the NHL serves that purpose. “I felt great,” Harding said in an interview Monday. “I almost feel better. I’ve really put my mind to this - not that I wasn’t before - but I know I’ve worked so hard to get to where I’m at.” That’s not to say Harding’s life has been easy since being diagnosed in October. He has had to pay closer attention to his body when he feels tired and needs to plan his schedule around medications and more. “In the summer I didn’t know

how much the heat would affect me. I came to realize that it makes me pretty fatigued,” Harding said. “I’ve just got to be careful about things and know my body and learn and always just be thinking about what’s best for my health.” Harding is trying to balance taking care of himself and promoting his new charity. Tuesday he attended the NHLPA’s tournament at Glen Abbey Golf Club, which was set to raise $100,000 for various player charities, with the winning team getting $40,000. Harding’s team included Brodziak, Wild defenceman Tom Gilbert, New York Rangers goaltender Martin Biron and forward Dominic Moore, New York Islanders forward Cal Clutterbuck and former Minnesota goaltender Dwayne Roloson.


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Sports

wednesday, JULY 31, 2013

Pavelski signs five-year extension with Sharks Stephen Whyno Canadian Press

Submitted photo

Cranbrook’s Colin Patterson is shown on a projection screen giving a speech at his induction into the B.C. Hockey Hall of Fame in Penticton over the weekend.

Patterson inducted into B.C. Hockey Hall of Fame Tre vor Cr awley Sports Editor

The B.C. Hockey Hall of Fame held their induction ceremony on Friday night, which featured a class that included Cranbrook’s own Colin Patterson, a hockey coach who grew up in the area and has deep roots in the game. Patterson’s class also included retired NHLers Mark Recchi and Paul Karyia, along with fellow bench boss Marc Crawford, who has helmed a few NHL teams including the Vancouver Canucks and Dallas Stars. There was also a Cranbrook connection in the induction of the the Kamloops Blazers dynasty teams of 1993/94 and 1994/95, which featured Ryan Huska on both rosters.

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Huska, who was born in Cranbrook but grew up in Trail, played with the Blazers in his major-junior days, winning back-to-back Memorial Cups in those two years. Huska is currently the head coach of the WHL’s Kelowna Rockets. Rounding out the class was Nancy Wilson, a long-time coach who has led teams at the university, provincial and national levels. Hosted in Penticton, Patterson said he had a great time at the ceremony, giving a brief speech when he was called to the podium. “I’m privileged to be in with the group that I was inducted with and thanked all the the people who had helped me along the way and

REASONS TO

some of my old coaches and some of the things people did for me growing up,” said Patterson. It was a friendly crowd filled with family, old friends and hockey contacts, said Patterson. “A lot of the coaches, I’m familiar with, and family was there and friends were there,” said Patterson, “so it was renewing some acquaintances with a lot of the coaches I spent time with in coaching clinics and various programs.” Patterson has spent a lifetime in the game, first as a player with Michigan Tech in the NCAA before moving into coaching, where he worked at various levels ranging from the Cranbrook Jr. B Colts to

celebrate BC DAY

the Canada’s Spengler Cup team. Patterson authored a series of lesson plans that was adopted by the Canadian Amateur Hockey Association— now Hockey Canada— which became an instrumental resource for coaches to foster skill development. Patterson was an assistant under Kootenay Ice head coach Ryan McGill during his first tenure when the team won a Memorial Cup in 2002. Patterson also juggled his coaching career with his day job as a teacher at Laurie Middle School, where he taught for 30 years in mathematics. Patterson is married to his wife, Janet, and has three sons—Brad, Shane and Jeff.

Page 9

Joe Pavelski endured plenty of highs and lows during his first seven seasons with the San Jose Sharks. Most notably, he saw his year end short of the Stanley Cup final every time. Not living up to expectations so often earned the Sharks a dismal reputation for losing in the playoffs. “Every year we’ve come in, you’ve had that feeling that we can get the job done,” Pavelski said. “We haven’t turned that corner quite yet.” Yet was the word that resonated for Pavelski, who on Tuesday signed a five-year, US$30-million extension that keeps him with the Sharks through the 2018-19 season. It was a deal the

29-year-old centre signed not only for longterm security but also because he believes this group can win a championship. “To be a part of the core, to play those minutes, to be looked at like that, it’s one of the big reasons why I believe this team can win,” he said on a conference call with reporters. “It’s because we’ve been there, we’ve learned, we’ve grown up as a group in a lot of ways. To keep trying and be a part of it, it’s just pretty special.” San Jose general manager Doug Wilson pointed to Pavelski and 24-year-old centre Logan Couture as key pieces of the core moving forward. Couture earlier this off-season signed an identical ex-

tension to the one Pavelski got. In the past handful of years, players like Joe Thornton, Patrick Marleau and Dan Boyle have most embodied the Sharks, for better or worse. Wilson spoke to those players’ agents about extensions, but at 34, 33 and 37 years old, Thornton, Marleau and Boyle have “gone through that phase” of getting locked up to long-term, lucrative contracts. Pavelski had already established himself in the NHL four years ago when he signed a $16-million contract. Since then, he has grown into an important contributor, having put up a total of 150 goals and 186 assists in 479 games, all with the Sharks.

Matt Flynn aiming for QB starting role with Oakland Raiders Josh Dubow Associated Press

NAPA, Calif. - Matt Flynn is solidifying his role as starting quarterback for the Oakland Raiders one year after losing that same job in training camp in Seattle. Flynn entered camp with the inside track over Terrelle Pryor and rookie Tyler Wilson to replace Carson Palmer in Oakland and has done nothing in the first week of camp to change that equation. It’s a far cry to what happened to Flynn a year ago in Seattle where Flynn went from coveted off-season freeagent acquisition with a $26 million contract to backing up a thirdround pick in a matter

of weeks at training camp. With Russell Wilson set as starter in Seattle, Flynn was traded to Oakland in the off-season and has done his best to hold onto this opportunity to start in the NFL. “I took away a lot of things from Seattle last year,” Flynn said Tuesday. “But the thing that I took away the most was that I want this even more now, even more this year. I’m blessed to have another opportunity at this and I’ll try to take advantage of it and do as much as I can to not let it get away from me.” Flynn has been the most impressive of the three quarterbacks so far in training camp

with the most accurate arm, a good grasp of the offence and strong leadership on the field. “I’m going in there and trying to be the best quarterback out here, trying to be the best quarterback for this team and help this team win as best I can,” Flynn said. “I’m coming in here every day with my hard hat on, trying to prepare.” While coach Dennis Allen has stressed an open competition at quarterback with Pryor and another rookie named Wilson - Tyler nothing that has been seen so far in the off-season or camp indicates that Flynn won’t be the starter when the season opens Sept. 8 in Indianapolis.

Happy Birthday British Columbia


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 10 wednesday, JULY 31, 2013

COMICS Horoscopes

CANCER (June 21-July 22) Complete as much as you can quickly in the morning. The pressure of the day could be ARIES (March 21-April 19) You might be trying to get clar- intense afterward. In some ity about an upcoming event or way, you might not be seeing a situation. You will have difficul- situation clearly. Your attempts ty, no matter what you try to for clarity appear futile at the do. You could lose your temper, moment. Tonight: Make it earand you’ll be shocked by what ly. You will need the rest soon comes out of your mouth. A enough! little caution will go a long way. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Tonight: Hang out at home. Friends mean a lot, especially in a business setting where TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Your upbeat mood could change you might have to ask them its focus to a money matter. The for support. You could feel best of intentions easily could confused about a key associate fall apart and cause a rift among whom you’ve always counted friends. Decide not to allow this on. Forthcoming news could scenario to happen. Remain surprise you. Tonight: Keep your steady, and make a point of eye on the long term. being direct in your dealings. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Tonight: Treat yourself well. You might want to run the show, but you could find it very GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You might be running around in difficult to do so. How you deal an effort to get a lot done. You with someone could change are able to see a situation dif- radically once you get a better ferently from many because you sense of where this person is can absorb a lot of information. coming from. Observe and keep A friend could be very unpre- asking questions. Tonight: A dictable. Avoid mixing business friend could push too hard. with friendship. Tonight: Where LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) the crowds are. Make it a point to get an overby Jacqueline Bigar

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view of a situation. You might get a different perspective that will work wonders. You could be overly tired and withdrawn. You will want to think through a recent change more carefully. Will it work? Tonight: Return calls and emails, then decide. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might want to go right past a problem that has stopped you in your tracks before. Because of your previous experience, you initially might feel unsure of yourself. You even could become irritated by what develops. Stay the course, and you’ll be OK. Tonight: Remain upbeat. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Be smart and say little, as it will allow someone to present his or her ideas and thoughts. You might want to revisit a mistake made a while ago by this person. Perhaps he or she needs to repeat the same mistake in order to learn from it. Tonight: Allow someone to let off some steam. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You might want to reconsider someone’s ideas. Don’t say “no” immediately; instead, ask in-

sightful questions. Realize that you won’t be able to push a situation through as quickly as you would like. Frustration might emerge as a result. Tonight: Say “yes” to an exciting offer. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might want to answer someone’s questions very diplomatically. If you share exactly what you’re thinking, there could be a volatile exchange. Be careful if you feel irritated when working with machinery; otherwise, you could have an accident. Tonight: A midweek break. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) If you’re feeling confused or if someone is intentionally weaving a haze around you, distance yourself rather than get into an argument that you might regret later. Your sense of humor will help you bypass an otherwise difficult situation. Tonight: Close to home. BORN TODAY Author J.K. Rowling (1965), actor Wesley Snipes (1962), actor Ted Cassidy (1932) ***

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Rhymes with Orange

By Hillary B. Price

Annie’s Mailbox by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: My husband, “Scott,” and I have been married for three years, and our families keep asking when we’re going to have children. It’s all they talk about. I just became a licensed physician’s assistant, and Scott was accepted into an Ivy League doctoral program. No congratulations or kudos for either of us. Scott’s friends held a small celebratory barbeque, and we invited his sisters and parents. All they did was talk about how we’ll never have time for kids with such busy careers. At my sister’s bridal shower, my aunt asked whether Scott and I were having fertility problems. I pointed out that I’m only 28, and she laughed and said, “Better hurry up!” Scott and I have a lot of student debt. We spent a lot of time apart during our studies and are now finally able to make time for each other and start putting away for the future. I mentioned to my parents that we were going on a cruise this summer, and my mother got all excited, assuming we were planning to get pregnant. I was dumbfounded and didn’t respond. She later told her friends that we were “trying,” and several of them contacted me with congratulations. I do not understand this fascination with my sex life. It’s embarrassing and annoying. We have a big family reunion coming up for Scott’s grandmother’s 80th birthday, and his sisters have told me that if they don’t see a bump, they’ll lock us in the closet and not let us out until I’m pregnant. I no longer want to attend, and Scott feels trapped. I’m at the end of my politeness rope. What should I do? -- Leave Us Alone Dear Leave: You have to be more assertive and less nice to these amazingly rude, intrusive people. Tell them, “We’re sorry if you are disappointed, but the topic of pregnancy is not under discussion. Scott and I will decide when to start a family. If you persist in bringing up the subject, we will be forced to leave.” Then ignore all angry comments in response and leave if you need to. Every time. Dear Annie: My sister recently died, and her son and daughter both spoke at the funeral service. Her son said lovely things, but my niece was quite negative, making mean and nasty remarks about her mother in front of family and friends. This was upsetting and hurtful to me. Is this appropriate? Do children take this opportunity to dump on their parents for things in the past? Because of this, I have decided not to have a memorial service. I’ve told my husband to have me cremated and my ashes dispersed at a beach where we played as children -- no family or friends. No parent is perfect, but my children were cared for properly, and we helped them even when they were grown. I don’t think they would do this terrible thing, but I’m -- Not Taking Any Chances Dear Not: It is cruel to trash a parent at a funeral service, when the deceased cannot defend herself. It also makes the guests terribly uncomfortable. Your niece obviously harbors a great deal of anger and pain. We hope she will see a therapist and work through this in a more productive manner. Dear Annie: I had a similar experience to “Want Duct Tape,” whose father-in-law hummed during their drives. I drove my late mother-in-law to her doctor appointments, weekly Bingo games and the beautician. She read every single sign we passed -- street signs, gas station signs, grocery store weekly specials, whatever. No one could have a conversation. She didn’t want to talk to us, but she made sure we couldn’t talk, either. I finally figured out that it was a passive-aggressive power play. We had to listen to her. The solution? Earplugs. -- Been There and Bought the T-Shirt Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254. To find out more about Annie’s Mailbox and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com. COPYRIGHT 2013 CREATORS.COM


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Page 11

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Page 12 wednesday, JULY 31, 201331, 2013 PAGE 12 Wednesday, July

Your community. Your classifieds.

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INDEX IN BRIEF FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS TRAVEL CHILDREN EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS SERVICES PETS & LIVESTOCK MERCHANDISE FOR SALE REAL ESTATE RENTALS AUTOMOTIVE ADULT ENTERTAINMENT LEGAL NOTICES

AGREEMENT It is agreed by any display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement. bcclassified.com cannot be responsible for errors after the first day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors on the first day should immediately be called to the attention of the Classified Department to be corrected for the following edition. bcclassified.com reserves the right to revised, edit, classify or reject any advertisement and to retain any answers directed to the bcclassified.com Box Reply Service and to repay the customer the sum paid for the advertisement and box rental. DISCRIMINATORY LEGISLATION Advertisers are reminded that Provincial legislation forbids the publication of any advertisement which discriminates against any person because of race, religion, sex, color, nationality, ancestry or place of origin, or age, unless the condition is justified by a bona fide requirement for the work involved. COPYRIGHT Copyright and/or properties subsist in all advertisements and in all other material appearing in this edition of bcclassified. com. Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever, particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication must be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction will be subject to recourse in law. ON THE WEB:

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DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY BULLETIN daily townsman / daily bulletin

Employment Help Wanted 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&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, early mornings & weekends. $10.25/hr. + beneďŹ ts. Apply at store.

wednesday, JULY 2013 31, 2013 PAGE Wednesday, July 31, Page 13 13

Employment

Services

Services

Pets & Livestock

Ofď&#x192;&#x17E;ce Support

Financial Services

Paving/Seal/ Coating

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 manager@keycitytheatre.com Please no phone calls.

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Borrow Up To $25,000

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Contractors

GIRO  

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Business/OfďŹ ce Service

NOTICE

Business/OfďŹ ce Service

SERVICES GUIDE Contact these business for all your service needs!

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

421-1482

FREE ESTIMATES!

CALL NOW!

POWER PAVING

SERVING ALL THE KOOTENAYS Help Wanted

Real Estate

Transportation

Feed & Hay

Recreational

Recreational/Sale

HAY FOR SALE: Alfalfa/Grass mix. 500lb bales, loaded in field. $130./ton, $33./bale. Phone 250-426-7668

TIE LAKE PROPERTY. 0.55 acre, close to public access. Power, well, septic, storage building. Reasonable. Phone 403-608-6014.

2010 Zoom Custom H.W. Trailer Dutchman Quality

Merchandise for Sale

RV Sites

Heavy Duty Machinery

REDUCED SUMMER pricing. Beachfront Avorado RV Resort. New sites for sale $44,500. Co-op Resort w/Lifetime Ownership! Call (250)228-3586 or online at: www.avorado.com

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

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

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

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

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

250-464-5595

FLOORING

INSTALLATIONS. Wholesale Prices. Carpet ~ Lino Laminate ~ Hardwood. CertiďŹ ed Journeyman Installer. Repairs to damaged floors, wrinkled carpets, etc.

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

~Ask for Ben~

HOUSE PLANS by

Jody at

IS YOUR COMPUTER SLUGGISH OR HAVING PROBLEMS? Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s time for a tune-up! Why unplug everything, send away & wait when SuperDave comes into your home? Specializes in: *Virus/Spyware Removal, *Troubleshooting, *Installations, *PC Purchase Consulting. SuperDave offers affordable, superior service & most importantly; Honesty. SuperDave works Saturdays & evenings too!

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

250-919-3740 TIP TOP CHIMNEY

LEIMAN

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

CUSTOM HOMES AND RENOVATIONS

Established custom builder for over 30 years. Certified Journeyman Carpenters Reliable Quotes Member of the new home warranty program.

Kevin 250-421-0110 Krister 250-919-1777

250-919-1575

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

www.superdaveconsulting.ca

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

www.CHARLTONHOMES.ca

*Quality Repairs* *Full Serviced Shop* *Professional Installations* *Offering Mobile repairs*

ritewayrvservices@gmail.com

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Plans include construction drawings and 3D renderings.

R.V. SERVICES

Call SuperDave (250)421-4044

CHARLTON HOMES

-New Home -Additions -Renovations -Electrical -Landscape

RITE-WAY

TRIPLE J

SERVICES

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

Duties include: Page layout, writing stories, managing a full-time reporter and some freelancers, proofreading and editing stories, photography, community relations in your role as editor and the daily management of our website. This position would suit a reporter who is looking to grow their career by moving into an editorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s position. We are looking for someone who is innovative, computer and digital savy and can help lead our community-focused newspaper into the future.

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

Transportation

Off Road Vehicles 2005 Bombardier DSX 650 Quad

We offer a competitive salary and benefits package. Please email resume, with cover letter, to Chuck Bennett, Group Publisher at chuckbennett@blackpress.ca.

â&#x20AC;˘ Good Shape â&#x20AC;˘ Nerf Bars â&#x20AC;˘ Fog Lights â&#x20AC;˘ Brand New Seat â&#x20AC;˘ Good Tires

$2,950

Call 250-489-4886

EAST KOOTENAY REALTY

WWWSPCABCCA

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19â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Aero light, 3384lbs, air, queen bed, slide out kitchen, Fan-Tastic ceiling fan, attached BBQ, c/w hitch & sway bars, new cond.

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2 BEDROOM UNITS

13,900 obo

(250) 426-0585 Trucks & Vans 1992 GMC Sierra 1500 Standard transmission, RWD, with canopy.

155169km. Asking

$5000.

250-426-2358

For Sale 2002 GMC Sierra 4X4

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

I<>@JK<I KF;8P 7D:H;9;?L;

=H;7J:;7BIED IJK<<JE:E" FB79;IJE;7J7D: J>?D=IJEI;; Register Online at www.bcdailydeals.com

BCDaily Open Houses

Open Houses

$SBOCSPPLt5VFTEBZ+VMZUI

6:00-7:00 479 Woodland Drive NW $369,900 i8FMDPNFIPNFwJTXIBUUIJT IPNFXBDSFZBSETBZTUPZPV ZPVSGBNJMZ -PSJ8IJUF

)HWFKD'RJ)URP WKH6KHOWHU

**ask about our gutter cleaning service**

For a brighter outlook, call Jim Detta

2, 1 BDRM apartments & 1 2bdrm. available for rent. Hydro and heat included. Starting at $600./mo + DD. Cranbrook. (250)417-5806

tiptopchimneys@gmail.com

250-349-7546

~Residential~

Apt/Condo for Rent

Qualifications: Proficiency with InDesign and Photoshop are required as is a background in the community newspaper industry.

Richard Hedrich 250-919-3643

4HE"#30#!CARESFOR THOUSANDSOFORPHANED ABAN DONEDANDABUSEDDOGSEACH YEAR)FYOUCANGIVEAHOMELESS DOGASECONDCHANCEAT HAPPINESS PLEASEVISITYOUR LOCALSHELTERTODAY

WINDOW CLEANING

The Grand Forks Gazette is currently seeking an editor to manage its weekly community newspaper in the beautiful City of Grand Forks. The successful editor will work out of our Grand Forks office and will manage a team of one reporter. The successful candidate will have a keen interest in community and become an active member of the community. The successful candidate will be responsible for setting the vision for this community newspaper and for helping our reporter excel with their reporting skills. The ideal candidate will be a self-starter who works well as a member of a diverse and unique team.

Rentals

7:30-8:30 1467 Southview Drive South $459,900 &OKPZUIFCSFF[FGSPNUIF DFOUSBMBJSJOUIJTDVTUPNCVJMU CESN CBUIIPNF -PSJ8IJUF

$SBOCSPPLt8FEOFTEBZ +VMZTU

THE KIDNEY FOUNDATION OF CANADA, BC BRANCH Toll Free 1-800-567-8112 www.kidney.ca

6:00-7:00 3305 Mount Fisher Drive $409,900 &WFSZUIJOHXJMMQMFBTFZPVJOUIJT CESN CBUIIPNFXSPPNGPS UIFiJOMBXTw -PSJ8IJUF

Cranbrook: 250-426-8211

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EAST KOOTENAY REALTY

UI"WFOVF4PVUI


dailyTOWNSMAN/DAILY townsman / daily bulletin DAILY BULLETIN

PAGE 14 Wednesday, July Page 14 wednesday, JULY 31, 201331, 2013

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Public Notice:

PROPOSED TELUS TELECOMMUNICATIONS FACILITY 70 METRE SELF SUPPORT TOWER STRUCTURE

PROPOSED STRUCTURE: s part of the public consultation process required by Industry Canada, TELUS is inviting the public to comment on a proposed telecommunications facility consisting of a 60 metre guyed tower, ancillary radio equipment, powerline and road situated on Provincial Crown land in the vicinity of Lumberton. LOCATION: 5201 Peavine Main Road, Regional District of East Kootenay COORDINATES: 49° 25’ 48.3” N, 115° 51’ 49.8” W ANY PERSON may comment by close of business day on September 19, 2013 with respect to this matter. TELUS CONTACT: Further information can be obtained by contacting: Hermanjeet Kaur Kahlon TELUS - Real Estate and Government Affairs 2-3500 Gilmore Way, Burnaby, BC V5G4W7 Email: Herman.Kahlon@telus.com

Excellence in Delivery = Results!

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

Not sure about the whole

digital NOW thing? is the time to get with it! On-Line Advertising – call your advertising representative today. Townsman: 250-426-5201 Bulletin: 250-427-5333

regional NEWS Tanker carrying 35,000 litres of fuel crashed while driving down closed road Kim Nursall Canadian Press

A tanker truck driver took a wrong turn and drove past two “road closed” signs before the vehicle tumbled off the road, spilling 35,000 litres of jet fuel into creek in a remote area of British Columbia’s West Kootenay region, says a Ministry of Transportation spokeswoman. “It is our understanding that he did not intend to travel on this road,” Kate Trotter said. The signs are in “very good condition and visible to all road users,” she said in an emailed statement Monday. Pictures and maps supplied by the ministry indicate several signs are posted along Lemon Creek Rd., warning drivers that it is inaccessible and unmaintained. One “road closed” sign about 700 metres before the truck fell into the river extends halfway across the gravel area, appearing to leave little room for larger vehicles to squeeze past. But Roger Nickel, the base manager for Executive Flight Centre in Revelstoke, B.C., the company that owns and operates the tanker, said drivers often go past such swing signs and find the fuel drop-off point just beyond the signs. He added that the Ministry of Forestry said it would have someone there to meet the driver to direct him and no one showed up. Officials from the Ministry of Forests declined to comment because their investigation is ongoing. Dozens of homes were evacuated Friday after the spill, and Environment Ministry officials have said dead fish were later found in Lemon Creek. B.C.’s environment minister said it’s difficult to draw conclusions about transportation issues from “an incident that was very out of the ordinary. “Once (cleanup) is dealt with we would be moving on to look at what, if anything, could have been done to prevent this with respect to the truck,” Mark Polak said. “In terms of overall policy,

Courtesy Nelson Star

This tanker truck took a closed road and overturned spilling 35,000 litres of fuel into Lemon Creek in the West Kootenay on Friday. we’d be not wise to be basing a lot of ... thinking on that one incident.” NDP environment critic Spencer Chandra Herbert said the spill highlights how, even with good safety protocols in place, one error can lead to devastating consequences. “When we’re talking about mass increase of exports of dangerous cargo, whether that’s oil, gas or other materials, we can’t assume just because somebody says it’s safe it means that it is,” he said. “We have to remain forever vigilant.” Helicopters fighting a wildfire in a remote area of B.C. were waiting for the fuel when the tanker rolled into the creek. “It’s typical during a fiery event that many different roads, whether it be forestry or logging roads, are used to get to the various sites,” Executive Fight Centre’s senior vice president, Wayne Smook, said. Depending on the severity of the fire season, Smook said dozens or more trucks may be dispatched during a single year. The tanker that crashed into Lemon Creek was the only truck delivering fuel to helicopters battling a wildfire burning near the town of Winlaw, B.C. In a news release, Smook apologized to residents for any hardships the crash may have caused. Noxious fumes filled the air as the jet fuel poured into the creek, forcing a temporary widespread

evacuation affecting 1,300 people. Residents and farmers could still not use the water for any reason as of Monday afternoon. “Do not drink, do not cook, do not bathe, do not go out into the river,” said Medical Health Officer Trevor Corneil. The Interior Health Authority also advised that locally grown fruit and vegetables should be thoroughly washed with alternate water sources, and fish from the rivers should not be eaten. It said wells close to the creek or rivers, particularly those in gravel or shallow sandy soils, may be contaminated. Corneil said ingestion of jet fuel can lead to nausea, vomiting and diarrhea. The fuel can also “cause exacerbation of any chronic diseases of the nervous system, the respiratory system or the cardiovascular system,” he said. However, Corneil said that although the effects of the fuel may be severe, as long as contact is brief the body can generally recover quickly. Provincial environment officer Rick Wagner said tests are being done to determine if the fish died because of the fuel spill or some other reason, and results should be available in the next couple of days. Representatives from multiple government agencies, as well as the company, are expected to answer questions about the incident at a meeting in Winlaw Tuesday night.

Dog sitters call in Search and Rescue to look for boaters Angel a Treharne Fernie Free Press

Concerned dog sitters called out Search and Rescue to search Lake Koocanusa for three boaters who had run into friends and not returned to pick up their dogs at the arranged time. The three boaters left to go fishing on Lake Koocanusa from

Englishman Creek Campsite on Sunday, and the group camping next to them agreed to watch their two dogs while they were gone. But when the three did not return by 11:30 p.m. The dog sitters called the RCMP who then called out Fernie Search and Rescue. Due to the darkness, Search

and Rescue were only able to send a vehicle to Dorr Road to drive parallel to the lake to listen for distress calls. Whilst doing this the subjects returned to their campsite at 2:20 a.m. They said they had met up with friends and decided to spend time with them before returning to their campsite.


daily townsman / daily bulletin

DON’T DRINK and DRIVE Play it smart with spirited parties

Many party hosts are unaware that they may be held liable should a person become intoxicated at their event and then go on to injure another person while under the influence. This is why bartenders will stop serving customers who are visibly drunk. Although laws vary from place to place, party hosts should still keep tabs on their guests’ alcohol consumption, cutting off guests who might have had enough to drink. In addition to monitoring alcohol consumption, party hosts can employ these additional practices to keep everyone safe. * Collect keys upon entry to the party. Ask guests who plan to drink alcohol to surrender their car

keys to you when they arrive at the party. Guests may be offended at having to relinquish control of their cars, but it is a wise move to remove any temptation to drive away.

potentially intoxicating effects the alcohol will have on your guests. Though a full stomach won’t guarantee your guests won’t become intoxicated, they are likely to consume less alcohol on a full * Remain sober. As stomach and the food the party host, you in their stomach can will have a number of counter the effects of responsibilities, inany alcohol they do cluding ensuring your consume. guests’ comfort and safety. Having your * Keep drinks simple. wits about you will Some specialty drinks enable you to make call for more alcohol better decisions for than others. In adyou and your guests. dition, fruity drinks can mask the flavor of * Serve plenty of food. the alcohol, causing a Drinking on an empty person to drink more stomach is a surefire than he or she would way to get intoxinormally. Serve simcated. Be certain to pler drinks so guests have a number of know just how much foods available and alcohol they are conencourage guests to suming. dine before you start serving any alcoholic * Establish a cut-off beverages. This way time. Stop serving you can reduce the alcoholic beverages

THE CONSEQUENCES CONSEQUENCES OF THE OF DRINKING & DRIVING DRIVING ARE DRINKING & ARE HIGH. HIGH. PLEASE

THINK

AND DON’T DON’T DRINK DRINK & AND & DRIVE. DRIVE.

Chimney Sweeping

“Sweeping the Kootenays Clean”

Drive Safely.

“Stay Alive, Don’t Drink and Drive.” at a certain time. This will give guests time to sober up before the end of the party. The rate at which alcohol leaves the body and enables persons to no longer feel its effects varies depending on age, gender, weight, and even race. Experts advise only having one alcoholic beverage per hour, which is the average time it takes for that drink to be metabolized. Consuming nonalcoholic drinks between alcoholic beverages

will keep blood-alcohol content down.

KIMBERLEY

290 Wallinger Avenue, Kimberley, BC Steve Brine, LL.B. Tel: (250) 427-0111 Fax: (250) 427-0555

*Make nonalcoholic beverages available, too. Giving guests options may help them drink more responsibly. Drinking water is a way to flush out the system and reduce the effects of alcohol. Party hosts often make alcoholic beverages available to their guests. Use caution and monitor guests’ drinking so no one gets sick or injured.

Kimberley Building Supplies

Cranbrook Safeway is proud to support the P.A.R.T.Y. Program as their Have a Safe for Summer local charity 2008!

250-427-2400 335 Jennings Ave, Kimberley

Please Don’t Drink & Drive 1200 Baker Street, Cranbrook, B.C. 1200 Baker St., Cranbrook, B.C.

335 Ross Street, Kimberley

250-427-4444

Open 7 Days a Week 8-8

Be

Responsible This Summer Don’t Drink & Drive.

Signal ColliSion ltd. Cranbrook

PLEASE BE SAFE

Tip Top Chimney Service T - 250-919-3643 E - tiptopchimneys@gmail.com

Driving is a privilege not a right

Southeast BC’s Law Firm

Board of Education Board Education School District School District 55 Southeast Kootenay Southeast Kootenay

Enjoy the May Long Weekend, Please Don’t Drink & Drive

Page 15

An active part of the community (And proud of it.) Open 7 days a week, 8am to 9pm 1525 Warren Avenue, Kimberley • 250-427-2313

Party hosts and hostesses are responsible for the safety of guests when alcoholic beverages are served. Parties catering to adults are often enhanced with a variety of food and beverage options, and alcoholic drinks are a common component of such gatherings. Party hosts and hostesses who will be offering the spirits to their guests should keep safety in the back of their minds.

wednesday, JULY 31, 2013

AIR MILES Shop & Go

Starbucks Coffee Bar

® TM Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne, Inc. and Canada Safeway Limited.

Don’t Cross the Stupid Line

SAY NO

✕ ✕ TO DRINKING OR USING ANY SUBSTANCE AND DRIVING. East Kootenay Addiction Services Society We Support P.A.R.T.Y.

16 Cobham Ave. The Quality Assured Logo is your assurance Cranbrook of quality repairs 250-426-1128

Fernie 250-423-4423

Cranbrook & Kimberley 250-489-4344

Creston 250-428-5547

Invermere 250-342-3868

Golden 250-344-2000


Page 16 wednesday, JULY 31, 2013

daily bulletin

®

This Wednesday, July 31 to Thursday, August 1 Only!

Spend $100, Earn...

®

®

Siles* U 1AIR0M0ILEBS OreN m rd wa

54 00000 530

5

ARN SPEND $100, E ®

AIR MILES reward miles ®

UGUST 1, 2013

*

®

®TM

Trademarks of AIR MILES

g B.V. used under license International Tradin

by LoyaltyOne, Inc.

0

sented LID JULY 31 - A nsaction. Coupon must be prensa a ction. *With coupon andocery VA fer per tra st be made in a single tra un Of s or nu Bo e on Limit disco t offer r’s ase mu gr 00 purchase. Purcht be combined with any other $1 of & Senio e um y tim Da im at n in tio m no cia can pre s Ap on r s, up me co ion S sto ipt Cu scr AIR MILE a on excludes preblood on offer including AIR MILES coupat Safeway Liquor Stores. Coup purchase made in supplies, t valid s, insulin pumpds, enviro levies, bottle No mp y. pu Da n uli n. ins io t car andise, r Service for te diabetes merchors, tobacco, transit passes, gif single transact . See Customeon ce to activa ssure monit exclusions apply pre es tax. Other shiers: Scan the coupon only deposits and sal exclusions. Ca re than once. complete list of . Do not scan mo the Bonus Offer

Long Weekend Savings! July 31

to August 1st

Gourmet Meat Shoppe Burgers

Value Red Wieners

st

Prime Rib, Sirloin, Mozza & Bacon or BBQ. Frozen. 907 g. ®

Regular or BBQ Style. 675 g.

BUY 2 EARN 20

8

4

AIR MILES® reward miles

99 ea.

Product of U.S.A. No. 1 Grade. 1 lb.

1

Purewal Blueberries

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ea.

5

2$ for

Club Price

Assorted varieties. 12 pack. Plus deposit and/or enviro levy where applicable.

for

ea.

Club Price

Safeway Kitchens Hot Dog Buns

Club Price

e Deli! From th

Or Hamburger. Assorted varieties. Package of 12. ®

10

3$

99

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Assorted varieties. 414 to 475 mL. LIMIT SIX - Combined varieties.

Coca-Cola or Pepsi Soft Drinks

Product of Canada. Canada No. 1 Grade. 1 lb.

99

Kraft Salad Dressing

ea.

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Fresh Strawberries

99

Signature CAFE Family Size Caesar Salad

599 g. Or Chef Salad 872 g $8.99.

BUY 2 EARN 10

699

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Prices effective at all British Columbia Safeway stores Wednesday, July 31 through Thursday, August 1, 2013 only. We reserve the right to limit sales to retail quantities. Some items may not be available at all stores. All items while stocks last. Actual items may vary slightly fro m illustrations. Some illustrations are serving suggestions only. Advertised prices do not include GST. ®™ Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne, Inc. and Canada Safeway Limited. Extreme Specials are prices that are so low they are limited to a one time purchase to Safeway Club Card Members within a household. Each household can purchase the limited items one time during the effective dates. A household is defined by all Safeway Club Cards that are linked by the same address and phone number. Each household can purchase the EXTREME SPECIALS during the specified advertisement dates. For purchases over the household limits, regular pricing applies to overlimit purchases. On BUY ONE GET ONE FREE items, both items must be purchased. Lowest priced item is then free. Online and in-store prices, discounts, and offers may differ.

JULY/AUG 31

1

WED

THUR

Prices in this ad good until Aug. 1st.

Kimberley Daily Bulletin, July 31, 2013  

July 31, 2013 edition of the Kimberley Daily Bulletin