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Proudly serving Cranbrook and area since 1951
Vol. 61, Issue 188
Master of the nightmare Alice Cooper talks about his upcoming Cranbrook show, the Hollywood Vampires, Jim Morrison, Satan, life as the dark outsider, the ‘70s, and the best band he’s ever had
MLA busy with Core Review
Bennett challenges fellow ministers to take ‘bold approach’ SALLY MACDONALD Townsman Staff
B A R RY CO U LT E R
our and a half decades, 26 albums and a persona that completely and controversially changed the look of rock concerts have made Alice Cooper one of the most prominent rock acts in the world. And that rock icon is promising Cranbrook audiences the highest energy show they’ve seen in a while. Since the early 1970s, when his shows created controversy and scandal with their focus on horror, the macabre and elements designed to shock, an Alice Cooper concert has become one of the hottest tickets on the international touring circuit. Cooper spoke to the Daily Townsman from Arizona on a searing hot day there, and cold rainy day in Cranbrook. “It’s a ritual,” he said. “An Alice Cooper concert is going to be something that’s almost traditional now. They want the guillotine, they get the guillotine. They want Alice in a straitjacket — absolutely.” Alice Cooper is bringing his “Raise the Dead” tour to Western Financial Place in Cranbrook on November 13. And the Godfather of Shock Rock is enthusiastic about what he and his band are presenting. “The show is very hard rock,” Cooper said. “It’s in three sections. It starts out being really glam Alice, then it goes to nightmare Alice. We do a little section in the show called ‘Raise the Dead,’ where it’s really about all my dead drunk friends.”
See ALICE , Page 5
Kootenay East MLA Bill Bennett has been busy this summer working on the B.C. government’s Core Review. Bennett, who is the Minister Responsible for the Core Review, as well as the Minister of Energy and Mines, sent a letter to each government minister on Tuesday with instructions on the next step of the Core Review. “The focus at this stage of the process is that we want them to come in and talk to the committee about the ministry’s mandate and
the mandate of all of their Crowns,” said Bennett, pointing out that there are about 90 Crown agencies in the B.C. government.
See BENNETT, Page 3
Four-year terms of endearment Cranbrook city councillors ponder UBCM resolution
ARNE PETRYSHEN Townsman Staff
Alice Cooper, coming to Western Financial Place in Cranbrook Nov. 13.
A recent Union of B.C. Municipalities resolution calls on the provincial government to increase municipal election terms to four years, from three. The move is meant to bring the provincial and municipal elections inline. In Cranbrook, mayor and council took the opportunity to weigh in on
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the subject. Mayor Wayne Stetski said he was conscious of the financial savings when he weighed the option. “I voted in favour as it reduces the cost – for every 12-year period there would be only three municipal elections instead of four,” Stetski said.
See CITY, Page 3
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Page 2 Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
Weatoheurtlook Tonight 0
Tomorrow 12 2
Saturday 11 10
Monday 13 4
Tuesday 13 1
Local NEWS Pinwheels for peace crafted at CDAC
High Low Normal ..........................17.4°.................3.5° Record......................27.7°/1994 .......-1.8°/1981 Yesterday.......................8.8°..................4.8° Precipitation Normal..............................................2.4mm Record...................................24.2mm/1982 Yesterday ........................................2.4 mm This month to date.........................72.4 mm This year to date........................1393.8 mm Precipitation totals include rain and snow
Above: Lilly displays her three finished pinwheels at the Cranbrook and District Arts Council.
Sunday Oct 13
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Cranbrook and District Arts Council celebrated International Day of Peace 2013 in style, with their project pinwheels for peace. Visitors to the gallery could drop in and make a pinwheel of their own design for free, during gallery opening hours on Saturday, Sept. 21. “I’d never heard of this day before and was looking for ways to get young families involved with free activities at the arts council, and this seemed like a great way to start,” CDAC administrator Helen Duckworth said. “I’d found the idea for the activity via the pinwheels for peace website, and thought it was a novel and fun way to make a statement about peace whilst getting people’s creative juices flowing.”
sunny 26/14 cloudy 21/11 sunny 22/11 p.cloudy 26/14 sunny 31/23 sunny 29/27 showers 9/4 p.sunny 19/13 sunny 23/16 tshowers 31/22 cloudy 25/14 m.sunny 26/14 tstorms 30/27 sunny 20/14 sunny 23/17 p.cloudy 24/14
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The CDAC saw lots of smiling faces getting crafty with their creations throughout the day, with everyone putting their own ‘spin’ on their pinwheel. Visitors were allowed to take their pinwheels away with them, but every participant donated their pinwheel to the CDAC peace pot, resulting in a beautiful pinwheel bouquet. Finished pinwheels were later taken for display at Idlewild Peace Park for the International Day of Peace celebrations (see related story, Page 30).
The bucks are in the mood; be cautious Submitted
Residents and visitors are advised to continue to exercise caution and common sense this fall, as the fall deer mating period begins. That is the message from the City of Cranbrook. In the weeks leading up to the rut (into November and December) bucks increase their displays of dominance and indirect threats. Dominant bucks typically circle rivals with deliberate steps; back arched, head low and tail flicking. Bucks can also display dominance by thrashing the bushes with their antlers. “We are into a transition period, where some does with fawns remain wary and potentially aggressive toward humans with dogs,” says Mayor Wayne Stetski. “Now we could also see an increase in aggressive activity from the local urban buck population. “Residents are reminded to please give deer plenty of space to move or leave the area. Do not walk closer to the deer; find another route.” Any acts of deer aggression where public safety is at risk should be reported. To report an incident to the Conservation Officer Service, please call 1-877-9527277. To report an incident to the City of Cranbrook, please call 250426-4211 or email email@example.com.
Bennett on core review
Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
Continued from page 1 “We will start to get a sense of whether they are living up to the expectations and goals in their mandate. We will also in some cases get a sense of whether they think the mandate is still relevant and is the most important thing for that ministry or Crown agency to be doing.” Bennett has been tasked with finding $50 million in savings within government through the Core Review, but he says the process is more about creating more efficient ministries and Crown agencies. “As important as finding the $50 million is – because I’m obligated to do that – it is of lesser importance than finding ways to do things smarter,” said Bennett. “It seems like everyone, not just the media but even the public, thinks this is all a dollars and cents process, and it isn’t. That’s not what Premier Clark intended this to be. Yes, I’m looking for ways for ministries and Crowns to spend less money,” he said. “(But) it’s not just a cost-cutting exercise. That’s actually of lesser importance than finding ways to do things smarter. “What we are doing here is we are saying, okay, stop. Everybody just stop for a moment and take a look at what you’re doing. “I think when we just take a pause and take a look at things, we are going to find lots of things to improve.” Still, he needs to find that $50 million in savings before the end of 2013. “So we are looking for some low-hanging fruit right now. I’m not going to go into any detail but we have our eye on a few things that will enable us to find those savings,” said Bennett. The Core Review will include targeted industry and stakeholder consultations. The committee’s recommendations will be made before the end of the 2013-2014 fiscal year, and the process will wrap up before the end of 2014.
Stewart Wilson photo
Mixed teams from Grades 4, 5 and 6 from TM Roberts, Highlands and Gordon Terrace Elementaries participated in the Paarlauf run at TM Roberts under cold, wet conditions. The race involved nine runners from each team sprinting a short distance in a progressive relay race. Despite the miserable weather all participants are to be congratulated for their fine efforts and sportsmanship.
City councillors ponder four-year terms Continued from page 1
“All other levels of government have fouryear terms, and it gives municipal officials more time to implement their election platforms and deliver on their promises.” Coun. Sharon Cross said that the union has been debating the question for years, defeating the four-year option each time. “The arguments for three-year terms versus four-year terms are equally compelling,” Cross said. “I support the four-year election term as it would save taxpayer money, and provide for a timeframe that reflects provincial and federal elections, as well as most other provinces.” But not everyone was as optimistic about the four-year option. Coun. Gerry Warner said he was surprised to see the motion pass so handily. “Terms of two years or less are too little and four years is too much,” Warner said. “I think three years is ideal because it gives a councillor enough time to learn the job and accomplish something while giving the voter a reasonably quick chance to vote
the councillor out of office, if it’s felt the councillor is not doing a good job.”
crease in family members, etc. Three years is a little bit more palatable for people considering lending their time on behalf of the city.”
“I support the four“Three years is ideal year election term because it gives a as it would save councillor enough taxpayer money, and time to learn the job provide for a and accomplish timeframe that something while reflects provincial giving the voter a and federal reasonably quick elections, as well chance to vote the as most other councillor out of provinces.” office, if it’s felt the Sharon Cross councillor is not doing a good job.” Coun. Diana J. Scott said that though the change is only a year, that year makes a big difference when you’re committing yourself. “On the face of it, four years would be better to accomplish your goals as a council,” Scott said. “However, I feel it may be a deterrent to people considering running. Four years is a huge commitment to make. A lot can happen in people’s personal lives in that time: circumstances can change, jobs, moves, in-
Gerry Warner Scott felt that the three-year system has worked thus far. “There are usually some veterans around the table, along with new folks, so that lends a consistency from council to council,” she said. Coun. Angus Davis noted that up until the late ‘80s, municipal elections were required every two years. “That I thought was
too short,” Davis said. “Then they went to three-year terms. I think that three years is just great. It gives the public a good amount of time to get a feeling for what their councillors are like. If they’re good then they can re-elect them. If
they’re not what they wanted them to be then they have three years to prove their worth or someone else will be elected.” Davis said that he felt, as a councillor, if he was thinking four years, he’d be thinking more about
himself than the community. “Three years is a good sensible term of office,” he said. Councillors Denise Pallesen and Bob Whetham were not available for comment as of press time.
You Are Invited! AREA C Monday, September 30, 2013 – 7:00pm Steeplesview Community Hall, Wardner
7:00pm - 8:45pm - Town Hall Meeting 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. Additional Area C Town Hall meetings will be held in Moyie & Cranbrook in early October.
We hope to see you there! For more information, contact Loree Duczek at the RDEK
Page 4 Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
Organizers want to up local breastfeeding rates Oct. 1-7 is National Breastfeeding Week; Cranbrook highlight is annual breastfeeding challenge, at Farmers Market Oct. 5
The first week in October is designated National Breastfeeding
Week, and Cranbrook is joining communities across the country to promote the benefits of
Hillside Garden will be CLOSED for the season. Our last day will be Saturday, September 28, 2013.
We would like to thank all our guests for their support. ~ Nina and Roland ~ 440 Spokane Street, Kimberley (Behind Kimberley Shell)
“See you next year”
breastfeeding for babies, mothers and communities. Several public events are scheduled to mark the occasion, including the annual Breastfeeding Challenge, set Saturday, Oct. 5, at the farmers’ market. “We’re trying to promote the benefits of breastfeeding not just for moms and babies, but for the community,” said Public Health Nurse Pam Smith, who is organizing the event along with Daleen Bybee, a lactation consultant in private practice. “The hope is that Cranbrook would be a really friendly breastfeeding place,” Smith
The Plot Thickens A fiction writing workshop with emphasis on plot development with mystery author Deryn Collier. (Confined Space - Simon & Schuster 2012)
Kimberley Public Library Friday, Oct. 25 - 7.30 p.m. Author reading and social gathering Saturday, Oct. 26 - 9 a.m. to 12 noon & 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. workshop Sunday, Oct. 27 - 10 a.m. to 12 noon & 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. workshop Maximum 12 participants. Workshop fee $90 per person. Register by calling 250-427-4919 or by email to firstname.lastname@example.org Sponsored by the Write On writers’ group, Kimberley Arts Council, and Kimberley Public Library.
Carriers Needed! ROUTES IN CRANBROOK:
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said. “When people get behind it, moms feel supported and encouraged to do it.” Many mothers don’t breastfeed for as long as they would like to because they may experience breastfeeding difficulties, negative attitudes, lack of support or information. Smith said active support is needed from families, friends, health care providers, and communities for mothers to sustain breastfeeding to one year and beyond. Smith said most families in Cranbrook, like in the rest of Canada, choose to breastfeed. “Unfortunately by six months, most mothers have stopped breastfeeding.” She said women and
their infants don’t reap all of the long-term health benefits of extended breastfeeding. Some of these benefits for the baby include decreased risk of obesity, diabetes, cancer, dental problems, Crohn’s disease, ear infections for infants less than 12 months, and gastroenteritis. Some of the benefits for moms include decreased risk of osteoporosis, breast cancer, and ovarian cancer. Benefits for the family include the fact that the cost of breastfeeding per month is free, whereas the monthly cost of formula can be hundreds of dollars. The World Health Organization and Health Canada have a goal for
Now at the eagles hall, 715 KooteNay st N Thursdays starting at 11 am - 3 pm, doors open 1 hour before Fridays starting at 6:30, some saTurdays, like this one. schedule is posted at the hall, or call 250.426.2987 for information Concession on site by the F.O.E. Come and support Community Connection Society’s programs
Organizers of the Cranbrook Breastfeeding Challenge have sent out a logo for local businesses to place in their window, informing the public that that business is a breastfeeding friendly place. exclusive breastfeeding for the first six months with the introduction of iron rich table foods at that time. In Cranbrook, approximately 27 per cent of mothers continue to breastfeed after six months. Smith and Bylee hope to see these rates increase. “Breastfeeding is beautiful and normal,” Bylee said. “It isn’t always perceived as such. By hosting events during breastfeeding week we strive to support breastfeeding moms, inform
ST MARY’S INDIAN BAND NOTICE OF PROPOSED AMENDMENT TO ST. MARY’S INDIAN BAND PROPERTY TAXATION LAW, 2008 AND INVITATION TO MAKE REPRESENTATIONS
NOTICE IS GIVEN, pursuant to section 6 of the First Nations Fiscal Management Act (the “FNFMA”), that the St. Mary’s Indian Band (“St. Mary’s”) proposes to amend the St. Mary’s Property Taxation Law, 2008 by way of enactment of the St. Mary’s Property Taxation Amendment Law, 2013-01 (the “Proposed Law”). DESCRIPTION OF PROPOSED LAW: The Proposed Law is made under the authority of section 5(1)(a) of the FNFMA. The Proposed Law provides for an exemption program for the purposes of economic or environmental revitalization. A taxpayer may apply for an exemption for economic revitalization where on the taxable property, existing improvements with a value of at least five hundred thousand dollars ($500,000) are used for the provision of on-the-job training or employment for at least five (5) individuals of First Nations descent. A taxpayer may apply for an exemption for environmental revitalization where: a. on the taxable property, new improvements are constructed with a value of at least fifty thousand dollars ($50,000) that are LEED Certified; b. the primary use of the taxable property is recycling and directly related activities; or c. new improvements are constructed on the taxable property with a value of at least one hundred thousand dollars ($100,000) where the equivalent of at least twenty-five percent (25%) of the value of the new improvement will be expended on the remediation of existing environmental degradation on the taxable property. A COPY OF THE PROPOSED LAW may be obtained from: Bev Bull, Taxation Administrator, St. Mary’s Indian Band 7470 Mission Road, Cranbrook B.C V1C 7E5 (250) 426-5717 COUNCIL OF ST. MARY’S INVITES WRITTEN REPRESENTATIONS regarding the Proposed Law. Written representations may be made to the Council only within sixty (60) days after September 18, 2013, being November 18, 2013. Persons wishing to make a written representation must deliver the representation to: Bev Bull, Taxation Administrator, St. Mary’s Indian Band
ROUTES IN KIMBERLEY:
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Representations must be received at this location on or before 4:30 pm on November 18, 2013, in order to be considered by Council. Before making the Proposed Law, Council will consider all written representations received in accordance with this Notice. CONTACT INFORMATION: For further information or questions regarding the Proposed Law, this Notice, the making of written representations to Council, or the meetings, please contact Bev Bull, Taxation Administrator, St. Mary’s Indian Band, 7470 Mission Road, Cranbrook B.C V1C 7E5 (250) 426-5717. Dated: September 13, 2013
pregnant moms and promote breastfeeding to the general public. The Breastfeeding Challenge is a worldwide event that occurs in the fall when Canada celebrates World Breastfeeding Week. The goal is to count every child breastfeeding at 11 a.m. local time at every site registered. The Challenge is a public event, and as a result has encouraged community discussion about issues related to breastfeeding. It has provided a focus for health promotion, the importance of breastfeeding, and the key role breastfeeding plays in the health of a community. This will take place on October 5 at the farmers’ market at 10:45 a.m. with official latch on at 11 a.m. “Last year we had 16 moms and 17 babies at the challenge,” Bybee said. “We are really hoping for at least double that this year. We are planning for 50.” Other events set for Saturday include door prizes, goodie bags for breastfeeding moms and an educational baby-wearing fashion show, “plus a few more surprises,” Bybee said. Local sponsors include Interior Health, Over The Rainbow Family Services, Bumble Tree, Stephanie Moore Photography, Petra Naturally and Scentsy (Deanna Byman). Organizers have also sent out a breastfeeding logo for local businesses to place in their window, informing the public that that business is a breastfeeding friendly place.
Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013 Page 5
Alice planning on rocking Cranbrook Continued from page 1 Cooper’s “Dead Drunk Friends” — his drinking buddies from yesteryear — just happen to be among the most influential names in rock. “They’re four guys that I used to drink with who are all gone now — John Lennon , Jimi Hendrix, Jim Morrison (lead singer of the Doors) and Keith Moon (drummer for the Who). “We had a drinking club called the Hollywood Vampires. We drank every night at a place called the Rainbow, and it was literally last man standing kind of thing. “But now, I watched all these guys go. I’ve never done a covers album before. So I said to my producer, ‘Why don’t we do a covers album but let’s direct it towards the Hollywood Vampires?’” The proposed covers album has morphed into a four-song tribute to his late friends — a song from each of Hendrix, the Beatles, the Doors and the Who. “It really makes it fun that not just is it about them, but the fact that I actually really used to drink with these guys,” Cooper said. “They were my big brothers. I was their little brother.” Cooper spoke at some length about Jim Morrison. Morrison, now considered an important poet, was a legendary stage performer who revolutionized the interaction between audience and artist through his tumultuous career with The Doors. He died at age 27, of a heart attack likely caused by extreme alcohol abuse. “The funny thing was that you couldn’t talk him out of it,” Cooper said. “All he ever talked about, or sang about, was the other side. ‘This is the End,’ ‘Break on Through’ (famous Doors’ songs) … When you think about it, he was so obsessed with death in one way or another. “But he was great on stage, a great poet. He was fun to be with. But he was always predicting his own death. And
Alice Cooper, pictured performing with band member Orianthi. when his death came about, nobody was surprised. None of us sat back and said, ‘What a shock.’ We were surprised that he got to 27 years old. “We (the Alice Cooper band) had the privilege of opening for The Doors,” Cooper continued. “It wasn’t one of those deals where we would do our show and get on the bus and go. We would do our show and then stand on the stage and watch every night. Because every night was a different show. You never knew what Jim was going to do. He never did any song the same way twice.” Cooper had his own struggles with alcholism, but has been clean and sober for decades. But it seems he looks back at his famous drinking club with nostalgia. “It was great, and we did have a lot of fun,” he said. “And it was mindless fun. When you’re in your 20s, and you’re living on beer, basically … I look back and say those were really the good old days.” Death, the macabre and the shadow side of humanity have always been touchstone themes of Cooper’s
songwriting, albums and stage performance. His most recent album — his 26th (“Welcome 2 My Nightmare,” a sort of sequel to his 1975 album of that name) and his ongoing “Raise the Dead” tour both confront death, look it in the face, comment on its before and afters. “I think Alice has always been interested in that — things like life and death, God and the devil, good and evil, sinners, saints,” Cooper said. “There’s a very Christian sort of attitude about it. “I grew up in a Christian home,” he said. “I was what you could call the prodigal son. My dad was a pastor, my grandfather was a pastor. I grew up in Christianity, went as far away as I could, and then came back. So I do write about the devil. I write about Satan, I write about God. But I write about Satan in much more of a warning. “It’s one of those things where I’m saying, ‘Be careful who you invite in. Be careful of what doors you open.’ Because the devil’s best trick is to make you think he doesn’t exist. “I write a lot of songs that say not only does he exist, but he is very ac-
tive in trying to get ahold of you.”
“Alice was never going to be about Crosby, Stills and Nash or Jackson Browne. I was always the one who collected those kids who didn’t fit in. There were tons of those kids out there — the kids that didn’t fit in related with Alice. So I was sort of the dark outsider. “ Alice Cooper’s persona over the four decades has served as a dark mirror of humanity, in which we see the things we avoid thinking that we are. “There’s a catharsis there too,” he said. “I always realized one thing about the character of Alice was that is he is not the mainstream, he is the lunatic fringe. Alice was never going to be about Crosby, Stills and Nash, or Jackson Browne. I was always the one who collected those kids who didn’t fit
in. There were tons of those kids out there — the kids that didn’t fit in related with Alice. So I was sort of the dark outsider. “But I think what happened was that people finally started picking up on the sense of humour. You’re going to be the villain and the dark outsider, have fun with it. Don’t be this character that’s just doom and gloom. I’ve always thought the villain was the character that had the greatest lines, and probably had the best sense of humour. So people started finding the sense of humour in Alice Cooper, and it relieved them a little bit, that you could be an outsider and still be funny. The original Alice Cooper band played for years before breaking into the international mainstream in the early 1970s, with a string of hits like “I’m 18,” “School’s Out,” “Billion Dollar Babies,” and “No More Mr. Nice Guy.” When he began his solo career (taking the Alice Cooper name with him), he pioneered the musical recurring nightmare which almost single-handedly created a new musical genre, and from which he contin-
ues to draw inspiration. He agrees with the suggestion that the early 1970s have never been given enough credit as a period of great musical creativity, compared with, say, the late 1960s. “Think of all the ‘70s bands that took rock and roll and stretched it and turned it into an artform,” he said. “I love the ‘60s stuff. But if you really think of the ‘60s, it was really three-minute happy songs. And then you go to the ‘70s and all of a sudden here comes all these bands and stretched it into something new. So I think the ‘70s may have been the most creative time in rock and roll, when you think of Bowie, when you think of Roxy Music, T-Rex, Frank Zappa and the Mothers. And we (the Alice Cooper Band) contributed in our way.” Cooper’s view of the evolution of rock music since that period is less kind. “Rock music is anemic right now,” he said. “How many rock bands are there, actually? There’s the Foo Fighters, there’s Jack White, there’s Green Day — bands like Chicken Foot. But the majority of rock bands today are just anemic. They want to be more folk, or they
want to be more introspective — no image, let’s just get out there and write these songs that are sensitive. “Whereas rock music is Guns N Roses, Aerosmith — really arrogant, snotty rock and roll. I think we need more of that. I really like Billy Talent (a Canadian melodic punk rock band from Ontario). I’ve always thought Billy Talent was one of the really unsung rock and roll bands.” Alice Cooper’s positive enthusiasm returns with mention of the band he’s touring with, and bringing to Cranbrook. “Best band I’ve ever worked with,” he said. “Ryan Roxie (guitar) has worked with me for quite a long time. He’s just a pure rock and roll guitar player showman. Chuck Garric on bass and me. Glen Sobel is one of the best drummers of all time. This guy is Mister Showbiz. He does things with the drums that make people go, ‘What are you doing?’ Tommy Hendrickson (guitar) was co-producer with Bob Ezrin on the last album. “And then I got Orianthi. Orianthi is our 27-year-old female Australian guitar player, and she can play Hendrix like Hendrix. She is a monster guitar player. She looks like a model and she plays like Jimi Hendrix. “You put that band together and there’s just no stopping them. Every night they’re 100 per cent.” Cooper’s wife, Sheryl Goddard, is also in the show. “She was the original ballerina and played about nine different parts in the ‘Welcome to My Nightmare’ show,” Cooper said. “Then my daughter took over, and now Sheryl is back in the show as the demented ‘Day of the Dead’ nurse, and she just kills it. Every night she puts me in the straitjacket — the audience loves it. “It’s going to be the highest energy show you see all year.”
Alice Cooper plays Western Financial Place in Cranbrook, Wednesday, Nov. 13, 2013. Tickets are on sale now.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
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Bear season: Was it always like this?
I put the question to the folks at the eptember 2013 may be referred to as the month of the grizzly in Kim- Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations and was told that: berley. “In terms of population, grizzly bear With two young juvenile grizzlies wandering through town for populations grow slowly, so even if the over a week before one came to a very un- population were rising, it would not be fortunate end and the other was relocated, noticeable anecdotally in a single year. It is likely a localized event. another grizzly taking “Bears (grizzly and black down an elk and forcing a alike) usually enter intercaution to all hikers in the face areas at this time more Lois Creek area, and also often when natural food reports of a sow and cub on Carolyn sources are scarce. Howevthe ski hill, it has been a Grant er, 2013 was a good berry grizzly time in Kimberley. year, and so a scarcity of Kimberley is bear counfood would not likely be the try. September is typically bear month as bears, usually black bears, cause of increased bear sightings. “The number one reason bears come move in to feast on fruit and other attractants as they prepare for a long winter’s into conflict with people is because of food sleep. In fact, black bear sightings in recent sources (garbage, unpicked fruit, etc.). days have been numerous in Kimberley, Communities are urged to be ‘Bear Aware’ though they perhaps get a little lost when and not provide bears a ready food source. there is also news of a grizzly. Most resi- Once bears become habituated to getting dents are very knowledgeable about the food from human areas, they become a possibility of bears at this time of year and danger to the public, and often there is no choice but to euthanize them. Not being try to behave in a ‘bear aware’ manner. But I don’t recall ever hearing about so diligent in putting away food sources is the many grizzlies in and around town. To me single largest reason that bears have to be put down, hence the expression: ‘A fed it seems unusual.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
bear is a dead bear.’” Good advice. But it doesn’t really answer the question of why we are seeing and hearing about so many grizzlies in and around Kimberley. The Ministry says it’s likely a ‘localized event’. But why? Are the grizzlies always there and we just don’t see them? One theory I have heard is that elk are moving into the reclaimed Sullivan Mine lands and when elk arrive, grizzlies follow. Sounds as good as any other theory. I am at a loss to explain the number of grizzly sightings in recent weeks, so I turn to you, readers. Can you remember another time when grizzly sightings in town were so common? Was there another year like this in the past? Do you think the grizzly population is increasing around Kimberley? Send us your thoughts. Send us your stories of bear encounters. We’d be happy to publish letters to the editor. You can post your thoughts on the Townsman/Bulletin Facebook page, or contact us through our websites, www.dailybulletin.ca or www. dailytownsman.com. We’d like to hear from you. Send us your bear stories.
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 email@example.com. Mail to The Daily Townsman, 822 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook, B.C. V1C 3R9. In Kimberley, email firstname.lastname@example.org. Mail to The Daily Bulletin, 335 Spokane Street, Kimberley, BC V1A 1Y9.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
KIMBERLEY AND CRANBROOK COMMUNITY CALENDAR
Courtesy Eve Sperling
Mount Baker Wild Theatre presents Our Town, a three-act play written by Thornton Wilder. Our Town follows the lives of Emily Webb and George Gibbs, played by Jade Duchscherer and Justice Jones, as they grow up in Grover’s Corners in New Hampshire. We start following the two in their teenage years and continue on into adulthood, with narration by the Stage Manager, played by Carter Gulseth (pictured above). Opening night will have a gala reception catered by The Green Door, and audience members can mingle with the cast and crew. Our Town is running Nov. 14-17, 2013 at Key City Theatre at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $15 for adults and $12 for seniors and students, available at the Key City Theatre or call 250-426-7006.
Letters to the Editor Meals on Wheels
The “Meals on Wheels” program has been in place to deliver nutritious and hot supper meals to our elderly citizens who need help because of disability or illness. The seniors pay $6.25 per meal and get meals three times per week. There are two routes in Cranbrook and we usually have between 12 to 18 meals to deliver. I have been a volunteer driver for over six years, while most other drivers have served for between 10 and 20 years. Sometimes I am the only person these people see that day. In the two or three minutes I have with them, I brighten their day and they brighten mine. On Friday, Sept. 21, I had to give my six clients, all of whom I consider friends, news that the program was transitioning to a new program called “Dinners at Home” effective Oct. 15. “Dinners at Home” will provide a choice of 21 frozen dinners that have to be preordered in case lots of eight or 16 meals. I checked and no one’s freezer is large enough to store eight meals if there is anything else in the freezer. Of the six people who I presently deliver to, three live in their own homes and three live in apartments. Four are blind and would not be able to read the 18-page document they received telling them of the changeover to “Dinners at Home”. Another has memory loss from a brain injury. All except one are over 80 years old. None of them have a vehicle to get their dinners from the Green Home. If they do remember to take the meal out to defrost it they still have to be able to set the oven temperature and manipulate the hot oven racks to get their supper out. I had a friend years ago whose mother had to be admitted to a seniors facility due to severely
burning herself in the oven or with a kettle. Our local co-ordinator for Cranbrook and Kimberley was not asked for any input into this decision and found out about it a day before the clients and drivers. A month ago the styrofoam containers which are used to keep the entrees and soup hot and the salad and juice cold for the delivery from the hospital to the clients’ homes were replaced with new containers – another sign that the left hand doesn’t know what the right hand is doing! Earlier this year the government was touting a program to keep seniors in their own homes longer. I am appalled at Interior Health, East Kootenay Regional Hospital Food Services Department, and the Dr. F. W. Green Home for their collective lack of vision in making this cost saving decision. The only money saved in Cranbrook will be $60 per week ($10 per trip for gas and wear and tear multiplied by six volunteers). I would gladly give up my stipend but I truly think a better decision would be to fire the bureaucrat(s) who came up with this ridiculous plan. Now that would result in a substantial saving! Pat Wheeler Cranbrook
The taxpayers of Cranbrook wonder how city management can spend $250,000 on paving the road to the spray irrigation pumphouse when we have city streets not being repaired and maintained. The road to the pumphouse was a good gravel road, easy to grade, and has served its purpose for over 30 years. The amount of traffic per day is minimal.
We have potholes galore and sunken valve boxes that leave the driving public vulnerable to expensive mechanical repairs. I know we have a huge infrastructure problem which cannot be easily solved because of the great expense, but we have to start somewhere. $250,000, plus looking at cost savings in every department, would go a long way towards reasonable maintenance — or at least filling potholes. Brian Kostiuk, et al Cranbrook
We would like to take this opportunity to welcome Nick Johansson to Key City Theatre. He joined KCT at the beginning of September, as our new marketing coordinator. On another note, Leslie Cupidio, our administrator/office manager for the past 15 years, has decided it is time to leave Key City Theatre. Throughout the years, she has worked with several managing directors, technicians and staff, as well as all the user groups/artists/performers who have graced our stage. Her knowledge about our member/subscribers is truly amazing and it will be hard to fill her shoes in that department. We thank you for all your hard work and dedication throughout the years. The board of directors of Key City Theatre Society and theatre staff wish you well in this next chapter of your life. Sandra Cave Chair, Key City Theatre Society Gerard Gibbs Managing Director, Key City Theatre
UPCOMING 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 email@example.com 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@ shaw.ca / www.cranbrookanddistrictartscouncil.com 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?” GOGO GRANNIES 1st fall meeting. Monday Sept 30th, College of the Rockies (check with Security for room number). Join hands with us as we support Grandmothers in Africa. We’d love to have your fresh energy and ideas. Something for everyone, and you don’t need to be a Granny! Norma at 250-426-6111 for details. 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. ihopecranbrook.ca. 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 Dance/Practice: every Saturday. Practice from 7 to 8 PM, dancing until 11 PM. Dance With Me Cranbrook Studio, 206-14 A 13th Street, South, behind Safeway. “Volunteers are needed to assist staff with childminding while parents attend programs at the Kimberley Early Learning Center. Come play!! Weekly or monthly for 2 hours. Diana 250 427-0716” Royal Canadian Legion Branch 24; Friday Meat Draw: 4:30- 6:30, Saturday Meat Draw: 3:30-5:30. 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. ihopecranbrook.ca/loving-our-kids.html 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 / firstname.lastname@example.org / www.cranbrookanddistrictartscouncil.com East Kootenay Women Executives & Entrepreneurs (EKWEE) meet the first Monday of every month at the Heritage Inn, Dining Room Annex, 7:00PM. Join us for off the menu dinner 5:30 -7:00. Pay your own tab. Networking, share accomplishments, education. Bev Campbell 778-481-4883 Canadian Cancer Society- if you have spare time and would like to volunteer, interested applicants can call 250-4268916, drop by our office at #19-9th Avenue S, Cranbrook or go to www.fightwithus.ca and register as a volunteer. 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 / email@example.com / www.cranbrookanddistrictartscouncil.com ICBL-Duplicate Bridge–Senior Center in Cranbrook. Mon & Wed 7pm, Thurs & Fri 1pm at Scout Hall, Marysville. Info: Maggie 250-417-2868. 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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MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
Yankees eliminated from MLB playoffs RONALD BLUM Associated Press
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The Kootenay Ice acquired Ryan Chynoweth in a trade with the Tri-City Americans.
Ice acquire younger Chynoweth in trade TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor
Jeff Chynoweth knew a few eyebrows would be raised when he pulled the trigger to acquire his son, Ryan Chynoweth, from the Tri-City Americans on Wednesday. However, the Kootenay Ice GM offered a simple reason for the deal. “If I didn’t think he could help our hockey club, I wouldn’t have made the trade,” Chynoweth said. In exchange for
Chynoweth, Kootenay sent a fifth-round draft pick in the 2014 or 2015 WHL Bantam Draft to the Americans. For his part, the trade came as a bit of a shock to the younger Chynoweth. “It’s a different feeling, for sure,” said Ryan Chynoweth. “I didn’t see it coming, but I’m excited to come back and I’m excited to play, I think it’s going to be fun to play for the team I grew up watching.”
See ICE , Page 9
NEW YORK - The end came quietly for this year’s New York Yankees. No celebrations. No titles. No October baseball. Curtis Granderson was batting in the eighth inning Wednesday night when the Cleveland Indians completed a 7-2 win over the Chicago White Sox. And with that, the Yankees were mathematically eliminated from post-season contention in the middle of the season’s final week, even before they finished an 8-3 loss to the Tampa Bay Rays. New York failed to make the post-season for the first time since 2008 and for only the second time in 19 years. Mariano Rivera will be in the bullpen Thursday night for his final game at Yankee Stadium he’ll be there in a regular season game with nothing at stake for New York, rather than on the post-season stage where he solidified his credentials as the greatest relief pitcher ever. “I’ll be there for the fans. They deserve it,” the 43-year-old said. “But it don’t mean anything. I’m not used to pitching for something
that doesn’t mean anything. I wanted to pitch for something that means something.” Evan Longoria homered twice as the Rays won their sixth straight and lowered their magic number over Texas to three for clinching an AL wild-card berth. Slowed by age and hobbled by injury, the Yankees (82-76) failed to claim one of the 10 playoffs berths despite baseball’s highest opening-day payroll at $230 million. “It’s extremely disappointing, and back to the drawing board,” manager Joe Girardi said. “It hurts.” Since starting the latest run of success in 1995, New York had missed the playoffs only in 2008 - when the team bid goodbye to old Yankee Stadium. This time, the Yankees are saying so long to Rivera and Andy Pettitte, who are retiring when the season ends Sunday. New York trailed by just one game for the second wild-card berth earlier this month before a series opener at Boston on Friday the 13th. But the Yankees have lost eight of 11, including three in a row. Before a quiet crowd of
37,260, they were eliminated from contention for a playoff berth on their own field for the first time since 1991. “It’s a really sad feeling,” said Robinson Cano, the All-Star second baseman who figures to secure a nine-figure contract this off-season. “The fun part of this game is playoffs. I’m
really sad right now, and it’s going to stick in my head, in my mind, until next season.” Phil Hughes (4-14) allowed three runs and seven hits in two innings-plus, walking slowly to the dugout and looking up to the stands when he was removed from what likely was his final start with the Yan-
kees. “Just a tough way to end things here - not making the post-season,” Hughes said. A key part of the Yankees’ 2009 title team as a reliever, Hughes went 0-7 with a 6.09 ERA in 13 starts since beating Minnesota on July 2. He is eligible for free agency after the World Series.
Toronto’s offence splutters in 9-5 loss to Orioles DAVID GINSBURG Associated Press
BALTIMORE - The Toronto Blue Jays got 15 hits, four apiece by Munenori Kawasaki and Josh Thole, and never went down in order. And still the Blue Jays lost 9-5 to Baltimore on Wednesday night, mainly because they wasted a week’s full of scoring chances. Ryan Flaherty hit a pair of two home runs and Jonathan Schoop and Steve Pearce contributed solo shots for the Orioles, who ended a six-game skid and secured a winning season for the second straight year. “They stung the ball, hit the ball well,” Toronto’s Brett Lawrie said. “They put runners on, they hit a couple of home runs. That’s about it.” Although Kawasaki had a career high in hits and Thole tied his career high-water mark, the Blue Jays stranded 14 and went 4 for 22 with
runners in scoring position. “We kept getting guys on base. We just couldn’t get them in enough,” manager John Gibbons said. “You run into those. That’s where we could have used that home run. They got a couple of homers. We could have used one. Might have been a different story.” Esmil Rogers (5-9) yielded six runs and eight hits - including two homers - in 4 1-3 innings for Toronto. “You make a couple of mistakes, you pay at this level,” Rogers said. “It doesn’t matter who you are. It doesn’t matter if you’re a baby. If you got a mistake, you’re going to pay.” The Orioles were eliminated from the wild-card hunt one night earlier, so manager Buck Showalter rested Adam Jones, Brian Roberts and Matt Wieters and moved Chris Davis from first base to designated hitter.
Men’s Avs get back to work after weekend tourney TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor
Kimberley Curling Club
Annual General Meeting will take place on Thursday, October 3rd Curling Club – upstairs lounge at 7:00 p.m. sharp.
Despite a win and three losses, head coach Steve Kamps was able to get a good look at his volleyball team last weekend at an exhibition tournament in Red Deer. The College of the Rockies men’s Avalanche team clashed on the court in the Challenge Cup, a event that pitted the Pacwest (B.C.) and ACAC (Al-
berta Colleges Athletic Conference) against each other. It was a great way to throw his players into the fire and try a few new things before the regular season starts, said Kamps. “We were only oneand-three, but it’s exhibition and we’re looking at different things and the results don’t really matter, we just wanted to see where we were at as a team and
individuals,” said Kamps. The first match was against their hosts, the Red Deer Kings, the silver medalists at last year’s nationals, with a lineup that featured five returnees from that season. The Avs lost in straight sets at 25-17, 25-15, and 25-13. However, the team rebounded the next match, beating the SAIT Trojans in four sets, which helped restore
Friday, Sept 27 at 7pm
at Kimberley Civic Centre
some confidence for the Avs, Kamps added. Set scores were 25-20, 25-21, 21-25, 25-20. Following that match, the Avs took on the Medicine Hat College Rattlers and fell in straight sets (25-16, 2518, 25-23) after utilizing a different lineup and trying some different things on the court. The final match was a marathon two-and-ahalf hours on the court against the Briercrest Clippers, which was decided when the Avs dropped the tie-breaking fifth set. Briercrest is hosting nationals this year, and the squad features a lot of fourth and fifth year athletes, which was a good test for his Avs, said Kamps. “We were composed, we had leads and Briercrest really
crept back there,” Kamps said. “They’re a patient team, an experienced team, but we didn’t panic. We closed out every set that we did have a lead in, we made some adjustments as we went throughout the match—it could’ve gone either way in the fifth set.” Briercrest took the first set at 25-21, but then the Avs came back and took the next two at 23-25 and 22-25. Briercrest won the fourth set 25-23 to set up the tiebreak, which they won at 15-10. The Avs are back practicing in their home gym and hope to get a few more exhibition games under their belt with some Alberta squads before the Pacwest season starts in October.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
Chynoweth adds more depth with additional forward Continued from page 8
Trevor Crawley photo
The women’s Avalanche team hit the court for some practice this week in advance of their preseason debut at the Rumble in the Rockies touranment this weekend at the College of the Rockies gym.
Women’s Avs ready to rumble Volleyball squad hosting Rumble in the Rockies tournament starting Thursday Tre vor Cr awley Sports Editor
If you hear a loud commotion from the College of the Rockies over the next few days, it’s probably because an Avalanche has rolled into the gym. The women’s volleyball team is hosting the annual Rumble in the Rockies preseason tournament, attracting 5 college teams from Alberta and a CIS squad from the University of Calgary. The ladies, which feature nine-first year athletes on the roster, have been busy in practice, and now its time to get a feel for some real competition. “This weekend, it’s all about putting girls in the right spots, trying them in different positions, everybody’s going to play,” said women’s head coach Agata Bendkowska. “We have lots of games so what we are really looking for, as a coaching staff, is to play them all.
“[There’s] lots of learning for us coaches, but we also want to be competitive. So even though everybody’s going to play, we also want to be very competitive.” Allison Pepper, a returnee with the team who plays on the left side, said practices are usually broken up with different parts of the team working on offence and defence, and now it’s time to put that work to the test. “Everything in practice we split up defence and we’re doing different things on and off, and we haven’t really had a chance to put everything together,” Pepper said, “so this weekend will be great to see how everyone moves together, figure out who works best with who in an actual game situation. “…But everyone’s working really well together. We got lots of girls with lots of talent and I think we’re com-
ing together more as a team now. Training camp was good week of getting to know each other, seeing how everyone can play together, that kind of thing.” Bendkowska and her assistants are excited to see what the girls can do on the court, and who steps up to earn starting spots once the Pacwest season starts. “The team looks really good,” said Bendkowska. “Definitely a new look, and it looks
like the team has good potential. “…They work really hard. Everybody’s on the same level right now, so everyone is working hard because we need to pick out our six best players to compete in the league.” The tournament will be based at the College of the Rockies gym, however, the Mount Baker Secondary School gym will also host some games on Friday.
COTR schedule Thursday at COTR gym COTR vs Lethbridge COTR vs Medicine Hat COTR vs University of Calgary
2:00 p.m. 3:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m.
Friday at COTR gym COTR vs Grant McEwan 12:00 p.m. Mount Baker Gym COTR vs Ambrose UC 3:00 p.m. COTR vs Red Deer 9:00 p.m. Saturday Playoffs determined via round-robin results
Coyotes edge Flames with 3-2 OT win C anadian Press
CALGARY - Zbynek Michalek scored 3:53 into overtime Wednesday night to give the Phoenix Coyotes to a 3-2 pre-season victory over the Calgary Flames. The goal came on a slapshot from the blue-line with Reto Berra screened by a group of players in front. Oliver Ekman-Larsson and
Shane Doan also scored for Phoenix (3-2-1). The Coyotes finish their pre-season Friday night with a home game against the San Jose Sharks. Mike Smith had 29 saves to get the victory. Lance Bouma with his fourth goal of the pre-season and Corban Knight scored for Calgary (4-2-1). The Flames have a full week off
before opening the regular season in Washington on Oct. 3. Calgary trailed 2-0 until halfway through the third period when the Flames finally solved Smith, tying the game with goals less than two minutes apart from Bouma and Knight. Notes: Not dressed for Calgary were Jiri Hudler (lower body) and Mike Cammalleri (hand), who are both nursing minor injuries.
Ryan Chynoweth, 18, spent the last two seasons in the U.S. Division of the WHL, starting with his rookie season with the Everett Silvertips before moving to the Tri-City Americans for his sophomore year via a trade deal. In 107 career WHL games, Chynoweth has totalled three goals and 10 assists. Jeff Chynoweth had conversations with Americans general manager Bob Tory regarding a few players before a deal with Ryan emerged. “Ryan will complement our existing age group of 1995-born players,” the Kootenay GM said. “He adds versatility playing either wing or centre, and is one of only three left shot forwards on our team.” Tory has connections with the Kootenay Ice, serving as GM many years ago when
the franchise relocated to Cranbrook from Edmonton in 1998. “With an abundance of forwards, we felt that a situation for Ryan in Kootenay was best for his development as a player,” Tory said in a press release. “We thank Ryan for his commitment, dedication, and work ethic to our team and we wish him all the best as he gets to play in his hometown.” Ryan Chynoweth said he is looking forward to meeting his new teammates and getting down to work. “I’m a hard working two-way forward, I can
play in the offensive and defensive zones,” he said. “I can play all three forward positions and pretty much do whatever I can to help the team win.” The Silvertips selected Chynoweth 24th overall in the second round of the 2010 WHL Bantam Draft. He will be at team practice on Thursday and it will be up to the coaches whether or not to get him into the lineup for the weekend double-header with the Hurricanes and the Pats. The Chynoweths are just one example of family ties currently within the WHL. Adam Lowry was a standout with the Swift Current Broncos, while his father, Dave Lowry coached the Victoria Royals. Connor Clouston, son of Tigers GM/ coach Shaun Clouston (brother of former Ice coach Cory Clouston), is suiting up for the Kamloops Blazers.
Broncos QB Peyton Manning has only improved with age Associated Press
ENGLEWOOD, Colo. - Peyton Manning is only getting better with age. Those surgical scars on his neck are starting to fade like all those fears that he might never be the same quarterback or even play again - after his right arm shrank from a damaged nerve
in his biceps two years ago. After attacking his rehab as doggedly as he assails defences, Denver’s 37-year-old quarterback is making it hard to fathom and easy to forget that not so long ago he was missing an entire season and getting fired in Indianapo-
The four-time MVP is off to the best start of his storied 16-year career. Driven by last year’s playoff pratfall, Manning is putting up historic numbers while directing an imaginative offence that’s still working through some growing pains.
Kimberley Curling Club • • Registration • • For All Leagues October 9 & 10 at the Curling Club, 7:00 - 9:00 pm Come throw some roCks and register for League PLay!
League pLay wiLL commence the week of october 14, 2013. Evening Leagues (7:00-9:00pm) Monday Novice League Tuesday Open Wednesday Mixed Thursday Men Friday Junior Tuesday and Thursday Daytime Seniors (10:00-12:00)
open bonSpieL: noVember 1-3, 2013
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Page 10 Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
Sports Crawford, Howard among players on Olympic bubble L arry L age Associated Press
DETROIT - When the NHL season begins, a lot of players will begin tryouts of sorts for their Olympic teams. Sidney Crosby, of course, is a lock to play for the defending cham-
pion Canadians, assuming he stays healthy while playing for the Pittsburgh Penguins. Patrick Kane, likewise, has a secure spot after helping the U.S. win silver in 2010 - if he isn’t injured in a Chicago Blackhawks uniform.
But for some players in the league such as Corey Crawford and Jimmy Howard, they won’t be only playing for the Blackhawks and Detroit Red Wings early in the season. The goalies are also vying for the honour of being be-
tween the pipes at the Sochi Games in less than five months. Crawford insisted earning a spot on Canada’s team is not on his mind. “That only puts more pressure on myself,” he said after a preseason
High octane offence in the WHL CHIEFS 6 ROYALS 1
Patrick Polivka made 26 saves for Victoria (1-3-0).
VICTORIA - Mike Aviani had four goals, including two on the power play and another one shorthanded, to lead the Spokane Chiefs to a 6-1 win over the Victoria Royals in Western Hockey League action on Wednesday. Mitch Holmberg added a goal and three assists. Connor Chartier also scored for the Chiefs (30-0). Luke Harrison spoiled Garrett Hughson’s shutout bid with a power-play goal at 13:17 of the third period. The Spokane goaltender finished with 28 saves, including a Brandon Fushimi penalty shot in the second period that would have tied the game 1-1.
PATS 6 OIL KINGS 0 EDMONTON - Right-winger Carson Samoridny scored 43 seconds into the game to spark Regina’s win over Edmonton. Dmitry Sinitsyn and Chandler Stephenson scored short-handed goals during Regina’s four-goal second period. Morgan Klimchuk added a pair, while Marc McCoy rounded out the scoring for the Pats (1-2-0). Dawson MacAuley made 34 saves for the shutout. Tristan Jarry stopped 13-of-18 shots for the Oil Kings (1-1-0), while his replacement, Tyler Santos, allowed a goal on 11
shots. THUNDERBIRDS GIANTS
VANCOUVER - Alexander Delnov had two goals and two assists to lead Seattle to its second win in a row. Connor Honey opened the scoring and added three assists. Roberts Lipsbergs, Branden Troock and Riley Sheen also scored for the Thunderbirds (20-0). Danny Mumaugh made 31 saves for the shutout. Payton Lee started in goal for Vancouver (1-2-0), and allowed four goals on 20 shots over 35 minutes. His replacement, Jared Rathjen, stopped 17-of-19 shots. Canadian Press
game in Detroit. “I just want to worry about what I have to do for our team. To spend any extra time thinking about the Olympic team would be a waste of a time.” Crawford was one of five goaltenders invited to Hockey Canada’s camp last month. He was joined by Vancouver’s Roberto Luongo, Montreal’s Carey Price, Phoenix’s Mike Smith and Washington’s Braden Holtby. Three of them will suit up for the Canadians. “It’s going to be a huge three months for everybody that’s in consideration because that’s when a lot of guys will make the team - or not,” said Red Wings coach Mike Babcock, who will be back on Canada’s bench after leading the team to gold at the Vancouver Games. Howard plans to focus on helping the Red Wings win, hoping that helps him play for the U.S. when the NHL takes a break in February.
“In the back of my mind, I’ll know that I’ll also be auditioning for this team,” Howard said last month in Arlington, Va., at the U.S. hockey camp. “It’ll make the stakes higher for every single game, and I like that.” Howard acknowledged he will keep tabs on his competition - Los Angeles’ Jonathan Quick, Buffalo’s Ryan Miller, Ottawa’s Craig Anderson and New Jersey’s Cory Schneider knowing they’re vying for one of three spots. “Everybody will sort of be watching it,” Howard said. “But I’m not going to read into it too much. You just have to worry about your own game, take care of your business and make it difficult on the staff picking the team.” Each country in the tournament will have some tough choices to make when finalizing their 25-man teams, but the picks and snubs will be closely watched in the Canada and might create a bit of a buzz in
the U.S. before the Dec. 31 deadline to submit rosters. Steve Yzerman returns as the executive director of Hockey Canada and his management group includes fellow NHL executives Ken Holland, Doug Armstrong and Kevin Lowe. While their watching their teams in the league, the executives will be keeping an eye on players from their countries, conducting conference calls and filing reports. Holland, GM of the Red Wings, also plans to scout some games in person that are not on his team’s schedule. “A lot of players from the 2010 team will be on our radar, but there will be some changes because Canada has a lot of good young players who have developed a lot over the last four years,” Holland said. “When we are playing an opponent, I know who I’ll be evaluating on the other team for Team Canada consideration.”
YOUR CITY WORKING FOR YOU! Thursday, September 26th, 2013 BUSINESS LICENSE BYLAW COFFEE WITH THE MAYOR @ MAX’S PLACE - SATURDAY OCTOBER 5, 2013 FROM 1 – 4PM You are invited to have coffee with Cranbrook Mayor Wayne Stetski at Max’s Place on Saturday October 5, 2013 from 1 – 4pm. The afternoon is open for one-on-one discussion for you to discuss concerns and ask questions about the City of Cranbrook. Refreshments are not provided. Please come and join us!
Under this bylaw, no person shall carry on a business within the City with having obtained a valid Business License from City Hall. This includes all regular business licenses, temporary and seasonal licenses. Licenses must be prominently displayed at all times in the business area of the premise to which the public has access. Licenses are granted for a one year period on the first day of January and end on the 31st of December of each and every year. Visit our website and click on ‘Bylaws’ for more on all of our City bylaws.
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. The City of Cranbrook is seeking one (1) representative: One (1) business owner of a business located on Highway 3/95 in Cranbrook.
REMINDERS... Monday October 7 – Regular Council Meeting @ 6pm Monday October 14 – Thanksgiving Day (City Hall & Aquatic Centre Closed)
Watch the latest
Cranbrook City Council meeting when you want. Visit www.cranbrook.ca
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 – www. cranbrook.ca Applications will be accepted at City Hall, attention Maryse Leroux, or by email at leroux@ cranbrook.ca, no later than Thursday, October 10, 2013, at 4:30 p.m. local time.
Working Toward A Greener Community
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
Oil leak after CN train derails in Sask. C ANADIAN PRESS
LANDIS, Sask. — Hazardous material crews were cleaning up oil spilled from a Canadian National train car that derailed close to a small community in western Saskatchewan early Wednesday. RCMP said 17 rail cars — some carrying flammable petroleum, ethanol and chemicals — came off the tracks after 4 a.m. within 500 to 700 metres of the village of Landis, west of Saskatoon. “The spill involved a petroleum product that is not considered highly explosive,’’ Sgt. Grant Rusk said. “Because of the flammable nature of some of the other rail-car contents, and the proximity to Landis and the school, the decision was made to close the Landis School for the day while the contents of the damaged cars were unloaded.’’ No one was injured. Warren Chandler, a spokesman for CN, said it was not clear how much oil spilled, but that the oil was concentrated along the right of way of its the transcontinental rail line. Chandler said some of the cars were on their sides and CN crews were working to clean up the area. “One of the derailed cars is leaking lube oil,’’
he said from Edmonton. “CN crews immediately began a process using vacuum trucks to contain and reclaim the leaking product.’’ The Saskatchewan government said one of the other derailed cars contains ethanol and was on its side, but was not leaking. Premier Brad Wall said most goods shipped by train move safely across Canada and railways are needed. But he said the spill is another chance to talk about the benefit of pipelines. “There is a debate though now that’s precipitated by Keystone and by (the proposed Northern) Gateway and maybe by the Energy East pipeline, about what is the safest way to move certain products,’’ Wall said in Regina. “We think it’s an allof-the-above proposition. We are going to be railing more oil out of this province, that’s just the fact of the matter. We’re doing it now and frankly doing it efficiently and safely for the most part, again from a statistical standpoint. “But we need pipelines. We need them and we need to be unequivocal that pipelines are still certainly the best way.’’ RCMP said the cars that went off of the
8-month sentence for man in Stanley Cup riot C ANADIAN PRESS
VANCOUVER — A 29-year-old Vancouver man has been sentenced to eight months in jail for his role in the 2011 Stanley Cup riot. In passing sentence Tuesday, a B.C. Provincial Court judge called Vasilios Makris’ involvement in the riot “the most serious of any case heard so far.’’ Justice William Kitchen added that it was “difficult to imagine how any rioter could have been more involved in the mayhem’’ that followed the Canucks’ Game 7 loss to Boston in the final. Kitchen said Makris, who was charged with assault and taking part
in a riot, was actively “cheerleading’’ others during the riot, taunted police, broke into a store and was involved in three vehicle fires. Makris had said he believes he drank well over a dozen beer and 14 ounces of vodka on the night of the riot. But Kitchen writes that “considerable video footage’’ shows Makris walking and running and not displaying the “usual signs of impairment’’ such as stumbling. Over the last two years, more than 100 people have received sentences ranging from discharges to more than a year in jail in connection with the riot.
tracks were in the middle of the 560-metre-long freight train and no other vehicle was involved in the derailment. Fire crews from nearby communities put out a grass fire in a ditch caused by the derailment, but police said none of the rail cars caught fire. The Transportation Safety Board of Canada said it is sending an investigator to the site.
The TSB is an independent agency that investigates marine, pipeline, railway and aviation transportation occurrences. It looks at ways to prevent similar incidents, but does not assign blame. Rogers Communications said the derailment severed cables which temporarily cut wireless services Wednesday morning for many of its customers in Western Canada.
The aftermath of a train derailment in Landis, Sask., is seen on Wednesday, Sept. 25, 2013.
Tax Sale of Property THE PROPERTIES LISTED HEREUNDER WILL BE SOLD AT TAX SALE ON MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2013 AT 10:00 A.M. LOCAL TIME, IN THE COUNCIL CHAMBERS OF CITY HALL, 340 SPOKANE STREET, KIMBERLEY, B.C. UNLESS THE DELINQUENT TAXES AND INTEREST ARE PAID BEFORE THE STATED TIME. THE UPSET PRICE WILL BE THE TOTAL OF THE OUTSTANDING TAXES, PLUS INTEREST AND TAX SALE COSTS. BIDDERS WHO ARE UNABLE TO ATTEND THE SALE, MUST AUTHORIZE AN AGENT IN WRITING TO BID ON THEIR BEHALF. LETTERS OF AUTHORIZATION ARE AVAILABLE AT CITY HALL. PROSPECTIVE PURCHASERS SHOULD BE AWARE THAT IF THE PROPERTY IS NOT REDEEMED, A PROPERTY PURCHASE TAX LIABILITY ARISES. ROLL NO. 1196.000 1462.000 2091.000 2209.000 2318.000 2416.000 3326.015 3902.062 3902.070 5485.000 6031.220 6141.075 6141.440 6141.812 6144.087 70400.050 70400.200 70401.080
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY LOT: 6; BLOCK: 8; PLAN NUMBER: 2373; DISTRICT LOT: 1879; LAND DISTRICT: 26 LOT: 9; BLOCK: 32; PLAN NUMBER: 1592; DISTRICT LOT: 3706; LAND DISTRICT: 26 LOT: 9; BLOCK: 42; PLAN NUMBER: 1580; DISTRICT LOT: 5587; LAND DISTRICT: 26 LOT: 7; BLOCK: B; PLAN NUMBER: 1582; DISTRICT LOT: 1358; LAND DISTRICT: 26 LOT: 13; BLOCK: 4; PLAN NUMBER: 1462; DISTRICT LOT: 1358; LAND DISTRICT: 26 BLOCK: 12; PLAN NUMBER: 1462; DISTRICT LOT: 1358; LAND DISTRICT: 26 LOT: 15; PLAN NUMBER: 6579; LAND DISTRICT: 26 LOT: 6; PLAN NUMBER: N85; DISTRICT LOT: 3069; LAND DISTRICT: 26 LOT: 10; PLAN NUMBER: NES85; DISTRICT LOT: 3069; LAND DISTRICT: 26 LOT: 27-29; BLOCK: 53; PLAN NUMBER: 733A; LAND DISTRICT: 26 LOT: 25; PLAN NUMBER: NES3269; DISTRICT LOT: 3064 LOT: 25; PLAN NUMBER: NEP21864; DISTRICT LOT: 3069 LOT: 1; PLAN NUMBER: NES3231; DISTRICT LOT: 2371 LOT: 12; PLAN NUMBER: NES2624; DISTRICT LOT: 13801 LOT: 8; PLAN NUMBER: NEP20921; DISTRICT LOT: 2995 MANUFACTURED HOME REG#18452 BAY#5 MANUFACTURED HOME REG#73939 BAY#20 MANUFACTURED HOME REG#67494 BAY#8
CIVIC ADDRESS 2065 WARREN AVE
UPSET PRICE $7,706.50
349 ARCHIBALD STREET
190 BUCHANAN STREET
548 WALLINGER AVE
36 SPOKANE STREET
97 WALLINGER AVE
478 4TH AVE
1-401 ALPINE CRES.
3-403 ALPINE CRES
871 305TH STREET
433 FOREST CROWNE RISE 62 TRICKLE RIDGE PLACE
101-880 DOGWOOD DRIVE
12-895 DOGWOOD DRIVE
872 DEER RUN DRIVE
5 2640 WARREN AVE
20 2640 WARREN AVE
8- 219 305TH STREET
Any person upon being declared the successful bidder must pay by cash or certified cheque by 3:00pm the same day. Failure to pay this amount will result in the property promptly being offered for sale again at 10:00 a.m. on the following day. The City of Kimberley makes no representation express or implied as to the condition or quality of the properties being offered for sale. The purchase of a tax sale property is subject to tax under the Property Transfer Tax Act on the fair market value of the property. Holly Ronnquist, CMA Collector
Page 12 Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
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Limit one Bonus Offer per transaction. Purchase must be made in a single transaction. Coupon must be presented at time of purchase. AIR MILES® coupons cannot be combined with any other discount offer or AIR MILES® coupon offer including Customer Appreciation Day & Senior’s Day. Not valid at Safeway Liquor Stores. Coupon excludes prescriptions, diabetes merchandise, insulin pumps, insulin pump supplies, blood pressure monitors, tobacco, transit passes, gift cards, enviro levies, bottle deposits and sales tax. Other exclusions apply. Please see Customer Service for complete list of exclusions. Cashiers: Scan the coupon only once to activate the Bonus Offer. Do not scan more than once.
AIR MILES® reward miles*
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Grade “A” Turkeys Under 7 kg. Frozen. WEEKLY HOUSEHOLD LIMIT ONE with minimum $50.00 purchase September 25 through October 3, 2013.
.-SUN. FRI.-SAT FRIDAY
Product of U.S.A. 170 g. HOUSEHOLD LIMIT THREE.
YS O 3 DAPR ICE
YS O 3 DAPR ICE
Boneless. Cut from 100% Canadian beef. Sold in a Twin Package of 4 for only $20.00 each.
Assorted varieties. 2 Litre. Plus deposit and/or enviro levy where applicable. HOUSEHOLD LIMIT FOUR – Combined varieties.
New York Strip Loin Steaks
3 DAYS O
e Deli From th
Whole Frying Chicken Fresh. 1.5 kg.
3 DAYS O
Signature CAFE Pizza Assorted varieties. 500 to 690 g.
SO 3 DAY PRICE CLUB
Bakery Counter Apple Pie Made with Fresh Peeled Apples. 10 Inch.
NLY 3 DAYSICEO CLUB PR
Coast to Coast Winnipeg Rye Bread
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Prices effective at all British Columbia Safeway stores Friday, Sept. 27 through Sunday, Sept. 29, 2013 only. We reserve the right to limit sales to retail quantities. Some items may not be available at all stores. All items while stocks last. Actual items may vary slig htly from illustrations. Some illustrations are serving suggestions only. Advertised prices do not include GST. ®™ Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne, Inc. and Canada Safeway Limited. Extreme Specials are prices that are so low they are limited to a one time purchase to Safeway Club Card Members within a household. Each household can purchase the limited items one time during the effective dates. A household is defined by all Safeway Club Cards that are linked by the same address and phone number. Each household can purchase the EXTREME SPECIALS during the specified advertisement dates. For purchases over the household limits, regular pricing applies to overlimit purchases. On BUY ONE GET ONE FREE items, both items must be purchased. Lowest priced item is then free. Online and in-store prices, discounts, and offers may differ.
Lysol Toilet Bowl Cleaner Or Action Gel or Power and Free 710 mL. Select varieties. LIMIT SIX – Combined varieties.
SO 3 DAY PRICE CLUB
SEPTEMBER 27 28 29 FRI
Prices in this ad good until Sept. 29th.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
Symphony of the Kootenays presents...
New Beginnings Featuring works by:
Copland, Smetana, Felix Mendelssohn
Tomaso Albinoni’s Concerto for Oboe with guest artist
Mr. Gerard Gibbs
TICKETS: ADULT $29.50 YOUTH (UNDER 16) $21.00
NELSON CAPITOL THEATRE SATURDAY OCTOBER 19, 7:30 P.M. TICKETS: AT CAPITOL THEATRE BOX OFFICE PH. 250-352-6363
CRANBROOK KEY CITY THEATRE SUNDAY OCTOBER 20, 2:OO P.M. TICKETS: KEY CITY THEATRE BOX OFFICE PH. 250-426-7006
The Symphony of the Kootenays
Bringing you the finest in orchestral symphonic music for over 38 years.
Contact Us - PO Box 512, Cranbrook B.C.V1C 4J1
Phone 250-489-4932 • Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Our website: www.sotk.ca SPONSORED BY
BC ARTS COUNCIL
Free Getting to
Know Classical M usic Worksh Conducted by op Music Ed ucator Lorraine
Kneier. NELSON CAPIT AL THEATRE TUESDAY, OCT.
15, 7 - 9 PM
SATURDAY, OC T.
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Page PAGE14 Thursday, 14 THURSDAY,SEPTEMBER SEPTEMBER26, 26,2013 2013
dailyTOWNSMAN townsman//DAILY dailyBULLETIN bulletin DAILY
NATIONAL FOREST WEEK 2013
NATIONAL FOREST WEEK September 22 - 28, 2013
It’s National Forest Week –
A time when Canadians are invited to learn more about Canada’s forest heritage and to raise awareness about this valuable and renewable resource. Forests are fundamental to our economy, culture, traditions, history and to our future. Communities, families and individuals depend on forests for their livelihood and way of life.
The Greenest Work Force
learn more about Canada’s forest heritage
The theme of this year’s NFW is: The Greenest Work Force. We will highlight the vital work of forest professionals and practitioners and to recognize them as “true greenies” who are involved in managing all aspects of forest!
How to Participate in National Forest Week • learn about organizations that demonstrate or help others with sustainable forest management • tour a forest sector industry or processing site • learn about the positive and negative effects of forest fires • contact a provincial forestry association for teaching materials • get involved with your local CIF/IFC section • arrange a tree planting: www.treecanada.ca (National Tree Day is September 25th, 2013) • take a walk in woods nearby and get to know your forest— listen to birds; identify different plants; enjoy being in nature • care for a newly planted or neglected tree, and study its species • identify all the things at home or school that are made of wood
218-B 1525 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook, BC V1C 3S7
P: 250-426-2201 • F: 250-426-4727 TF: 1-800-665-4243
We Don’t Take Short Cuts Our continued commitment to our customers means that we don’t take short cuts in SERVICE OR SAFETY. That’s why, no matter when you need it, Finning is there with rugged, reliable equipment and unparalleled service and support – 24/7. Tony Peters 250-420-1887 815 Cranbrook Street North Cranbrook, BC / 250-489-6631 Peter Miller 1-888-finning / 1-888-346-6464 / finning.ca 250-304-8907
The reco bra in t fore
Acc por and Fun fore tem the tem ture has the
The pro eco hav tem Som
arrange a tree planting
• • •
Key City Answering Service • Work Alone Check-In Service • Emergency Service • Basic Answering Service • Dispatch Service • Pager Rental / Service
Rou Jun of la blaz reco ten
Proud To Be Part Of Forestry Safety
FLECK BROS. Safety and Industrial Products 716 Industrial Rd. #1 Cranbrook, BC Tel: 250-426-2267 Fax: 250-426-5025
THE TRENCH SOCIETY
A coalition of hunting, ranching, environmental and wildlife groups working with the Rocky Mountain Trench Ecosystem Restoration Program to restore grasslands and open forests in the East Kootenay and Upper Columbia Valley.
Tree Identification Smartphone App
As wet mo One of the major projects we are working on is the development of a smartwitn phone app aimed at young people, their parents and teachers. This app dow will help them identify trees they find in their communities by looking at pictures of trees native to BC and reading about these trees. Users will also Ma occ be able to take photos of their favouaro rite trees, make notes on them and rai use the GPS function on their phone to map these trees. The app will also include a forestry news feed and a calendar of forestry events. We are raising funds to pay for the development of the app – as well as future improvements – through the online donation tool Fundrazr. Please visit our Fundrazr page and make a donation to this fun and educational project!
make a difference, take part!
daily DAILYtownsman TOWNSMAN/ /daily DAILYbulletin BULLETIN
NATIONAL FOREST WEEK 2013
THURSDAY, Thursday,SEPTEMBER SEPTEMBER26, 26,2013 2013 PAGE Page15 15
The connection between forest fires and climate change Roughly 35 forest fires raged in the state of Colorado in June of 2012, obliterating homes and thousands of acres of land in the process. While these devastating fires were blazing, much of the central United States was under record-breaking heat, with some temperatures consistently reaching the triple digits.
while local temperatures fluctuate naturally, over the past 50 years the average global temperature has increased at the fastest rate in recorded history. And experts think the trend is accelerating. The 10 hottest years on record have all occurred since 1990.
The National Climate Data Center reported that 41 heat records were broken at the time, most in Kansas, Nebraska and Colorado. Such high temperatures are typical in these areas. Many scientists have questioned if the forest fires and the heat waves tend to go hand in hand.
Scientists say that hot temperatures in Colorado are one factor that may have contributed to the forest fires. However, low levels of precipitation throughout the year and the lack of very cold nights throughout the winter may have contributed to a drying out of the forests. In essence, the forests were like stacks of kindling just waiting to go up in flames.
According to the “Heat Waves and Climate Change” report from Climate Communication, a nonprofit science and outreach project funded by the Rockefeller Brothers Fund and the ClimateWorks Foundation, as of the June forest fires, there had been nearly 10 times as many hightemperature records as low-temperature records through the midway point of 2012. In the last 10 years, hightemperature records have outnumbered low-temperature records by a two-to-one margin. This has led many people to firmly believe that the climate is growing warmer.
Dr. Steven Running, a University of Montana forest ecologist, predicts that extreme events like immense forest fires will only become more prevalent and accelerate every year as warming trends continue.
The prospects of global climate change have prompted the assumptions of many different ecological changes. Ecologists and scientists have said that a mere two degree change in temperature can have profound effects. Some of those effects include: •
Intense warming over land, exacerbated over the Arctic. Retreating sea ice in this area reflects less light and therefore results in less cooling.
Ice caps and glaciers melt, causing an overall rise in sea levels.
Rising sea levels force many coastal areas, and those already below sea level, to be covered in water.
Although day-to-day weather may not seem to change much, when extreme weather events do occur, they will be much more intense.
Long dry spells combined with earlier snowmelt will increase the risk of wildfires, according to Kevin Trenberth, senior scientist and head of the climate analysis division of Colorado’s National Center for Atmospheric Research.
Devastation of forests may be another casualty of global climate change.
A study published in 2007 in the journal Climate Dynamics predicted wetter winters for the northeastern United States -- with 10 to 15 percent more precipitation -- and hotter summers. Residents of the Northeast witnessed this firsthand when the 2010-2011 blizzards essentially shut down major cities like New York and Boston. Many more people have taken notice of weather abnormalities that have occurred in the last several years. Fiercer hurricanes and other storms around the world and alterations of normal seasonal patterns have raised questions. The Natural Resources Defense Council offers that
R. James Western Star Ltd. SALES • PARTS • SERVICE
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STERLING T R U C K S
1125 Cobham Avenue, Cranbrook, BC Tel: 250-489-3110 • Fax: 250-489-1664 • Toll Free: 1-800-663-2308 www.rockymountaindiesel.com
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Page 16 Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
BUSINESS TO BUSINESS Our Mission Statement:
Fostering a healthy business climate in Cranbrook & District
the PROBLEM SOLVER Gary Knight
Retention and destruction As a general rule, you have to keep all of the records and supporting documents that are required to determine your tax obligations and entitlements for a period of six years. This six-year period starts at the end of the tax year to which the records relate. The tax year is the fiscal period for corporations and the calendar year for all other taxpayers. Records and supporting documents concerning long-term acquisitions
and disposal of property, the share registry, and other historical information that would have an impact upon sale or liquidation or wind-up of the business must be kept indefinitely.
Destroying records early If you get written permission from CRA, you may destroy your books and records earlier than the six year period mentioned above.
Payroll records If you deduct Canada Pension Plan (CPP) contributions, Employ-
Keeping Records (Part 2) ment Insurance (EI) premiums, or income tax from remuneration or other amounts you pay, you must keep records of: •
the hours worked by each employee; and the CPP contributions, EI premiums, or taxes that you withheld.
• Canada Revenue Agency letters of authority that let you reduce the tax deductions for certain employees for a specific year; • all information slips issued and all returns filed; and
payroll functions are still responsible for keeping records for the time period specified, generally six years. Payroll records can be kept in either paper or electronic format. CRA recommends that you keep electronic copies
of your records at your business location.
for any other type of business operation.
These records must be sufficient to determine and verify your tax obligations.
Your obligations for maintaining, retaining, and safeguarding books and records when conducting business on the Internet are the same as
• registered pension information.
You also have to keep the following documents:
You must keep all these records so that CRA can verify or review them, on request.
• Form TD1, Personal Tax Credits Return, which all employees have to complete;
Businesses that use service bureaus, payroll providers, or similar institutions to handle
Your records: • must be maintained in Canada unless permission is granted by the CRA to maintain them elsewhere;
ROCKY MOUNTAIN NATURALISTS & BC NATURE
THANK OUR GENEROUS CORPORATE SPONSORS
“Celtic Thunder” Pend Oreille Theatre, Spokane Washington November 30th and December 1st, 2013 Only $275 per person (based on double occupancy) Deluxe Motor Coach, Tour Host, Deluxe Accommodations $100 deposit due at time of booking (non refundable) Must book no later than October 15th, final payment due October 30th, 2013
You contributed to the success of our Fall Conference
• must be made available to CRA officials upon request; and
in Concert “Mythology Tour”
TO BOOK: 250-417-3167 or 877-417-3167 firstname.lastname@example.org
Space is limited, book today! Pick up in Kimberley and Creston.
What our clients are saying ...
You must keep your business records for a minimum of six years from the end of the latest year to which they relate unless written permission is given by the Canada Revenue Agency (CRA).
Friends of the Cranbrook Public Library ~and~ Sunrise Rotary Club
10% Discount with Membership Annual Fall
BOOK SALE at the Ktunaxa Gym
Oct. 2 - Oct. 6 Wed. Oct. 2 - Opens Daily 9:30AM Members only or buy - Closes 6PM Wed. Fri. & Sat. your $10 membership - Closes 9PM Thurs. at the door! - Closes 1PM Sun. Bag Sale Sunday 9:30 am - 1 pm: Bring last year’s Friends/Library Bag and fill it up for $4 or Buy a new Friends/Library Bag and fill it up for $5
• include electronic records that are maintained and created by computerized record keeping systems.
-----------------------------------G a r y K n i g h t , C.M.A.,C.G.A.,T.E.P. author of “The Problem Solver” is owner of Knight & Co., Certified General Accountant, in Cranbrook, B.C. He can be reached by calling 489-3140 or 1-800-338-1124 or via e-mail at email@example.com. ca. -------------------------------The material presented is for information purposes only. You should consult a professional advisor before taking any action.
Hi, this is Patricia Newell from A-B-C Country Restaurant in Cranbrook. Knight & Company have been our accountants for more than 16 years. I find Gary very personable and his staff friendly and helpful. Gary has helped me personally and financially over the years. I recommend Knight & Company for you and your business!
Call now for an appointment 489-3140
or 1-800-338-1124 42-12th Avenue South, Cranbrook, BC
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
BUSINESS TO BUSINESS
Nominations for the 2014 Board The Cranbrook and District Chamber of Commerce is seeking nomination for the 2014 Board of Directors. In accordance with the by-laws of the Chamber of Commerce, any one Member in good standing may nominate a Member in good standing to be a Director. Such nominations shall be
in writing and have the consent of the Member nominated . Nomination must be placed in the hands of the Manager no later than December 1, 2013. Chamber President Mike Adams has announced that Past President Lana Kirk will chair the nominations committee. Nomina-
tion package is now available at the Chamber of Commerce office. “I would encourage any Member in good standing who has a desire to learn more to call Chamber Manager, Karin Penner at 250 426 5914 or speak to any one of the members of the Board of Directors’ said Adams.
The 18th Annual Cranbrook & District Chamber of Commerce
N O I T C
TICKET ORDER FORM
Tickets $59 per person
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16
St. Eugene Mission Resort Pavilion ~ Cocktails 5:30 Dinner 6:30 ~ Dance to Follow Price includes $10,000 Casino Cash which will be used to purchase selected auction items
Please indicate how many tickets you require OR If you would like to reserve a table for 8 Tickets_________ OR Table of 8 ❑ Please FAX this form back to the Chamber 250- 426-3873 or PHONE 250- 426-5914 Or EMAIL firstname.lastname@example.org
Citizen of the Year Nominations Sought.
Each year the Chamber recognizes a Citizen of the Year at the Inaugural meeting. The purpose of the Citizen of the Year Award is to recognize and show appreciation to an individual who has demonstrated exemplary dedication to the people of Cranbrook and who inspires others by their volunteer commitment to the community. If you know someone who through his/her efforts has made Cranbrook a better place in which to live, then we encourage you to forward the name of your nominee, along with a one page (minimum) nomination letter,. The nomination letter should highlight the nominee’s significant contributions or outstanding achievements, the range of community involvement, years of active involvement and positions held within the organization. A maximum of three supporting letters can accompany the nomination. Nominations should be sent to: The Cranbrook & District Chamber of Commerce, Box 84, Cranbrook, BC V1C 4H6 Attention: Citizen of the Year A maximum of 3 supporting letters can accompany the nomination. Closing date for nominations is 4:30 Friday, November 22, 2013
FAMILY LAW Rella & Paolini, Lawyers, is proud to present a full service family law practice now offered by Donald Kawano, QC. Mr. Kawano has over 30 years of legal experience in family law. The services now offered by Mr. Kawano include:
• Cohabitation Agreements • Family Law Litigation • Separation Agreements
• Divorces • Collaborative Family Law • Mediation
If you or someone you know requires legal representation on a family law matter we invite you to contact Donald Kawano QC at: Second Floor, 6 - 10th Avenue South Cranbrook, BC V1C 2M8 Telephone: 250-426-8981 Toll free: 1-866-426-8981 Email: email@example.com
THANK YOU “On behalf of the Cranbrook Sunrise Rotary Club, thank you to all of our partners, sponsors and supporters for making the first annual Kootenay Rockies Gran Fondo an overwhelming success. We look forward to working with you all again in 2014”
TiTle SponSor: WeSTern Financial Group HoST SponSor: ST. euGene GolF reSorT & caSino communiTy parTnerS
level one SponSorS
City of Cranbrook
City of Kimberley
Regional District of East Kootenay
Hot Shots Café
College of the Rockies
Kootenay Mountain Works
Columbia Basin Trust
Canadian Rockies Int’l Airport
Teck Metals Ltd.
Northstar Rails to Trails
level TWo parTnerS SNAP East Kootenay
Rob Stang, Realtor
FunHogz Gear Exchange
Mitech Business Systems
in Kind parTnerS Overwaitea Foods
Fisher Peak RV Rentals
Kimberley Alpine Resort
Jim Pattison Broadcasting
Real McKenzies Photos
Mission Hills Golf Course
Save On Foods
Cranbrook Golf Course
2012 C4 Productions
BC Ambulance Service
Trickle Creek Lodge
Econo Vacuum Tankers
Mark Creek Lions
Speedy Brake & Muffler
Kimberley Ski Patrol
Ft Steele Esso
Alliance Traffic Control
Kootenay Rockies Tourism
Good Ol’ Goats Subway
Kimberley Chamber of Commerce Cranbrook Chamber of Commerce
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Page 18 Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
Changes to elk hunting season in East Kootenay
UPDATE For this fall, the elk hunt- portions of 4-2 to 4-5 and ing seasons in the South 4-20 to 4-22), Sept. 20 to Trench of the Kootenay Sept. 30 - CLOSED. region will be as follows: Senior/youth season for General Open Season antlerless elk in 4-03 Zone for antlerless elk in X (includes portions of 4-03 Zone X (includes 4-2 to 4-5 and 4-20 to
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4-22), Sept. 10 to Sept. 14 - CLOSED. Senior/youth season for antlerless elk in 4-26 Zone X (includes portions of 4-25 and 4-26), Sept. 10 to Sept. 19 - CLOSED. For a detailed map of Zone X, please consult Page 52 of the 2012-2014 Hunting and Trapping Regulations Synopsis at: http://www.env.gov. bc.ca/fw/wildlife/hunting/ regulations/ All other elk hunting seasons in the Kootenay region remain unaffected. The elk hunting seasons were initially expanded in 2010 to help reduce crop damage in the South Trench area. However, crop damage has persisted, despite a decrease in elk numbers. The ministry
Rick’s Fine Meats & Sausage is YOUR Place for Service and Quality FULL RETAIL • FRESH MEATS • CUSTOM CUTTING & SLAUGHTERING
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is considering a number of site-specific measures in those agricultural areas hardest hit. Local stakeholders are currently reviewing options to
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ensure elk are managed sustainably and in a manner that meets the interests of all involved. This year’s hunting season closures are guided by the Kootenay Elk Management Plan that called for a 20- to 40-percent reduction to local elk populations. Elk populations now have been reduced 35 per cent, and lowering the elk harvest is now needed to maintain elk numbers at the management target agreed to
in the plan, and to avoid continued population declines. Population surveys conducted in January 2013 estimate there are 7,509 elk in the South Trench area. The 2008 population for elk in the South Trench was estimated at 11,580. Contact: Brennan Clarke, Media Relations Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations 250 356-5261
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CRANBROOK - The Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations has announced changes to the elk hunting season in the East Kootenay.
u about the B
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Located in the heart of prime hunting territory 5 minutes off Highway 3 on the Wardner, Fort Steele rd. 250-429-3717
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
Rocky Mountain Forest District Road and Bridge Works Flathead FSR from Corbin south to Flathead town site there are multiple washouts including all bridges and culverts.
Jumbo Pass Road is open to 4WD access only.
McClatchie FSR is closed at the Squaw Creek Bridge due to bridge washout.
IMPORTANT ROAD INFORMATION
McMurdo FSR will be closed September 19 to October 15 due to two bridge replacements.
Palliser River FSR is closed at 56.5km, 59km, and 61km due to washouts.
Skookumchuk FSR is open to 45km (Buhl Creek).
For questions regarding these closures please contact Dave Rebagliati at (250) 417-9596 or Len Palajac at (250) 919-5523.
St. Mary’s Main FSR access beyond 48km is restricted to 4WD vehicles only. The West Fork FSR is open. Dewar Creek FSR is open to 8km, quad access only beyond this point.
Albert River FSR is closed due to washed out bridges.
St. Mary’s Lake outlet bridge is closed because the bridge is currently being replaced and expected completion date is October 1, 2013.
Buhl Creek FSR is closed due to washed out bridges.
Summer Lake FSR is closed at 59km due to washout.
Bull River FSR is open to Monroe Lake.
Cross River FSR is closed at 35km due to bridge washout.
Dewar Creek FSR is open to 8km, quad access only beyond this point.
Whiteriver (Whiteswan) FSR is closed at 32.5km due to bridge approach washout, but bridge is expected to be fixed by September 27, 2013. Road will closed at 37km due to washout, and 44km bridge is washed out.
Elk River FSR is open up to Elk Lakes Provincial Park but bridges at 125km and 140km are rated for small pick-up trucks only. Weary Creek bridge is completed and open.
ADVISORY: Backcountry travel limited at this time due to extensive road damages. Many locations have not been inspected for damage and may be unsafe. Take extreme caution when using damaged areas.
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Wildhorse FSR has large rocks at 15.5km, use caution when driving on this road. Road is open to Bear Lake trail. Lakit Lookout road is open.
For all your hunting needs • Calls: Deer, Elk, Duck, Moose, Goose • Rifle Slings • Ammunition • Gun Cases • Camouflage Clothing • Hunting Boots • Knives • Binoculars • Gun Cabinets • Camping Stoves • Flashlights & Lanterns • Kerosene, Naptha Gas, Propane
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The following is a ledger of road and bridge maintenance and replacement works in the Rocky Mountain Forest District. All users have a responsibility to check for updated conditions and use forest roads according to current conditions. Road conditions can change without any warning and this ledger may not reflect such conditions.
WRANGLER • CANADA WEST • ROPER • MWG • CARHARTT
After your Successful Hunt bring your wild game to
Kimberley Sausage and Meats Quality Sausage Making for over 30 years. Specializing in wild game cutting and processing. Sausage: Pepperoni, Smokies, Garlic Rings, Jerky and much more! 3433 McGinty Road, Kimberley
14 km north of Kimberley on Hwy 95A, or 10 km south of Ta Ta Creek store on Hwy 95A.
Page 20 Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
daily townsman / daily bulletin
THE KOOTENAY PERFORMING ARTS COMPANY in association with OCEAN ENTERTAINMENT WORLDWIDE...PRESENTS ~ A TONY JAMES ORIGINAL CONCERT PRESENTATION
THE WAY WE WERE THE SONGS OF STREISAND
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OCTOBER 11 & 12, 2013 ~ 8:00 PM CENTRE 64 THEATRE ~ KIMBERLEY, B.C. CREATED & PRODUCED BY: TONY JAMES
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AP Photo/The Detroit News, David Guralnick
A foam model of the the fictional crime-fighting cyborg RoboCop statue stands inside Venus Bronze Works in Detroit, on Tuesday, Sept. 24, 2013.
CHARGE BY PHONE: 1. 250.427.4080 IN PERSON: KPAC BOX OFFICE 160 DEER PARK AVENUE (IN THE PLATZL)
Detroit’s RoboCop statue to be unveiled next year ASSOCIATED PRESS
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ALL NEW SHOW!
DETROIT — Creators of a Detroit statue of the fictional crime-fighting cyborg RoboCop say they plan to unveil it next summer. Venus Bronze Works in Detroit is getting ready to cast pieces of the statue and on Tuesday showed off its 10-foot-tall (3-meter-tall) model to The Detroit News and Detroit Free Press. The 1980s science fiction movie was set in a futuristic and crime-ridden Detroit.
The movement for a RoboCop statue started in 2011 after a social networking campaign exploded in support of the project, quickly raising money to make it happen. Brandon Walley, director of development for the non-profit the Imagination Station, says the statue “will add nicely to Detroit and the rejuvenation that’s happening here.’’ He says the hope is that the statue will stand in a prominent place downtown.
Ron Sexsmith Live in concert
Key City Theatre
CRANBROOK, BC – WESTERN FINANCIAL PLACE FRIDAY, JANUARY 17TH, 2014 @ 7:30 PM In person @ Western Financial Place Box Office By phone @ (250) 426-7328 Online @ www.westernfinancialplace.ca
Special guest Jenn Grant
Call for �ckets 250 426 7006 or visit the KCT Box oﬃce
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
Explorer says underwater ‘yellow brick road’ is leading to more US pirate booty ASSOCIATED PRESS
BREWSTER, Mass. — He calls it “the yellow brick road’’ because it’s literally sprinkled with gold dust. This road runs along Cape Cod’s shifting seafloor, and undersea explorer Barry Clifford believes it leads to undiscovered treasure from the wreck of the pirate ship Whydah. About two weeks ago, Clifford and his dive team took a trip back to the wreck site, and Clifford returned more convinced that the road he’s exploring is a path to riches. “We think we’re very, very close,’’ he said. The Whydah sank in a brutal storm in 1717
Underseas explorer Barry Clifford holds a piece of eight, right, and a metal syringe salvaged from the wreck of pirate ship “Whydah” during a video interview in Brewster, Mass., Tuesday, Sept. 17, 2013. with plunder from 50 ships on board. Clifford discovered the wreck site in 1984 off Wellfleet
Doctor saves choking diner’s life with pocket knife tracheotomy Associated Press
BAKERSFIELD, Calif. — A noted California doctor armed with just a pocket knife and a pen performed an emergency life-saving tracheotomy on a diner who was choking on a piece of meat. Dr. Royce Johnson, Kern Medical Center’s chief of infectious diseases, cleared the airway of Pauline Larwood at The Mark restaurant in Bakersfield, California, the Bakersfield Californian reported Tuesday. Some of the nation’s top doctors and other area leaders who were in town for a symposium on valley fever also were in the restaurant. Johnson is the chief of infectious diseases at the Kern Medical Center in Bakersfied. Larwood is a Kern Community College District board trustee. A Bakersfield assemblywoman, Shannon Grove, said she and her husband were seated at a table with Larwood and her husband when she started choking on Monday. Grove said her husband ran to Larwood and tried to perform the Heimlich manouevre. He called for a doctor and Johnson attempted the technique as well. “She had already started turning a real like blue, her fingers and her lips,’’ Grove said. After the Heimlich failed to open Larwood’s airway, Grove called emergency dispatchers and said she watched in amazement as Larwood was laid back in a chair and Johnson used a friend’s pocket knife to make an incision in her throat. “He didn’t scream; he just said, ‘I need a knife,’’’ Grove said. As several physicians gathered around Larwood, someone called for a pen which Johnson then broke in half and inserted the hollow cylinder to use as a breathing tube. The procedure was successful as Larwood was rushed to a hospital. Her son said Tuesday that Larwood was doing fine.
and has since pulled up 200,000 artifacts, including gold ornaments, sword handles, even a
boy’s leg. But just this year, Clifford learned far more treasure may be
resting with the Whydah. Colonial-era documents discovered in April indicated the Whydah raided two vessels in the weeks before it sank. Its haul on those raids included 400,000 coins, the records said. A Sept. 1 dive during what was supposed to be Clifford’s last trip of the season uncovered evidence he was near those coins. That convinced Clifford he had to make another trip before summer’s end. So Clifford and a seven-man crew went back on a three-day trip that ended Sept. 13. Clifford headed for the “yellow brick road,’’ which refers to a gold and artifact-strewn path
Champion steer disqualified from Stampede for banned substance Bill Gravel and Canadian Press
CALGARY — It’s not exactly a case of steeroids, but a review has upheld the suspension of a championship steer at this year’s Calgary Stampede for the use of banned substances. Drug testing of the top two steers in the July 13 Steer Classic Competition revealed the presence of two separate drugs, Ibuprofen and Flunixi, in the 2013 winner. The animal was immediately disqualified and a review by Stampede’s Agriculture Review Panel released Wednesday agreed with the original ruling. The two non-steroidal, anti-inflammatory drugs that were detected are prohibited in any quantity under event rules. The rules state all animals are to be presented without any alterations to their physiological state and free of violative drug residues because the competition is designated “terminal,’’ meaning the champion steer enters the food system. “This was a serious, yet simple issue,’’ said Paul Rosenberg, vice-president of programming at the Stam-
pede. “The steer was disqualified for a violation relating to two separate drugs within the animal’s system. It’s our responsibility to facilitate a fair competition with high ethical standards for our human participants and high quality care for all animals.’’ The panel found that the rules were explicit and clear, the drug testing protocols were valid and the tests did reveal the presence of the two drugs.
“We’ve addressed a number of issues over the last few weeks including a review of our drug testing protocols that verified three important things: the testing methodology used is appropriate for bovine, blood sampling is valid for drug residue detection and cross-contamination did not occur,’’ said Rosenberg. “After reviewing the key elements of the decision, we are very confident with the original disqualification.’’
extending between two significant sites at the Whydah wreck that are about 700 feet apart — a cannon pile and a large chunk of wood that Clifford thinks is the Whydah’s stern. The trove of coins and other treasure likely poured from the stern as the ship broke up and the stern drifted to its rest 300 years ago, he said. Divers searching the path on the recent trip pulled up several concretions, which are rocky masses that form when metals, such as gold and silver, chemically react to seawater. Diver Jon Matel said one discovery was following another, even though divers were working in “black water,’’ or zero-visibility. Matel says several feet of a fine seaweed called mung settled in the excavated pits and it was like diving in a vat of black gelatin. “You’re going by your feel, your touch, your hands, and the ping of a metal detector,’’ Matel said. “When that thing goes off, it’s a
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Opening Art Exhibition and Reception For Yoki and Jorgensen, 2pm -4pm
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Darlene Purnell – Fabric Art workshop Create a Landscape, 10am-4pm Cost members $80 Non- members $90 Register at 250-427-4919 or Kimberleyarts@telus.net
Enjoy High Tea at Chateau Kimberley 12-3 pm
great feeling.’’ X-rays show all the newly retrieved concretions have coins and gold inside. To Clifford it’s more proof of high concentrations of metals and coins being dumped en masse on that spot of sea floor. Clifford believes two examples that were pulled up on the previous trip are particularly compelling evidence: a cannonball piled with 11 coins and a foot-anda-half long piece of iron stacked with 50 coins. “Did all of those coins just happen to fall on this one little piece of iron? Or were there thousands of coins there, and this is just an example of what’s left?’’ he said. Clifford has no doubt it’s the latter, but he’ll have to wait until next summer to try to find out. He’s taken 21 trips this summer at a cost of more than $200,000. But the worsening weather and lingering boat problems after a recent lightning strike make another visit impossible until June.
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daily townsman / daily bulletin
Page 22 Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
COMICS Horoscopes by Jacqueline Bigar
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“The Magic of Autumn”
Friday, October 18 3pm - 8pm
ARIES (March 21-April 19) Use the daytime hours to the max. You could be surprised by everything you can accomplish. Listen to your sixth sense when dealing with a neighbor. An idea might trigger your imagination and keep you distracted most of the late afternoon. Tonight: Happily head home. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Be aware of your checkbook balance, and catch a change quickly. Your ability to move past the obvious while looking for deeper reasons and more information will help. Remain responsive to others, even if you feel a bit overwhelmed. Tonight: Accept an invitation to go out. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You are full of spunk in the morning. The cost of enabling a situation to move forward could be higher than you’d anticipated. Don’t be so cocky about having enough funds dedicated to this project. Tonight: Follow a suggestion from someone who has had more experience than you.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) You might be slow to take action, but once you do, it could be difficult to stop you. You still will want to weigh the pros and cons before making a decision. Know what you desire in the long term. If someone does not make the grade, you will know soon. Tonight: A force to behold. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Use the morning to the max. Meetings will be more successful as a result. You have a lot to think about this afternoon, and you might feel pressured by others to come to a conclusion. Listen to their feedback. Debate an option with a trusted friend. Tonight: Keep evaluating. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Others will continue to pressure you until you decide to become unavailable. Some might say that your attitude is selfish, but that is not the case. You usually give a lot to others, so taking some time for yourself is smart. Tonight: Make plans with a favorite person or two. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You are willing to walk in some-
For Better or Worse
one else’s shoes. Do it more often in order to prevent a problem from developing. Respect and honor your differences, rather than judging them. Your ability to take the lead in a trying situation will emerge. Tonight: A force to be dealt with. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) A partner seems much more fun-loving than in the past. Be ready to switch gears, as you might need to make a long-distance call. You know what is going on with this person. Trust your instincts, despite what you might be hearing. Tonight: Opt for a movie or other fun happening. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) You are able to digest a lot of information and then quickly share it in a clear manner. However, when people drop a lot of information on you, it takes time to sort it all out. Ask a key friend for help in separating the viable facts from fiction. Tonight: With a favorite person. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Get as much done in the morning as you can. By afternoon,
meetings and people in general will occupy your time. You are correct in thinking that you need to establish what is too much, yet you might find it difficult to say “no” to others. Tonight: Make exciting weekend plans. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Your playfulness will be hard to resist, but you might need to tame it a bit in the afternoon. You have a lot on your plate, and you have the ability to handle it. Start taking care of business. Make time to discuss an important idea. Tonight: Take a walk or go to the gym. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You might be slow to start in the morning, but by afternoon, you will be full of ideas, enthusiasm and energy. See what a couple of hours can do? If an idea or thought keeps haunting you, make a point to do something about it. Tonight: Put up your feet and relax. BORN TODAY Poet T.S. Eliot (1888), former New Jersey Gov. Christine Todd Whitman (1946), American pioneer John Chapman (1774)
By Lynn Johnston
Saturday, October 19 9am - 4pm
at Bootleg Gap Golf Course Clubhouse, Kimberley. An amazing collection of
Entrance fee $2.00 – donated to the Kimberley Food Bank. Soup & Sandwich Buffet: Saturday 11am - 2pm Wheelchair accessible
OVER THE LAST 7 YEARS WE HAVE DONATED $8,200.00 TO THE KIMBERLEY FOOD BANK!
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
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Rhymes with Orange
By Hillary B. Price
Annie’s Mailbox by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: I started dating “Zach” 18 months ago and have been living with him for almost a year. Things are perfect except for one thing. Before we met, Zach dated another girl for three years before me. She was horrible and hurtful toward him. When I began seeing Zach, his ex started harassing me to the point where I had to take out a restraining order against her. The problem is, Zach’s older sister is still in constant contact with the ex. She always talks about her in front of me and even allows the ex to babysit her children. She often invites the ex to go places with her and posts pictures of the two of them on Facebook. Zach has had many fights with his sister about this, telling her how hurtful it is to both of us, yet she still continues to do it. I’ve tried everything possible to make his sister like me, but I can’t keep competing with the ex. It’s causing a strain between Zach and his sister. I don’t have issues with anyone else in his family. What can I do to get the ex out of the picture permanently? -- The Current Woman in His Life Dear Current: Zach’s sister is doing this for one of two reasons: Either she likes getting your goat, in which case, your response is very gratifying for her. Or, she doesn’t want you to dictate who her friends can be. Either way, your response should be the same: Ignore it. If her main purpose is to annoy you, she will become bored with the tactic when she sees it has no effect. And if she is truly friends with this woman, the relationship is not your business. The added benefit of ignoring it is that Zach will be grateful. You already have his total support, and that is what counts. Dear Annie: I recently bought my first smartphone and have yet to figure out the proper etiquette for using it in public. I was taught that it is rude to answer one’s phone when in the midst of a conversation. I believe this also goes for texting or using apps. I try to avoid using my phone while at social events. If I have to make a call or respond to a message, I excuse myself to another room. Lately, I have noticed people using their phones in all types of situations that I would consider inappropriate. Are these people just oblivious to the standards of respect that should be shown to others, or have the standards changed? Is there a good set of rules to follow when using my smartphone in public? Also, how can I politely let people know that their phone use is making me feel ignored? -Confused College Kid Dear College Kid: May we clone you? Basic phone etiquette says that you do not take a call when you are with someone else. Letting it disturb your conversation indicates that the call is more important than the person you are with. If it is an emergency, excuse yourself and call back. Try not to speak too loudly. Every person around shouldn’t be privy to your conversation. (It is also a safety issue in case you are giving out personal information.) If someone ignores you to answer a call or play Angry Birds, ask them nicely to please put their phone away. If they still cannot focus their attention on you, say, “I can see that you are busy. I’ll talk to you later.” Dear Annie: This is for “Torn Grandma,” who babysits for her granddaughter who may be allergic to Grandma’s dog. Perhaps Grandma could watch her granddaughter in the child’s home or in a dog-free room that has an air filter running daily. The child should be tested to be sure it’s the dog that is truly the cause of her reaction. -- Your Local Veterinarian Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to email@example.com, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254. To find out more about Annie’s Mailbox and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com. COPYRIGHT 2013 CREATORS.COM
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TRENDS N’ TREASURES 1109a Baker St. Cranbrook
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Page 24 Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
KOOTENAY ADVERTISER GaraGE SaLE MaP wAlmART
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MISSION HILLS GOLF COurSE
Schools Recreational and/ or Building of Interest Parks and/or Sports Centers
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1 AVE S
15 AVE S
9. 10. 7.
21 Ave 17 Ave
17 ST 19 ST 18 ST
(access through JW parking lot)
Sept. 27, 2-6pm Sept. 28, 9am-1pm 1201 Kootenay St.
(across from Alliance Church)
Sept. 28, 9am-? 221 8th Ave. S Sept. 27, 6-8pm Sept. 28, 9am-2pm 2307 3rd St. S
7. 8. 9.
Sept.28, 8am-2pm 1308 19th St. S Sept. 28, 8am-2pm 616 17th Ave. N Sept. 27, 4-7pm Sept. 28, 9am-noon 2318 3rd St. S
College of The RoCkieS golD CReek CAmpuS
Don’t garagesale saleadad Don’tforget forgettotobook book your your garage byby noon thispage page. 2 pmononTuesday Tuesdayto to be be on on this
Sept. 28, 10am-4pm 3248 Jim Smith Lake Rd Sept. 28, 9am-1pm Sept. 29, 10am-2pm 123 8th Ave. S Sept. 28, 8am-1pm 724 & 728 21st Avenue S
Sept. 27, 1-5:30pm Sept. 28, 9am-4pm 1396 Jim Smith Lake Rd
See our complete complete garage garagesale salelistings listingsononpage pageA24 28 See our
daily 24 townsman / dailySeptember bulletin 26, 2013 PAGE Thursday,
Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013 BULLETIN Page 25 DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY
Share Your Smiles!
Your community. Your classifieds.
Isaac is smiling cuz i\¼s Pis JiZ\PLaa
250.426.5201 ext 202
bcclassified.com fax 250.426.5003
INDEX IN BRIEF FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS TRAVEL CHILDREN EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS SERVICES PETS & LIVESTOCK MERCHANDISE FOR SALE REAL ESTATE RENTALS AUTOMOTIVE ADULT ENTERTAINMENT LEGAL NOTICES
AGREEMENT It is agreed by any display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement. bcclassified.com cannot be responsible for errors after the first day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors on the first day should immediately be called to the attention of the Classified Department to be corrected for the following edition. bcclassified.com reserves the right to revised, edit, classify or reject any advertisement and to retain any answers directed to the bcclassified.com Box Reply Service and to repay the customer the sum paid for the advertisement and box rental. DISCRIMINATORY LEGISLATION Advertisers are reminded that Provincial legislation forbids the publication of any advertisement which discriminates against any person because of race, religion, sex, color, nationality, ancestry or place of origin, or age, unless the condition is justified by a bona fide requirement for the work involved. COPYRIGHT Copyright and/or properties subsist in all advertisements and in all other material appearing in this edition of bcclassified. com. Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever, particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication must be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction will be subject to recourse in law.
Obituaries Obituary Agnes Louise Christensen
MULLEN, HELEN MARIE December 18, 1942 – September 10, 2013 After a long battle with illness it is with the utmost sadness that we announce the passing of Helen Mullen. Helen was a long-time resident of Cranbrook, BC. She formerly resided in Fernie, BC and Saskatoon, SK where she raised both of her children. She loved spending time with her family and friends, playing bingo and gardening. She will truly be missed by all who knew her and loved her. Helen is survived by sons Clayton (Karen) Mullen of Okotoks, AB and Todd Tarasoff of Cranbrook, BC, four grandchildren, Eric and Ryan Mullen, Payton Craig and Angel Tarasoff, as well her sisters Karen (Rick) Thomas of Red Deer AB, Marjorie Mullen of Saskatoon, SK and brother-in-law Reg Pryor of Saskatoon, SK as well as numerous nieces and nephews. Helen was predeceased by her husband, Mickey Tarasoff (2010), four brothers and three sisters and her parents, Fred and Blanche Mullen. A Celebration of Life will be held at the house of her long-time friend, Bev Westerby, on a date to be announced. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to the Canadian Cancer Society.
Help Wanted Apply Within
Agnes passed away in her sleep after complications from surgery at the East Kootenay Regional Hospital on September 6, 2013. Left to mourn are her son Ron (Cathy); grandsons Jeremy (Alicia); Rohn (Sarah) and Aaron. Her great grandchildren Alexis, Jordis, Xander, Evva, Fischer and Halem. Her sister Kris, brother Arthur (Ione), sister-inlaw Margaret and many special nieces and nephews. Agnes was predeceased by her brother Ivan, sister Jean and brotherin-law Earl. Rest now as life was a journey not travelled easily. There will be no service by Agnes’s request. A family memorial will occur at a later date. Anyone wishing to make a donation in Agnes’s name please do so to the charity of your choice.
60 Wedding th
Roger and Ann Belzac - truly are an example to all of us. They have shown us that true happiness lies not in wealth pursued, but instead in the more simpler things in life, like enduring love, shared companionship, families raised and cherished, and a lifetime of memories ever present, ever near.
Best wishes from all of those you’ve touched in the first 50 years.
Our classified ads are on the net! Check it out at www.bcclassified.com Births
The family of Sam & Harriatte Cross, would like to invite their friends & family to an open house to celebrate their 60th Wedding Anniversary. SEPTEMBER 28TH, 1:00 - 4:00 PM AT THE GIRL GUIDE HALL 1421 - 2nd St. S.
In Memory of
Jessie Turner - Oct. 14, 1972 Johnny Turner - Sept. 22, 1976 Ed Perrin - Oct. 11, 1985 Clayton Perrin - Sept. 24, 2008 Ever remembered, Claudia, Colin & Family Myrna & Family
In loving memory
of our dearly beloved Grandson and Father,
Tyler Bradley Nelson,
who left us on Sept. 9, 2013 at 32 years of age after a short battle with cancer.
Crystal and Trevor would like to announce the arrival of their new baby girl
Nova Alexis Fix Born Sept. 23 7 lbs, 14.6 oz
Proud sisters Kaitlyn and Kyra
Randy & Susan Cleverly are thrilled to announce the arrival of
The blow was hard, the shock severe. We little thought, the end was near. And only those, who have lost can tell, The pain of parting without a farewell. More each day, we miss you Tyler, Friends may think the wound is healed, But they little know the sorrow, That lies within our hearts concealed. Forever loved and sadly missed always by his Grandmother, “Jean Pascuzzo” and Bill, and his treasured, much loved little son “Austin” along with his extended family, Tyler’s Great Uncles; Lester, Edward (Betty), Raymond (Afton) and Great “Auntie Ruth” which he stayed with many times while working close to her, in Alberta and Sask. Along with Tyler’s many, many cousins too numerous to mention. Tyler lived for his job at Precision Drilling, enjoyed all of his many friends, whether ski-do-ing, boating, motor-biking, mud-bogging or camping, he enjoyed life.
Skarlett Lila Boryniec
Jax Henri Levesque
born September 12, 2013 6lbs 13oz
Proud Parents: Katelyn & Phil Lindsay & Inook Your path to a better job starts here.
Happy 50th Anniversary
born August 20, 2013 5lbs 15oz
ON THE WEB:
Drop off your photo and name(s) of subject at the Cranbrook Townsman or Kimberley Bulletin office or email your high-resolution jpeg to email@example.com. Photographs will appear in the order they are received.
Thanks to all who attended our celebration of Tyler’s life, and special thanks for the comforting words, beautiful flowers and cards. All was enjoyed over a nice luncheon. Thanks to all of you. We love you Tyler Rest in Peace Gramma “Jean Pascuzzo” & Bill and families.
We’re on the net at www.bcclassiﬁed.com
DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY BULLETIN Page 26 Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
Cards of Thanks
Rocky Mountain Naturalists thank all contributors to our very successful Silent Auctionâ€™ â€˜We raised almost $1300,
Canadian Tire, Cranbrook High Country Sportswear, Cranbrook Kal Tire, Cranbrook Mountain Man Outdoors, Cranbrook Pages Books, Cranbrook Cranbrook Vision Care Sweet Gestures, Cranbrook Coyâ€™s Par 3 Golf Course, Fairmont City of Cranbrook Home Hardware, Cranbrook Pressed Wishes, Mabel Lake Wynnwood Cellars Winery, Creston Saunderâ€™s Family Farm, Windermere Sandpiper Studio, Windermere Eveline Bellingham, Cranbrook Top Crop, Cranbrook Cranbrook Photo Cranbrook Daily Townsman Dick Cannings, Penticton Grapes and Suds, Cranbrook The Spa at the Prestige, Cranbrook In addition, our own Rocky Mountain Naturalists: Ruth Goodwin, Kimberley Dianne Cooper, Kimberley Lois Gruenig, Cranbrook Jan Skiber, Cranbrook Barbara Robertson, Cranbrook Elaine Doran, Fairmont Greg and Susan Ross, Cranbrook Art Gruenig, Cranbrook Brian Clarkson, Cranbrook,
Explore your fantasy! Adult play, massage & more. Pretty blonde, curvy, fit - 37. Pics on request.
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with Saskia & Darrel at Cranbrook United Church. 250-426-2022 September 27th at 7:00pm $10./advance @ Pages Book Emporium. $12./door.
Ken L McCauley - â€œKenny the Cruiserâ€? passed away peacefully after a courageous battle with cancer on Sept 21/13. Dad was a member of the â€œRockin in the Rockiesâ€? car club, in Cranbrook and Nascar Sunday was his passion. Dad was happy to spend his retirement in Cranbrook, with his family, cars and close friends. Ken is survived by his daughter, Kim (Mike) son, Mark (Audrey) and grandchildren, Delanie, Andrew, Matthew, Emma and David. Also his brother in law Bill, nieces, Linda (Jeff), Cindy (Loris), Steve (Carrie) and their families. He was predeceased by his father, Wesley and mother Dorothy and sister Florence. Open house for Kenny will be Oct 1st @ 2925 Simpson Rd Cranbrook 1-6 and interment TBD in Vancouver. Donations - Canadian Cancer Society 19 9th Ave S Cranbrook V1C 2L9
Shirley Louise Clark Ruppel (nee Thomson) 1938 - 2013 After a lengthy illness, Shirley passed away peacefully on Sunday, September 22, 2013 in the East Kootenay Regional Hospital at the age of 75. Shirley was born on June 8, 1938 in Calgary, Alberta. She was a wonderful wife, mother and grandmother who devoted all her love and attention to her family. She also enjoyed a long, successful career as a legal secretary. Shirley is survived by Harry, her loving husband of 55 years, their 4 daughters Julianne, Tracy, Corinne and Allison, 19 grandchildren and 14 great grandchildren.
A special thank you to Dr. Witten for his extraordinary care and attention.
In-calls and out calls
At Shirleyâ€™s request, there will be no memorial service. Arrangements entrusted to McPherson Funeral Service. Condolences for the family can be offered at: www.mcphersonfh.com
Sympathy & Understanding Kootenay Monument Installations Granite & Bronze Memorials, Dedication Plaques, Benches, Memorial Walls, Gravesite Restorations, Sales & Installations
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6379 HIGHWAY 95A TA TA CREEK, B.C. 1-800-477-9996
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End of Life? Bereaved? May We Help?
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Toll Free 1-855-417-2019
Ph: 250.426.6006 Fx: 250.426.6005 2104D 2nd Street S. Cranbrook, BC theďŹ‚firstname.lastname@example.org
LIGHTBURN Agnes Mary passed away quietly with loved ones by her side on September 18, 2013 at the age of 91 years.
Personals Semi Retired 60+ man looking to find a woman to spend time with. Please reply to Box 263 c/o Kootenay Advertiser, 1510 2nd St N, Cranbrook BC V1C 3L2.
Cards of Thanks
(250)417-2800 in/out calls daily Hiring sweet, seductive 24 year old.
Thursday,daily September 26,/ 2013 PAGE 25 townsman daily bulletin
Cards of Thanks
Rm. 230 20 â€“ 23rd Avenue South, Cranbrook BC V1C 5V1 Phone: (250) 417-2019 Toll Free 1-855-417-2019 Fax (250) 417-2046 Email: Hospice1@telus.net
The Cranbrook Kimberley Hospice Society would like to thank all who supported our â€œHearts That Careâ€? benefit concert with Lowry Olafson. SPECIAL THANKS TO; Lowry Olafson for the wonderful music Falkins Insurance Group Golden Life Management Kimberley Medical Clinic La Lune de Chocolate Candy Shoppe The Marysville Liquor Store, Pub and Grill Terrim Property Management Individual Ticket Sponsors Sandy Kay for the donation of the 50/50 draw winnings
Agnes was born in North Battleford, Saskatchewan to Anna and Ivor Soderberg and spent her childhood on the prairies with her brother and two sisters. She met her soul mate George Lightburn in Saskatchewan but it wasnâ€™t until she moved to BC that they were married. After they were married, they settled down and raised a family of their own. Agnes had the hardest, most rewarding job of all, she was mother to 13 children, she enjoyed cooking and baking for her family and yet she found time to do needlework, garden, jigsaw puzzles and was a member of the Sand Creek Lady Lions. Agnes was predeceased by her parents, husband George, a baby daughter Marion, son Lawrence, her brother Ben and sister Frieda, as well as grandson Sheldon. Left to mourn her passing are her children: Fred (Janice), Doreen, Georgina, Bill (Virginia), Alice, Gordon, Stuart, George, Nelda (Steve), Dixie (Ron) and Dennis (Cindy), as well as grandchildren: Natalie, Marty, Clint, Shelley, Lisa, April, Dwayne, Stephanie, Domenic, Darren, Michelle, Dan, Amanda, Mike, Ken, Brenda, Tanya, Teresa, Wayne, Meagan, Brittany, Jason, Brent, Alisha, Shalane, Katelynn, Kelsey and Brody, along with 47 great grandchildren and numerous nieces and nephews. A Funeral Service was held on Tuesday, September 24, 2013 at 11:00 AM at the Jaffray Community Hall with Pastor Bill Plant Officiating, burial followed at the Sand Creek Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made in Agnesâ€™ name to: Sand Creek Lions, C/O PO Box 178, Jaffray, BC, V0B 1T0. Messages of condolence may be sent to the family at www.cherishedmemoriesfs.com
The eyes have it Fetch a Friend from the SPCA today! spca.bc.ca
Arrangements entrusted to Cherished Memories Funeral Services Ltd.
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Honour your loved one with a lasting legacy Reasons people choose to give through the CDCF We build endowment funds that benefit the community forever and help create personal legacies.
Investing in community for good and forever. 250.426.1119 www.cranbrookcf.ca
In times of grief, these caring professionals are here to serve and comfort your family.
A healthy local economy depends on you
DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013 BULLETIN Page 27
PAGE Thursday, daily 26 townsman / dailySeptember bulletin 26, 2013
Lost & Found
Sales & Business Development Manager
Need Cash? Own A Vehicle? Borrow Up To $25,000 Snapcarcash.com
Kootenaysâ€™ largest provider of seniorsâ€™ housing, care, and services.
For more information on this position visit: www.skikimberley.com
CAREER OPPORTUNITY Scheduling Manager
An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators. Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call (780)723-5051 Edson, Alta.
KOOTENAY KNIT & APPAREL 7 year old, Neutered male, Shiba Inu. Sesame colour. Named Taiko (Tay-Ko). Approx 1 Â˝â€™ tall & 2â€™ 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!
Children Daycare Centers FULL-TIME or part-time spot available in Registered Daycare for children aged 0-5years. Please call (250)581-1328
Employment Help Wanted Part time chiropractic assistant/receptionist needed.
has an immediate opening for an
OfďŹ ce Administrative Assistant in our Cranbrook office.
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This is a full time position and the successful candidate must:
Submit cover letter and resume to:
Only those whose applications are being considered will be contacted. No phone calls please.
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SERVICES GUIDE Contact these business for all your service needs!
FLOORING SALE Over 300 Choices Lowest Prices Guaranteed! Laminates - $0.59/sq ft Engineered - $1.99 sq ft Hardwood - $2.79 sq ft
Overnight Delivery in most of BC!
To advertise using our â€œSERVICES GUIDEâ€? in the Cranbrook Daily Townsman, Kimberley Daily Bulletin and The Valley, call us at 250-426-5201, ext. 202.
Must be mature, energetic, good with computers, and like people. Flexible hours. Training provided. Kimberley Chiropractic and Custom Orthotics, (250)427-2281
Be advised that any response to this advertisement will be considered part of the public record. For information, contact the FOI Advisor at the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations regional ofĂ€ce in Cranbrook.
Competitive Wage & Benefits
Business/OfďŹ ce Service
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The MFLNRO File Numbers that have been established for this application is 051 Poorage and 0515 resid. . Written comments concerning this application should be directed to FrontCounter BC, 1902 Theatre Road, Cranbrook, BC, V1C 7G1 or email to: AuthorizingAgency.Cranbrook@gov.bc.ca. Comments will be received by FrontCounter BC until Nov. 1, 2013. FrontCounter BC may not be able to consider comments received after this date. Please refer to our website http://www.arfd.gov.bc.ca/ApplicationPosting/index.jspâ†’Searchâ†’ Search by )ile NuPber: insert Lands )ile NuPber for more information. These applications will be available for viewing at FrontCounter BC in Cranbrook, BC.
Please apply by email or fax at: F: (250) 489-2673 E: email@example.com
Bookkeeping skills would be an asset, but are not required. An interest in fashion and design would also be an asset.
We are looking for an experienced scheduler to join the Joseph Creek human resource team. The Scheduling Manager is responsible for leading our scheduling team to schedule our exceptional housing, hospitality, and care teams across multiple departments and shifts.
FrontCounter BC Cranbrook has accepted an application made by Katherine Young and Robert Young represented by Ken Bradwell of Box 351 Jaffray BC VOB 1T0, on behalf of the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations (MFLNRO), Kootenay Region, for a license of occupation speciĂ€c perPission and residential for the purpose of authorizing an existing dock and erosion protection situated on Provincial Crown Land on Tie Lake adjacent to Lot 9, DL 4590 KD Plan 11131 and containing 0.02 hectacres more or less.
Joseph Creek Village Cranbrook, BC
-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
Land Act: Notice of Intention to Apply for a Disposition of Crown Land
Kimberley & Fernie Alpine Resorts, RCR Inc.
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Grand Forks Division IMMEDIATE OPENING Certified Planer Technician/Millwright International Forest Products Limited (Interfor) is a leading global supplier, with one of the most diverse lines of lumber products in the world. The company has operations across North America and is headquartered in Vancouver, Canada. For more information about Interfor, visit our website at www.interfor.com. Grand Forks is the heart of the Boundary Country nestled in the Southern Interior of Beautiful BC, minutes from the US Border. For more information about Grand Forks, visit the website www.city.grandforks.bc.ca. Reporting to the Planer Superintendent, the successful applicant will be primarily responsible for the upkeep and maintenance of all associated planer mill equipment. You will be a highly motivated team player, with strong communication and interpersonal skills and a proven track record on safety. The successful candidate must have recognized Planer Technician or Millwright certification with a minimum 2 years of Planer Mill maintenance experience. Excellent wage and benefit package as applicable in the United Steelworkers Local 1-423. All successful applicants will be screened. Interested applicants should forward a resume by October 11, 2013 to: Allan Jmayoff, Interfor, Box 39, Grand Forks, BC V0H 1H0 Fax: 250-443-2434 email: Allan Jmayoff at email@example.com. We thank all applicants in advance, however, only those selected for an interview will be contacted.
HANDYMAN to the
in Construction & Plumbing Trades, Renoâ€™s & Repairs, and Installations.
Established custom builder for over 30 years.
Prune out dead, dying & diseased Trim for shape & health Stump grind Tree planting
TIP TOP CHIMNEY â€œSweeping the Kootenayâ€™s Cleanâ€?
TOMâ€™S LAWN CARE SERVICES General Fall Clean-up
Chimney Sweeping Fireplace & Woodstove Servicing Visual Inspections and Installations Gutter Cleaning Available
*Cutting, Trimming, Raking. *Haul stuff to dump.
Call for Free Estimate from a W.E.T.T Certified Technician
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 firstname.lastname@example.org
Kimberley, Marysville, Meadowbrook only
TREES, SHRUB & STONE
Richard Hedrich 250-919-3643
~Residential~ For a brighter outlook, call Jim Detta
250-349-7546 **ask about our gutter cleaning service**
Weâ€™re on the net at www.bcclassiďŹ ed. com
DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY BULLETIN Page 28 Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
Sonnyâ€™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.
BLACKTOP NOW! NO JOB TOO SMALL
Driveways & Parking Lots 1-888-670-0066 CALL
Thursday,daily September 26,/ 2013 PAGE 27 townsman daily bulletin
Apt/Condos for Sale
Apt/Condo for Rent
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
FOREST PARK 2 bedroom, newer appliances, good condition.
Homes for Rent
For Sale By Owner BEAUTIFUL SOUTH VIEW
HOME FOR SALE
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
Trucks & Vans
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.
Fruit & Vegetables
See all pics on We-List.com.
GARLIC & DILL. 250-422-9336
Misc. for Sale
Merchandise for Sale
TO GIVE AWAY!!! 32â€? Hitachi TV. Excellent condition.
SERVING ALL THE KOOTENAYS
LOG SIDING, rough fir timber, cultured stone, floor tiles, 4-12 glass block window. Fairmont area, Call (403)818-9220. METAL LIBRARY shelves: 6â€™ x 3â€™ x 1â€™ - $90. 6â€™ x 6â€™ x 2â€™ $125. Fabric pieces (lots) $60. 2500 books @ $10./box, offer on all. Phone/fax, Panasonic - $25. 1997 Pontiac Grand Am - $550. 250-417-4698
Misc. Wanted Genuine Coin Collector Buyer Collections, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins etc 778-281-0030
Call for appointment
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. 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
For Sale 2002 GMC Sierra 4X4
Fully loaded 3/4, only 135,500 kmâ€™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
FIND EVERYTHING YOU NEED IN THE CLASSIFIEDS
Legal Notices NOTIFICATION to Eric Day: House site currently occupied by your personal goods on Lasqueti Island will no longer be available for your use due to failure to comply with the terms of our agreement. Personal property will be removed to a safe storage. Effective immediately.
Rescue and Adoption
SATURDAY September 28
Private 8.45 acres. 5 bdrms, 7 baths on main, detached gym, 5 bays of garage, wrap-around veranda, rec room with wet bar, hardwood, tile, laminate throughout. Various outbuildings. Mtn views. Must be seen to be appreciated! 2392439 $959,000 Hosted by: Melanie Walsh
the place to pick up the special dog for your family email@example.com
#BLFS4USFFUt$SBOCSPPL #$ t5PMM'SFF
COURT BAILIFF SALE The Court Bailiff will offer for sale by sealed tender, the interest of the judgment debtor Neil Douglas Clark and Jodi Lynne Clark, in the following goods and chattels, which are purported to be as follows:
ANNUAL FALL Sale. 1396 Jim Smith Lake Rd. Friday Sept.27th, 1-5:30pm, Saturday Sept.28, 9am-4pm. File cabinet, truck cover, full suspension motor bike, ryobi router, 9ft fiberglass boat, tools, family clothing and lots of misc. items. Fri, Sept 27, 2pm-6pm, Sat, Sept 28, 9am-1pm, 1201 Kootenay St (across from Alliance Church) Fri, Sept 27, 6pm-8pm, Sat, Sept 28, 9am-2pm, 2307 3rd St S. Multi family, antiques, vintage items, office furniture, much more Multi family, Sat, Sept 28, 8am-1pm, 724 & 728 21st Ave S. Infant/kids items, toys, clothing, household, fitness items, wedding stuff & much more Sat, Sept 28, 9am-?, 221 8th Ave S., antiques & misc.
Indoor downsizing sale, 123 8th Ave S, Sat, Sept 28, 9am1pm, Sun., Sept 29, 10am2pm. Wide variety including art by Kershaw, Baker, Sobczak, Hewitt & others, glass shelves & doors, craft supplies including storage unit, colored stones, novelties. Multi family yard sale, 2318 3rd St S (access through Jehovah Witness Hall parking lot), Fri, Sept 27, 4pm-7pm, Sat, Sept 28, 9am-12noon. Sat, Sept 28, 8am-2pm, 1308 19th St S, hard cover for 6â€™ box truck, computer table, ornaments, decorations, fabric & misc items Sat, Sept 28, 8am-2pm, 616 17th Ave N. Baby items, collectibles, housewares, great finds! Sept 28, 3248 Jim Smith Lk Rd., 10-4, furniture, household, tools, misc.
2005 Extreme Toy Hauler 270TXG VIN: 5XT270T2052099456 Sealed offers marked â€œ7622â€? will be received at the Court Bailiffs Office located at 3120 â€“ 30th Avenue, Vernon, BC V1T 2C2, up to and including, Oct. 10, 2013. Sold on an as is, where is basis. The highest or any offer not necessarily accepted. The goods and chattels are located in Invermere, BC for viewing. For legal notations, Terms of Sale and Conditions of Sale, please visit www.interiorbailiffs.com for more information. Peter Van Bodegom, Court Bailiff Area 8 Terms of sale: 10% upon acceptance of the bid balance, plus applicable taxes, on signing of the registration. Time of payment is of the essence. If the balance of the bid is not received at the time agreed on, the deposit will be forfeited.
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daily townsman / daily bulletin
Why you should take a trip to Thailand Carla Nelson of Maritime Travel tours Thailand’s spectacular islands
hen should you not go to Southeast Asia? Well... now. If you were following the weather news last week, you know that it is typhoon season in Asia. We know it as hurricane season here in North America. Same thing: big storm, high winds, tons of rain. This is not the time to go... but it is a beautiful, fascinating area of the world and you should see it – preferably during dry season! September and October are the rainiest of the rainy season, and the best months (hottest and driest) are November to February. It’s a long flight to Thailand (more than 16 hours) so take some time to visit properly. Flights are reasonable for the distance (at about $1,500), and once there, you will get good value for your money. A few years ago, I travelled to the Andaman area of Thailand and did some island hopping. I have never seen such white sand beaches or crystal-clear blue waters (bathtub-warm!) anywhere else in my travels so far. Here are the highlights of the places I visited. Phuket is about 900 kilometres south of Bangkok. This part of Thailand is nestled in the Andaman Sea and the Indian Ocean. Phuket is the largest island, and is renowned for its world class dive sites. It is also a busy tourist area, so visit and then get out to the smaller islands for a little less chaos. Koh Phi Phi Don is the largest and only inhabited island of the six islands in the Phi Phi archipelago. ‘Koh’ means island, and ‘Phi Phi’ is pronounced peepee. Phi Phi Don has some lovely accommodation that is reasonably priced. The island attracts a lot of backpackers and there is cheap hostel accommodation, but there are also some beautiful bungalows on stilts with hardwood floors, with big open decks and stunning views of the beach and the sea. These resorts have open-air restaurants where most meals are
The beaches of Thailand are stunning and, when calm, a ‘long tail’ fishing boat is a beautiful way to see the area. served family style. Exploring beautiful beaches, spectacular snorkelling and diving, boating along island
cliffs and caves – these are just some of the activities you can enjoy here. Koh Lanta archipela-
go is made up of over 50 islands, though only three are inhabited. I stayed on Lanta Yai. Bungalows on the beach
are spacious and reasonably priced. The most magnificent sunsets can be seen right from your deck chair. Going out for a ‘longtail’ fishing boat ride is a must, but make sure the water is calm – they are probably safe, but they don’t look it! Krabi is on the mainland of Thailand, and one of my favourite destinations. White sandy beaches for swimming, coral reefs for diving, forests with caves and waterfalls for exploring. There is even rock climbing there. Take at least a couple weeks to visit the islands, and do your shopping in Bangkok on the way home. That’s a whole other article! For more information, contact Carla Nelson, Branch Manager at Maritime Travel, at 250489-4788.
Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
FACTS You Need to Know About…
About Employment Programs of BC With
There are 85 WorkBC Employment Services Centres around B.C. The Employment Program of BC (EPBC) works with more than 300 service providers to deliver employment services across the province. Government will invest $344 million in employment services for 2013-14.
More than 108,000 British Columbians have received services through WorkBC Employment Services Centres since the program was launched in 2012. 83 per cent have had an employment case manager, while the balance were able to use self-serve options. Since the EPBC was launched, 22,320 people have found work and 500 people have found meaningful community attachments.
More than $473,000 has been invested to provide assistive technology to more than 330 job seekers with disabilities. Tools are provided for employed individuals who are at risk of losing employment or selfemployment due to their disability. As well, employment options are oﬀered for students with disabilities who are in their last year of school.
35-1500 Cranbrook St N in the Tamarack Shopping Centre
Bill Bennett, M.L.A. (Kootenay East)
Province of British Columbia Constituency Ofﬁce: 100c Cranbrook Street N. Cranbrook, B.C. V1C 3P9
Phone: 250-417-6022 Fax: 250-417-6026 firstname.lastname@example.org
Page 30 Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
International students from the College of the Rockies.
Ed King, B.C. Country Hall of Fame, performs.
FInal leaGue stanDInGs Denham ForD home harDware Investors Group the DrIve / B104 raDIo the new pro FItness Gym FalkIns Insurance Ba Blacktop wIlDstone kootenay news aDvertIser pepsI - selkIrk BeveraGes
Fun, social, 1/2 Price GolF Ladies and Gentlemen Join the League Today!
WildstoneGolf.com • 250-489-1282
CAMPGROUND & PUTTING COURSE
TRY OUR NEW 18 HOLE PUTTING COURSE!
Play 2 Rounds back to back – get the 2nd Half Price! Play 4 Games – get the 5th Free!
Located at the Kimberley Riverside Campground / Open to public and fun for all ages!
www.kimberleycampground.com • 1-877-999-2929
The Royal Stewart Highland dancers.
Cranbrook peace celebration considered a huge success Submit ted
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
The coolish temperatures did not dampen the enthusiasm of the crowd that graced Idlewild Peace Park for the United Nations International Day of Peace Celebration on Sept. 21, 2013. There were many displays for the public to look at and participate in: the project on all the provinces and territories of Canada that many of our schools participated in; the Anglican youth group displays and the White Dove of Peace that some of the international students “flew” around the celebration for the youth group; the Arts Council’s peace pinwheels; the Baha’i Children’s Group “decorated deer” and tree hangings; information on a new website “East Kootenay Humanity Network” which was to be launched on Sept. 21; a map of the world made by the international students where people ‘pinned their country’; and a pamphlet, ‘What does peace mean to me?’ to share your thoughts about peace, some of which were shared throughout the program. During the day there was a flurry of excitement as many volunteers and a huge contingent of 30 or more international students from the College of the Rockies International Department helped to bring and set up a tent courtesy of Bridge Interiors, set up staging for the performers, set up chairs courtesy of Frank Sandor, Sandor Rental; set up a tent for the displays; and decorate the trees in the Peace Park. There was much fun and
laughter as 75 international flags of the world (which were painted by children at summer projects in Rotary Park) were weaved around to embrace the celebration; the candles for the evening were prepared; and some balloon popping as many balloons were made ready for the children attending the celebration in the evening. Lovely and very talented, Joelle Winkel opened the celebration leading us with ‘O Canada’. We were honoured to have dignitaries MP David Wilks and Mayor Wayne Stetski present and welcomed their profound words which once again indicated how fortunate we are to be Canadians; our very important Colour Guard from the Royal Canadian Legion Branch 24 in Cranbrook; and Sweeheart Youth Ambassadors, Alicia Leasak and Makenzie Yates, with words of wisdom from their perspective. The entertainment began with a beautiful and soul stirring dance by Brianna Salmon, Stages School of Dance, under direction of Sheri Green, to the music ‘Instrument of Peace’ by the Canadian Tenors. This wonderful rendition truely does set the tone in everyone’s heart to embrace love, peace and unity. Equally stunning were the dances performed by the Royal Stewart Highland dancers under direction of Jane Nixon; the Metis Jiggers under direction of Amy Cross; and the very colourful Filipino-Canadian Association of East Kootenay Dancers under the direction of Lourdes Butalid.
All of the spectacular dancers are real crowdpleasers; we are so honoured to have them as part of the celebration and look forward to all of them returning next year. Our musicians and singers did a fantastic job of engaging the crowd and graciously filling in for last minute cancellations. These very talented individuals were: Joelle Winkel; Joel and buddy from Connect Church Group; John Dumas; Kenneth Trusler from Invermere; and well-known star Ed King, B.C. Country Hall of Fame. As the shivering audience silently left this moving and inspirational celebration, the sounds of “Stand Up And Say Yes” by Carla floated though the air; the words from the chorus leave a profound message to all of us: “Anyone who wants a better tomorrow, Stand up and say yes, I’ll do my part.” The committee for Cranbrook Celebration for Peace Society wishes to extend a very sincere and humble thank you to all of the many volunteers (you know who you are), sponsors and local businesses that so graciously donated items to make this celebration the success it has become. It is because of dedicated hard-working and sincere individuals in our community that special events like this can be presented to the community as a whole to enjoy. Also a huge thank you to all of the performers, and to the audience that attended. See you next year, Sept. 21, 2014, at Idlewild Peace Park.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
TWO NORTH: CANADIAN TOUR 2013
Friday, September 27, 2013 Key City Theatre in Cranbrook
Tickets at www.metropolitanpresents.com/indigogirls, by phone at 250.426.7006 or in person at the box office
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Page 32 Thursday, SEPTEMBER 26, 2013
P E R S O N A L R E A L E S TAT E C O R P O R AT I O N
“A Trusted Name in Real Estate since 1994.” EAST KOOTENAY REALTY
25-10th Avenue South, Cranbrook
email@example.com 250-426-8211 250-426-9482 www.cranbrookrealty.com 1425 20th St. S.
2308 - 7th St. S.
Great family home in good location in lower highlands. This home has upgrades that include: newer roof, furnace, ﬂooring and paint. Home has been renovated to an open concept ﬂoor plan. This home has 4 beds and 2 baths. Separate entry into full, fully ﬁnished basement.
Exceptional Southview home with high ceilings and great design. Grade level entry with large foyer, family room & guest bedroom. Open design on the 2nd level with gourmet kitchen & maple hardwood throughout. Attached double garage.
Serene setting within Brookview. This renovated 2 + 1 bedroom home features numerous updates to the main ﬂoor. Custom new kitchen with white raised panel cabinets, newer laminate wood ﬂooring & updated trims. Partially ﬁnished basement. Nestled onto a quiet street with a park-like setting in the back yard.
831 Mennie Road
6147 Wolf Creek Road
5365 Silver Spring Dr.
2509 4th St. S.
Spacious 2 bed, 2 bath mobile home on 1.3 acres just a short drive to either Cranbrook or Kimberley. Spacious living room, family room & kitchen. Shop has 220 wiring, barn & loads of storage. RV parking.
Wasa location just a few blocks from the beach. Rancher style home with substantial renovations in the mid 90’s. Open ﬂoor plan with vaulted ceilings, oak kitchen, wood stove in LR. Offering close proximity to 4 seasons of recreation.
2+2 bed, 3 bath home backing onto crown land with close proximity to city limits on 5 acres of privacy with over 2000 Sq.Ft. on the main ﬂoor. Property is fully fenced and has some outbuildings.
D L O S
2503B Kootenay Place N
1409 - 7th St. S.
328 8th Ave. S.
3117 6th St. S.
221 - 9th Ave. S.
2 storey semi-detached home with custom quality in mind. This 3 bed, 2.5 bath home is conveniently located in the north within walking distance to shopping and many amenities. Open concept with gourmet kitchen. Spacious master with 5pc. ensuite. Fenced & landscaped.
Spacious family home with suite potential. This 5 bed, 4 bath home features great views of the Rockies in a central location complete with a double attached garage. Over 1500 Sq.Ft. on the main ﬂoor.
Character home in Baker Hill on large double lot. This 2+1 bed, 2 bath home has been well maintained with good character and amazing curb appeal. Large spacious lot located close to all amenities with schools nearby.
Family home in great residential neighborhood backing onto Highlands School greenbelt. Custom designed 4 bed, 2 bath home with vaulted ceilings, open design including a country kitchen and family room. Fully ﬁnished basement. Double attached garage.
One and a half storey 2 bed, 2.5 bath home on double lot in central location close to downtown. Spacious living room with wood burning ﬁreplace and sliders to yard. Adjoining dining room. Sunroom off kitchen. Double carport in back.
202 - 14th Ave. S.
3900 Read Road
1896 Countryland Drive
Home & acreage offered at a great price located just minutes from city limits. Spacious 3 bed, 1 bath home on 2.86 acres. Home features ample entertaining space. Property is fenced with additional outbuildings including a barn.
2008 built 2+1 bed, 2 bath home on .75 of an acre in quiet cul-de-sac. Quality built home has an open concept design. Custom oak cabinetry in kitchen. Spacious living room. Large rec room/games room downstairs. 24x26 detached shop, and two large sheds.
3985 Highway 3/95
212 12th Ave. S.
2310 34th Ave. S.
2+2 bed, 2 bath home on 4 acres of land already set up for hobby farming with full fencing, cross fencing and outbuildings. 20x40 detached shop. Located just minutes from city limits. Conventional layout with 22x28 sunroom. Double attached carport.
Character and heritage evident in this home estimated to be constructed in the mid 1920s. Baker Hill home is classic architecture with turret and Victorian charm. Main ﬂoor has newer birch hardwood and renovated baths. Four bdrm, two bath home located close to city amenities and walking distance to downtown.
Spacious 3+1 bed, 2.5 bath home on 0.98 acres in Gold Creek. This home has large living room with wood ﬁreplace. Kitchen has bright cabinetry, centre island and adjoining dining room. Large partially covered deck out back. Bright rec room. Large laundry room. Double attached carport.
2206 13th Ave. S.
212 15th Ave. S.
6268 Poplar Road
516 17th St. S.
2348 Michel Road
125’ of waterfront along Wasa Lake with two dwellings and a detached garage. This property is ideal for a family purchase to enjoy 1.42 acres with ample accommodations and facilities. Private beach and majestic mountain views.
Quality, luxury and elegance combined within this 2 storey home currently under construction. This 4 bed, 3 bath home has been designed to enhance the dramatic scenery of Fisher Peak and the Steeples. Solid wood cabinetry, granite counters, tiled ﬂoors, hardiboard siding, smart trim, & much more.
2 bed, 1 bath home on half an acre in the Jim Smith Lake area. This home is fully renovated with vaulted ceilings and spacious ﬂoor plan. The land offers a good level of privacy. This home has seen many upgrades.
2929 Westview Road
Custom built executive home with high quality ﬁnish on both levels; each with 10’ ceilings. This 3 bed, 4 bath home on 2.08 acres in Westview Estates features an open concept plan with gourmet kitchen, living room and dining room. Attached triple garage.
6229 Poplar Road
Beautiful 4 bed, 2 bath home on 0.43 acres in Wasa. Home features vaulted ceiling, rock ﬁreplace in living room, open kitchen/eating area. Spacious bedrooms upstairs. Large rec room & games room downstairs. Attached double garage.
105 19th St. S.
Brand new 4 bed, 3.5 bath executive home in Elizabeth Lake Ridge. This home has a spacious open ﬂoor plan with vaulted ceilings and wall of windows to take in the beautiful mountain views & Elizabeth Lake. Attached double garage.
Character home with small studio apartment on the NW side. This 2 storey home features good level of renovations, maintenance and upgrades. Perfect for home based business or a mortgage helper. Ideal location..
9267 Langevin St.
721 Franklin Road
3581 - 49th St. S.
2 bed, 2 bath home on 0.28 acres in Wardner. This home features a large living room with vaulted ceiling and wood stove. Formal dining. Beautiful kitchen with large pantry and breakfast bar. Cozy family room with loads of windows. Spacious master bed. Beautiful views.
3 bed, 2.5 bath home on 5.69 acres in Silver Springs area. Rock to ceiling wood ﬁreplace in living room. Beautiful kitchen with centre island, pantry, tile backsplash. Cozy family room with sliders leading to large deck in back. Main ﬂoor laundry. Spacious master. Double attached carport.
Country living all around. This beautiful 3 + 2 bedroom, 3 bath home is situated on 5 acres just a few minutes from town. Stunning kitchen open to living room. Formal dining room, cozy family room as well as fully ﬁnished basement. 1040 sq. ft. outbuilding with heated pool. Double attached carport, paved drive. Beautiful mountain views.
Mayook Station Estates
7956 Foothills Drive
904 16th St. S.
Brand new 2 bed, 2 bath home in rural Mayook Station Estates subdivision. This home has open concept ﬂoor plan with hardwood and tile ﬂooring. Full unﬁnished basement just waiting for design idea. Large covered deck. Triple attached garage. Landscaped and fenced. Short drive to Cranbrook with endless recreation opportunities.
Executive bungalow with panoramic views. This 4 bed, 3 bath home is custom built featuring numberous amenities including a full (unauthorized) in-law suite. Custom kitchen upstairs with oak cabinets and adjacent dining nook. Spacious backyard. Double attached garage.
901 10th St. S.
3 bed, 2 bath home on large lot in Gyro Park. Home has seen some upgrades including: new cabinetry in kitchen, windows and new concrete board siding. Detached double garage with storage.
613 18th Ave. S.
3 bed, 2 bath home in great residential location with upgrades to the ;main ﬂoor and basement ﬁnishes. Living room has natural gas ﬁreplace. Oak hardwood throughout main ﬂoor. Upgrades to main ﬂoor and basement ﬁnishes. Attached carport.
2+ acre lots starting at
D L O S
302 - 16th Ave. S.
On triple lot is this updated and immaculate home with original hardwood ﬂoors. This 3+1 bed, 2 bath home has been well maintained with extensive upgrades. Fully fenced and landscaped yard. Detached garage. Alley access.
D L O S $389,900
Immaculate 2+2 bed, 3 bath home in newer Southview subdivision. This home features an open concept ﬂoor plan with vaulted ceilings and large windows. Main ﬂoor has hardwood and tile ﬂoors. Custom maple cabinetry in kitchen. Gas ﬁreplace in living room. Large covered deck out back. Attached garage.
3 bed, 2 bath home in baker hill that has been rejuvenated with many updates including: newer exterior cladding, windows, roof, plumbing and electrical. Hardwood ﬂooring. Double lot. 20x24 detached garage has been retroﬁtted with ofﬁce area. Fully fenced. Alley access. Close to downtown.
1421 20th St. S.
1925 3rd St. S.
D L O S
Southview home with full renovations and upgrades. This 2+1 bed, 3 bath home has a spacious ﬂoorplan with sunken living room. Large master on the main ﬂoor. Cozy rec room down with freestanding ng ﬁreplace. Nestled on a street with similar executive homes. Fenced yard with new deck. Double attached garage.
Renovated bungalow with lots of upgrades with double detached garage. Centrally located near Laurie Middle School. Bright ﬂoor plan with upgrades to ﬂooring, paint, roof, electrical and furnace. Natural gas ﬁreplace in LR. Country kitchen.
Published on Sep 26, 2013