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< Strutting that canine stuff

Images of the Cranbrook Kennel Club Dog Show | Page 2

AUGUST 26, 2013

East Kootenay SPCA doings > New manager Brenna Baker takes the helm | Page 3

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Vol. 61, Issue 166

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A summer day in the life of Cranbrook

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BARRY COULTER PHOTO

Trevor Lundy is pictured performing with a backup herd of the Artsy Urban Deer down at the Cranbrook and District Art’s Council’s “Art in The Park,” Saturday, August 24. A host of arts-based activities and displays were part of the Arts Council’s 40th anniversary celebration — which included the winning selections in the Artsy Urban Deer contest and subsequent auction. For a complete list of results and a special photo feature, see Tuesday’s Daily Townsman.

Guess who’s coming to dinner? Alice Cooper bringing his “Raise The Dead” tour to Western Financial Place in Cranbrook November 13 B A R RY CO U LT E R

One of the most renowned personalities in rock is bringing his legendary show to the stage at Western Financial Place. Alice Cooper, “the Godfather of Shock Rock,” whose career spans five decades, will be bringing his “Raise the Dead” tour to Cranbrook on Nov. 13. Tickets go on sale Sept. 4. According to Kootenay Concert Connection President, FJ Hurtak, Cooper’s ap-

pearance has been in the works for quite some time. “My business partner and I have been working with Chris New from the City of Cranbrook, and our agent for well over a year now trying to schedule a date and negotiate a contract for Cranbrook,” Hurtak said. “Alice Cooper is one of the most sought after artists in the world and it’s very difficult at times to put together a package that is workable for all parties. Every

time we thought we had it locked up, a routing problem or some other issue would cause the deal to go sideways. With a great deal of perseverance at all levels we finally managed to do it. “We are so pleased to bring another artist of this calibre to the East Kootenay following in the footsteps of Bob Dylan, Johnny Reid, and Randy Travis.”

See ALICE , Page 4

Alice Cooper

BARRY COULTER

n Saturday, July 20, I set out at dawn on a photo safari, hoping to depict a summer day in the life of Cranbrook. I finished up 18 hours and 120 kilometres later, having taken some 260 photos of what turned out to be about 40 different events, and left with the feeling that I had really only just scratched the surface. Summer in Cranbrook has always struck me as a sleepy season, but I learned the opposite is true, that this town buzzes with activity, private and public, as befits a dynamic small city. There is something going on everywhere you turn, at all hours of the day — all those hours I was active anyway. After much consideration we pruned “A Summer Day” down to 40 images, roughly one every half hour, starting with the baking at Max’s Place and finishing at Dewey’s Pub, rocking out to the band Dewey Cheatem and Howe. We’re running this photo safari over the course of this week, starting today on pages 8 and 9 — two pages a day Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday. But as I said, we feel we’ve only scratched the surface of what comprises a summer day in Cranbrook. It was certainly the most fun 18-hour work shift I’ve had. And I’d like to thank all those individuals, businesses and parties that welcomed my approach. I especially want to offer congratulations to Carly Jo and Aaron, Liz and David and Nicole and Cody — whose weddings I came across — and to Jace, who celebrated his birthday on that day. “Three Weddings and a Birthday” became the working title of this project. We hope you enjoy “A Summer Day in Cranbrook,” running this week. We’re looking forward to seeing what a winter’s day in Cranbrook looks like, from top to bottom.

See special photo feature, Pages 8 & 9

Caldwell Agencies

290 Wallinger Avenue, Kimberley ❘ 250-427-2221 ❘ www.caldwellagencies.com

The Hometown Experts with a World of Experience®


Page 2 Monday, August 26, 2013

Weatoheurtlook Tonight 11

POP 10%

Local NEWS

Tomorrow 24 11

Wednesday 27 13

POP 10%

Friday

Thursday 27 12

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POP 20%

Saturday 22 11

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Almanac Temperatures

High Low Normal ..........................24.4° ..................9° Record......................35.7°/1981........3.6°/1993 Yesterday......................19.5°................12.4° Precipitation Normal..............................................0.6mm Record.....................................7.4mm/1989 Yesterday ........................................0.2 mm This month to date.........................64.5 mm This year to date........................1315.2 mm Precipitation totals include rain and snow

Tomorrows

unrise 6 51 a.m. unset 8 36 p.m. oonset 2 36 p.m. oonrise 11 50 p.m.

ug 28

Sept 5 Sept 12

Sept 19

Across the Region Tomorro w Prince George 20/14 Jasper 17/8

Edmonton 23/10

Banff 19/6 Kamloops 25/18

Revelstoke 22/14

Kelowna 24/13 Vancouver 19/17

Canada

Castlegar 25/12

today

Yellowknife Whitehorse Vancouver Victoria Saskatoon Regina Brandon Winnipeg Thunder Bay S. Ste. Marie Toronto Windsor Ottawa Montreal Quebec City Fredericton

p.cloudy showers showers showers tshowers tshowers tshowers p.cloudy p.cloudy tshowers tstorms tshowers tstorms tshowers tstorms showers

The World

today

tlanta Buenos ires etroit eneva avana ong ong iev ondon os ngeles Miami Paris Rome Singapore Sydney Tokyo Washington

p.cloudy sunny tshowers showers tshowers tshowers cloudy p.cloudy p.cloudy tstorms showers m.sunny tshowers p.cloudy p.cloudy p.cloudy

Calgary 23/11

Cranbrook 24/11

tomorrow

13/6 16/9 21/16 17/13 27/15 30/15 28/16 30/19 29/17 27/18 28/19 31/23 26/17 26/19 24/15 24/16

showers 12/4 p.sunny 17/9 rain 19/17 rain 18/14 sunny 28/14 sunny 30/14 tshowers 28/14 p.cloudy 28/18 tstorms 24/18 tstorms 26/18 tshowers 27/22 tshowers 28/23 p.cloudy 27/18 p.cloudy 27/18 p.cloudy 25/15 showers 25/14 tomorrow

28/17 12/1 32/22 22/13 31/23 31/28 21/11 26/13 24/19 29/25 22/13 27/19 29/26 19/12 30/23 31/22

p.cloudy 30/19 p.cloudy 15/5 tshowers 32/24 showers 21/13 tshowers 31/23 showers 31/28 showers 19/11 p.cloudy 25/12 p.cloudy 23/19 tstorms 31/26 showers 23/15 tshowers 26/18 tshowers 30/26 m.sunny 20/13 showers 30/23 cloudy 33/24

The Weather Network 2013

Dogs on show

The Cranbrook & District Kennel Club held their annual dog show bringing proud dog owners from all over to Moir Park over the weekend. Clockwise from top left: A number of show dogs await the competition in the shade; Judy Gilliott posed with her Keeshond Bilbo just prior to competing; Doug Smith from Edmonton leads Charlie, a two-year-old Old English Sheep Dog; Carol Gordon examines Arrow, an Australian Shepherd; Alyssa Gaudet brushes Indy, a Shiba Inu. Arne Petryshen Photos

daily townsman / daily bulletin


daily townsman

Local NEWS

Monday, August 26, 2013

Page 3

New manager takes helm at EK SPCA Brenna Baker is taking the leash at the Cranbrook SPCA and has lot of plans and goals for making it the second best place for animals to be – other than their soon-to-be-found forever homes raising goal should be double or triple because of the needed upgrades to the centre. There are a handful of hardworking volunteers currently who are there cleaning and caring for the animals. Baker says they also have some drop in volunteers who come in and play with the cats and walk the dogs. “I am a huge supporter of volunteers and I appreciate absolutely everything that they do.” “I really want the public to feel welcome out here — that they can come in and that they can volunteer. I need to grow the volunteer base again — that is another one of my goals, to get people volunteering on a regular basis because we are non-profit, we rely on our volunteers.” Donations don’t always have to be of time or money. Baker says another way to help out is by donating old toy dogs, scratching poles or stainless steel bowls for food and water. “I really believe that if the community was more aware of what we need that they would come together and support us.” For more information about what the SPCA does and how you can help out, you can check their website at www.spca.bc.ca and to support the East Kootenay SPCA or to see the animals waiting for their new home call 250-426-6751.

Not sure about the whole

Denise's Weekly Features Denise's Weekly Weekly Features Denise's Features Weekly Features Live the Healthy Life this Summer!

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Brenna Baker is the new manager of the East Kootenay SPCA.

READE R

amazing and just so much better for the animals. “Our building is not that old, having been built in the 1980s, and it’s great. But we have grown so much.” There are also smaller but crucial issues that need funding. “We need to upgrade all of our cat cages, for example,” Baker said. “Right now they are made of wood, and we really need to get the larger, stainless steel cages, so that their care is better.” Baker explains that one of the biggest expenses that the Eat Kootenay SPCA has is the vet bills. When they receive the animals in need, they update each one of the corresponding shots, spaying and neuter them if need be, as well as they take on the costs of any medical problem each animal may have. One of the messages that Baker wants people to be aware of is that the centre is not provincially funded and runs on donations and volunteers. Events like the Paws for a Cause are the ones that bring in the donations they need to be able to make the SPCA centre the second best place for the animals to live — the first being the new forever-homes that the critters will find. This year’s goal for the Paws for a Cause is $15,000 but Baker says that in reality that fund-

DE R

K ait y Brown

The SPCA now has a new manager, Brenna Baker, who has lots of plans in store for the East Kootenay SPCA branch. Lately, the SPCA is filled to the brim. Baker says they have 91 pets registered and although some are in foster care, that there are still 10 full grown dogs that need homes, a few little dogs, and more than 50 cats — mostly kittens, but some adult cats as well. One of Baker’s main goal is to provide education for the public on proper pet care and the importance of spaying and neutering pets. “I just want to raise a lot of awareness — not just in the Cranbrook area, but in the whole East Kootenay, on how important that SPCA is,” Baker said. “My staff and volunteers do such a great job, but we just don’t have the funds for some of the needs.” Baker said that detailed education on pet care would help prevent the abandonment of pets, as well as future owner and pet problems. “I want to raise funds so that we can actually hire an education coordinator, who goes out to the schools throughout the whole East Kootenay and educates kids and parents on the importance of spaying and neutering and the work that the SPCA does. We don’t just look after cats and dogs but that we also look after farm animals and their welfare.” Baker has more pressing matters with the SPCA practically maxed out of room, the more immediate goals include general maintenance, feeding and vet care. “Ultimately I would like to see this building improved one day – that’s my whole goal,” she said. “I know that Maple Ridge just got a brand new building. It’s


Page 4 Monday, August 26, 2013

daily townsman

Local NEWS

Alice Cooper coming to Cranbrook Nov. 13 Continued from page 1 Alice Cooper — born Vincent Furnier — came out of Detroit with the band of the same name in the late 1960s, winning an international reputation with such hits as “I’m Eighteen,” “School’s Out,” “Under My Wheels,” “No More Mr. Nice Guy” and other songs, now considered classics. Furnier adopted the band’s name as his own

name in the 1970s and began a solo career with the 1975 concept album Welcome to My Nightmare. In 2011 he released Welcome 2 My Nightmare, his 19th album as a solo artist, and his 26th album in total. Cooper set the precendent for such bands as KISS, NY Dolls, Marilyn Manson, Nine Inch Nails, Motley Crue, Slipnot and Rob Zom-

bie. He’s widely credited for having invented the concept of the rock concert as theatre, and he still brings that energy to his shows on an active touring schedule. With a schedule that includes six months of every year on the road, Alice Cooper is bringing his own brand of rock psycho-drama to fans both old and new, and enjoying it as much as the audience does.

As he heads back on the concert trail again this fall, Alice insists he’s still motivated to continue touring and making albums, as well as making time for such side projects as Coopers’s Town (his Phoenix-based restaurant/ sports bar), his Alice Cooper, Golf Monster book, and his Nights with Alice Cooper radio show syndicated worldwide on over 100 radio stations.

“There’s nothing standing in my way, why not”? he said. “It’s what I love doing...and no one puts on a show like ours, musically and visually.” Alice Cooper was in the class of 2011 inductees into the worldwide Rock ‘N’ Roll Hall of Fame. Cooper was singled out at the ceremony as the original self-proclaimed rock villain, who brought a new level of music and

visual theatrics to arenas. An Evening with Alice Cooper, “The Raise the Dead Tour”, stops in Cranbrook on November 13th at 7;30 p.m. Tickets for the event go on sale at the Arena box office at 10

a.m., Sept 4th, or you can order by phone at.250-426-SEAT, or on line at.www.tickets. cranbrook.ca. All seating is reserved and pricing for tickets ranges from $47.25 to $78.75, including gst (service charges extra).

‘It came to me in a dream’ Interview with artist Cristine Borgogelli

Sam Mi l l ard

‘R

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everie’ is Cristina Borgogelli’s plan for a viewer interactive art installation in the Gallery at Centre 64 which will be on display from September 4 to 29 with an opening reception, to which the public is invited, from 2 to 4 p.m. on Saturday, Sept.7. I’m always a little hesitant when the term ‘installation art’ comes up. Don’t get me wrong, some are stunning and beautiful and others are just a dumpster, as featured in the Museum of Modern Art in Montreal. No kidding, an actual dumpster! They may have modified it a bit, but who cares? It’s a dumpster. However, back on track; its OK, Cristina’s plan does not involve a dumpster. I asked Cristina what her inspiration was for this exhibition? She started laughing and replied, “It came to me in a dream”, which is not entirely untrue. She had been meditating about it subconsciously for a while. She explained her philosophy for this show. “I want to present an exhibition that is more conceptual than just looking at it. It’s not just about dreams you have at night, its hopes and dreams, and taking a step in signaling an intention about your future. We don’t think about that when we sleep.” This sounds more intriguing than dumpster art. I like it already. ‘Reverie’ is about rediscovering dreams and

“making them more of a ritual, understanding where they’re coming from.” It’s an exploration of spirituality in design and finding out if there is any truth to beliefs or superstitions that surround sleep. It’s about getting back to spirituality and nature and away from the structure of modern society. Cristina Borgogelli is of Italian heritage and a first generation Canadian. Her family hails from Ontario, their first settlement in Canada. She moved out west in 2005 and has been living in Kimberley since 2008. From 1999-2002, Cristina lived in Italy where she studied exhibition and fashion design at the Istituto Marangoni & Domus Academy in Milan. I have no doubt she’ll be bringing a little Italian flair to this show. She also worked for Fabrica in Northern Italy. It is a place where designers under 25 years of age are invited to create conceptual designs for graphics, products, industry and commerce. With this as a base, she is trying to “engage the viewer to think about the concept in a different way and give a more experience- based exhibition”. Influenced by the ideas of the late artist/designer Tobias Wong, Cristina described how “he took objects he made and used them to questions things; questioning why we have attachments to things and why we appreciate or do things”.

See BORGOGELLI , Page 5


daily townsman

Monday, August 26, 2013

Local NEWS

Page 5

Borgogelli Continued from page 1 He would want to see the evolution of a piece. For example he made a pill from flakes of gold, with the question, if you ate it, would you feel wealthy? She also described how the process of creativity feels to her. “To get back to the rhythm of creating for me is like meditation, also disconnecting from technology and getting back to nature and working with my hands and not just my brain.” I had a preview of what Cristina is working on for the show. The original concept of a walk-in three dimensional dream-catcher has morphed into interactive pieces in which she asks viewers to participate by writing down dreams and nightmares in the Dream Matrix. She is also making dream catchers for the show with found objects, like pieces of wood from the lakeshore, feathers, and recycled yarn. Another feature that I found interesting is her idea of Totem Sheets. She will display 4 large, brightly coloured fabric art sheets with animals on them, representing a concept. The idea is that if you actually slept under one of these sheets “how would (the concept) manifest (itself) in your life?” She has chosen for herself a fish totem, to represent flow. The interesting interactive element to this is her invitation to the viewer to “write down a word they would like to meditate on while sleeping, or a word that will help them to sleep better”. She believes the act of “sleeping under a concept” would be like an alternative to journal writing each night. This is Cristina’s first solo show, “I wanted to do this for myself, to be creative and commit to something, to come up with an idea and actually do it. “I’m just putting it out there and you can totally hate it!” Somehow, I don’t think we will hate it. What’s to hate about getting back to nature, exploring spirituality and the direction of your future through the medium of dreams? The exhibition will be open from 1 to 5 p.m. Tuesdays through Saturdays throughout September.

Submitted

(Left to right) Councillor Sharon Cross; Andy Kemper, Heather Byford, Katie Nutini and Desiree Hoffart of City of Cranbrook Public Works; Sally Masters, BC Hydro; Emma Johnsson, Public Works and Mathew Pocock, Arborist – City of Cranbrook Public Works.

Moir Park gets 26 new trees A r n e P e t rys h e n Townsman Staff

Moir Park will be a little greener with news that 26 new trees were planted last week. The trees come thanks to a grant through BC Hydro’s Regreening Program. The grant from BC Hydro was for $3,500, while the City of Cranbrook provided $7,000 to support the tree planting initiative at Moir Park.

“The new trees assist the City in continuing its program of greening of the community,” said Chris Zettel, corporate communications officer at the City of Cranbrook. “The funds provided by the BC Hydro helps the City purchase and plant more trees than it would be able to on its own.” In the past 20 years BC Hydro has provided financial support for community tree plant-

ing in Cranbrook and communities throughout the East Kootenay. BC Hydro and Tree Canada Foundation administer the Regreening Program and work directly with municipalities and communities around the province to support tree planting in urban areas. The partnership helps restore, enhance and retain green space within communities, as well as encourage

Plaztl to Peak tour first Saturday in September C AROLYN GR ANT editor@dailybulletin.ca

The Kimberley Underground Mining Railway is in its last week of full operation for the 2013 season with the last daily run scheduled for Labour Day, Sunday, September 1. However, the Railway will be open on the September 7 and 8 weekend. September 7 is First Saturday in Kimberley and the Railway has something special planned. Working with the Kimberley Alpine Resort, the Railway will be offering a Platzl to Peak tour hourly between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. Get on the train at the downtown station, take a scenic ride up the hill to the resort and then get on the chair lift to enjoy the amazing views from the top of North Star Mountain, then get back

on the train for the ride downtown. Fares will be $20 for adults and $10 for children for the combined tour. Children must be at least three years old to ride the chairlift. Tickets will be available at the Downtown Station. For those who wish to do the scenic train ride only, fares are children three and under - free, children $8 and adults $12. Sept. 8, is the Railway’s last Sunday, will be a Customer Appreciation Day. The regular Resort Express runs at 10 a.m. The regular mining tours will run at 11 a.m., 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. Though there will be no regular trips after September 8, the Railway will be available for private tours as long as weather permits.

low growth vegetation near power lines which helps the power company maintain a safe and reliable distribution system.

The City of Cranbrook thanks BC Hydro for their continued support and partnership toward the beautification of the community.

Zettel said the trees damaged by vandals in Kinsmen Park earlier this summer have been replaced by public works parks staff.

n e p O e We’r Summer! e h t g n i Dur

College of the Rockies

• Admissions/Registration • Bookstore • Cafeteria • Continuing Education • International Education • Library • Purcell House Residence

• Student Services

- Financial Assistance and Awards - Education Advising Course/Program Information - Disability Services - Aboriginal Services - Academic Assessments

Cranbrook Main Campus is open during the summer. Office hours are Monday to Friday 8:30 am to 4:30 pm. Registration and Bookstore 9:00 am to 4:00 pm. Purcell House Residence 5:00 pm to 10:00 pm daily.

Tuesday, August 27 n Admissions/Registration - OPEN 8:30 am -1:00 pm (limited service) - OPEN 1:00 pm - 4:30 pm (full service) n Student Services - CLOSED until 1:00 pm, OPEN 1:00 pm - 4:30 pm n Library - CLOSED until 1:00 pm, OPEN 1:00 pm - 4:30 pm n Purcell House Residence - OPEN 5:00 pm - 10:00 pm n Bookstore - CLOSED all day n Continuing Education - CLOSED all day Regular hours resume Wednesday August 28. We apologize for any inconvenience.

For Regional Campus summer office hours please contact each campus directly.

Phone: 250 -489-2751 • Toll Free 1-877-489-2687 • Email: ask@cotr.bc.ca

www.cotr.bc.ca


PAGE 6

MONDAY, AUGUST 26, 2013

OPINION

DAILY TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN

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The evolution revolution “Some people drink from the fountain of knowledge; others just gargle.” Robert Anthony

W

atching the Knowledge Network these days is so edifying. I am discovering stuff I’d never before dreamed of learning. The trouble is, by the next day, I’ve forgotten what important thing it was that I’d learned the day before. This is probably why Knowledge and PBS show these fascinating programs several times; they know about idiots like me. The latest bit of information that boggled my diminutive mind was about bacteria appearing in boiling water on a recently erupted volcanic island off New Zealand. I think that I partly comprehend the science of evolution, but did those bacteria suddenly evolve out of nothing right there in that boiling water on that island or did they fly in and suddenly become enamoured with hot baths? I don’t get it. Let’s work through this slowly, eh? Volcanic lava spewed out of the earth under the sea. Eventually, this new rock piled up and poked up out of the sea and became, ipso facto, an island. Rain fell and accumulated in hollows and formed pools which, because the rock was hot, became hot enough themselves to boil the hide off an elephant yet, in the middle of this foo-

faraw, bacteria appeared, swimming as their lives depended on it. No wonder a bacterium is able to evolve out of nothing behind my fridge. We humans haven’t a hope in hades of stopping these life-forms. Mind you, other forms of life evolve around my place with the speed of summer lightning. Take that roll of black electricians’ tape (the tape being black, not the electrician), for example. I found myself having to Peter join two electric wires and, Warland as I am not fond of my few remaining head hairs standing on end like Seinfeld’s Kramer’s does, I went in search of some tape. I couldn’t find a bit. I scoured the house — skilfully avoiding the bacteria lurking everywhere — the tool shed, all the tool-boxes, everywhere, and struck out. I resigned myself to yet another journey to Cambodian Tire and so went to lie down to consider the cussedness of life. Then, half asleep on the settee, I had an inspiration and rushed out to my pickup truck, rusting outside in the elements, and there in the box where I’ve always kept the necessaries for getting me out of trouble in the bush, I discovered a roll of electrician’s tape. It probably only held about two inches (one point five kilograms) of the precious stuff but it sufficed. With the wiring completed, I wan-

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

dered into the shed and there found, in plain sight, two full rolls of tape. I’d never seen them before and reckoned that they had evolved there out of saw-dust, lubricating oil and spiders’ eggs. Isn’t nature wonderful? Lots of other things evolve out of thin air in my place. Yesterday, for example, I was searching for a stapler, something that is supposed to reside in the tool shed but had somehow wandered off. I wasted half a day on seeking that missing object then, suddenly, a new one (not the old blue one that frequently refuses to work) appeared out of nowhere. It must have evolved right there on the desk. I’d never seen it before. I wonder what it evolved from. Bacteria? I read recently that scientists have discovered one of our earliest ancestors in the Burgess Shale in Yoho National Park. What the heck he was doing there boggles my mind but, looking at the pictures, I can’t see why he wasn’t squashed flat like all those other creepy, nasty-looking things, sprayed maybe, but then, we humans wouldn’t have evolved from it in time to enliven things, eh? Talking of enlivening things: now I’ve been informed that there’s another one of my family been discovered living in Australia. Does evolution ever quit? How do these Australian Warlands get on with life upside-down whilst hanging around in gum trees like koala bears? Isn’t evolution marvellous?

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

Opinion/Events

Monday, August 26, 2013

Page 7

‘Fire-hardening’ our towns and ecosystems What’s Up?

T

Ro be rt Gr ay

he forests surrounding Cranbrook, and most other communities in the Regional District bear no resemblance to the forests that evolved in this area over the last 1,000 years, and are in danger of being irreparably altered in the event of a large-scale, high-severity wildfire. I make this simple statement in response to a recent letter to the editor in which the author suggests that these same forests do not constitute a threat to the community and that they should be left in their current state. In 1890 there were only 28 trees per hectare in McLeary Park and at that time the forest was comprised of primarily western larch, with a few scattered ponderosa pine and Douglas-fir. Prior to 1890, low-intensity surface fires passed through McLeary Park, and the rest of what is modern-day Cranbrook, on average every seven years. Since 1890 we have successfully excluded fire from Cranbrook and the

immediate area but the consequences are significant not only for the community but also the native ecosystems. McLeary Park, prior to the City thinning it in 2006, contained over 10,000 trees per hectare with a dramatic species shift from the historic fire-tolerant western larch to much less fire-tolerant Douglas-fir. A fire today has the potential to quickly transition from a low-intensity surface fire to a fast-moving crown fire, resulting in an extremely dangerous work environment for firefighters and risking homes and surrounding neighbourhoods. This is the same scenario as when 40 per cent of the town of Slave Lake was destroyed or damaged by a wildfire in 2011. What the City of Cranbrook and other regional governments are trying to do is to proactively reduce the risk of catastrophic fire and make the forests more resilient to fire in general (we can’t stop all fires so the strategy is to “fire-harden” our communities and

neighboring ecosystems). As the letterwriter correctly points out one of the consequences of thinning the forest is the development of a grass understory in the forest which when ignited can result in rapid fire spread. Wildfires in thinned stands are much preferred over the unthinned stands for a number of reasons: it is safer for firefighters to attack the fire; aerial resources are much more successful at impeding the fire; total fire cost is much lower; and, the forest has a much better chance of surviving. The science behind the effectiveness of this strategy — thinning followed by prescribed fire — is very solid and irrefutable. Areas that I was involved in on the San Carlos Apache Reservation in Arizona in the mid-1990s survived the massive 2011 Wallow Fire whereas many stands that were not thinned, or were not prescribe burned following thinning, were burned so severely that they will not support forest growth for centuries. One other irony I must

point out involves the assertion that our efforts to fireproof the community are really just an excuse to support the timber industry. The timber industry cannot use 90 per cent of the material that we need to thin because it does not produce sawtimber — it is too small, tapered, dead, etc. The only product stream suited for this material is the renewable bioenergy sector. It is through utilizing this material in the development of bioenergy opportunities that we hope to generate the revenues necessary to pay for the work necessary to treat the lands, fire harden our communities and restore the local ecosystems to the healthy and fire resilient condition without additional costs to the taxpayer. Robert Gray is a fire ecologist with over 30 years experience gained in research, operations, and management in Canada and the United States. Robert currently resides in Chilliwack when not working on projects in the East Kootenay.

Another defeat for the environment

“T

he world has failed us,” said Ecuador’s President Rafael Correa. “I have signed the executive decree for the liquidation of the Yasuni-ITT trust fund and with this, ended the initiative.” What might have been a model for a system that helps poor countries avoid the need to ruin their environment in order to make ends meet has failed, because the rich countries would not support it. In 2007, oil drillers found a reservoir of an estimated 846 million barrels of heavy crude in Yasuni National Park, in Ecuador’s part of the Amazon. But the park is home to two indigenous tribes that have so far succeeded in living in voluntary isolation – and it is listed by UNESCO as a world biosphere reserve. A single hectare of Yasuni contains more species of trees than all of North America. Ecuador, which cannot access finance on international markets, desperately needs money, and the oil meant money: an estimated $7.2 billion over the next decade. Nevertheless, Ecuadorians were horrified by the pollution, deforestation, and cultural destruction that the drilling would cause: a large majority of them opposed drilling in the park. And then Energy Minister Alberto Acosta had an idea. What if Ecuador just left the oil in the ground? In return, Acosta hoped the rest of the world would come up with $3.6 billion (half of the forecast income from oil revenues) over the next decade, to be spent on non-polluting energy generation like hydroelectric and solar power schemes and on social programmes to help Ecuador’s many poor. The pay-off for the foreign contributors to this fund would come mainly from the fact that the oil under Yasuni would never be burned, thereby preventing more than 400 million tonnes of carbon dioxide from going into the atmosphere. Only a drop in

the bucket, perhaps, but if the model worked it could be applied widely elsewhere, offering the poor countries an alternative to selling everything they can dig up or cut down. The idea won the support of the United Nations Development Programme, which agreed to administer the Yasuni-ITT trust fund. It was set up in 2009, and the money started to come in. But it didn’t flood in; it just trickled. Chile, Colombia, Turkey and Georgia donated token Gwynne amounts. Brazil and Indonesia (which would cerDyer tainly benefit from the same sort of arrangement) promised donations eventually but didn’t actually put any money up. Among the developed countries, Spain, Belgium and France also promised donations, Italy wrote off $51 million of Ecuadorian debt, and Germany offered $50 million worth of technical assistance to the park.And that was it. Not a penny from the United States, Britain, Canada, Australia, the Netherlands or Scandinavia. Individuals put in what they could afford (including high-profile donors like Leonardo DiCaprio and Al Gore). But four years later, the pledges only amounted to $116 million. Actual cash deposits were only $13 million. So last week, Correa pulled the plug. “It was not charity we sought from the international community,” Correa said, “but co-responsibility in the face of climate change.” Maybe Correa could have waited a bit longer, but the idea was always Acosta’s baby, and Acosta ran for president against Correa last February and lost. It was also Acosta who led the successful drive to make Ecuador the first country to include the “rights of nature” in its new constitution. This is a radical break from traditional environmental regulatory systems, which regard nature as property. Ecuadorian law now recognizes the inalienable rights of ecosystems to exist and

flourish. It gives people the right to petition on the behalf of ecosystems, and requires the government to take these rights seriously. Like the trust fund, this is an idea that may ultimately bear much fruit. For the moment, however, it’s just too great an intellectual and political leap to demote the property rights of actual voters (and campaign contributors) to a status below the right to survive and thrive of mere ecosystems – even though we all depend on these ecosystems to survive ourselves. So we continue on our merry way to a global meltdown – and this just in from London! Fracking is now more important than wind power! When the Conservatives came into office three years ago they pledged to be the “greenest government ever”, but they have fallen in love with shale gas, CO2 emissions and all. The British government has announced a new tax regime for fracking described by the Chancellor, George Osborne, as “the most generous for shale (gas) in the world.” Not only that, but there will be “no standard minimum separation distance” between a fracking rig and people’s houses. Planners considering drilling applications “should give great weight to the benefits of minerals extraction, including to the economy.” In practice, that means that they can drill wherever they want, including your front garden. Whereas local people will now have a veto on the construction of any wind turbines in their neighbourhood. Prime Minister David Cameron’s office explained that “it is very important that local voters are taken into account when it comes to wind farms … if people don’t want wind farms in their local areas they will be able to stop them.” It’s okay to ruin the planet, but God forbid that you should ruin the view. Gwynne Dyer is an independent journalist based in London

KIMBERLEY AND CRANBROOK COMMUNITY CALENDAR

UPCOMING 2013 FREE FAMILY SWIM Wednesday, August 28th, 6:00-7:00 PM is sponsored by Knights of Columbus. Children 18 years & under must be accompanied by an adult. Art Cloth Workshop with Eileen Gidman - September 7th – 8th, 10-2pm both days. CDAC Workshop Space, 135 10th Avenue South, Cranbrook. Bored of painting on canvas and paper? Then try experimenting with Procion dyes on cotton! $120 plus supply cost, pre-registration required. Helen 250-426-4223 / cdac@shaw.ca Introduction to Pottery with Sonya Rokosh - Wednesday evenings for eight weeks, starting September 11th – October 30th, 6-8pm each Wednesday. CDAC Workshop Space, 135 10th Avenue South, Cranbrook. This eight week course costs just $96 including supplies. A great course for budding potters, you will complete up to six specific hand-building projects from pinch pots to birdhouses and beyond. Pre-registration required. 250-426-4223 / cdac@shaw.ca SOCIAL ~ DANCE at the Seniors HALL, 2 St. S. on THIRD Saturdays, starts up September 21, to the music of ‘Chapparal’ at 7 pm. Refreshments served. JAM SESSION, on LAST Saturdays kicks off on September 28 from 1:30 to 4. All are welcome to drop-in for great live music, song, & ‘ice-cream’ ! For updates call 250.489.2720. Funtastic Singers Drop-In - Tuesdays starting September 24th, 6.458.15pm. CDAC Gallery, 135 10th Avenue South, Cranbrook. Casual and friendly singing drop-in for vocal enthusiasts, no experience necessary. Helen 250-426-4223 / cdac@shaw.ca ONGOING Play and Learn Parenting/Literacy Program – 8 week registered program for parents with preschool children with a facilitated play and activity component for children. Kimberley Early Learning Centre Kim 250-427-4468. Royal Canadian Legion Branch 24; Friday Meat Draw: 4:30- 6:30, Saturday Meat Draw: 3:30-5:30. Cranbrook’s Bibles for Missions Thrift Store thanks you for your support. 824 Kootenay St. N. Open 10-5, Tues-Sat. A great place to save or volunteer. Mark Creek Lions “Meet and Greet” the 1st and 3rd Wednesday, from 6:00-6:30 pm. Dinner to follow at Western Lodge. FMI: 250-427-5612 or 427-7496. 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 / cdac@shaw.ca 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. 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. 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. Big Brothers Big Sisters of Cranbrook has found many new ways throughout the years to help bring in extra revenue so we can make the best matches for kids in our communities.  One way you can help is by donating to our “Blue Bin” located outside to the left of Wal-Mart by the propane tanks. This bin is there for any clothing items or soft items you have laying around in your house. For more information please call (250) 489-3111 or email us at bigscran@bigbrothersbigsisters.ca 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. 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. 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


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 8 Monday, August 26, 2013

A Summer Day in the life of Cranbrook

6 A.M. Graham Barnes gets an early start, doing the baking at Max’s Place downtown.

6:30 A.M. Preparing the bunkers at the Cranbrook Golf Club.

7 A.M. The first tee-shot of the day at the Cranbrook Golf Club.

7:30 A.M. Barry and Bev of the Garden Hoe setting up at the Cranbrook Farmer’s Market.

8 A.M. A Bighorn helicopter lifts off, taking two prospectors into the mountains.

THIS FALL, TAKE TIME FOR YOUR HEALTH JOIN NOW AND YOUR FIRST MONTH IS

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*Limit one free 30-day membership per person. Not valid with any other offer, no cash value and new members only. Offer valid for new fitness members only at participating locations. Offer based on first visit enrollment, minimum 12 month check draft program. Service fee charged at time of enrollment. Contract term may vary by province. 30-day membership must begin prior to September 30, 2013.

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daily townsman / daily bulletin

Monday, August 26, 2013

A Summer Day in the life of Cranbrook

8:30. A.M. Sherry at HotShots Cafe gets ready for the morning rush.

Page 9

9 A.M. Audra opens the Redneck Cafe for breakfast.

9:30 A.M. Andrea, with Talya and Maisie in the stroller and the dog Honey, and Larry (right), out taking the air on Rotary Way.

9:15 A.M. “Thunder” out trimming his hedge.

10:15 A.M. Iver Fredrikson and his Ford truck at the Brothers Insurance Classic Car Show. Both Iver and the truck are 1936 models. 10 A.M. Cheryl (middleground, left) leads a class at Exhale Yoga.

See Tuesday’s Daily Townsman for Part II of “A Summer Day in the Life of Cranbrook,” 10:30 AM to 12:45 PM.

TO ALL THOSE MAKING CRANBROOK BETTER EVERY DAY,

...WE THANK YOU.


PAGE 10

MONDAY, AUGUST 26, 2013

Y C N A AC

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SPORTS

Sports News? Call Trevor 250-426-5201, ext. 212 trevor@dailytownsman.com

Canada falls 3-2 to United States in U18 women’s hockey exhibition LAKE PLACID, N.Y. - Eve-Audrey Picard scored twice but Canada lost 3-2 to the United States in the finale of a three-game women’s under-18 exhibition hockey series Sunday. Picard opened the scoring at 16:58 in the first period and added another in the third, but the U.S. went ahead with a three-goal second period. Taylor Williamson’s power-play goal tied the game just 44 seconds into the period, and Lexie Laing scored two more to put the Americans ahead for good. Shea Tiley made 27 saves in net for Canada, while Erin O’Neil stopped 18 for the U.S. Canada won the opening game 4-1 on Thursday and beat the U.S. again 3-2 on Friday as the team prepares for the 2014 IIHF Ice Hockey U18 Women’s World Championship next April. Canadian Press

Rockets’ Lin keen to work on chemistry with Howard BEIJING - Jeremy Lin said Sunday he’s looking forward to pairing up with the Houston Rockets’ newly acquired star Dwight Howard. Lin told reporters on a visit to Beijing that he saw a natural affinity in the pair’s affection for the pickand-roll game. Howard signed with Houston after playing for the Lakers, following a strong push by former Rockets starts, including Hakeem Olajuwon and China’s Yao Ming. The Rockets went 45-37 during Lin’s first season with the team and lost to the Oklahoma Thunder in the first round of the playoffs. The addition of Howard is expected to put the team in contention for a title. Associated Press

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RIPPING UP THE RACE TRACK: Five Cranbrook kids took part in a three-race mini motocross series called the Kalispel Cup in Newport, WA. this past summer and qualified for series trophies. The first race to kick off the series went down on June 22, 2013, and the third and final race to finish things up was on Aug. 18, 2013. Racers had to participate in all three races to qualify for the series. Not pictured is Ryan Bednarczyk, 14, who placed 2nd overall in the 250cc beginner class and 1st overall in the 450cc beginner class.

SUBMITTED PHOTO

Kalispel Cup Series results 9-year-old Tanner Watson — 1st in the 0-51cc Novice category 3rd in the 52-65cc Novice category 8-year-old Kya Chisholm — 3rd in the 0-51cc Novice category 7-year-old Mason Drader — 3rd in the 0-51cc Beginner category 7-year-old Jaxon Chisholm — 1st in the 0-51cc Beginner category 4-year-old Colton Johnson — 2nd in the 0-51cc Beginner category

KIMBERLEY DYNAMITERS

From the links to the rink Dynamiters will hit the golf course before the ice for team fundraiser in September

TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

Hockey and golf seem to go hand in hand, so it’s only natural that the Kimberley Dynamiters are hosting a golf tournament that concludes

with free tickets to an evening game on September 21st. Dubbed the Putt to Puck Classic, the Nitros will tee off at the recreational nine-hole course at the Bootleg Gap Golf

Club in Marysville before hitting the ice against their divisional rivals in the Fernie Ghostriders in the evening. The $60 package includes the nine-hole round, a barbecue din-

Host Families Needed Do you have an extra room in your house? Do you have kids who might enjoy an older brother as a mentor? Would you like to give back to your community?

THE KIMBERLY DYNAMITERS HOCKEY CLUB NEEDS HOST FAMILIES FOR THE 2013-2014 SEASON. TEMPORARILY OR FULL TIME!

You receive: • free season tickets • monthly allowance If you are interested in this rewarding experience, please contact Karrie Hall at 250-427-2442 or email hallck@shaw.ca

ner and the ticket for the game between the two KIJHL teams at the Kimberley Civic Centre. Tournament organizer Glen Johnstone said the event is another way to raise money for the team, eschewing traditional fundraisers such as raffle tickets. “People are tired of buying raffle tickets for a chance to win something,” said Johnstone. “They’d rather donate money this way, because they’re actually getting something for it, so that’s how we’re feeling. “We got so many golf courses around here, we might as well try to utilize them.” Johnstone plans to have long drive, chipping and putting contests set up, with additional chances to win prizes for a hole-in-one and closest-to-the-pin. Tournament format will be a scramble start

with participants playing best ball. It’s a tight weekend for the Dynamiters, which play a Friday game in Invermere against the Rockies, before coming home to Kimberley for the tournament and matchup with the ‘Riders on Saturday afternoon and evening. The tournament could be a way for out-oftown Nitros players to spend time with their parents, who may come to town to attend the game, Johnstone added. “We want to try and get it so that people who are coming into the game, like parents, they might be able to play golf in the middle of the day, then come watch their kids play hockey that night,” he said. To register for the event, or to find more information, visit the team website at www.kimberleydynamiters.net.


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Monday, August 26, 2013

Sports

Page 11

Players arrive for Canada’s men’s Olympic off-ice camp Stephen Whyno Canadian Press

CALGARY - Sidney Crosby would like to be on the ice this week at Hockey Canada’s Olympic orientation camp. So would Roberto Luongo. Instead, the high cost of insurance will limit them to some optional off-ice workouts and maybe some golf on the side. But Hockey Canada figures that no skating is no problem for the players who travelled to Calgary for a few days of meetings, bonding and information-sharing in preparation for the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi. “It would be nice, but it’s not the case and I still think we can get a lot out of these few days without skating,” said Crosby, the Pittsburgh Penguins captain who scored the gold-medal-winning goal in Vancouver in 2010. “There will be a lot of information being thrown out there and we’ll have to learn a lot in a short period of time, but I think everyone is kind of excited for that.” Those who went through this experience four years ago before the Vancouver Olympics remember it fondly. They were able to skate then,

something that allowed coach Mike Babcock to at least get a rough idea of line combinations. General manager Steve Yzerman would have liked that extra preparation, but as assistant coach Claude Julien of the Boston Bruins pointed out, not having the luxury of skating gives the staff a “great opportunity to do something different.” “What you do in the next three days, we’ve learned over time really matters,” said assistant Ken Hitchcock, who coaches the St. Louis Blues. “The terminology that Mike talks about that we put in the next two days, the systems, the walk-throughs, are really, really important because all of us at the end of this event, we get onto our own teams and we don’t think about it until we get on the plane. Having that information that the players can draw from, we can go back and hit familiar ground right away.” Creating some familiar ground is one of the main goals in the next couple of days. Many of the players at least know each other, but as Kevin Lowe, president of the Edmonton Oilers, noted, there’s no way to under-

estimate “camaraderie and relationships” going into the Olympics. Spending time together is one thing players said they’re trying to get out of this experience.

“Being an Olympian to me is much bigger than just being part of a regular hockey team.” Mike Babcock “I know a lot of them are going to be my opponents during the season; some of them are pretty close friends that I haven’t seen in while, so it’s a plus,” said Ottawa Senators defenceman Marc Methot. “And being around some great hockey people, there’s always an opportunity to learn a lot of cool new things. And we’re still getting a couple workouts in. They’re optional workouts, but we are working out, so it’s not a complete loss, physically.” Anaheim Ducks captain Ryan Getzlaf emphasized the need to stay in a workout routine, which also might be the biggest downside

of not skating at this camp. “I don’t think it matters from a standpoint of preparing for the Olympics. I think that we’re all professional players here, we’re all playing relatively the same game. There’s no big hockey secret out there,” Getzlaf said. “I think that the only thing that would be nice to keep on skating because we’re getting prepared for our own (NHL training) camps. This is a big chunk, this is almost a whole week where we’re not going to get our skates in.” San Jose Sharks defenceman Dan Boyle, 37, was “thrilled” not to be skating because he hadn’t ramped up his off-season regimen too much before going to Calgary. Oilers left wing Taylor Hall would love the opportunity to skate with a lot of talented potential teammates, but he was relieved because he’s not yet in peak shape to do so. Players generally didn’t protest the lack of on-ice activities because the insurance issue was out of their hands. Hockey Canada president and CEO Bob Nicholson estimated that with contracts totalling about

Adam Scott holds his lead to win Barclays Doug Ferguson Associated Press

JERSEY CITY, N.J. Masters champion Adam Scott won The Barclays on Sunday after everyone around him did their best to lose it. Scott played bogey-free at Liberty National, making only two birdies on the back nine for a 5-under 66 that put him in the mix of a crowded leaderboard at the top. Turns out he was the only one who stayed there. “I can’t believe it, to be honest,” Scott said after winning the FedEx Cup playoffs opener. “I just played a good round today and I came in and really didn’t think it had a chance. But obviously, things went my way a lot out there.” Justin Rose had a 25foot birdie putt for the lead, ran it 5 feet by the cup and three-putted for a bogey for a 68. Kevin Chappell had a two-shot lead through 10 holes, only to play the next seven holes in 7-over par

to close with a 76. Tiger Woods suffered a back spasm on the par-5 13th hole and hooked a fairway metal so far left that it landed in a swamp on the other side of the 15th fairway, leading to bogey. He dropped another shot on the 15th, and then gamely birdied the 16th and 17th holes to pull within one shot of Scott. Woods’ putt from the back of the 18th green was one turn short of falling to force a playoff. The last challenge came from Gary Woodland, who fell out of the lead when he hit driver on the 13th that ran into the water, leading to bogey. Woodland had birdie chances from inside 10 feet on the final three holes, and missed them all. He closed with a 73. “I found a way to hang in there and grind it out and gave myself a chance on the back nine on Sunday, which is everything you can ask for,” Woodland said.

Scott finished at 11under 273 and moved to a career-best No. 2 in the world. It was the second time Woods has missed a playoff by one shot at Liberty National. Woods, Woodland and Rose shared second place with Graham DeLaet of Canada, whose 65 matched the low score of the final round. DeLaet will move up to No. 9 in the Presidents Cup standings, and with one week before qualifying ends, is in good shape to make the International team. Woods had all four rounds in the 60s for the first time in a year on the PGA Tour, though it wasn’t enough. He battled stiffness in his lower back all week, which he attributed to a soft bed in his hotel room - the second straight year he has had back issues from a mattress at this event. Scott won for the second time this year, and at least put himself into the conversation for

PGA Tour player of the year if he were to go on to win the FedEx Cup. He is No. 2 in the standings behind Woods, though the $10 million prize does not come into view until the Tour Championship.

Reading is For Everyone!

$1.5 billion, it just got too expensive to insure them and allow players to lace up their skates. “I don’t think it’s anything major,” said Luongo, who won gold in Vancouver in 2010. “It’s always fun to go on the ice with the country’s best players and it kind of kicks off your season a little bit one you do that. It’s going to be a good time here even though we’re not skating. But it would’ve been nice to maybe stop a few pucks.” These players will get their chances to skate with teammates soon enough, when NHL camps open next month. “Guys have been working out and guys have been skating a lot

recently,” Tampa Bay Lightning forward Steven Stamkos said. “Maybe a little break is going to be nice before you really go hard for two weeks heading into (training) camp. ... It’s not like even if we were going on the ice we’re going to be doing a lot of tough, tough situation things. We’re probably going to get the same results by going over things with coaches, watching video and things like that.” That’s where Babcock’s coaching comes in. He said there’s “no sense worrying” about not skating, simply adjusting to the situation on the fly. The Detroit Red Wings coach singled out

everyone getting to know each other and implementing the details of how Canada is going to play in Sochi as two important pieces of camp. The third element is far more wide-ranging. “Being an Olympian to me is much bigger than just being part of a regular hockey team,” Babcock said. “You’re part of a bigger team: the Canadian team. That’s not just the Canadian hockey team, that’s the Canadian Olympic team. I think it’s a special, special thing. When you get special opportunities, your preparation should be the same. Our preparation this week has to be gold-medal preparation.”

Japan beats California 6-4 for Little League World Series title Associated Press

SOUTH WILLIAMSPORT, Pa. - Ryusei Hirooka lined a decisive two-run double in the bottom of the fifth inning and Shunpei Takagi hit two solo home runs as Tokyo beat Chula Vista, California, 6-4 on Sunday to win the Little League World

Series. It was the 14th championship game for Japan, which was making its fourth straight appearance in the title game, and ninth title. California, making its 23rd championship game appearance, has won seven World Series titles. Giancarlo Cortez

had a two-run single and Grant Holman an RBI single for Chula Vista. Trailing 4-3 after Cortez’s single in the fourth, Japan tied it on Takagi’s second homer and won it when Hirooka lined a 2-2 pitch down the left-field line for a double.

n e p O e We’r Summer! e h t g n i Dur

College of the Rockies

• Admissions/Registration • Bookstore • Cafeteria • Continuing Education • International Education • Library • Purcell House Residence

• Student Services

- Financial Assistance and Awards - Education Advising Course/Program Information - Disability Services - Aboriginal Services - Academic Assessments

Cranbrook Main Campus is open during the summer. Office hours are Monday to Friday 8:30 am to 4:30 pm. Registration and Bookstore 9:00 am to 4:00 pm. Purcell House Residence 5:00 pm to 10:00 pm daily.

Tuesday, August 27 n Admissions/Registration - OPEN 8:30 am -1:00 pm (limited service) - OPEN 1:00 pm - 4:30 pm (full service) n Student Services - CLOSED until 1:00 pm, OPEN 1:00 pm - 4:30 pm n Library - CLOSED until 1:00 pm, OPEN 1:00 pm - 4:30 pm n Purcell House Residence - OPEN 5:00 pm - 10:00 pm n Bookstore - CLOSED all day n Continuing Education - CLOSED all day Regular hours resume Wednesday August 28.

KIMBERLEY PUBLIC LIBRARY

For Regional Campus summer office hours please contact each campus directly.

115 Spokane St., Kimberley http://kimberley.bclibrary.ca

Phone: 250 -489-2751 • Toll Free 1-877-489-2687 • Email: ask@cotr.bc.ca

We apologize for any inconvenience.

www.cotr.bc.ca


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 12 Monday, August 26, 2013

COMICS Horoscopes by Jacqueline Bigar

• 5” Continuous Eaves Troughs • Gutter Cleaning • Soffit • Fascia

Mark Lee

• Siding • Custom Bending • Leaf Covers • Custom Down Spouts

Phone: 250.426.0422

Pat and Kellie are excited to welcome

Kianna Blanchette to the team!

BOOK YOUR SUMMER CUT OR COLOR TODAY! Ask Kianna about make-up applications too!

Hair Den New Clients Walk-ins 250-427-7435 & Always 220 St. Mary’s Avenue, Kimberley Welcome!

NOW OPEN!

ARIES (March 21-April 19) You could be overly serious as the day begins. You might feel as if there is a lot of tension around a domestic matter that you need to deal with. Opportunities will break through the moment. The unexpected will occur with a financial issue. Tonight: Follow your instincts. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might want to think through a decision more carefully. Remain responsive as you juggle different forms of communication. A sudden insight might help you gain a better perspective about an individual. Tuck away this information. Tonight: Your smile wins the day. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Know when to take a pass and not jump headfirst into a project. Honor the fact that you have had enough. If you can take a day off, then do so. A friend might surprise you with his or her actions. Tonight: Make your excuses and take some much-needed personal time.

CANCER (June 21-July 22) You will find that success comes naturally. If you start to overthink things, you might sabotage yourself. Your instincts are right on, so follow them. Vague news might come in from afar. Know what you want, and you won’t lose your focus. Tonight: Join a friend or two. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You’ll want to see results from your recent efforts, and you’re more than willing to put in the necessary hours. A boss could feel pushed by your enthusiasm. You might sense a coolness between the two of you as a result. Just remember who the boss is. Tonight: Till the wee hours. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Detach, especially if you’re feeling pressured by a partner. You might not be sure what direction you should head in. A loved one or dear friend will add a certain element of chaos to your life. Try to understand where this person is coming from. Tonight: Listen to a roommate. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Relate to a partner or friend di-

For Better or Worse

rectly. You will see better results, and so will those around you. You seem very busy to others, and a loved one could do the unexpected. You have a long-term desire that could be fulfilled right now. Tonight: Go along with someone’s suggestion. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Defer to others, as they are unlikely to be responsive at this moment. Take an overview, and you’ll gain a deeper understanding of what is motivating others. Your creativity is likely to soar to an unprecedented level. Tonight: Once again, you are the one doing the listening. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) You dive into your to-do list nearly immediately, and with someone’s help, you could get through your list earlier than you might have thought. A loved one could be most unpredictable, but he or she makes you laugh. Your compassion will flow. Tonight: Be naughty and nice. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You could feel subdued by a choice you need to make. Someone close to you clearly spoils

you; however, this person might not be able to give you feedback regarding this matter. You will wonder about your limitations. Tonight: Listen to a friend. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You are full of laughter and fun despite the fact that you are dealing with a heavy burden or a difficult situation. Your innate optimism mixes well with your willingness to work. You know that you will find a way out of this problem. Tonight: Hang out with a friend. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You might be making a situation more confusing than it needs to be. You have some strong words you want to share about a money matter. Know what is necessary to take pressure off the situation. Question what is motivating a partner or friend. Tonight: Speak your mind. BORN TODAY Mother Teresa (1910), attorney Geraldine Ferraro (1935), former Washington Post executive editor Benjamin C. Bradlee (1921) ***

By Lynn Johnston

Come enjoy fresh sushi and fine Japanese cuisine in the heart of beautiful Kimberley, B.C.  Wed-Mon: 4-9pm 130 Deer Park Avenue Kimberley Platzl

778-481-5001 Garfield

By Jim Davis

Custom Cladding Profiled Aluminum Specialist Restoration and Refit Windows / Doors Wood Trims / Soffit / Fascia Color Match Siding Replacement and Repairs Free Quotes

250-919-2566

Hagar the Horrible

By Dick Browne

CALL 426-3272 OR VISIT

www.tribute.ca

for this week’s movie listings

Baby Blues

By Kirkman and Scott

Having a meeting or a conference? We at the Days Inn have Meeting Rooms from 10 – 300 people, so if it’s a Small Focus Group or a Conference we have you covered.

Catering is available for all occasions, Weddings, Family Reunions, AGM’s Business Meetings and Conferences. We also offer outside catering. Please call the Cranbrook Days Inn 250-426-6630 To discuss your requirements

Rhymes with Orange

By Hillary B. Price

Annie’s Mailbox by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: My husband has a brother, “Bart,” who is several years younger. They are not particularly close, but we socialize on holidays. Bart has two daughters, a 20-yearold and a 7-year-old, both living at home in their small town. The family has lived a fairly isolated life. Bart is a pessimistic, rather unhappy and very self-absorbed guy. His wife is quiet and antisocial. My mother-in-law helps them financially and has always been available as a babysitter. My husband and I are concerned about the older daughter, “Laurie.” She has written very specific narratives on Facebook that have caused alarm. Laurie says she was constantly bullied as a child and recounted times when her father slapped her so hard, her nose bled and she urinated on herself. She says her ex-boyfriend was abusive, and she has attempted suicide eight times. Knowing that a minister lives next door to them, we called and asked for advice. Sadly, he stated that he is afraid to confront Bart because of his quick temper and fear of further reprisals against Laurie. He said the family is quite isolated, no one visits, and they don’t see other people socially. My daughter contacted Facebook, and they left resources and the number of a suicide hotline for Laurie. She attends college, and I’m sure there are counseling services there. What else can we do? -- Worried Aunt Dear Aunt: Laurie is fortunate to have family members who care so much about her welfare. It is difficult to assess what is true in a Facebook narrative. Laurie can post whatever she likes, and there is no way to confirm it. However, based on the minister’s comments and Laurie’s isolated family life, it is better to err on the side of protecting her. She has been given resources through Facebook. She has counselors available at college. You also could contact her privately and let her know she can come to you if she needs help. If you believe there is ongoing physical abuse, urge her to call the Domestic Violence Hotline (thehotline.org) at 1-800799-SAFE. Dear Annie: I often babysit my 3-year-old granddaughter. She recently has developed allergies, and they suspect one trigger is my dog. Her family has a dog that stays outside. Mine is an indoor pet. My granddaughter loves the dogs. Before my granddaughter visits, I vacuum, clean, dust and put my dog in a separate room. I do not have any carpeting. The allergic reaction doesn’t occur every time she visits, but I’m getting the impression that her parents want me to get rid of my dog. My dog is part of the family, and I cannot see doing this. But I also don’t like seeing my granddaughter suffer. What should I do? -- Torn Grandma Dear Torn: We know you are doing your best to keep your home dander-free for your grandchild, but it’s difficult to achieve that goal. Ask the parents whether you can go with them to the girl’s next pediatrician appointment and discuss your options. The doctor may offer alternatives that will allow you to keep your beloved animal. Dear Annie: I felt the need to respond to “Disgusted Parent,” whose son’s teacher accused him of plagiarism. I am a middle school language arts teacher. As part of our curriculum, especially now that we have adopted the Common Core Standards, I teach my seventh graders the difference between what is and is not plagiarism. I teach them to remember that “when in doubt, cite it!” In spite of what “Disgusted Parent” said, the majority of teachers do indeed teach their students how to think, read and write. I also require them to support their thinking in their writing. If this young man used someone else’s information, even if he put it in his own words, he still must cite the source -- Nash County, N.C. Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to 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


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Monday, August 26, 2013

PUZZLES

Tuesday Afternoon/Evening

August 27

Plus size lingerie •

Nighties •

4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30

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Wednesday Afternoon/Evening

Cleaning

Soon

Robes

Bras & Briefs Body Stockings •

Fall

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Camisoles

Available up to 3XL Assorted Styles & Colours

Great deals on reconditioned, canister eleCtrOlUX vacuum cleaners with power nozzle & all attachments. Good warranty

Sonny Nomland

MAKE YOUR OWN GREAT WINE! Call or stop in for our monthly specials.

KK OOOO T AY E N AY TEN W IINN E CERC A FR T EA R SF T E R S W

(250)

250.426.6671 44 - 6th Ave. South,

489-2733

Cranbrook, BC Behind Integra Tire on Van Horne

Baker St. Mall 250.489.8464

Exciting New Fashions!

Page 13

Something’s been puzzling me. Q. How can I get advertising for my business so it’s covered in both newspaper and online media for one great price? A. If you live in Cranbrook area, call 250-426-5201, then press ext. 214 and speak with Erica.

She has all the pieces to your puzzle! 250-426-5201 www.dailytownsman.com

TRENDS N’ TREASURES

250-427-5333 www.dailybulletin.ca

Key City Answering Service Communication Center for the Kootenays! Talk to a Real Person 24/7.

1109a Baker St. Cranbrook

1109a Baker Street, Cranbrook 250-489-2611 trendsntreasures@shaw.ca

• Work Alone Check-In Service • Emergency Service • Basic Answering Service • Dispatch Service • Pager Rental / Service

August 28

218-B 1525 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook, BC V1C 3S7

P: 250-426-2201 • F: 250-426-4727 •TF: 1-800-665-4243

4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30

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dailyTOWNSMAN/DAILY townsman / daily bulletin DAILY BULLETIN

Page 14 Monday, August 26, 2013 PAGE 10 Monday, August 26, 2013

Your community. Your classifieds.

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

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:

Announcements

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Sympathy & Understanding

FIND EVERYTHING YOU NEED IN THE CLASSIFIEDS

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Obituaries

NOTICE

(250)417-2800 in/out calls daily Hiring

FOUND: CELL PHONE near Western Financial Place, near Victoria Ave. Please call the Townsman to identify. 250-426-5201

Loving Cousins: Cali & Caelen Cross, Ty & Zoe Cook Drop off your photo and name(s) of subject at the Cranbrook Townsman or Kimberley Bulletin office or email your high-resolution jpeg to bulletinprod@cyberlink.ca. Photographs will appear in the order they are received.

2873 Cranbrook St., Cranbrook

Apprentice Trade Journeyman Industrial Warehouse

LOCATION: Cranbrook, BC CLOSING DATE: August 30, 2013 QUALIFICATIONS: Valid Class 3 driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license preferred, excellent communication and customer service skills and must have computer proficiency in MS Office environment, including Word, Excel and Outlook. SHIFT WORK: As Required REQUIREMENTS: Can be viewed at Mainroad East Kootenay Office @ 258 Industrial Rd F, Cranbrook, BC. Apply in writing to Lorne Isberg, Operations Manager by 1600 hrs August 30, 2013.

250-426-6278 kootenaygranite.com

Honour your loved one with a lasting legacy Reasons people choose to give through the CDCF We build endowment funds that benefit the community forever and help create personal legacies.

Help Wanted An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators. Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call (780)723-5051 Edson, Alta. EXPERIENCED LOG truck driver. Clean abstract - Good attitude. Please fax resumes to 250-423-7540

Investing in community for good and forever. 250.426.1119 www.cranbrookcf.ca

In times of grief, these caring professionals are here to serve and comfort your family.


DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY BULLETIN daily townsman / daily bulletin

Monday, August 26, 2013 PAGE Monday, August 26, 2013 Page 11 15

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Transportation

Legal

Firewood/Fuel

Recreational

Sport Utility Vehicle

Legal Notices

Order early, limited supply, Pine firewood, standing dry, BIG 7 axle loads, delivered 60 km radius of Galloway, $1400 per load. Out of area, call for pricing. (250)429-3248

TIE LAKE CABIN. 4 seasons. On .56 acre. Backs onto crown land. Single garage. Please call 403-308-6134

FOR SALE BY OWNER.

2009 Toyota RAV-4,

Under the Warehouseman’s Lien Act

Rentals

4246 km,

Furniture BEDROOM SUITE made by Malcolm Better Built Furniture. Wood - all dovetail jointing. - 9 drawer dresser with mirror - 2 night tables - headboard; adjustable to queen or double bed - set of bed rails Asking: $400. cash. 250-426-3045

Heavy Duty Machinery

Apt/Condo for Rent CEDAR PARK Apartments: 2 Bdrm. Elevator, on-site laundry, central location, live-in owner/manager. Heat & hot water included. No Parties, N/S. $750-$800/mo. (250)489-0134.

Homes for Rent 2BDRM HOUSE for rent, in Kimberley. Recently renovated. $800./mo. plus utilities. Please call: 250-428-7351 or 250-428-6788

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

3 Bedroom house on acreage just east of the Town of Grand Forks. Available October 1st. $900 per month plus utilities. Contact Brent or Brenda at 604-987-4294 or 778-9604294. Email: bsikich@telus.net

Misc. Wanted

Business/Office Service

Genuine Coin Collector Buyer Collections, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins etc 778-281-0030

Sporting Goods

FOR SALE

FWD, like new, mint condition.

$16,000. Call Ron at 250-489-4891

Trucks & Vans For Sale 2002 GMC Sierra 4X4

The following lots of goods will be sold at public auction in Lethbridge, AB

WARTMAN, GLADYS MOVING & STORAGE (CRANBROOK) LTD.

820 Kootenay St. N. Cranbrook • 250-426-4271

Become a GREEN SHOPPER!

Fully loaded 3/4, only 135,500 km’s, 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

www.pitch-in.ca

Business/Office Service

Business/Office Service

SERVICES GUIDE

Cranbrook Kimberley Creston Fernie Marysville Wardner Wasa…

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

Sell Your Home in the Classifieds. It Has Never Been Easier!

Contact these business for all your service needs!

a photo of 1. Take your house.

2. Hyperlite Women’s Wakeboard Boots New, never used, approx. sizes 6-11

$65.00 Call 250-429-3078 Real Estate For Sale By Owner

Immediate Possession.

To advertise using our “SERVICES GUIDE” in the Cranbrook Daily Townsman, Kimberley Daily Bulletin and The Valley, call us at 250-426-5201, ext. 202. ANGLICAN CHURCH HALL Available for Special events, meetings or clubs. ~Full kitchen~

Call 250-427-4314 ATTENTION WORKING,

DOG OWNERS.

A service that is reasonable, reliable and bonded. Taking care of all your dogcare needs, and providing a quality of life you’ll feel good about. -Dog walks ~At-the-park ball games ~Baths, minor hair touchups, nail care. ~Overnight’s And best of all, ~Dog doo removal & cleanup of your yard each visit!

Newer 4 bedroom, 4 bath executive home close to Community Forest in Park Royal. Double garage, fenced yard, RV parking, A/C, fireplace, shed. Walk-out basement with lots of windows has room for in-laws in self-contained basement suite with separate entrance, bath & kitchen. Priced to Sell

$417,000

Property Guys Listing ID # 266262

(250) 919-3047

CALL FOR A CONSULTATION

250-426-7457

Join an

elite preschool setting.

The Little Acorn Preschool

is offering limited spots for September registration. Ages 32 months to Kindergarten. Subsidies welcome.

IS YOUR COMPUTER SLUGGISH OR HAVING PROBLEMS?

LEIMAN

CUSTOM HOMES

It’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.

Certified Journeyman Carpenters

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

Reliable Quotes Member of the new home warranty program.

Call SuperDave (250)421-4044

www.leimanhomes.ca

www.superdaveconsulting.ca

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

TIP TOP CHIMNEY SERVICES

“Sweeping the Kootenay’s Clean”

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 tiptopchimneys@gmail.com

Use 25 words to describe it.

by or mail 3. Stop $40.00 + HST out your ad 4. Check in the newspaper and count all the calls coming in!!

AND RENOVATIONS

Established custom builder for over 30 years.

TRIPLE J

WINDOW CLEANING

~Residential~ For a brighter outlook, call Jim Detta

$40.00 + HST includes 25 words, and photo. Extra words $1.00 each. Enclose photo. If you require your photo back, please include a self-addressed, stamped envelope. ALL ADS MUST BE PREPAID – Visa and Mastercard accepted. Your ad will run up to 2 weeks in the Cranbrook Daily Townsman (10 times), Kimberley Daily Bulletin (10 times), and the Valley (2 times). Ad can be cancelled at any time. Sorry, no refunds.

250-349-7546 **ask about our gutter cleaning service**

250-426-5201 ext 202

(250)426-4318.

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

content is news, sports, financial information, entertainment news, and shopping – in that order. Sixtytwo percent of Internet users visit online newspapers for local news, compared with 39 percent for the local TV station Web site and 23 percent for the local radio station site. Not even Yahoo! or AOL’s Digital City can top this.

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: “Where I prefer to find our about new products,” “Where I prefer to receive information about companies,” and “Where modern, up-to-date brands advertise.” At the same time, these early adopters of technology also skew younger than the traditional newspaper audience. Forty percent of online newspaper users are aged 18-35. 8. Reinforcement: Seventy-six percent of online newspaper users also read the newspaper in the past seven days, and repetition increases awareness. The Internet Advertising Bureau found that, by increasing the number of online banners from one to two per week, branding results on three key metrics increased 42 percent making online a great, inexpensive way to increase the branding lift of traditional campaigns. 9. Quality: Seventy-five percent of advertisers generally said newspaper Web sites’ advertising was as good or better than other Internet sites.

10. Mix: A variety of recent studies have demonstrated the power of online, when included in a mix with traditional media, to elaborate the brand message. Newspaper print and online products combined have the highest penetration and most desirable audience of any other local medium. SOURCE: Newspaper Association of America

250-427-5333

Houses For Sale FOR SALE. Forest Park, 2bdrm, $156,000, negotiable. 250-426-6625.

Ten Reasons to Advertise on a Newspaper Website

Call today and start online advertising. 250-426-5201

250-426-5201

822 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook

dailytownsman.com

250-427-5333

335 Spokane St., Kimberley

dailybulletin.ca


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 16 Monday, August 26, 2013

D L HE R E V O

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www.alpinetoyota.com DL#30845

1924 Cranbrook St. N. Cranbrook, BC


Cranbrook Daily Townsman, August 26, 2013