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This October 5 is a Bavarianthemed First Saturday.

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Millions spent to repair East Kootenay backroads

Mause Creek, Meachen Creek, Bull River forestry roads have been fixed after the devastating damage from the June floods SALLY MACDONALD Townsman Staff

An astounding amount of work has been done on the East Kootenay’s backcountry roads since the June 2013 floods that caused $5.5 million worth of damage. More than 50 sites and 30 bridges were damaged during the torrential rainstorms that hit the area in late June. Since that time, staff at the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations

The bridge at 96km on the Bull River Forest Service Road was installed in 2012. At left: the river bottom rose after the floods to almost graze the bottom of the bridge. Right: Debris and stones were removed from the Bull River to keep the bridge clear. have been working virtually non-stop to repair roads that access logging operations, hunting areas and popular hikes. Dave Rebagliati, an engineer with the Rocky Mountain Forest District, said they have been able to do “quite a bit more” than they expected to achieve in

a few short summer months. “I haven’t had a lot of time off, but we are getting everything put back together,” he said. “Some of the roads aren’t fixed 100 per cent but at least it’s open to the public. For industrial use, we’ve got a bit more work to do, but we’re not hold-

ing anything up there right now.” By the time the snow flies, the ministry will have spent close to $1.5 million to fix the unprecedented damage to the East Kootenay’s forestry roads, according to Rebagliati. “We were able to get a bit more funding

than I originally thought. My counterparts in the north were able to forego some projects until next year, so they freed up some money for us.” Work will continue for several weeks yet, he said. “I hope Mother Nature will let us work until at the least the

middle of October if not longer than that.” On the Bull River Forest Service Road, washouts were repaired at 92 km and 94 km. “The Bull River Forest Service Road is open to Munroe Lake. There is some temporary fixes in there, but it is definitely open

enough for public traffic,” said Rebagliati. Bridges on the Elk River Forest Service Road were repaired at 125km, 140km and 145km. “We put a temporary bridge in at 145km and we’ve straightened out a lot of the washouts. See ROADS, page 4


Grizzly, elk kill on Lois Creek Trails

Residents asked to stay off trails to give bear time to move on C AROLYN GR ANT

Another grizzly is lurking around the edges of Kimberley, this time in the Lois

Creek Trails area. On Saturday, September 21, a jogger reported seeing an elk kill. The kill site was within the Lois Creek Trails area, a spot that sees a high volume of mountain bike/hiking traffic. Townsite resident, hiking enthusiast and City Councillor Darryl Oakley called Conservation Officers, realizing that there was likely a bear around the kill. He led CO Jeff Scott into the area of Florence’s Gully Saturday afternoon.

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“We didn’t know exactly where the kill was but had a pretty good idea, after receiving information earlier on Saturday morning.” said Oakley. “Just as we approached the kill there was a movement that I just caught out of the corner of my eye. There was a grizzly lying on top of the elk.” The kill site was only a few meters off the trail at the north end of Florence’s Gully. “As Jeff approached the kill site, the grizzly immediately retreated into the heavy

underbrush,” he said. ”Because the bear left the kill site, the CO then determined that it would be possible to remove the partially buried elk carcass from the Lois Creek Trails. Completely removing the food source would then encourage the grizzly to move on.” Both men backed out of the kill site, Oakley says, and called another CO —Ray Gilewicz — to assist.

See GRIZZLY, Page 4

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Page 2 tuesday, SEPTEMBER 24, 2013

Weatoheurtlook Tonight 4

POP 30%

Friday 3

Local NEWS

Tomorrow 11 4

Thursday 15 3

POP 80%

POP 30%

Saturday 15 7


Sunday 6

POP 20%

POP 20%

daily townsman / daily bulletin


POP 20%

Almanac Temperatures

High Low Normal ..........................18.1°.................3.5° Record......................28.2°/2001 .......-6.1°/1970 Yesterday......................15.6°.................6.4° Precipitation Normal..............................................0.5mm Record.....................................6.2mm/1977 Yesterday ...........................................0 mm This month to date.........................60.4 mm This year to date........................1381.8 mm Precipitation totals include rain and snow


unrise 7 34 a.m. unset 7 33 p.m. oonset 2 13 p.m. oonrise 11 15 p.m.

Sept 26

Oct 11

Oct 4

Oct 18

Across the Region Tomorro w Prince George 13/2 Jasper 10/0

Edmonton 13/3

Spectacular views of the Steeples and the lake!

Banff 6/-1 Kamloops 16/4

Revelstoke 14/4

Kelowna 15/4 Vancouver 16/10


Castlegar 11/5


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

p.cloudy p.cloudy showers showers sunny sunny sunny sunny m.sunny sunny sunny m.sunny sunny sunny p.cloudy rain

The World


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

cloudy sunny sunny sunny tshowers showers showers p.cloudy sunny tshowers sunny sunny tshowers p.sunny showers sunny

Calgary 10/2

Cranbrook 11/4


14/6 9/-1 14/11 14/10 19/8 19/8 20/6 22/8 20/5 18/7 19/8 19/9 18/5 18/9 13/7 10/8

p.sunny m.sunny m.sunny p.cloudy showers showers p.cloudy p.cloudy m.sunny sunny p.cloudy p.cloudy sunny p.cloudy p.cloudy showers

11/4 11/4 16/10 16/9 16/6 14/7 19/11 22/14 21/9 18/7 18/8 20/10 18/7 18/9 16/5 14/8


24/18 15/5 20/9 24/11 31/24 30/28 11/9 21/11 24/17 31/25 23/11 26/13 30/27 27/20 27/21 24/13

Courtesy City of Cranbrook

showers 23/17 sunny 17/8 p.cloudy 21/9 sunny 24/12 tshowers 31/24 showers 30/28 showers 11/8 showers 19/12 sunny 21/14 tstorms 31/24 p.cloudy 24/11 m.sunny 25/13 tstorms 30/27 sunny 25/17 rain 27/23 p.cloudy 26/14

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250-426-8211 • 250-426-9482 •

The new Zamboni is here, the new Zamboni is here! The City of Cranbrook officially welcomed the new Zamboni for Western Financial Place Monday. Mayor Wayne Stetski was joined by Colin Campbell, who initially nominated Cranbrook for Kraft Hockeyville 2010, Bree Tironese and Liz Schatschneider representing all the local Hockeyville champions and local campaign volunteers, and City staff Stacy Paulsen and Roy Sargent to unveil the new Zamboni. The $115,000 ice cleaning machine, which was purchased in part with the $25,000 Hockeyville runner-up cheque, runs on propane like its predecessor, but has additional emission controls which mean little to no emissions make it into the air at Western Financial Place during ice cleaning operations.


ewspapers are not a medium but media available for everyone whenever they want it. They are growing and evolving to meet the consumer’s interests and lifestyles and incorporating the latest technological developments. This is certainly great for readers and advertisers. SOURCE: NADBANK JOURNAL SEPT/08

daily bulletin

Local NEWS

tuesday, SEPTEMBER 24, 2013

Page 3

Community directed youth funds available

Community invited to apply for funds to support youth activities Last September Columbia Basin Trust (CBT) facilitated a meeting at the Kimberley Youth Centre. Youth, community service groups and non-profit organizations participated in a process to define the challenges and opportunities for youth in Kimberley. We were one of six pilot communities successful in qualifying for the CBT support The identified priorities are: Hiring a youth coordinator whom will organize youth in creating and Submitted

The Mark Creek Lions Club were up at Trickle Creek Golf Resort doing some community fundraising. Larry Armstrong and David Biggs took time and enjoyed the great weather while raising money to support community projects. Not a bad office view.

The last First Saturday of the year is coming up on October 5 and Kimberley residents are invited to don their lederhosen and celebrate a Bavarian theme in the Platzl. “Ty from the Green Door has been working hard at spear heading business involvement,” said Carol Fergus from the Kimberley Arts Council. “All stores will have Oktoberfest specials, pretzels and beer. There are five beer gardens and a kids root beer garden planned. “We will have live music — some accordions — dancers — Kim and Randy Tapp will be teaching and demonstrating polkas. The Kimberley Bavarian Barbarians roller derby girls will teach the chicken dance. There will be a Bavarian costume contest

and in the evening a Rocktoberfest event in the Platzl from 6 to 10. There is also an art opening at Centre 64 on the Saturday evening, the museum will be open with a display celebrating 40 years of the Bavarian theme in Kimberley, the seniors are hosting a Fall Harvest event at Centennial Hall from noon to 4 p.m. on Saturday with music, dancing and food. Darlene Purnell will be teaching a landscape workshop at Centre 64. There will also be a Kimberley Kids Parade to kick off First Saturday. The parade will start at Centre 64 and take a route around the downtown area and ending at the gazebo in the Platzl at noon. The Green Door will be providing hot chocolate at the end of the parade. Community groups involving youth are invited to

promote their activities through the parade. Kids are asked to create a placard or sign that embraces Kimberley’s new brand —Kimberly is a Good Place To Be... Kids are encouraged to dress in a manner that depicts what they like to do. Or follow the Oktoberfest theme. Happy Hans will lead the parade. For more information on the parade, please contact 250427-4919. This final First Saturday concludes a summer long series that aimed to bring some vibrancy to the Platzl and overall it succeeded, Fergus says. “There were some really good days, especially the first Saturday in August when the Platzl was just full of people dancing and having a good time.” Some time in November there will be a

meeting to go over what worked and what didn’t and see if it’s a concept that has the legs to go forward. First Saturdays this year were supported by a $12,000 grant from the Community Initiatives fund, money that will not be available next summer. “We did have the Community Initiatives funding this year,” Fergus said. “Obviously it costs money to put each event on.” Fergus says it was apparent that the really big draw in the Platzl each First Saturday was the live entertainment, which is expensive to provide, about $1000 per Saturday. “We’ll have to see if we can do it without funding. It is worthwhile, but partnerships will have to be developed to make it work.”

We have recently hired our Youth Coordinator, Steven Hessin. KCDYF is excited to release the funds during the fall intake. Please join us for our first annual general meeting and information session. Held at: Kimberley Alternate School (KAS) Thursday September 26 2013 7:00 pm The students of KAS will provide refreshments. Application forms for KCDYF will be available at the City Hall Friday, September 27, 2013. Deadline for the fall intake is Tuesday October 15 2013. We will have a second intake of applications in February 2014.


Bavarian theme for First Saturday in October C AROLYN GR ANT

participating in activities. Find and secure Safe places for youth to gather. Provide funds for youth activities, including recreation opportunities for youth in the Kimberley area. Initiating a process to develop a youth strategic plan The newly formed non-profit association Kimberley Community Directed Youth Funds (KCDYF) committee was successful in receiving $100000.00 over the next four years. The funds are held locally. The role of this committee is to ensure that funds will be used to address the identified priorities for youth aged 12-19 over the next four years. During the summer we received our first installment of $25000.00.

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POLL WEEK of the

250-426-5201 ext 208

“Are you excited about the upcoming Kootenay Ice season?”

YEs: 70% NO: 30%

This week’s poll: “With all the news of grizzlies in Kimberley, are you more wary about going hiking?” Log on to to make your vote count. This web poll is informal. It reflects opinions of site visitors who voluntarily participate. Results may not represent the opinions of the public as a whole. Black Press is not responsible for the statistical accuracy of opinions expressed here.

Page 4 tuesday, SEPTEMBER 24, 2013

daily bulletin

Local NEWS Millions spent to repair East Kootenay backroads

From Page 1 “So public traffic can utilize the road to get into the park. It still won’t be open to industrial traffic for another couple of weeks. We have some repairs to do on a couple of bridges. But there’s no problem getting through. It’s just some structural stuff : some of the foundations have been undermined a little bit and we just have to beef them up a little bit.” Delighting pilgrims who hike Fisher Peak and the Tanglefoot, Mause Creek Forest Service Road was repaired around September 11. “We constructed a trail around the slough so people can get in there. It just kind of skirts around the edge. It’s safe, but we’ll have to come back and reinforce and make sure everything is fine

there and it doesn’t slough again next year,” said Rebagliati. Hikers will also be pleased that Meachen Creek Forest Service Road has been reopened after a washout at 10.5km. “ We fixed Meachen Creek so all the hikes up there are good as well now, so up to Hourglass Lake. Those hikes are all open for people,” said Rebagliati. The ministry is continuing to work on popular forestry roads. Drilling and blasting is underway this week on the Skookumchuck Forest Service Road at 35km where a bridge was washed out. “They are drilling and blasting there right now to repair the road at 35km. People have built an Immediately after the June 2013 floods, an aerial photo


Immediately after the June 2013 floods, an aerial photo shows the Bull River had overtaken the forestry road at 96km. shows the Bull River forestry road at 96km. had overtaken the Work will start this week on Summer Lake Forest Service Road, which is closed at 59 km due to a washout. Following that, Dewar Creek Forest Service Road will be the priority. “In the next couple of weeks we hope to

get up into Dewar to start doing some repairs. I think we’ll have to put a bridge in at the back end, so we’ll fix the washouts to there so we can get a crew in to do the survey information,” said Rebagliati. Meanwhile, the devastated Whiteriver/Whiteswan Forest

Recruitment for Highway 3/95 Revitalization Committee There is an opportunity for public participation and involvement in the City of Cranbrook Highway 3/95 Revitalization Committee. Membership is open to residents of the City of Cranbrook only. The Highway 3/95 Revitalization Committee is a select committee of Council established under section 142 of the Community Charter. It has been formed to identify opportunities to improve the attractiveness of the highway corridor (Highway 3/95 – Cranbrook Street and Van Horne Street within City limits) and prepare recommendations for improvement including consideration of the functional requirements of Highway 3/95 and its accesses as well as its relation to adjacent land uses and the broader community. The Committee’s focus will be to make recommendations aimed at making the highway corridor more attractive to the travelling public including consideration of public and private lands.

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The City of Cranbrook is seeking one (1) representative: One (1) business owner of a business located on Highway 3/95 in Cranbrook. Terms of reference for the committee are available on the City’s website. Interested individuals are invited to submit a completed Volunteer Application form available at City Hall or on the City’s website – Applications will be accepted at City Hall, attention Maryse Leroux, or by email at, no later than Thursday, October 10, 2013, at 4:30 p.m. local time.

Service Road is still undergoing repairs. “All the work on the road between 37km and 44km should be complete Wednesday (September 25). And we are driving piles on the bridge at 32km (Thursday, September 19). If it goes okay, probably by the

end of next week we should have that bridge done,” said Rebagliati. But at 44km, the second bridge over the White River won’t be replaced this year. “I was just out there with an engineer. We’ll have to do a design there so it will take a couple of months to finalize the design. So hopefully we will put that in next year,” he said. Also, the Middle Fork of the White River road won’t be accessible this year. “There are some washouts that we haven’t been able to fix yet. We probably won’t get that done this year, but we’ll do that early next year.” But the North White is accessible, Rebagliati went on. “The Gray Creek bridge is fixed and the one at 71km. That opened that up so Canfor has been able to haul out to the Palliser.” For a full list of current road closures, visit www.for. i c e s / r o a d - works. htm.

Grizzly, elk kill on Lois Creek trails From Page 1 After doing some chainsaw work clearing the Florence’s Gully trail, the two Conservation Officers managed to access the Elk carcass with their quad. The cow elk was partially consumed and partially buried, so required significant effort to remove. Oakley says the Conservation Officers are recommending people stay away from the Lois Creek Trails for at least five days — until at least Thursday — to allow time for the bear to clear the area. He also says that the CO believes it was a young grizzly. “The bear didn’t hesitate to get out of there when it saw us. Jeff said a mature grizzly would have challenged us.” Oakley said he had seen a glimpse of the grizzly the night before (Friday) but hadn’t seen the kill at that time. “I think it was a good response by the CO’s. With the amount of people who use the trails there was no question they had to deal with it.”

daily bulletin

tuesday, SEPTEMBER 24, 2013

Local NEWS

Page 5

Daily Bulletin and CBAL want to Reach a Reader Support the Reach-AReader campaign– your donations make a difference On October 10th buy your local newspaper from a volunteer on the street. Your donation goes directly to a literacy program in your community. Join the Columbia Basin Alliance for Literacy and Black Press to promote, celebrate and support literacy initiatives in your community. The Columbia Basin Alliance for Literacy (CBAL) is the Columbia Basin and Boundary region not-for-profit literacy organization. Our vision is that local communities across the Columbia Basin and Boundary region will be healthy, inclusive, and committed to literacy and learning as lifelong and lifewide activities. CBAL works closely with libraries, schools, colleges and other community partners in your community to offer a variety of paths to learning. Schools and colleges provide formal learning opportunities that follow a curriculum and result in formal recognition of

learning by awarding diplomas or degrees. Both CBAL community based programming and college continuing education courses provide opportunities to learn in non-formal ways. That is, although there are recognized learning outcomes, the learning process is generally more relaxed and does not result in a diploma or degree. A silversmithing course at the local college or a senior’s computer program offered by CBAL are both examples of non-formal learning. CBAL’s informal learning programs provide experiential learning opportunities and are designed to be responsive to the needs of those who participate. They do not result in formal credits and are led by someone who is acting as a facilitator of learning. These kinds of programs include Autobiographical Writing, Making Connections: Learning and Reading Partners, ESL conversation groups, and various parent and child early learning programs. CBAL’s staff recognize the uniqueness of each community we serve and offer non-formal and informal literacy and learning programs to meet specific, local needs. The staff helps adults develop the functional skills in read-

ing, writing, numeracy, English language, essential workplace skills and computer skills they need to be successful lifelong learners. We also help families with resources and information about how to support the learning development of their children beginning at birth. Improved skills increase confidence and participation in the economic, political and cultural life of the community. You can make a difference in your local community. Participate in the Reach a Reader campaign by purchasing a paper on October 10th volunteering to sell papers, or simply spreading the word as a campaign champion. To get involved, contact the Daily Bulletin or Kim Roberts, Community Literacy Coordinator –Kimberley at CBAL is a non-profit charitable organization that supports literacy development in the communities of the Columbia Basin and Boundary region of south eastern British Columbia. For more information, visit or call Bulletin file photo 1.250.342.3210 ext. 8 CBAL Facebook Page - www. Help keep Kimberley kids, and adults, reading by supporting the Reach a Reader Campaign. anceforliteracy


The Kootenay Advertiser and the Columbia Basin Alliance for Literacy are partnering on the 3rd annual Reach a Reader event for Cranbrook.

e c n e r e f f Di

Buy a Paper & Make a Difference The Columbia Basin Alliance for Literacy (CBAL) and The Kootenay Advertiser are raising funds to support literacy programs. Buy a paper from one of our volunteers on October 10th to make a difference in our community. All funds raised will go to support local literacy programs.

WANT MORE INFORMATION? WANT TO KNOW HOW YOU CAN HELP? Contact The Cranbrook Daily Townsman or Katherine Hough, Community Literacy Coordinator Cranbrook at





DAILY TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN 822 Cranbrook Street North Cranbrook, B.C. • V1C 3R9

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Published by Black Press Monday to Friday, except statutory holidays

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PUBLISHER: Karen Johnston, ext. 204 CIRCULATION: Karrie Hall, ext. 208 ACCOUNTING: Jenny Leiman, ext. 218 CLASSIFIEDS: Marion Quennell, ext. 202 EDITOR: Barry Coulter, ext. 210 SPORTS: Trevor Crawley, ext. 212 NEWS: Sally MacDonald, ext. 219 Arne Petryshen, ext. 206 ADVERTISING REPS: Dan Mills, ext. 207 Erica Morell, ext. 214


ADVERTISING MANAGER: Nicole Koran, ext. 206 EDITOR: Carolyn Grant IF UNSURE OF THE EXTENSION, DIAL 0. All rights reserved. Contents copyright by The Cranbrook Daily Townsman and The Kimberley Daily Bulletin. Any reproduction of material contained in this publication in whole or in part is forbidden without the expressed written consent of the Publisher. It is agreed that The Cranbrook Daily Townsman and The Kimberley Daily Bulletin will not be responsible for errors or omissions and is not liable for any amount exceeding the cost of the space used and then only such portion where the errors actually appeared. We reserve the right to edit or reject any submission or advertisement that is contrary to our Publishing guidelines.

Regulator’s reading on smart meters


espite efforts to keep the smart meter “controversy” alive by repeating imaginary health claims, the end is near. Energy Minister Bill Bennett has made what sounds like a final offer to holdouts. You want to keep your old mechanical meter, fill your boots. It’ll cost you an extra $35 a month, starting in December. If you insist on a “radio off” wireless meter, there will be a setup fee of $100 and a monthly fee of $20 to have someone collect the readings. These charges are to be reviewed by the B.C. Utilities Commission, the independent panel that smart meter opponents want to review BC Hydro’s whole smart grid project. As it happens, the BCUC recently did just that for an application by FortisBC to install wireless meters for its Okanagan and Kootenay customers. The meters were approved, and the findings are instructive. The BCUC report notes that it received “many” complaints about smart meter signals being added to existing radio frequency (RF) sources. Some used familiar scare rhetoric about “toxic microwave radiation” that’s promoted by people trying to make money by exploiting fear. One of the experts retained by FortisBC was Dr. Yakov Shkolnikov, an electrical

engineer with advanced degrees from Princeton and Cornell Universities. His testimony was not challenged by any of the lineup of opponents. A sample of his findings illustrates the absurdity of this whole discussion. Shkolnikov calculated that a cell phone in use generates radio signals that reach 10 per cent of the inBC VIEWS ternational safety code limit. A microwave oven generates Tom 2.3 per cent of the safe limit. Fletcher A cordless phone: 1.25 per cent. A wi-fi signal: 0.0045 per cent. A bank of smart meters, not separated by a wall, registers 0.0019 per cent. The natural background RF level is 0.013 per cent. Note the decimal place. The level in the middle of a wilderness is more than 10 times that received from a bank of meters. BCUC staff added, for comparison, the radio signal level emitted by a human body. It’s 0.018 per cent. What this means is your spouse snoring beside you is a stronger source of RF than a whole wall of smart meters. Experts put up by opponents didn’t fare so well. One was Jerry Flynn, a retired Canadian Forces officer from Kelowna who travels around taking readings, talking to elderly people about alleged hazards of meters, and making claims to the media about what he has called the single biggest


threat to human health today. The BCUC found his military experience not “relevant,” and his evidence frequently “incorrect, exaggerated and/or unsubstantiated.” Then there was Curtis Bennett, who described himself as “chief science officer” for a company called Thermoguy. He spoke on behalf of West Kootenay Concerned Citizens. In a 2012 letter to the B.C. energy ministry, Bennett warned of the danger of smart meters triggering “molecular earthquakes.” The BCUC panel wrote: “While Mr. Bennett has an electrician’s knowledge of electrical systems, it is clear that he is unqualified to give expert opinion evidence on the health effects of RF, exposure standards for RF, engineering, physics or geological phenomena such as earthquakes.” Citizens for Safe Technology put up one Dr. Donald Maisch, who claimed to have experience with this issue in Australia. The panel noted that Maisch runs EMFacts Consultancy, and agreed with FortisBC’s argument that “Dr. Maisch’s consulting livelihood depends upon public fears and concerns about RF exposure.” Would you like this circus of quackery to be restaged over BC Hydro’s program, at your expense?

Tom Fletcher is legislature reporter and columnist for Black Press and

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 Mail to The Daily Townsman, 822 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook, B.C. V1C 3R9. In Kimberley, email Mail to The Daily Bulletin, 335 Spokane Street, Kimberley, BC V1A 1Y9.

daily townsman / daily bulletin


Letters to the Editor Grizzly saga The brevity of your article regarding the “Sad End to Grizzly Story” (Sept.18), left me with a few questions. The article stated that the trap was set “by the school.” Traps are baited with bear attractants, and of course no one would want to attract bears to a school ground, so why was a bear trap placed by a school of all places? I also wonder what “the bear was running around the ... school yard” means. Was the bear running in panic because its partner had been trapped? Or was the bear frolicking with the joy of a new day? I also remember in a previous article, the conservation officer said he would use rubber bullets to scare the bears away from town, and it seems to me that bears moving from the ski hill through Rotary Drive and Chapman Camp, eluding conservation officers until found in the area of Marysville school (the outer reaches of town) are indeed passing through and had almost made it out of town. However, real bullets were used. Are tranquilizer guns only available on National Geographic television programs? And lastly, I am capable of walking 20

kilometres back to town, so why wouldn’t a bear be relocated much further away than that? I am sure that no one knows the true limit of the bear’s territory. I am so saddened and discouraged by the outcome of our Grizzly Saga. Bears are usually in town for one brief month a year, filling up for a long winter’s nap. With a little care of our fruit, our garbage and our children, we can co-exist for that time. Bears I meet are not at all interested in me or my dog, and just keep going. According to a lay-out this paper showed us recently of advertising material the City of Kimberley plans to use for marketing purposes, the citizens of this town value living in the great outdoors. Well, the great outdoors includes animals, and yet most bears who dare set a paw in our town would say that the true motto of Kimberley is “The Only Good Bear is a Dead Bear.” Gayle Smith Kimberley

Ongoing support The Canadian Cancer Society would

like to invite any Cranbrook residents who have stayed at the Southern Interior Rotary Lodge in Kelowna during their cancer treatment to a celebration to mark the cancer lodge’s 15th anniversary. Over the last 15 years, the lodge has welcomed countless Cranbrook residents who have stayed at the lodge while receiving their cancer treatment in Kelowna. Thanks to the generous support of donors from your community and others across B.C., the lodge has continued to provide compassionate support and a welcoming and caring environment for those going through a cancer journey. A celebration is taking place on Friday, October 11 at 2 p.m. to honour those who have stayed at the lodge and those who have contributed to its 15 years of history. If anyone from your community is interested in attending, we invite them to contact the Canadian Cancer Society at 1-800-663-2524 or frontdesk@bc.cancer. ca for more information. Sheila Dong Manager, Media Relations Canadian Cancer Society, BC and Yukon Division

Shift in the Syrian civil war It was already looking likely that President Bashar al-Assad’s regime would survive — it has had the upper hand militarily in the Syrian civil war for at least six months now — but the events of the past two weeks have made it virtually certain. Syria has already complied with the two initial demands of the Russian-American deal concluded over Assad’s head last week. It has signed the Chemical Weapons Convention, and it has given a list of all Syria’s poison gas facilities and storage depots to the Organisation for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons. That means that the United States cannot attack it for at least a year. President Barack Obama’s ability to order such an attack was already in doubt because of opposition in Congress. Now he could not bomb without endangering UN inspectors, who will be all over the regime-controlled parts of Syria by November to take control of the estimated thousand tonnes of chemical weapons. Syria has a year to destroy them all, and until and unless it fails to meet that deadline, bombing is out of the question. Even if there are delays, the United States will be uniquely ill-placed to use them as the pretext for an attack, as it is far behind schedule itself. In 1997 the US agreed to destroy the 31,000 tonnes of sarin, VX, mustard gas and other lethal gases that it owned within ten years. That’s thirty times as much as Syria has, but ten years should have been enough. It wasn’t. In 2007 Washington asked for five more years to get rid of all its poison gas, the maximum extension allowed under the Chemical Weapons Convention. It didn’t meet that deadline either, so last year it announced a new deadline:

2021. Given its own record, the US will find it hard to use Syrian delays as an excuse for resurrecting its bombing threats. The civil war will probably continue during the coming year, and possibly for a good deal longer. Assad’s troops have been winning back territory in the centre of the country, but they have yet to make much progress in the north, the south or the east. They lack the numbers to finish the job now, Gwynne but the tide is running in their direction. Dyer Close to a thousand separate rebel units are now operating in Syria, but there is no unified rebel army. The armed groups can be roughly divided into jihadists (many of them foreign) who want to create an Islamic caliphate in Syria, and more moderate groups who originally took up arms hoping to create a democratic Syria freed from the Baath Party’s tyranny. Most of the less radical groups want an Islamic republic too, but they are repelled by the extremism of the jihadists. They hoped that the West would destroy Assad’s forces and put them in power instead (while keeping the jihadists out), and they are now very angry at the United States for letting them down. But they are also deeply disappointed, for the realists among them can see no other way to win this fight. Many of these fighters would now be open to a regime offer of a ceasefire, an amnesty, and a gradual transition to a less corrupt and repressive political system, and the Baathist regime is likely to make such an offer soon (whether it means it or not). It would not neutralise the jihadists and restore peace to the country, but it might seduce enough of the other rebels to shift the military bal-

ance sharply in Assad’s favour. Much cruel fighting would remain to defeat the jihadists, but at least the country would emerge intact. Or the war may just go on and on, ending eventually in partition. But at least we have been spared the spectacle of the United States and its sidekicks attacking yet another Muslim country, only to realise in the end (as in the case of the imaginary “weapons of mass destruction” in Iraq) that its excuse for doing so was false. The pretext this time was going to be Assad’s use of poison gas against his own people. But the timing was weird. (UN inspectors had just arrived in Damascus when nerve gas was fired at the rebel-held eastern suburbs). The target was pointless. (Why civilians, not rebel fighters?) And why would Assad use a weapon that might trigger Western bombing when he was already winning the war without it? Now the Russians are saying (off the record, so far) that the serial numbers of the rockets that delivered the nerve gas reveal that they did not belong to the Syrian army. They were made in Russia in 1967 and sold to Yemen, Egypt and Libya’s Colonel Gaddafy — who filled some of them with nerve gas. He had about a thousand tonnes of the stuff. A lot of Gaddafi’s arsenal went missing after he was overthrown two years ago, sold off by the victorious rebel militias. Some of the nerve gas-filled rockets could easily have ended up in Syria, in rebel hands, and the temptation to use them in order to trigger Western military intervention would have been hard to resist. If that is really the case, then President Obama should be even more grateful to Moscow for saving his bacon. Gwynne Dyer is an independent journalist based in London

tuesday, SEPTEMBER 24, 2013

Page 7

What’s Up?


UPCOMING 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 / Thursday, September 26: It’s Contest Night at Cranbrook First Toastmasters! Come on out and enjoy a laugh filled night as Toastmasters compete in Humorous and Table Topics Contests. 7 PM in Room 210 at the College of the Rockies. For more info, e mail or phone 250-489-4464 (days). Sept 26th 6-7.30pm; Art21 Access Art Documentary Screening – ‘Place’. Art Documentary screening featuring four artists, exploring the theme of place. Followed by a guided discussion, free to attend. Bring snacks, a notebook and your opinions! CDAC Office and Gallery 135 10th Avenue South. 250-426-4223 / cdac@ / Cranbrook Kimberley Hospice Society invites persons interested in supporting Hospice activities but not visiting clients to an information meeting on Friends of Hospice at Frank’s restaurant at 7:30 pm on September 26, 2013. Monday Sept 30, 10:45 a.m. Municipal Pension Retiree’s Assoc Meeting, Heritage Inn Hotel, 803 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook. Guest speaker 11:30 a.m. - Valarie Melnick, Investors Group “When is financial advice needed?” 2013 FREE PUBLIC SWIM Wednesday, October 2nd, 5:00-6:00 PM is sponsored by Rockies Law Corporation. October 4th and 5th: House of Hope Fall Conference “Kingdom Culture: Life in His Presence”. Speakers: Denny & Danette Taylor from Bethel Church in Redding California. 629 6th St NW Cranbrook (across from BC Hydro) Friday Oct. 4th at 7pm. Registration www. Info.Ph. 250-421-3784 Kimberley Nature Park Hike - Friendly Fungus Frenzy - Saturday, Oct. 5, A guided tour of fungi in the Horse Barn Valley. Meet at the Matthew Creek turnoff at 9:00 am to arrange rides. Join leader Bill Olmsted 427-3627 TAKE A KID MOUNTAIN BIKING DAY! This is a Fun, FREE, social family event put on by the Wild Horse Bike Club. For kids of all ages & abilities; striders to teens! Parents are encouraged to stay and ride with the group. Oct 5 - 2:00pm, Cranbrook Community Forest – College of the Rockies parking lot entrance ONGOING Bibles For Missions Thrift Store is changing seasons. Fall clothing, hoodies, costumes, snow suits & boots. Shop early for Christmas. Surprise sales. Open Tues-Sat, 10am-5pm, 824 Kootenay St. N., Cranbrook. “Loving Our Kids On Purpose” DVD Series by Danny Silk. Wednesdays 7-9pm Oct 16 to Nov 27. Location: House of Hope629 6th St. N.W. Cost: includes manual. Registration: www. Info: 250-421-3784 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. 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: Donna at 250-426-7136. School Days Art Exhibition, CDAC Office and Gallery 135 10th Avenue South. Tues – Fri 11-5pm Saturday 10-2pm 250-426-4223 / / East Kootenay Women Executives & Entrepreneurs (EKWEE) meet the first Monday of every month at the Heritage Inn, Dining Room Annex, 7:00PM. Join us for off the menu dinner 5:30 -7:00. Pay your own tab. Networking, share accomplishments, education. Bev Campbell 778-481-4883 Canadian Cancer Society- if you have spare time and would like to volunteer, interested applicants can call 250-4268916, drop by our office at #19-9th Avenue S, Cranbrook or go to and register as a volunteer. Funtastic Singers Drop-In Singing group; free to attend-just for fun! No experience necessary! CDAC Office&Gallery 135 10th Ave S, Tuesdays starting September 24th 6.45-8.15pm 250-426-4223 / / 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. Dog Lovers! We have a pet section at Bibles For Missions Thrift Store. We’d love you to join us running our store. Flexible hours, short shifts to suit you. Come meet new friends! Open Tues-Sat, 10am-5pm. 824 Kootenay St. N., Cranbrook. 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. Place your notice in your “What’s Up?” Community Calendar FREE of charge. This column is intended for the use of clubs and non-profit organizations to publicize their coming events — provided the following requirements are met: • Notices will be accepted two weeks prior to the event. • All notices must be emailed, faxed or dropped off in person. No telephone calls please. • NOTICES SHOULD NOT EXCEED 30 WORDS. • Only one notice per week from any one club or organization. • All notices must be received by the Thursday prior to publication • There is no guarantee of publication. Notices will run subject to space limitations.


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Kassian handed eight-game suspension for high stick on Oilers forward Sam Gagner NEW YORK - The NHL has suspended Vancouver Canucks forward Zack Kassian for five regular-season games and the rest of the pre-season for a hit that broke the jaw of Edmonton forward Sam Gagner. Kassian collided with Gagner along the boards in the second period of the Oilers’ 5-2 home exhibition win over Vancouver on Saturday. Kassian’s stick struck Gagner’s face, knocking out several of the Edmonton forward’s teeth. “As he nears the boards Kassian comes to a spinning stop, recklessly swinging his stick and striking Gagner in the face and breaking his jaw,” said NHL director of player safety Brendan Shanahan. “While we accept Kassian’s assertion that he did not intend to strike Gagner in the face, he is however responsible for the consequences of swinging his stick in this instance. In summary, this was high sticking.” Kassian received a double-minor for high-sticking on the play. Gagner will miss the start of the regular season with the injury. The Oilers said he is out indefinitely. The NHL also suspended Canucks’ forward Dale Weise for Vancouver’s final three pre-season games for an illegal check to the head of Edmonton forward Taylor Hall in the same game. Weise’s incident occurred early in the first period. He was assessed a minor penalty on the play for illegal check to the head. “As Hall comes out of the corner with the puck Weise comes down and delivers a shoulder check directly to the head of Hall,” said Shanahan. “Weise does not hit Hall squarely through the body and the head is the main point of contact.” Canadian Press

Jones, Gustafsson get medical suspensions after gruelling bout in UFC 165

TORONTO - Light-heavyweight Jon (Bones) Jones and Sweden’s Alexander (The Mauler) Gustafsson have both been given minimum 60-day medical suspensions after their gruelling five-round fight at UFC 165 on the weekend. Both fighters were taken to hospital after Saturday night’s main event at the Air Canada Centre but were released by morning. Jones won by decision. Jones will also need a CT scan or MRI plus an X-ray before he can return to action, according to the Ontario Athletic Commission. Gustafsson is required to take a CT scan or MRI Interim bantamweight champion Renan Barao, who stopped Eddie Wineland in the co-main event, got a 14-day medical suspension. Wineland got 60 days plus a CT or MRI. Canadian Press

Patriots undefeated despite offensive growing pains FOXBOROUGH, Mass. - The New England Patriots defence is off to a strong start while the offence has endured growing pains. It’s allowed just three touchdowns as the Patriots are 3-0 for the first time in six seasons. But the competition gets tougher when they visit the Atlanta Falcons and quarterback Matt Ryan on Sunday night. Ryan was sixth in the NFL in passer rating after Sunday’s games. None of the first three quarterbacks the Patriots faced is higher than 19th. Ten defensive starters are back from last season for New England. The only newcomer is tackle Tommy Kelly, who spent his other nine seasons with the Oakland Raiders and has fit in well. Associated Press


GET THOSE HANDS UP: Members with the Cranbrook Eagles Boxing Club headed up to Edmonton this past weekend to compete in the Alberta Golden Gloves tournament. Dylan Clark won his match at 42 unanimous decision over Max Kemplin from Calgary. Phoenix Larsen lost his match at 46 kg. to Mason Crone from Edmonton by decision and Ashton Brock was uncontested at 87 kg. All three boxers entered in the novice division. Pictured above, left to right: Ashton Brock, Phoenix Larsen, Dylan Clark and Eagles Boxing Club coach Bill Watson.


Sutter, McGill will reunite for WJC TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

Two bench bosses were adversaries over the weekend to open the WHL season, however, they will be reunited at Christmas to coach one team. Brent Sutter and Ryan McGill, the head coaches of the Red Deer Rebels and the Kootenay Ice respectively, will team up along with Benoit Groulx of the Gatineau Olympiques of the QMJHL to lead Team Canada at the World Junior championship in January in Sweden. It’s not the first time the two WHL coaches have worked together, as Sutter and McGill manned the bench in the NHL with the Calgary Flames a few years ago—the former as head coach and the latter as an assistant. However, after last year’s World Junior tournament, where Canada finished fourth and failed to medal for the first time since 1998, Hockey Canada’s

Program of Excellence was reorganized with a new scouting and management staff. Sutter, a two-time gold-medalist (2005, 2006) as head coach of Team Canada’s national junior squad, was unveiled as this year’s bench boss back in June. When Sutter learned he was tapped for the job, he knew exactly who he wanted beside him on the bench. “When Hockey Canada talked to me about being the head coach of the World Junior team,” Sutter said, “the two guys that I brought up to them was Ryan [McGill] and Benoit Groulx—the first two guys that I mentioned to Hockey Canada that I wanted to seriously consider—and I had their approval, and when I approached both of them, there was no hesitation with both of them saying yes.” With McGill and Groulx on board, Sutter adds that everyone will be working together to

build the best team possible. “I think we got a real good coaching staff,” Sutter said. “It’s not about who the head coach is, or anything like that, or who the assistant coaches are, it’s about the coaching staff, and that’s the way you have to treat tournaments like that.

“Everyone has to be very much involved and very much engaged in how things are done.” The three had a chance to get together and scout out Canada’s best U20 talent at a summer camp with practice sessions in Quebec before shifting to an exhibition tournament in Lake Placid, NY, in August. Team Canada beat

squads from Finland and Sweden, but fell 5-1 to Team USA to wrap up the event. Kootenay Ice captain Sam Reinhart was one of 37 players on Canada’s roster, scoring twice in two games. The three coaches are busy running their respective CHL teams from now until the tournament kicks off in December, but Hockey Canada and head scout Ryan Jankowski are watching individual players in advance of the final selection camp in December. Once the final invites go out, it’s up to the players to prove themselves and earn their spots, Sutter added. “There’s always going to be some disappointed players, but the goal is to select the right hockey club, the right team, and that’s got to be our focus,” said Sutter, “and ultimately at the end of the day, you got to pick the team that gives yourself the best chance to succeed

and win. “There’s no easy decisions, but that’s the way you want it to be, you don’t want it to be easy decisions.” Last year, in Ufa, Russia, Team Canada fell 5-1 to the States in the semi final, and lost 6-5 to the Russians in the bronze medal game. The Americans went on to win the tournament with a 3-1 victory over the Swedes in the final. NOTES: Of the 37 players invited to to Team Canada’s summer camp, 24 are firstround NHL draft picks from 2012 and 2013. Nathan MacKinnon (first overall, 2013), Jonathan Drouin (second overall, 2013), Griffin Reinhart (fourth overall, 2012) and Morgan Rielly (fifth overall, 2012) were invited, but did not play in the exhibition tournament. There is a good chance they could end up in the NHL, which will likely prevent them from playing for the junior team.

daily townsman / daily bulletin

tuesday, SEPTEMBER 24, 2013


Page 9

Dust settling after line brawl between Maple Leafs and Sabres Gregory Strong Canadian Press

TORONTO - It was an old-school scene that is a rarity in today’s NHL, a wild rock-’em, sock-’em melee that included a player leaving the bench to join the fray and even a goaltender fight. The pre-season scrap between the Toronto Maple Leafs and Buffalo Sabres on Sunday night brought back memories of hockey yesteryear, when players dropped the gloves first and thought about their actions later. The rumble was the main talking point when the Maple Leafs resumed training camp with a one-hour practice Monday at the MasterCard Centre. Tension rose a night earlier when Toronto’s Jamie Devane emerged victorious in a fight with Buffalo’s Corey Tropp. John Scott then dropped his gloves to tangle with Maple Leafs forward Phil Kessel, who didn’t

engage and instead swung his stick at the Buffalo enforcer’s ankles to fend him off. The Maple Leafs quickly moved in to protect their teammate - including David Clarkson off the bench - and the melee was on. A mildly interesting pre-season game suddenly had hockey fans circling Nov. 15 on their calendars for when the Atlantic Division rivals next meet. Toronto head coach Randy Carlyle said he erred by putting Kessel on the ice after the Devane-Tropp fight. “Obviously I made a mistake but I never believed in my wildest dreams that the attack would come directed at that type of player from the opposition,” Carlyle said. “But I was wrong.” Scott is a mountain of a man at six foot eight and 270 pounds. It didn’t take long for the Maple Leafs to move in and prevent their sniper from feeling Scott’s

wrath. “I think every single guy on our bench was looking to jump out there,” said Toronto centre Joe Colborne. “You see a mismatch out there and you don’t want to leave your teammate out to dry. I think there was about 15 of us sitting on the bench who were trying to climb right over. “But then you have to sit back and kind of grab each other and collectively try to hold back. It’s an unfortunate situation for sure. Nobody wants that but it’s done now and we’re just going to have to accept whatever the league says and move on.” Clarkson didn’t hold back and was automatically suspended 10 games without pay Monday. He’ll forfeit $269,230.80 of his salary and won’t make his regular-season debut until Oct. 25 in Columbus. “In the situation I think that he felt that

there was an advantage being taken by their player,” Carlyle said. “It was of poor judgement and he did what he did and there’s no way to defend it. You just accept what went on and move forward.” Kessel, who was issued a match penalty, was likely to receive further discipline for his stickwork. “It’s self-defence really,” said Maple Leafs forward Nazem Kadri. “What’s he going to do, (Scott’s) a pretty big boy. He dropped his gloves right off the draw so Phil had to defend himself. I’m actually surprised he didn’t whack him a little higher. “Phil’s just trying to defend himself and put himself in the best position possible for someone else to get in there. I think we stood by each other pretty well.” Neither Kessel nor Clarkson spoke to reporters after Monday’s skate. Clarkson was the

CP photo

The NHL handed out a suspension to Leafs winger David Clarkson, while Phil Kessel has a hearing scheduled. team’s big free-agent signing in the off-season, inking a seven-year deal worth US$36.5 million. The obvious negative from the incident is that the Leafs will be

O’Neal buys into Sacramento Kings ownership group Antonio Gonz alez Associated Press

The larger-than-life figure that teased and tormented the Sacramento Kings for so long is now the biggest name to join the franchise’s new ownership group. The Kings announced Monday that Shaquille O’Neal has acquired a minority stake in the team under new owner Vivek Ranadive. The Kings will introduce the four-time NBA champion at a news conference Tuesday in Sacramento. During the height of his career with the Los Angeles Lakers, O’Neal fueled the rivalry with the Kings with his play on the court and his personality off of it.

O’Neal handed Sacramento its biggest blow by rallying the Lakers from a 3-2 deficit to win the 2002 Western Conference finals, which is still a sore spot for Kings fans. The 7-foot-1 centre even labeled the franchise the “Sacramento Queens” and accused fan favourite Vlade Divac - whom he referred to as “she” at one point - of flopping. O’Neal was a 15-time All-Star and the 2000 NBA MVP. He played for the Orlando Magic, Los Angeles Lakers, Miami Heat, Phoenix Suns and Cleveland Cavaliers before retiring after the 2010-11 season with the Boston Celtics. O’Neal, now 41, has

worked as an analyst for TNT the last two seasons. O’Neal is the latest high-profile former player to join the Kings this summer after the franchise nearly moved to Seattle. Hall of Famer Chris Mullin was hired as a consultant to Ranadive - who bought the franchise from the Maloof family in May and Mitch Richmond is part of the ownership group. The group includes 24 Hour Fitness founder Mark Mastrov, who is friends with O’Neal. The two partnered in the past to build several gyms, especially in South Florida during O’Neal’s time with the Heat.

Djokovic marks 100 weeks at No. 1 C anadian Press

LONDON - Novak Djokovic is marking his 100th week at No. 1 in the ATP rankings. The 26-year-old Serb is the ninth player to reach the milestone, joining Andre Agassi (101 weeks), Rafael Nadal (102), Bjorn Borg (109), John McEnroe (170), Jimmy Connors

(268), Ivan Lendl (270), Pete Sampras (286) and Roger Federer (302). Djokovic reached No. 1 in July 2011. He lost the top spot to Federer for three months in 2012 but regained it in November of that year. Djokovic’s bid to finish the year at No. 1 for a third straight time is under serious threat

from Nadal. Djokovic has 11,120 points, while Nadal has 10,860. Both are entered in next week’s China Open, where Djokovic will be defending his title and Nadal has no points to defend. Nadal can get to No. 1 for the first time since July 3, 2011, by reaching the final.

35-1500 Cranbrook St N in the Tamarack Shopping Centre

short-handed when the regular season begins Oct. 1. The potential positive is the galvanizing effect a brawl like that can have on a team. “I think it’s good,” said Maple Leafs goalie

Jonathan Bernier. “Obviously we don’t want any suspension to start the season. But the main thing is that everyone stepped up for each other. That’s the main thing.”

Page 10 tuesday, SEPTEMBER 24, 2013

daily townsman / daily bulletin


June flood was costliest Canadian natural disaster ever Bill Gr avel and Canadian Press

CALGARY — The Insurance Bureau of Canada says the June flood in southern Alberta was the costliest natural disaster ever in the country. The bureau said Monday the latest estimate of the insured property damage now exceeds $1.7 billion. “This is a significant catastrophe and not like anything we’ve really seen in Canadian history,’’ said Bill Adams, a bureau vice-president. “Once all the numbers were compiled the tally is $1.7 billion, with the anticipation that it is likely to go higher.’’ Four people died and 100,000 others were forced from their homes by days of torrential rain, prompting states of emergency in Calgary and several other communities. Adams said most of the damage claims for insured losses were for sewer backups, vehicle repairs including writeoffs and business losses.

Property Claim Services Canada, which tracks losses arising from catastrophic events, said well over 25,000 claims have been filed in the flood’s aftermath. Adams said it took more time to assess the damage due to the extent of the flooding and the number of claims. “Business interruption insurance, for example, typically takes a little longer to settle until the business gets back to operation,’’ Adams said. Annual payouts from flooding, fire, hail and windstorms increased from $100 million about 10 years ago to $1 billion between 2009 and 2012. In November 2011, officials had to shut down Calgary’s downtown core because extreme high winds blew windows out of buildings. Earlier that year, a wildfire ravaged the community of Slave Lake, Alta., with insured losses pegged at more than $700 million. Those pale in comparison to the latest Canadian disasters. “Canadians have been

alarmed at what they’ve been seeing over the last while when you look at both the southern Alberta and the flash flood that took place last July in Toronto,’’ Adams said. “Those two events, just this summer, constitute the first and the third largest natural insured catastrophe in Canadian history.’’ Adams said in the past most insurance claims were fire-related. Now water is the chief culprit. Earlier this year the insurance bureau urged municipalities to fix crumbling storm-water infrastructure to prepare for more of the same in the future. “We know that it’s likely to happen again. We certainly hope it doesn’t happen at this magnitude but we see what’s taking place and we’re not sitting idly by any stretch of the imagination,’’ he said. Federal Public Safety Minister Steven Blaney said last Tuesday that Alberta may soon get an initial interim payment of $500 million from Ottawa to help cover flood costs.

Ted Rhodes, Calgary Herald

The Calgary inner city community of Roxboro lies underwater east of 4th Street S.W. and adjacent to the Elbow River during June’s flood.

Communities want goose kill permits Tom Fle tcher Black Press


Tickets are available at the Western Financial Place box office, charge by phone 250-426-SEAT (7328) or online at

B.C. communities are again seeking federal and provincial help to keep Canada goose population under control by killing geese that are fouling beaches and parks. Delegates at last week’s Union of B.C. Municipalities convention endorsed a resolution from Osoyoos, to address a problem that plagues many B.C. communities. Thompson Nicola Regional District director Tim Pennell told the convention that beaches around area lakes are being “destroyed” by geese, and their droppings are triggering beach contamination warnings that affect tourism and local residents’ recreation. The Osoyoos resolution notes that addling goose eggs has had limited effect, and hunting regulations prevent culling in recreation areas. It asks for the Canadian Wildlife Service to issue more kill permits. Failing that, they want the province to issue permits.  In 2011 the UBCM asked senior governments for help controlling geese in parks,

Delta Farmland and Wildlife Trust

Canada geese are proliferating on B.C., forcing water testing and beach closures on lakes. and the B.C. government said kill permits are federal jurisdiction. Geese and their droppings are a chronic problem in other areas. A local resident wrote to the Abbotsford News in July, complaining that “there is so much goose poop on the paved trails that it’s like navigating through a minefield.” On Vancouver Island, golf courses hire dog handlers to chase geese off fairways, sometimes shifting the problem to the next golf course. Farmers also struggle to protect crops from geese and deer, which have proliferated

as hunting has declined. Kelowna Mayor Walter Gray raised a related concern at the UBCM convention. B.C. is considering changes to testing procedures for recreational waters, based on Health Canada guidelines that recommend beach water advisories based on a single sample of 400 E.coli per 100 ml. Gray said depending on a single sample could trigger significantly more beach water advisories, often based on a transitory visit by geese, without significant increase in risk to human health.

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PBS NewsHour Earthflight-Nat NOVA Skeleton-Sahar Life-Cold Charlie Rose Theory etalk CSI: Cri. Scene Law & Order Criminal Minds News News Daily J. Fal News News Ent Insider Middle Back Modern Family Nashville KXLY Kim News Inside Ac Survivor Criminal Minds CSI: Cri. Scene News Late News Million. J’pard Wheel Revolution Law & Order: SVU News Jay NHL Preseason Hockey SportsCentre Top 10 SportsCentre SportsCentre MLB Baseball From Safeco Field in Seattle. Sportsnet Con. Blue Maga News News News Hour Ent ET Survivor Fox Fox Hawaii Five-0 News Martha Wild Frontiers of Waterfront Gandhi Giardino The Young Ro Waterfront News News News Mercer Georg Cor Dragons’ Den Republic-Doyle The National News Georg News News ET Ent Hawaii Five-0 Survivor Fox Fox News Hour Fi ET The News Hour ET Ent Hawaii Five-0 Survivor Fox Fox News Hour ET The Par Spong Sam & Victo iCarly iCarly Wipeout Funny Videos Middle Young Boys Young Simp Two Theory Mod Two Theory The X Factor News Mod Arsenio Hall Cooper 360 Piers Morgan AC 360 Later E. B. OutFront Piers Morgan Cooper 360 E. B. OutFront Deadliest Deadliest Ways Rambo Deadliest Deadliest Ways Hunt Hunt Live Live Million LA Hunt Hunt Live Live Million LA Cool Pools Duck Duck Duck Duck Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Duck Duck Duck Duck Dynasty Gags Gags Rules Rules Funny Videos Wipeout Rules Rules Funny Videos Wipeout The Good Wife Love It-List It Cand Love Love It-List It Love It Property Bro Cand My Behemoth Covert Affairs NCIS NCIS: LA Covert Affairs NCIS Moonshiners Rednecks Tickle Porter Highway Thru Moonshiners Rednecks Tickle Porter Prin Prin Their Baby My Big Fat Prin Prin Friend Friend My Big Fat Their Baby Toddler-Tiara Cheer Perfec Dance Kids Toddler-Tiara Cheer Perfec Dance Kids Toddler-Tiara Blue Bloods Bon Cop, Bad Cop The Listener Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Bon Cop, Bad ReGenesis Back to School (:10) Half Nelson The Big Chill Johnny Johnny Adven Gum Drag Johnny Deten Adven Ftur Family Amer. Robot Archer Fugget Phi Phi Dog Dog Shake Good Good ANT Win Really Good Jessie Han Prin Brown Payne Brown Payne Mod Sein Family Family Amer. Step Up Step Parks Theory Match Gags Just/Laughs Cash Match Bounty Com Theory Parks Daily Colbert The Big Parade (:15) Street Scene (:45) Stella Dallas Northwest Passage Stor Stor Dynamo: Magi Stor Stor Stor Stor Dynamo: Magi Stor Stor Ghost Hunters MASH MASH Mountain Men Pawn Pawn Amer Amer Truckers Hat Hat Yukon Gold Stargate SG-1 Paranormal Wi. Ghost Mine Inner Castle Star Trek: Voy. Paranormal Wi. Ghost Breaking Bad Breaking Bad Breaking Bad (:15) Breaking Bad Breaking Bad Breaking Bad Break Car Warriors Wreck Wreck Pinks Pinks Car Warriors Wreck Wreck Pinks Pinks Unique Whips Feed- Feed- Burger Burger Bizarre Foods Pitch Pitch Feed- Feed- Burger Burger Bizarre Foods (:15) Foreverland Everything or Nothing The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey Zooke Two Two News News Family Family Arrow Capture KTLA 5 News Arsenio Hall Rules Rules Rules Rules News at Nine Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks Rock Rock Sunny (:25) Fancy Dancing The Mambo Kings (:45) Selena Immortal Belvd Eas F’wlty The Midwife Prisoners Enigma Downstairs Downstairs Super Popoff Simp Cleve Top 10 South South Conan Prince Prince Simp Cleve Tosh.0 South Souper Union TJ C.-B. 30 vies Épi Enfants de télé Pê Par TJ Nou TJ C.-B.

Page 11


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for this week’s movie listings 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.

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Fill in the grid so that every row (nine cells wide), every column (nine cells tall) and every box (three cells by three cells) contain the digits 1 through 9 in any order. There is only one solution for each puzzle.

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daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 12 tuesday, SEPTEMBER 24, 2013

COMICS Horoscopes

CANCER (June 21-July 22) You might sense that there is much more going on than meets the eye. You’ll want to proceed in ARIES (March 21-April 19) You might awaken thinking a different direction from others, about a dream. By the time you yet choose not to express your are done with breakfast, you will concerns. Realize that you are find a way to integrate an idea not the only one feeling this way. from this reverie into your life. Go with the moment. Tonight: Others will express their interest Where the gang is. when you share your thoughts LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) with them. Tonight: Friends de- You project a strong, magnetic light in your originality. personality. In fact, a secret admirer might reveal him- or TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might feel like heading in herself as a result. Take notice a different direction in order to of who comes forward, as well achieve better results. You might as this person’s expressions. You believe that you are able to tack- could be just as taken with this le a financial risk, as you live and individual as he or she is with act on your innate optimism. you. Tonight: Go with the flow. Tonight: Make sure that your VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) checkbook is balanced before You assume responsibility natyou walk out the door. urally, and others count on that fact. A loved one has a way of GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You’ll feel as if you have many wrapping you around his or her opportunities, but you want to finger and making you think a choose the right one. Know that lot about him or her. Make plans there is an element of confusion to get together soon. Tonight: around you. To see what you Discussions about a situation in want with clarity might not be vague terms might irritate you. possible right now. Let friends LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) play devil’s advocate. Tonight: You can see what others don’t Whatever knocks your socks off. by Jacqueline Bigar

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

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

Mark Lee Eighthl Annua

Phone: 250.426.0422

“The Magic of Autumn”

Door Prizes!

Artisan Market

Friday, October 18 3pm - 8pm

Saturday, October 19 9am - 4pm

at Bootleg Gap Golf Course Clubhouse, Kimberley. An amazing collection of

Handcrafted Creations

Entrance fee $2.00 – donated to the Kimberley Food Bank. Soup & Sandwich Buffet: Saturday 11am - 2pm Wheelchair accessible



For Better or Worse

today. Detach, and you will gain a new perspective. You’ll be able to see what is muddying the waters and find a solution. If your associates can’t see the situation as you do, how can they see the answer? Tonight: Go with the unexpected option. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Someone might seek you out for what he or she believes is an important decision. You could view this issue far differently from how this person does. You might opt to keep your thoughts to yourself. Your caring is deep and intense. Tonight: Opt for an old-fashioned date. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Be ready to adjust to others’ requests. They might not be handling matters as you would like, but they come close with some creative touches. Let these people try out their concepts. They always are challenging you, so give them a chance. Tonight: Accept an invitation out. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You might be eager to jump into the fray and lead the way out. You clearly see how to get the outcome you desire. You will

need to work hard and listen to what is being shared. You can work with an idea and make it practical so that others will see its value. Tonight: Take it easy. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might think that others understand more than they do. Most people base their concepts on a conventional model. You could have a lot of ideas that you’ll need to translate in a way that others will grasp them. Tonight: A love interest is batting his or her eyelashes at you. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You will feel centered and ready to run with the ball. When you see a situation from someone else’s perspective, your first reaction might be confusion. Try to clear up what is confusing you in order to come to a more positive decision. Tonight: Stay close to home. BORN TODAY Puppeteer Jim Henson (1936), author F. Scott Fitzgerald (1896), actor Kevin Sorbo (1958) ***

By Lynn Johnston

Bring your used stamps to 822 Cranbrook St., Cranbrook This is a year round fundraiser by the Eastern Star for funds to supply Cancer Dressings. Please bring stamps with a 1/4” around the stamp to the Townsman for Skip Fennessy who picks them up.

Thank you for your support!



By Jim Davis

A powerful tool when you want to reach your potential customers – the Daily Townsman and Daily Bulletin are invited into over 6,900 homes every day, Monday to Friday.

To advertise or subscribe in Cranbrook, 250-426-5201, ext 0

To advertise or subscribe in Kimberley 250-427-5333 • 10:00-4:30

Hagar the Horrible

By Dick Browne

A business without advertising gets you no customers. Get advertising for your business so it’s covered in both newspaper and online media for one great price. Call 250-426-5201, then press ext. 207 and speak with Dan.

Baby Blues 250-426-5201

By Kirkman and Scott


Look for love in all the right places! Advertise in the “Meeting Place” in our classified ads.

426-5201 427-5333

Rhymes with Orange

By Hillary B. Price

Annie’s Mailbox by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: My fiance’s mother has a rocky relationship with both of her sons. We see her infrequently, but still, my fiance loses his patience with her quickly. At first I was OK with her, but now she annoys me, as well. She brags about things, pleads to get her way, plans visits without checking with us, is sensitive to being told no or to anything she perceives as criticism, and is very demanding. She also recently pulled a childish trick. When my fiance told her no repeatedly, she simply called me to plead her case, knowing I am uncomfortable saying no. She is in her late 60s and continues to blame her actions on a rocky childhood. My mother says to just be polite to her, which I try hard to do. But now that she is in my home for a week, conversations with her are impossible, and I feel I need to walk away. She has a psychiatric disorder, although I am not sure of the diagnosis. My fiance’s grandmother indicates it is schizophrenia, so I don’t want to push her too far. We are getting married soon at a courthouse. During this unplanned and uninvited trip, she said it is too expensive for her and my fiance’s father to travel to see us get married. I am fine with this, but my fiance is upset that his parents do not care enough to make it work. They can afford the airline tickets. I think it is my fiance’s place to explain his hurt feelings to them. Do I continue to be polite about it? I am currently working long hours to avoid being in my home while she is visiting. Is there a better way to handle this? -- Z. Dear Z.: Yes, please continue to be polite. We recognize that his mother’s behavior is difficult, but you see her infrequently, so try to tolerate her as best you can for your fiance’s sake. He obviously cares a great deal about his parents. He should tell them how important it is to him that they attend the wedding, but he cannot control their response. We hope they will make the effort to be there, and we hope you will be supportive without commiserating too much. Dear Annie: Lately, it seems as if my siblings have been ignoring me, except for the eldest. I’m a teenager, and my siblings are older. The eldest tries to involve me in everything she can, but she’s moved out of the house. The other two go off and have fun, and when I try to join in, they give me nasty looks and tell me to go away. What should I do about them? -- Indiana Teen Dear Teen: You should recalibrate your expectations. Your siblings are not responsible for your social life. We know it hurts when they go off without you, but such rudeness is not uncommon. Learn to ignore them. When they leave, casually wave goodbye and be occupied with something else. As you grow up, this situation will improve, but it will take time. Meanwhile, phone or text your friends and schedule some activities so you are less focused on what your siblings are doing. It also will make you much more interesting to them if you seem independently busy and happy. If you need help doing this, talk to your parents, your school counselor, a favorite teacher or other trusted adult. Dear Annie: I’m responding to the comment from “Germantown, Tenn.,” about store employees being forced to stand all day. That’s part of their job description and how products get to the shelves. In the store that I manage, the older employees never have complained about standing all day. -The Manager Dear Manager: The fact that your employees don’t complain doesn’t mean they aren’t suffering. Standing is OK if you get to walk around, but otherwise, it is hard on the feet and back. Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to, 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 COPYRIGHT 2013 CREATORS.COM

daily 12 townsman / daily bulletin24, 2013 PAGE Tuesday, September


Share Your Smiles!

Your community. Your classifieds.

Isaac is smiling cuz i\Âźs Pis JiZ\PLaa

250.426.5201 ext 202 fax 250.426.5003


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. 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. reserves the right to revised, edit, classify or reject any advertisement and to retain any answers directed to the 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.


Coming Events GROW MARIJUANA commercially. Canadian Commercial Production Licensing Convention October 26th & 27th. Toronto Airport, Marriott Hotel. Tickets: 1-855-860-8611 or 250-870-1882.


Lost & Found 6177899



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Drop off your photo and name(s) of subject at the Cranbrook Townsman or Kimberley Bulletin office or email your high-resolution jpeg to Photographs will appear in the order they are received.

Daycare Centers 7 year old, Neutered male, Shiba Inu. Sesame colour. Named Taiko (Tay-Ko). Approx 1 ½â&#x20AC;&#x2122; tall & 2â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Long. May or may not have different Fluorescent orange collar on. Please call... Shar Hill #250-420-7278 Or Chris Hill #250-420-7758 ASAP if you have any info or Spot him!


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


Kootenay Monument Installations Granite & Bronze Memorials, Dedication Plaques, Benches, Memorial Walls, Gravesite Restorations, Sales & Installations

2200 - 2nd Street South Cranbrook, BC V1C 1E1 250-426-3132


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Obituary Alice Jean Irvine 1932 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2013

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Lost & Found LOST: BLACK key on silver key ring with butterfly, on Friday Sept. 13/13 around Walmart, Tamarack Mall or Safeway areas. If found, please call (250)489-0207 or (250)464-1416.


It is with saddened hearts that we announce the passing of our mom, grandmother, great-grandmother, sister, aunt and cousin â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Alice Jean Irvine at the age of 81 years on Monday, Sept. 16, 2013. Alice was happiest spending time with family, particularly her grandchildren and great-grandchildren and she will be remembered for her wry sense of humour and her ready smile. She left an impression on everyone who knew her and Alice will be truly missed. Left to Cherish her memory are her children Debbie (Glen) and Brenda (Dan), her grandchildren Jodi (Leo), Shawn, Nevin, Alison and Jenny, her greatgrandchildren Taylor, Reece and Cohen and her sister Mary (Terry) who all loved her dearly. A special thank you to all of the caring staff at Columbia House in Invermere where Alice spent the last few years. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in Aliceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s name to Columbia House, P.O. Box 2069, Inver. B.C. V0A 1K0. A celebration of life ceremony will be held at Copperpoint Resort in Invermere on Sat. Oct. 12, 2013 at 2:00 p.m.

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


Tuesday,daily September 24,/ 2013 PAGE 13 townsman daily bulletin







Real Estate

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Health Products

Home Improvements


For Sale By Owner

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





FLOORING SALE Over 300 Choices Lowest Prices Guaranteed! Laminates - $0.59/sq ft Engineered - $1.99 sq ft Hardwood - $2.79 sq ft

has an immediate opening for an

â&#x20AC;˘ GENERAL HELPERS â&#x20AC;˘ CAMP ATTENDANTS â&#x20AC;˘ JANITORS North Country Catering has immediate openings for permanent full-time camp opportunities in Northern Alberta. Shift Rotation; 3 weeks in camp and one week home. Founded in 2000, NCC has become one of the largest independent management, operation & catering company in Western Canada. NCC is responsible for managing and operating remote work camps.

Competitive Wages & BeneďŹ ts After 3 mos. Interested applicants are invited to forward resumes to: North Country Catering, Human Resources e-mail: hr@ fax: 1-(780)-485-1550


OfďŹ ce Administrative Assistant

Overnight Delivery in most of BC!


in our Cranbrook office.


This is a full time position and the successful candidate must:

Paving/Seal/ Coating

-have excellent typing and office-related skills -have excellent customer service skills -be proficient with Word, Excel and Outlook. -have an ability to prioritize and work in a fast paced environment Bookkeeping skills would be an asset, but are not required. An interest in fashion and design would also be an asset. Submit cover letter and resume to:

accounting@kootenay Only those whose applications are being considered will be contacted. No phone calls please.

NOTICE Financial Services DROWNING IN Debt? Cut debts more than 50% and be debt free in half the time! Avoid bankruptcy! Free consultation. Toll-Free 1-877-5563500. BBB Rated A+. IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s that simple. Your credit/age/income is not an issue. 1-800-587-2161. Need Cash? Own A Vehicle? Borrow Up To $25,000

Business/OfďŹ ce Service

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Beginner/Intermediate Guitar, Classical/Contemporary Voice,





General Fall Clean-up

CUSTOM HOMES Established custom builder for over 30 years.

*Cutting, Trimming, Raking. *Haul stuff to dump.

or email

Certified Journeyman Carpenters

Kimberley, Marysville, Meadowbrook only


Reliable Quotes Member of the new home warranty program.

Space is limited.

Call: Fraser Armstrong.


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! Call SuperDave (250)421-4044 Kevin 250-421-0110 Krister 250-919-1777 TIP TOP CHIMNEY SERVICES

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

Chimney Sweeping Fireplace & Woodstove Servicing Visual Inspections and Installations Gutter Cleaning Available Call for Free Estimate from a W.E.T.T Certified Technician Richard Hedrich 250-919-3643

Phone 250-427-5139

TREES, SHRUB & STONE TREE SPECIALIST: Prune out dead, dying & diseased Trim for shape & health Stump grind Tree planting AMATEUR STONE MASON: natural Stone / Xeriscape gardens: Create, Install & repair --------------------WEILER PROPERTY SERVICES David J. Weiler-Forest technologist Kimberly Hartling-Forest technologist (horticulture & arborcultuer consultants) INSURED WITH 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE





Legal Services CRIMINAL RECORD? Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind and a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.

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.

Driveways & Parking Lots 1-888-670-0066


SERVICES GUIDE Contact these business for all your service needs!




Telephone Services



Open Houses


DISCONNECTED PHONE? National Teleconnect home phone service. No one refused! Low monthly rate! Calling features and unlimited long distance available. Call National Teleconnect today! 1866-443-4408.

Open Houses

Autumn Cleaning

Sonnyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Vacuum Service has a good stock of like new Electrolux vacuums. Sales have been a little slow with the hot summer. Phone 250489-2733 for an in home demonstration. Also Chris Nomland does repairs on all types of vacuums. Pick up and delivery in Cranbrook & Kimberley. (250)

489-2733 Pets & Livestock

Pets HAVANESE PUPPIES Non Shedding, Hypo allergenic, Little clowns, Vet checked with shots, Excellent Companion. Ready Now $900.00 250-424-5229

Merchandise for Sale

Fruit & Vegetables GARLIC & DILL. 250-422-9336

Heavy Duty Machinery A-STEEL SHIPPING DRY STORAGE CONTAINERS Used 20â&#x20AC;&#x2122;40â&#x20AC;&#x2122;45â&#x20AC;&#x2122;53â&#x20AC;&#x2122; in stock. SPECIAL 44â&#x20AC;&#x2122;X40â&#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

Misc. for Sale LOG SIDING, rough fir timber, cultured stone, floor tiles, 4-12 glass block window. Fairmont area, Call (403)818-9220.

Open Houses 4 bdrms, 2 baths, updated throughout, carport, basement entry, plenty of parking, large yard, great mountain views, possession can be quick! 2390408 $287,000. Hosted by: Melanie Walsh

STEEL BUILDING Sizzling Summer Savings event! 20x22 $4,188. 25x24 $4,598. 30x36 $6,876. 32x44$8,700. 40x52 $12,990. 47x70 $17,100. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel, 1-800-668-5422.

THURSDAY, September 26th QNt"4U4 Starter, retirement or investment property. 2 bdrm, 1 bath, 2 sheds, plenty of storage, alley access & parking, partially fenced. Cute, cozy & clean. 2392401 $174,900 Hosted by: Melanie Walsh


STEEL BUILDINGS, metal buildings 60% off! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-4572206.

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




~Residential~ For a brighter outlook, call Jim Detta

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


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


See all pics on

Call for appointment


METAL LIBRARY shelves: 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 1â&#x20AC;&#x2122; - $90. 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 2â&#x20AC;&#x2122; $125. Fabric pieces (lots) $60. 2500 books @ $10./box, offer on all. Phone/fax, Panasonic - $25. 1997 Pontiac Grand Am - $550. 250-417-4698

WEDNESDAY, September 25th QNt"4U4


Place a classiďŹ ed word ad and...


MUST SELL - Beautiful 3300 sq/ft custom home 10 private acres 10 min. downtown Cranbrook $509,000 - 5680 Hidden Valley Road - OPEN HOUSE Sat Sept 21 11am-4pm or call 587-216-2334 for appt. ALL reasonable offers to be considered

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent

1100 SQ. FT. condo in Kimberley available immediately. Steps to ski hill and Trickle Creek Golf Course. 2bdrm, 2 bath. Granite, stainless steel appliances, slate flooring, hot tub, fireplace. Main floor unit with green space off deck. No smokers. $1000./mo. Call 780-718-9083 or 780-218-7617.

APARTMENT FOR RENT in Forest Park. 2bdrm on second floor. Elevator, security entrance, parking stall, in-unit laundry,covered patio off living room. Looking for mature, non-smoker for long term tenancy. $900./mo. Available Nov.1/13 Call 250-426-0204 LIONS MANOR, Kimberley. Seniors living, 55+. Two, 1bdrm apartments: $350./mo plus utilities & DD. N/S, No pets, no parties. Available Oct.1/13 (250)427-2970

Homes for Rent

Available Nov. 1st in Beautiful Highlands area. Full house, freshly painted and new flooring. 2.5 bath, 4bdrm, includes washer & dryer, fridge and stove, 2 car garage with entrance to home. No smoking. References required. Asking $1600./mo. 250-489-8095 HOUSE FOR RENT in Cranbrook. 2+ bedroom, 2 bath, 2400 sq. ft. Close to all amenities, schools and parks. No dogs, no smoking. $1200./mo plus utilities. DD & references required. 250-426-2000

Shared Accommodation

ROOM FOR RENT in apartment. Private bath and sitting area. Mature woman. No smoking/parties/pets. 250-919-5697


Trucks & Vans For Sale 2002 GMC Sierra 4X4

Fully loaded 3/4, only 135,500 kmâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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

Off Leash

daily townsman / daily bulletin

If you look up misadventure in a dictionary, you will find it defined as an unlucky event — a misfortune. Look a little further down the page and you will see that in legal jargon, it is a term used to describe an accidental death not due to crime or negligence. I am pleased to say that our latest backpacking trip into the wilderness turned out to be the former, although, for a while there, it looked like it could have gone either way.

tuesday, SEPTEMBER 24, 2013

Page 15

An unrestrained dogumentary. The ultra-light pack leader gets his feet wet in Dibble Creek.

We were trying yet again to find our way to some high alpine lakes nestled behind the iconic group of peaks you humans call The Steeples. The journey begins on an overgrown road but the route eventually deteriorates into what only could be called a bushwhack. For this reason, my human dude had gone to great lengths to lighten his pack, hoping that by decreasing his burden the thrashing climb to the lakes could actually be accomplished this time. — previous attempts having been thwarted by weather, injury, bear encounters, and exhaustion. Now, I usually defer to my interspecies pack leader, what with his superior intellect and all, but I failed to see how leaving the tent and half of our usual food ration at home was finally going to get us to these blasted lakes. However, despite my reservations, I decided to accompany my now ultra-light hiking hominid, once again, unto the breach.

Boulder sits at the edge of a magnificent and magical Western Red Cedar grove.

Initially, I must admit, we made good time. The first section of trail, even with its many creek crossings, was covered in record time. Soon however, the route began to climb steeply up through an old burn, now over grown with a thick second coming of vegetation. We were able to find a trail that someone had recently slashed out, which made route finding easier, but it didn’t change the amount of up. With one of us panting and the other perspiring, up we slogged, becoming increasingly aware that the trail we were following was beginning to lead us away from our planned destination. This concern was momentarily suspended when we found ourselves standing in a magnificent stand of Western Red Cedars. A cedar forest is a magical thing and one not often encountered in the East Kootenay. We decided that if the trail was going to lead us to treasures like this, we would continue to follow it. That was a mistake.

After a quick salmon snack the boys wait for the pot, amongst other things, to begin burbling.

After ten kilometres the trail just stopped. It seemed that whom ever was slashing it out had gotten that far and said enough is enough. So, tired and hungry, we retreated back to where we knew there was water and a flat place to sleep, strung up a tarp shelter we christened The Hilton, and prepared to make supper. I had hoped for a campfire, but as my man began assembling his little gas, cooking stove, I realized that might not happen. However, it seems that in his attempt to pare down his equipment, he had forgotten one small but vital piece of said stove. Now a fire was required in order to boil the water he would need to rehydrate his “light weight” freeze dried meal.

While we waited for the fire to bring the water to a boil, the human – who was drastically calorie depleted from the days efforts – rummaged through his tiny food supply for a snack and came up with a package of smoked salmon chunks. This was a somewhat suspect food source as it hadn’t been refrigerated for nearly 24 hours, but when offered a few bites, I couldn’t help myself.

The first cramping began less than an hour later. Both the human and myself soon found ourselves in the midst of a fullblown gastro-intestinal crisis. Though sleep was attempted, it was constantly interrupted by either one, the other, or both of us scrambling out from under the tarp and into the night. The morning found us exhausted, and though we had never been closer to the lake, it had never been farther from our grasp. Stopped in our tracks, this time not by injury or marauding bears, but by a vengeful, salmonellic salmon.

Photos and word processing by Dan Mills

Boulder contemplates misadventure and its causes, while spending a long night by the fire.

The luxurious Hilton: Light weight and easy to exit in case of emergency.

Anti-Freeze: Don’t Spill! It Could Kill! Just a reminder to be especially careful when handling and storing your anti-freeze this winter. Even the smallest amount of this sweet but toxic liquid is harmful and often fatal to pets. If you think your pet has ingested anti-freeze, seek immediate veterinary attention. They will not recover on their own.

Proud to Support our Local SPCA


250-426-8517 • 105 5th Ave. S. Cranbrook

Page 16 tuesday, SEPTEMBER 24, 2013

daily townsman / daily bulletin


CN eyeing oil-by-rail from Alberta to Prince Rupert Bruce Cheadle Canadian Press

OTTAWA — CN Rail, at the urging of Chinese-owned Nexen Inc., is considering shipping Alberta bitumen to Prince Rupert, B.C., by rail in quantities matching the controversial Northern Gateway pipeline, documents show. Internal memos obtained by Greenpeace under the Access to Information Act show the rail carrier raised the proposal last March with Natural Resources Canada. “Nexen Inc. is reportedly working with CN to examine the transportation of crude oil on CN’s railway to Prince Rupert, B.C., to be loaded onto tankers for export to Asia,’’ states a departmental briefing note setting up the March 1 meeting. An attached CN presentation paper notes that “CN has ample capacity to run seven trains per day to match Gateway’s proposed capacity.’’ CN is denying it has made a specific proposal for Prince Rupert but says it will consider any such project as it comes up. Greenpeace provided the documents to The Canadian Press. The proposed Enbridge Northern Gateway pipeline, which would carry crude oil to Kitimat, B.C., has met fierce opposition from First Nations and environmentalists. Greenpeace researcher Keith Stewart said the CN rail pitch has the appearance of a “Plan B’’ in case Northern Gateway is blocked, but that it raises “the same or greater risks.’’ The horrific Lac-Megantic, Que., disaster in July, which claimed 47 lives when a train carrying crude oil derailed and exploded, has focused intense scrutiny on the burgeoning oilby-rail industry. Some 5.5 million litres of oil either burned

or leaked into the environment in Lac-Megantic. The fire burned for four days. A spokesman for CN Rail told The Canadian Press in an email that “no specific crude-byrail project to Prince Rupert (was) discussed’’ at the March meeting with Natural Resources Canada. The company “does not disclose publicly its commercial discussions with customers,’’ Mark Hallman said in the email. “CN will continue to explore new opportunities to move crude oil safely and efficiently to markets,’’ Hallman wrote. “The company will consider concrete crude-by-rail proposals, including any specific project to move crude to Prince Rupert. However, there is no infrastructure in place at Prince Rupert to transfer crude oil from train tank cars to vessels.’’ The documents obtained by Greenpeace show Ottawa was intensely interested in oil by rail, at least prior to the Quebec accident. “NRCan is currently meeting with Transport Canada to mutually understand how rail could be part of a solution to current market access challenges,’’ says an undated memorandum for Natural Resources Minister Joe Oliver. The memo describes rail as “an increasingly viable option’’ and states that carriers Canadian Pacific and CN “have indicated that the potential to increase rail movements of crude oil is theoretically unlimited.’’ Rail officials had indicated that a project to bring crude to port for tanker export “is likely in future.’’ A separate memo for International Trade Minister Ed Fast and Dennis Lebel, then the transport minister, assets that Transport Canada “has identified no

FuN for the whole family!

major safety concerns with the increased oil on rail capacity in Canada, nor with the safety of tank cars ...’’ The memo states that “transportation of oil by rail does not trigger the need for a federal environmental assessment’’ but notes that “proposals to construct new infrastructure to support the activity’’ may require an assessment under the Canadian Environmental Assessment Act. The “Departmental

Position’’ on oil by rail is entirely blacked out from the memo. Greenpeace’s Stewart said the Lac-Megantic tragedy revealed that federal safety regulations hadn’t kept pace with the oil-by-rail boom. “If the government or industry imagines they can use these regulatory loopholes to do an endrun around opposition to tar sands moving through those lands or waters, they will be in for a rude awakening,’’ said Stewart.

CN Rail is considering shipping Alberta bitumen to Prince Rupert by rail, documents show.

Regional District of East Kootenay

You Are Invited! AREA E


Wednesday, October 25, 2013 - 7:00pm Wasa Community Hall

Monday, September 30, 2013 – 7:00pm Steeplesview Community Hall

7:00pm - 7:30pm - Volunteer of the Year Presentation

7:00pm - 8:45pm - Town Hall Meeting

Please join us as we recognize Area E Volunteers of the Year Orlena and Hugh Campbell for all of their volunteer efforts. Refreshments & cake will be served.

This meeting will feature a Director’s Report from Area C Director Rob Gay, information on the East Kootenay Energy Diet and an introductory presentation on a proposed land use planning project for the Mayook and Wardner areas.

7:30pm - 8:45pm - Town Hall Meeting

Additional Area C Town Hall meetings will be held in Moyie & Cranbrook in early October.

The Town Hall meeting will include an update from Director Jane Walter and staff on the Financial Plan, Mosquito Control, and more.

We hope to see you there!


Baynes Lake Fuel Treatment Program 2013 The Regional District of East Kootenay (RDEK) invites proposals on two blocks that are proposed for fuel treatment with a total area of 52.1 Ha. The proposed treatment involves mastication in preparation for a prescribed burn. Work must be completed by May 1, 2014. The goal of the treatment is to protect the community from wildfire. SEALED ENVELOPES marked, “Regional District of East Kootenay - Baynes Lake Operational Fuel Treatment 2013.09 Price Offer” will be received by the Emergency Services Coordinator, Regional District of East Kootenay, 19 – 24th Avenue South, Cranbrook BC V1C 3H8 until 2:00 pm local time on October 11, 2013. Please quote title in subject line if sending by email to The Request for Proposal packages may be obtained as of September 13, 2013 from the Cranbrook RDEK office during regular office hours (8:30 am to 4:30 pm, Monday to Friday) and are available online at or on BC Bid’s website. A site meeting and field tour is mandatory and will be held Friday, September 27, 2013 at 9:00 am. The meeting will be held at the intersection of Jaffray-Baynes Lake Road and Sweet Road. Those planning to attend the meeting must submit an RFP receipt confirmation form, which is located in the tender package. The Regional District reserves the right to arbitrarily accept or reject any or all bids and to waive irregularities at its own discretion. Without limiting the generality of the foregoing the Regional District reserves the right to arbitrarily reject any bid submitted by a contractor that has a disputed account against or due by the Regional District or against whom the Regional District has a disputed account. The lowest or any bid will not necessarily be accepted and the Regional District reserves the right to negotiate terms and conditions with the successful Bidder. Melody Munro, RDEK Emergency Services Coordinator



19 - 24th Avenue South, Cranbrook BC V1C 3H8 Phone: 250-489-2791 Toll Free: 1-888-478-7335 Email: Website:

12 BOOTHS LEFT- $150.00 same price for 5 years. 2 corner booths available 175.00 — will sell right till the end!! High attendance numbers, fun for the whole family!

MARYSVILLE ARENA Saturday Sept. 28, 10-6 Sunday Sept. 29,11-4

Call Bev 250-427-7876 or email

Kimberley Daily Bulletin, September 24, 2013  

September 24, 2013 edition of the Kimberley Daily Bulletin

Kimberley Daily Bulletin, September 24, 2013  

September 24, 2013 edition of the Kimberley Daily Bulletin