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Vol. 61, Issue 189

Season of the bear

A healthy grizzly population means sightings are not that unusual C A R O LYN G R A N T Daily Bulletin

The fact that so many grizzlies are being seen in and around Kimberley this year is not all that unusual, say provincial government wildlife experts, and may just indicate that the grizzly population in this area is quite healthy. And it is the time of year for bears to be visible around town. They have definitely been visible in Kimberley, including a visit of longer than a week by two juvenile grizzlies in September, and a recent elk kill on the Lois Creek Trails where a grizzly was seen by Conservation Officers, who removed the kill to e n c o u r-

“There have been several sightings of a lone large grizzly very close to our place plus cattle kills on Crown range just to the south of us,” she said. “The grazing tenure holder at Pine Butte Ranch (Wycliffe) has lost two adult cows to grizzlies, two calves have simply disappeared, and one calf had bite/claw marks but lived. There was general astonishment hereabouts that big adult cows had been taken down and killed by grizzlies but the kills were confirmed by COs. Tracks indicated possibly a sow with two cubs.” Lots of sightings, probably more than usual, but why?

age the bears to move on. Out in the valley, there have been several grizzly sightings as well. Susan Bond – who lives out on LD Ranch Road and, with her partner Peter Moody, was the victim of a grizzly attack last November when they surprised a sow with two cubs at a recent kill – has been trying to keep track of grizzly sightings since then. She says there have been several grizzly sightings in the Wycliffe/Wood’s Corner area in recent weeks.

See GRIZZLY, Page 3

Keep on the sunny side of life Mayor shares with business community everything Cranbrook has going for it SALLY MACDONALD Townsman Staff

Cranbrook has an awful lot going for it, Mayor Wayne Stetski pointed out at a Chamber of Commerce gathering on Wednesday, September 25. “I want to start off by telling you something you already know: The people of Cranbrook are great,” Mayor Stetski told the gathered business people at the Cranbrook and District Chamber of Commerce luncheon at The Heritage Inn on Wednesday.

See MAYOR , Page 3

New Burn Fund Calendar is out ARNE PETRYSHEN Townsman Staff

A calendar highlighting local photographs and fundraising to support burn victims is now available in its second year. The Cranbrook Firefighters’ Burn Fund 2014 Calendar is back with a whole new iteration of stunning photographs. “It is a fundraiser for the burn fund, but also to promote the area,” said Murray Robertson, a Cranbrook firefighter and local representative for the B.C. Professional Firefighters Burn Fund. “We’re all proud to work in this community and we just wanted to create something that might help out and generate a bit of interest in what was going on in the community.” All proceeds from the sale of the calendar go to the fund, which helps children who have suffered burns.

Why are we seeing so many grizzlies this year?

FuN for the whole family!


See CALENDAR , Page 3

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

Call Bev 250-427-7876 or email

daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 2 Friday, SEPTEMBER 27, 2013

Local NEWS Electoral Area E Volunteers of the Year recognized S u bmit ted

The Electoral Area E Volunteers of the Year were recognized at the Area E Town Hall Meet-

ing in Wasa Wednesday night. Hugh and Orlena Campbell work tirelessly in and around the

Wasa area and contribute significantly to the success of the community. “Volunteers truly de-

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OLD G2012

fine the character of our rural communities. We are so lucky in Area E that we have so many dedicated volunteers who give tirelessly to support their friends and neighbours,” said Area E Director Jane Walter. “Hugh and Orlena are two of those hardworking volunteers and it was an honour to be able to pay tribute to them and to thank them for their dedication and kindness.” The Campbells are involved extensively with the Wasa Lions Club assisting with pancake breakfasts or maintaining the Lions Trail. They have run the community bingo for 2012 several years; volunteer with Wasa Fun Days; and purchase and prepare all the food for the Lions Club Supper and

Left to right: Area E Volunteers of the Year Hugh and Orlena Campbell accept a gift from Director Jane Walter during the Town Hall Meeting. Dance. The second part of the Town Hall Meeting featured presentations on the 5-Year Financial Plan, Wasa/Ta Ta

Creek/Skookumchuck Mosquito Control Program and Invasive Plant Management. The next RDEK Town Hall Meeting will be

held Monday, September 30 in Wardner. It will be the first of three Electoral Area C Meetings to be held over the next two weeks.












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daily townsman

Local NEWS

Friday, SEPTEMBER 27, 2013

Page 3

Mayor talks up the sunny side of Cranbrook Continued from page 1 “They are passionate about the work they do, the people that live here, and about our fine city. That is true whether they are working to make a living, or working as volunteers, both of which are key to having a strong and healthy community.” Once a year, Cranbrook’s mayor is invited

to address the business community on the state of affairs in city hall. Mayor Stetski preluded his laundry list of city projects, goals and achievements with an ode to the city. “We are so lucky to live here, in the sunniest city in B.C. We are surrounded by world-class scenery, recreation and

wildlife, all great assets that we enjoy everyday and that can be used to build a better and stronger future,” he said. Cranbrook has a diversified economy, something many B.C. communities cannot boast, the mayor continued. “We are the regional shopping and service centre for southeast B.C.

We have a regional hospital, we are home to College of the Rockies, we have an airport capable of handling international airline traffic and it provides convenient access for people to go to work in the oil and gas industry in northeast B.C. and Alberta.” Cranbrook’s hotels and motels bring $10 million each year to the

economy, which goes up to $25 million when you factor in the money hotel guests spend in the community. About 500 people in Cranbrook work in the Elk Valley coal mines, and CP Rail, the Skookumchuck pulp mill, Elko and Jaffray mills are also big employers. Cranbrook’s community of retirees is a

Grizzly numbers healthy in EK Continued from page 1 “In terms of population, grizzly bear populations grow slowly, so even if the population were rising, it would not be noticeable anecdotally in a single year. It is likely a localized event,” said Brennan Clark at the Ministry of Lands, Forests and Natural Resource Operations. “Bears (grizzly and black alike) usually enter interface areas at this time more often when natural food sources are scarce. However, 2013 was a good berry year, and so a scarcity of food would not likely be the cause of increased bear sightings.” Dr. Bruce McLellan is a wildlife research biologist for the provincial government, who also lived in Ta Ta Creek and Marysville in the ‘70s and ‘80s and therefore has some knowledge of the area. He says the grizzly population in this area is on the rise. “Yes, grizzly populations grow slowly, but they do grow,” McLellan said. “I think that in general, the grizzly bear populations in southeast B.C. have been doing well and increasing over the past few decades and, as a result, we will have years when we have more bears near and even into towns. This has been happening in the Elk Valley for the past couple of decades.” McLellan says that increased sightings are often due to a poor berry crop, but agrees that it has been a pretty good berry season thus far. However, he says the fact that domestic

fruit trees in Kimberley seem to be loaded is a very strong attractant. Removing the elk kill was a good move by COs, he says, because a kill can attract other bears from quite a distance. As for the two juveniles who wandered into town and appeared to like it — it may not have happened in Kimberley recently, but it’s not that unusual. “Having two threeyear-olds, that separated from their mother last spring, enter a town is not unusual for places like Fernie, Sparwood, or Bella Coola. There are often (maybe even always) grizzly bears in or near these towns,” McLellan said. With a healthy grizzly population, and with large numbers of black bears as well, McLellan urges people to be bear aware and manage attractants, picking fruit and cutting down fruit trees if you don’t want the fruit. He says he makes a good batch of hard cider each year himself. Good Bear Aware programs are essential in areas of healthy grizzly populations. “Bear managers have increasing challenges when ‘the public’, from across BC and even the world, are asking for often opposing management goals.” Biologists seem to agree that grizzly numbers are at least healthy, if not up. And so do those who spend a lot of time in the backcountry. Larry Shannon, 77, of Kimberley, has operated a trap line up the St. Mary Valley, first in

benefit to the community, Stetski went on. “We are a desirable place to retire. A lot of people don’t think about the fact that every senior citizen that moves here not only brings their personal contributions but they also bring their financial resources.” Provincial and federal government have offices here, and Cranbrook is the home of the Ktunaxa Nation council. And the proximity to agricultural land around the city has helped foster a farmers’ market that brings in $1 million a year. “When you put all that together, along with the construction industry, the financial institutions, the suppliers and the service providers that support these businesses and our community, there are good economic and lifestyle reasons for Cranbrook’s sustainable growth over the past 108 years,” said

Stetski. He did have a word of caution for those who believe every rumour they hear. “The people who perpetuate or pass on false information discredits our city as a whole and all of you who are trying to ensure our city has a positive investment climate. That is just not right,” said Stetski. But Cranbrook has been growing for 108 years, he went on, a sure sign of sucess. “The number one way our economy grows is through the retention and expansion of existing businesses – your businesses. Your mayor, your councillors, your city staff and your Chamber of Commerce are all working hard to make this city a better place. Together with your help, we can and we will ensure that Cranbrook continues to be a great place to call home,” he concluded.

Calendar sales help burn victims Continued from page 1

This may become a more common sight near Kimberley. Matthew Creek, then Dewar Creek, since he was 15. He says there are more bears “up above” in recent years. “There’s more sign,” Shannon said. “I believe there are more bears around but I’m not sure I know the reason. But there is way

less game up above but lots around town so maybe the grizzly is following the game. Just like there were no deer in Marysville when I was a kid. I think the grizzlies are following the game and the berries.” All bear sightings

Larry Tooze photo

should be reported to the RAPP line at 1-877952-7957. Please call the RAPP line rather than police unless it is an emergency. Police will assist COs in a public safety situation but are not the go-to agency to report bear encounters.

The Burn Fund became a registered charity in 1978 and provides life saving, life supporting and life enriching services to people in B.C. It does this by supporting burn victims and increasing the public’s knowledge of fire and burn safety. Last year the calendar was quite successful. Robertson noted they raised $7,000. The Burn Fund was started by officers across B.C. and has offices in Vancouver. “Basically locals from all over B.C. raise money then send it down there, then they allocate it whereever the resources need to go,” he said. One of the Burn Fund goals is to create a burn building similar to a Ronald McDonald house in the province. “It will give families a place to stay while the burn victim is in the hospital,” he said. The calendar began when Robertson ap-

proached Karen Johnston, publisher of the Cranbrook Daily Townsman, about putting something like it together last year. Johnston, also a local resident, recognized the calendar as a way to give back to the community. Local photographers were invited to submit their best photos from the area and those chosen get to see them featured in the glossy print. The calendar is printed by Rocky Mountain Print Solutions, and it highlights key local dates such as schedules for School District 5 and 6and Kootenay Ice games. It also features fire and emergency safety tips. The calendar begins in September 2013 and runs for 16 months, so can be used immediately. It costs $10 and is available at the Townsman, city hall, the Chamber of Commerce, Western Financial Place and the Cranbrook Fire Hall.

Page 4 Friday, SEPTEMBER 27, 2013

Weatoheurtlook Tonight 4

POP 20%

Local NEWS

Tomorrow 11 9

Sunday 8

POP 60%

Wednesday 11 1

POP 30%

POP 30%


POP 80%

Tuesday 13 4

Monday 13 5

daily townsman

POP 40%

Almanac Temperatures

High Low Normal ..........................16.8°.................3.3° Record......................28.4°/1994 .......-5.4°/1984 Yesterday......................11.8°.................4.1° Precipitation Normal..............................................0.4mm Record.....................................7.4mm/2002 Yesterday ...........................................0 mm This month to date.........................72.4 mm This year to date........................1393.8 mm

Cranbrook has concerns heard at UBCM Cranbrook mayor and councillors meet with ministers, premier, about urban deer, infrastructure, aging schools, the proposed Salvation Army homeless shelter

Arne Pe tryshen Townsman Staff

Cranbrook mayor and council had an opportunity to discuss key issues with provincial government ministers and heads last week at the Union of B.C. Municipalities conference. Mayor Wayne Stetski was able to meet with Premier Christy Clark and with eight members

of the provincial cabinet to discuss issues from urban deer management to building new schools. Urban wildlife management was one of the subjects at the top of the list in the short, to-thepoint meetings. Stetski stressed the need for additional tools besides culling to deal with urban deer populations.

Other tools that are not currently permitted but that are of interest are contraceptives that could be given to does, translocation to another area, hazing with dogs and specialized hunting near city boundaries. “It’s increasingly an issue around the province so we need a provincial approach to resolving the problem,”

Precipitation totals include rain and snow


unrise 7 38 a.m. unset 7 27 p.m. oonrise 1 02 a.m. oonset 4 15 p.m.

Oct 4

Oct 18

Oct 11

Oct 26

Across the Region Tomorro w Prince George 10/3 Jasper 10/3

Edmonton 14/8

Banff 8/3 Kamloops 13/10

Revelstoke 10/9

Kelowna 13/10 Vancouver 16/12



Castlegar 11/9


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

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

The World


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

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

Calgary 13/8

Cranbrook 11/9

Maureen Foxworthy, RBC Manager, presents the 2013 Corporate Donation ($4,400) to Donna Brady Fields, Executive Director of the Cranbrook and Kimberley United Way, and reminds everyone that October is United Way month in Cranbrook and is the perfect time to make your annual donation.


10/5 10/4 14/12 17/10 13/3 11/2 12/4 15/8 22/12 22/10 19/10 21/13 22/8 21/10 21/8 20/6

showers 9/6 p.cloudy 9/4 rain 16/12 rain 15/11 m.sunny 16/6 sunny 15/6 sunny 16/4 showers 15/6 tshowers 20/8 sunny 21/10 sunny 21/14 sunny 23/16 sunny 23/11 sunny 22/13 sunny 22/11 sunny 22/10 tomorrow

26/14 21/11 23/12 26/14 32/23 29/27 9/4 19/13 24/16 31/23 25/14 26/13 30/27 20/14 23/17 24/15

sunny 24/13 p.cloudy 20/10 sunny 23/17 p.sunny 26/14 tshowers 30/23 p.cloudy 30/27 cloudy 10/4 p.cloudy 20/13 sunny 28/17 tstorms 29/23 showers 24/16 m.sunny 26/14 tstorms 30/27 sunny 26/15 p.cloudy 24/17 p.cloudy 24/13

The Weather Network 2013

Stetski said. On this topic council spoke to Premier Clark and Steve Thomson, Minister of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations. Stetski said the minister would be setting up a small group to look at the issue, but gave no timeline. “We really appreciated the premier, the cabinet ministers, and their senior staff, taking the time to meet with us last week,” he said. Stetski, along with other mayors who form the Highway 3 Coalition, also spoke to the premier and Todd Stone, Minister of Transportation and Infrastructure to talk about issues facing communities on the Highway 3 corridor. He and council also discussed a potential overpass/underpass across Highway 3. Council met with Amrik Virk, Minister of Advanced Education, to discuss future potential for the College of the Rockies to become a university college. They also discussed the replacement of Mount Baker Secondary School and the Key City Theatre with Peter Fassbender, Minister of Edu-


Permissive Tax Exemption Bylaw As required by Section 227 (1) of the Community Charter, the City of Kimberley hereby gives public notice of properties to be included in the Permissive Property Tax Exemption Bylaw 2483, 2013. This bylaw will be presented to Council for first three readings on Monday, September 23, 2013 and for adoption on Tuesday, October 15, 2013. Estimated Value of Exempted Municipal Taxes Roll #

Property Description


260 - 4th Ave., commonly known as the Kimberley Health Centre; 100% of unleased land and improvements


73 - 101st Ave., commonly known as the Kimberley Independent School; 75% of land













*The above Permissive Tax Exemptions are in accordance with Section 224 of the Community Charter ** Section 227 does not require PTE’s for places of worship to be advertised Collector

cation. However Stetski said the priority is building new schools in places like Surrey where the population is steadily increasing, followed by earthquake proofing schools in earthquake prone areas, neither of which includes Cranbrook. The third priority is replacing aging buildings, which would include Mount Baker Secondary. “They are absolutely aware it needs to be replaced, the question is when,” he said. Council discussed the proposed Salvation Army homeless shelter project planned for Cranbrook with Rich Coleman, Minister of Natural Gas Development and Minister Responsible for Housing. A meeting with Pat Pimm, Minister of Agriculture, was set up to discuss the potential development of a greenhouse industry in the city and funding opportunities around such a program. The developing relationship between the City of Cranbrook and both Taicang, China, and Wonju, South Korea, was brought up in a meeting with Shirley Bond, Minister of Jobs, Tourism and Skills Training and Minister Responsible for Labour. Trade, business and tourism opportunities with Asia, along with opportunities for cultural exchanges of dancers, artists and musicians were also discussed. “Many of the concerns we brought up were not news to the cabinet ministers,” Stetski noted. “It was very clear that our MLA Bill Bennett has ensured that they are well aware of our interests, and we very much appreciate his support.” Stetski said the general message is that the province is intent on balancing the budget this year, so money will be tight. They are hoping things will lighten up for the 2014/15 budget year.

daily townsman

Local NEWS

Friday, SEPTEMBER 27, 2013

Page 5

Courtesy Jerelynn MacNeil

St. Mary’s School students happily hang around the monkey bars enjoying a break from the cold weather of the week. Cool, wet weather is expected to continue into next week.

Cranbrook/Kimberley to host B.C. Mayors Caucus

C AROLYN GR ANT and Arne petryshen

British Columbia’s mayors have been getting together twice a year for the past two years to discuss issues of common interests, especially when it

comes to establishing a more stable and predictable way to source provincial funding. Meetings are held annually at the Union of British Columbia Municipalities conference and then once in the

spring at another location. The next meeting is scheduled for May 8 and 9, 2014 and the host cities will be Kimberley and Cranbrook. Cranbrook Mayor Wayne Stetski said he and Kimberley Mayor

Ron McRae will be discussing how to make the meet work for everyone. “The interest is that the mayors coming to this part of British Columbia will benefit both communities,”

Think like a watershed with Canada’s famous free-thinker Submitted

John Ralston Saul, one of Canada’s renowned intellectuals and author of A Fair Country, will travel the Basin and present at the Salmon Festival in Revelstoke, and at Fairmont Hot Springs, as part of the Columbia Basin Watershed Network’s “Think Like a Watershed” Symposium. Ralston Saul - author, philosopher, historian (and husband of former Governor General Adrienne Clarkson), will focus on cross-cultural interactions between Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal Canadians in relation to the environment and freshwater management in the Columbia River Basin. “Within B.C., First Nations including the Ktunaxa, Shuswap and Okanagan have relied on the Columbia River to provide for their well-being, of which salmon were a key component” said Bill Green, Director of the Canadian Columbia River Inter-tribal Fisheries Commission. Since the construction of Grand Coulee dam in 1941, the ratification of the Columbia River Treaty in 1964, and the construction of several dams near the U.S. border, salmon have been unable to return to the B.C. portion of the river. The historical journey of the salmon that once migrated to the headwaters of the Columbia

John Ralston Saul River is the unifying theme for this year’s Watershed Symposium, which will examine the challenges and opportunities of holistic water governance, while considering First Nations leadership, climate change, and upcoming policy changes in the Columbia Basin. The Symposium hosted by the Columbia Basin Watershed Network, with support from Living Lakes Canada, will also have several key presenters, panels and round table discussions with Robert Sandford, Chair of the Canadian Partnership for the UN Water for Life Decade, Oliver Brandes of the POLIS Project on Ecological Governance, Stephen Kakfwi the former premiere of the NWT, Deborah Curran from the University of Victoria Faculty of Law, and Nelson Jatel of the Okanagan Basin Water Board.

“The vision for the event is to move toward a Columbia Basin watershed governance entity,” said Heather Leschied, Chair of the Columbia Basin Watershed Network. “This symposium will build an important dialogue to improve the way water is protected and managed in the Basin on a holistic scale.” Event Schedule September 27, at 6:30 p.m., Ralston Saul will address members of the North Columbia Environmental Society at the Performing Arts Centre in Revelstoke as part of the annual Salmon Festival celebrations. September 28, at 6pm, Ralston Saul will deliver the keynote address along side Kathryn Teneese, Chair of the Ktunaxa First Nation during the Salmon Feast at Fairmont Hot Springs Resort, hosted by Living Lakes Canada. September 29 and 30, Ralston Saul will be plenary speaker for the Columbia Basin Watershed Network “Think Like a Watershed” Symposium. A detailed agenda can be found at www. The “Think Like a Watershed” Symposium is made possible with support from Living Lakes Canada, Real Estate Foundation of BC, Columbia Basin Trust, Teck, BC Hydro and Fortis BC. Find out more by visiting

Stetski said. “We’re going to come up with an approach that accomplishes that ideally.” The agreement with the steering committee was that the meeting would be done as a partnership. “Now we have to fig-

ure out the best way to put it together,” Stetski said. Mayor Ron McRae says his hope is that the conference will come to the Kimberley Conference and Athlete Training Centre. “The conference has been awarded to Kim-

berley Cranbrook, we just have to finalize a location right now. To me the conference centre would be the ideal location. There are lots of possibilities to organize activities that will really give people an appreciation of what this area can offer.”

Appliance care Use a licensed natural gas contractor Natural gas is used safely and reliably in homes across B.C. It’s important to have your natural gas appliances regularly inspected and maintained by a licensed natural gas contractor. This ensures your safety and helps keep your appliances operating at their best. For more details visit

FortisBC uses the FortisBC name and logo under license from Fortis Inc. (13-359.1 09/2013)




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


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

The future of getting high T he Sensible BC campaign is underway to try to force a referendum on the decriminalization of marijuana. So let’s keep that conversation going, eh? Recently, the federal government announced stringent new regulations for the growing of medical marijuana, which will take effect next spring. At present, the practice seems surprisingly loosey-goosey, considering that it involves the cultivation of contraband — the demon reefer. Anyone in Canada who can obtain a license to grow medical marijuana — to help with their panic attacks, say — can grow it anywhere they want. And no one needs to know; not the cops, not municipal bylaw officers, not your mother. Only Health Canada knows, and your secrets are safe with them. And the government distributes it, through pharmacies. Well, that’s all changing. You will now have to seek proper municipal zoning for your licensed grow op. So Gerry Warner, Denise Pallesen, Angus Davis, et al, will be publicly debating the merits of your grow op. It has been suggested that municipalities should only consider allowing medical marijuana grow operations on industrially zoned property, so you will need a business license, etc. And since now everyone will know about your grow op (as well as those panic attacks which you control with your grow op’s product), you will now have to properly secure your grow-op, with fences and such, so that every Tom, Dick and Barry doesn’t come sneaking by late at night with an empty plastic bag to fill up. And the government will no longer distribute it. So if I, for example, wanted to renew my prescription to deal with my panic attacks,

and I didn’t have my own grow op, I’d have to write to you, and get you to send it to me through the mail. And of course, the eyes of The Man will be watching. And so on … Now, pot activists seem to be generally enraged by these pending new rules. The heavy hand of the government, a pawn of the U.S.; a giant step backward; etc. But I feel differently. I feel it is a tentative step towards ultimate decriminalization, legalization, and government control and regulation of the product, much like alcohol is controlled and regulated. I can picture it, 10 years from now, when the system has gone beyond just medical marijuana. If Barry you want to smoke marijuayou can go to a licensed Coulter na, dealer at a secure location, show required identification like you do at the liquor store, pay the regulated price (including a hefty, hefty tax) for a product tested and produced to certain standards. Thus, jurisdictions like British Columbia will finally be able to reap the enormous benefits of this immense cash crop. And remember, just across the border, Washington State has legalized (small) amounts of marijuana for recreational use. Here we have an instant export market for B.C. marijuana — the best in the world, right? What are we waiting for? Revenues will be sky high! As for illegal grow ops such as exist today, they would still be highly illegal. And why would you buy pot from the black market when you can go to the licensed dealer? Illegal grow ops will go out of business, thus the criminal element of the marijuana trade will be neutralized. So there, the future is unfolding. We can’t expect governments not to get involved, even though the feds are making the municipalities do all the dirty work.

This is the framework of the model that Canada is developing for our marijuana industry. Meanwhile, speaking of models, the South American country of Uruguay is poised to become the first nation in the world to legalize and regulate the production, sale and consumption of marijuana. Here’s a partial look at that proposed model (information taken from • Households may grow up to six plants and harvest a maximum of 480 grams of weed per year, or “membership clubs” will be created, between 15 and 45 people, who can grow up to 99 marijuana plants; • These growing operations must be licensed by the government, and the pot will be sold to the public through pharmacies, which also will be licensed to do so; • Those who grow or sell marijuana outside of these government-licensed options will be subject to prosecution and could face prison terms of 20 months to 10 years; • A registry would be created of all marijuana buyers that would be designed to ensure that those who buy marijuana are at least 18 years old and residents of Uruguay (designed to prevent marijuana tourism to Uruguay); • The health system will provide educational programs about the risks of drug use at all levels of schooling. • Any direct or indirect advertising for marijuana in any media would be prohibited. Whether or not you agree with Canada’s new medical marijuana regulations, you can see the framework being laid for a model such as Uruguay’s. We shall revisit this column in 10 years, and see how it all turns out. Barry Coulter is the Editor of the Cranbrook Daily Townsman

daily townsman / daily bulletin


The Columbia caper: Curiouser and curiouser


remains one of the largest and most unique book thefts in modern times. In fact everything about this case was unusual. It began in the summer of 1994, when a librarian at Columbia University’s Rare Book and Manuscript Library went to locate a book called MS 29 (a medieval anthology of gospel writings) only to find it missing. A thorough search of the library was conducted, but MS 29 was not located. What was located was the horrifying truth that more than just this one book was missing. Much more. This should have been impossible. Columbia’s Rare Book Library is part of the university’s Butler Library — which is built like a fortress. The rare books are housed on the building’s sixth floor, surrounded by heavy wired glass, steel piping, fierce looking doors and even fiercer looking librarians. The truly rare books — which are valued in the hundreds of millions — are kept in a secure vault at the back of the closed stacks. No one but a select handful of librarians are al-

lowed in the vault, not even Columbia faculty. At no time should anyone be anywhere near the vault who did not belong there. But one person had. Daniel Spiegelman — a short and slender Russian immigrant — had been in and out of the for BOOKNOTES vault months. PosMike Selby ing as a graduate student, he had been frequently using Columbia’s Rare Book Library for his ‘research.’ Unlike most book thieves — ones who grab an item and dash for the exit — Spiegelman was methodically casing the place, looking for a weakness he could exploit. He found one in the library’s book lift, a miniature elevator used to send books up and down the levels of the library. His slight stature allowed Spiegelman to climb up and down the book lift shaft, giving him access to every section of the library — including the vault. Here he appropriated the items he wanted, and simply climbed back down the shaft to the main floor, which was open all night. After six months of this, Spiegelman had removed a

staggering amount of property from Columbia, until the missing MS 29 was discovered. Then Jean Ashton, the chief librarian at the time, had to decide what action to take. Surprisingly, calling the authorities was not her first instinct. Not only would the news reflect badly on the library staff (it had to be an inside job), and on Columbia itself (the fools), but philanthropists tend not to donate their priceless collections of rare books to institutions that lose them. But these thoughts only went through her head for a brief moment, and Ashton quickly contacted the FBI. Working together they assembled a complete catalogue of the missing items, and faxed it to rare book dealers across the U.S. to be on the lookout for anyone selling items from this list. The only problem was ,Spiegelman wasn’t in the States. He was crisscrossing all over Europe, selling the stolen items to dealers in Switzerland, Germany, the Netherlands, and France. He had shed his graduate student persona for that of a British citizen who had recently inherited a large cache of rare items. This new ruse was working

well for Spiegelman (now using the name William Taylor), until he got to Utrecht. Here it began to all fall apart. The rare book dealer he approached in Utrecht to sell his wares to wasn’t buying anything from him — including his act. He quickly consulted with his business partner, who was not only a medieval manuscript professor from Chicago, but knew everything there was to know about the Columbia thefts. Spiegelman quickly found himself sitting in a Utrecht jail, awaiting extradition back to the U.S. No one could have ever predicted what happened next. The Dutch newspapers began reporting that the proceeds from Spiegelman’s crimes had been used to fund the 1995 Oklahoma City Federal Building bombing. If true, Spiegelman would face the death penalty. There would be no extradition now. Apparently, the story of the Columbia Library book thefts was just beginning. (To be continued next week). Mike Selby is Reference Librarian at the Cranbrook Public Library

Walking for reconciliation


elcome to Joseph Prairie.” With those words, Ktunaxa elder Herman Alpine welcomed about 40 of us at the College of the Rockies, as we prepared to participate in a Walk for Reconciliation. The local walk was to draw attention to the meeting of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission (TRC) in Vancouver last week. The TRC was established in 2008 as part of the Indian Residential Schools Settlement Agreement. The goals of the TRC are well summed up on its website,, to contribute to truth, healing and reconciliation. In several events throughout Canada, the TRC has provided a safe space where survivors of the Indian Residential Schools can tell their stories and where others can listen to those stories. We engage in this process of truth–telling so that we can also begin the work of reconciliation and hope. The TRC uses an approach based on restorative justice. Rather than assigning blame, restorative justice seeks to heal relationships between offenders, victims and the wider community. “The TRC hopes to guide and inspire Aboriginal peoples and Canadians in a process of reconciliation and renewed relationships that are based on mutual understanding and respect.” The Indian Residential Schools were a shameful part of Canada’s history. The federal government funded some 30 residential schools, boarding schools for aboriginal children in Canada. Primarily active from the late–19th to the mid–20th century, many schools were run by Anglican, Roman Catholic, Presbyterian and United churches. They did so on behalf of the gov-

ernment’s policy of “aggressive assimilation” in which aboriginal children were uprooted from their families, homes, and communities and sent to live in faraway Residential Schools so that they might learn English, Christianity, and Canadian customs. They were forbidden to speak their own language, follow their own religion Rev. Yme and their own customs. Undoubtedly, there were Woensdregt good people who taught and worked in this system. The problem is that the system itself was deeply flawed, and the ones who bore the enormous cost of that system are the children who were torn from their families. Their stories are gut–wrenching and painful. But as we listen, as we honour and respect the stories and those who tell them, we begin the hard work of reconciling with one another. While words are important, it will be more important for us to move beyond words to acts of healing and reconciliation. Herman Alpine, in a short speech before we walked from the College to the Ktunaxa Nation government building in downtown Cranbrook, told a small part of his story as a survivor of the residential school. “They tried to show me that we were lucky that they came and discovered us, that we were ‘lost people’. My elders always told me, ‘Never believe that. We were never discovered. We’ve been here thousands of years. We knew where we were.’” Both Herman Alpine and Melanie Sam, the Director of Traditional Knowledge and Language for the Ktunaxa Nation, reminded us how good it is that survivors are able now to talk about their experience, and that once more the Ktunaxa and other aborigi-

nal peoples are able to reclaim their language and their culture. They do so without fear of reprisal and with pride in their heritage as original peoples in this continent. I was reminded of the prophetic words of Sitting Bull, a Lakota chief in South Dakota. Much of his life was shaped by struggles against the expanding nation of the U.S. in the mid–19th century. “Hear me people,” he said. “We now have to deal with another race — small and feeble when our fathers first met them, but now great and overbearing. Strangely enough they have a mind to till the soil and the love of possessions is a disease with them. These people have made many rules which the rich may break but the poor may not. They take their tithes from the poor and weak to support the rich and those who rule.” Will Campbell, a Baptist theologian in the U.S. who died this past June, made it his life’s work to preach and practice reconciliation. He reminded us that when we are deeply and truly reconciled, all other human categories are eradicated. Reconciliation wipes out all boundaries. It no longer matters if we are PC or NDP or Liberal, whether we are law–abiding or criminal, whether we are Canadian or American or Japanese, whether we are religious or irreligious, whether we are gay or straight, black or white or red. All boundaries are erased. We are human beings, seeking to live together in the world so that all may thrive and live in peace and hope. This is at the heart of Christian faith. It is at the heart of both truth — and reconciliation. Yme Woensdregt is Pastor at Christ Church Anglican in Cranbrook

Friday, SEPTEMBER 27, 2013 Page 7

What’s Up?


UPCOMING 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. 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 Thursday, Oct 10 Cranbrook First Toastmasters begins its 41st Season in Room 210 at COTR from 7-9 PM. Are you looking for a friendly, supportive setting in which to learn, build confidence, become a better speaker and a leader? E mail pamelaryan@telus. net for more info or phone 250-489-4464 (days) Acrylic Gels, Mediums and Pastes Workshop with Linda Bullock Saturday 12th October, 10-2pm. CDAC Workshop Space, 135 10th Avenue South, Cranbrook. Back by popular demand. For $35 all materials included Linda Bullock will help you create a swatch of acrylic alchemy! Pre-registration required. Helen 250-426-4223 2013 FREE FAMILY SWIM Wednesday, Oct. 16th, 6:00-7:00 PM is sponsored by Kimberley Health-Care Auxiliary. Children 18 years & under must be accompanied by an adult. DROP IN JAM ~ SOCIAL on LAST SATURDAYS, 1:30 - 4 pm, at the Seniors HALL on 2nd St. S. welcomes everyone ! 250.489.2720 *Oct. Jam moved up to 19th. ONGOING ICBL-Duplicate Bridge–Senior Center in Cranbrook. Mon & Wed 7pm, Thurs & Fri 1pm at Scout Hall, Marysville. Info: Maggie 250-417-2868. Cranbrook Phoenix Toastmasters meet every Thursday, noon - 1:00 Heritage Inn. Toastmasters teaches communication & leadership skills. Roberta 250-489-0174. Dog Lovers! We have a pet section at Bibles For Missions Thrift Store. We’d love you to join us running our store. Flexible hours, short shifts to suit you. Come meet new friends! Open Tues-Sat, 10am-5pm. 824 Kootenay St. N., Cranbrook. Contact the Kimberley Health Care Auxiliary Thrift Shops at 250-427-2503 (Brenda) or 250-427-1754 Gayle) for volunteer opportunities: cashiers, sorters, after hours cleaners. Community Acupuncture. By donation – Each Tuesday 4-6 pm, Roots to Health Naturopathic Clinic, Kimberley Health Centre – Lower Level, 260 4th Ave. 778-481-5008. Please visit: for more info. Help Big Brothers Big Sisters of Cranbrook: One way you can help is by donating to our “Blue Bin” located outside to the left of WalMart by the propane tanks. This bin is there for any clothing items or soft items you have laying around in your house. (250) 4893111 or email us at TENNIS ANYONE? Cranbrook Community Tennis Club at new Mount Baker High Courts. No Fees, No Dues, Just Tennis! 6:30-8:30pm, Wed & Sun nights. Info: Bev 250-4217736 or Neil 250-489-8107. Cranbrook Branch of the Stroke Recovery Association of BC. Meetings are from 10:00am-1:00pm the 2nd and 4th Wed. in the lower level of the Senior Citizen’s Hall, 125-17th St. S. Bring bag lunch. Tootie Gripich, 426-3994. The GoGo Grannies meet the last Monday of each month at 7:00 at The College of the Rockies. Join us as we raise awareness & funds for Grandmothers raising their Grandchildren in countries devastated by Aids. Norma at 250-426-6111. The Cranbrook Kimberley Hospice Society seeks volunteers to help us provide services to persons at the end of life and their families. Training is provided. Call 250-417-2019, Toll Free 1-855-417-2019 if interested. Play and Learn Parenting/Literacy Program – 8 week registered program for parents with preschool children with a facilitated play and activity component for children. Kimberley Early Learning Centre Kim 250-427-4468. 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.


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



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Denis Brodeur, father of star hockey goalie, dies MONTE STE WART Canadian Press

MONTREAL - Denis Brodeur, the father of star goalie Martin Brodeur who enjoyed a lengthy career as one of Canada’s most successful sports photographers, has died at age 82. He shot the Montreal Canadiens for several decades, first as a newspaper man and then as the team’s official photographer. Brodeur was one of two photographers to capture the iconic image of Paul Henderson celebrating the winning goal of the 1972 Canada-Soviet summit series. In 2006, he sold his archive of 110,000 photos to the National Hockey League for US$350,000. “My sympathies to the family of Denis Brodeur, the celebrated photographer who helped so many Canadians discover hockey,” Prime Minister Stephen Harper said in a French-language message on social media. NHL commissioner Gary Bettman also expressed his condolences. “Denis Brodeur’s images brought the action, the drama and the passion of the game sharply into focus for generations of fans around the world,” Bettman said in a statement.

Fellow photographers reminisced Thursday about a gentlemanly colleague who went out of his way to help others. “In a cut-throat business, he was a true class act,” said Ryan Remiorz, a photographer for The Canadian Press who first met Brodeur while shooting Montreal Expos games in 1979. He said his veteran colleague was always willing to share advice or help with organizing logistics. “He was already a legend before I showed up.” The elder Brodeur’s career extended beyond hockey. He was also the official photographer for the Montreal Expos and shot numerous local sporting events and pro wrestling, sometimes bringing his children along with him. Before his media career, Denis Brodeur was also a goalie who won an Olympic medal, like his son. He backstopped the Canadian team that won the bronze at the 1956 Cortina d’Ampezzo games. The younger Brodeur had the words “Cortina d’Ampezzo 1956,” and “Salt Lake City 2002,” inscribed on his New Jersey Devils mask in honour of the father-son Olympic medals.

MLB boss Selig announces official retirement in 2015 NEW YORK - Bud Selig said Thursday he plans to retire as baseball commissioner in January 2015 after a term of more than 22 years marked by robust growth in attendance and revenue along with a cancelled World Series and a drug scandal. The 79-year-old Selig said in 2003 that he would retire in 2006 but has repeatedly accepted new contracts. Some owners - even his wife - have been skeptical in the past that he really would do it, but this marked the first time he issued a formal statement that he intends to step down from the sport’s top job. “I look forward to continuing its extraordinary growth and addressing several significant issues during the remainder of my term,” he said. Selig said he will soon announce a transition plan that will include a reorganization of central baseball management. He said he will leave on Jan. 24, 2015, which would mark the second-longest term for a baseball commissioner behind Kenesaw Mountain Landis, who served from November 1920 to November 1944. Associated Press



Sports News? Call Trevor 250-426-5201, ext. 212



The Avs beat the visiting Medicine Hat College Rattlers in their second match of the tournament on Thursday afternoon.

Avs put to the test in home tourney TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

Day one of the Rumble in the Rockies volleyball tournament is in the books, and the women’s Avalanche team had a busy day with three matches on the schedule. The ladies are the hosts in a seven-team tournament featuring Alberta college teams and the heavy hitters of the CIS-level University of Calgary Dinos. Because of the compressed schedule and abundance of teams, matches are best of three sets instead of the usual best of five sets. First up was a squad out of Lethbridge College in the afternoon, which ended in with a straight set defeat at scores of 25-19 and 25-22. “We were struggling a lot,” said Agata Bendkowska, the head coach for the women’s Avalanche team. “We were confused, nobody knew what was going on. It was a very kind of nervous game.” As soon as that game ended, the Lethbridge College squad left the court and the

Medicine Hat College Rattlers stepped on for some volleyball action. The Avs took the first set, closing out at 25-19. Rattled by their performance, the Rattlers came out swinging in the second set, building up a nine-point lead that ended with a 25-17 win to even things up. Heading into the tiebreak, the Avs took the lead and didn’t look back, winning 15-11 to capture the match. “Everybody was getting there, just clicking better,” Bendkowska said. Their third and final match of the day— despite it being a loss—was probably the highlight as they took on the CIS-level University of Calgary Dinos and pushed them around a bit. The Dinos won the first set at 25-7 but it wasn’t the blowout that it looks like, as the Avs made them earn every point they got. The second set was more of the same, though the COTR team lost 25-20. “Everything was just right,” Bendkowska said. “We blocked, we passed really well, the defence was unbelievable.”

Bendkowska said there is a huge payoff for her girls to face a team like the Dinos which feature athletes that play in the higher-level CIS league. “It’s much easier for them to imagine what I’m talking about, what is real, what is higher volleyball, because they’ve never played anything except our league,” Bendkowska said. “Those girls are coming in tall, in great shape, hitting great balls, hitting harder, serving harder. So for them [the Avs], it’s just a new experience, and when you play a better team, you perform better, so that was just excellent.” The Avs are back on the on Friday, with playoffs on Saturday, which are determined by the round-robin standings. Friday—at COTR gym COTR vs Grant McEwan 12 p.m. at Mount Baker Gymnasium COTR vs Ambrose 3 p.m. COTR vs Red Deer 9 p.m.

Kaepernick leads 49ers 35-11 past Rams R.B. FALLSTROM Associated Press

ST. LOUIS - Missing some of their biggest stars, the San Francisco 49ers put their foot down. They put the St. Louis Rams back in their place, too. Colin Kaepernick threw two touchdown passes, Frank Gore had his first 100-yard game of the season and the defence stepped up in a 35-11 victory Thursday night.

“We know the talent we have on this team,” Kaepernick said. “We know what we’re capable of.” Anquan Boldin had five catches for 90 yards and a touchdown, and Gore had 153 yards on 20 carries and a 34-yard score for San Francisco (2-2), which was outscored 46-10 the previous two games. NaVorro Bowman had two of the 49ers’ five sacks with a

strip leading to Anthony Dixon’s fourth-quarter scoring run. “If we keep playing, our offence will come around sooner or later,” Bowman said. The Rams (1-3) had an overtime win and tie against San Francisco last year, and took the early lead Thursday before falling flat. Greg Zuerlein banged in a 40-yard field

goal off the right upright to end a nine-game scoring drought in the first quarter, but the 49ers answered with 28 straight points. “Tomorrow’s going to be a pretty tough day in the film room,” Rams quarterback Sam Bradford said. “The good news is we have 10 days, 11 days until we play again and there’s going to be ample time to get that corrected.”

daily townsman / daily bulletin

Friday, SEPTEMBER 27, 2013


Page 9

Practice makes perfect as Ice prepare for ‘Canes, Pats Tre vor Cr awley Sports Editor

After a bit of a rude awakening last weekend, it was back to the drawing board for the Kootenay Ice. More specifically, back to practice. The Ice, facing the Red Deer Rebels in a home-and-home series to open their WHL season, fell apart in the final period of both games, which translated into two losses. The Rebels only needed a mere eight seconds and 36 seconds in both those final periods to score a pair of goals to take the lead and eventually, the win. “I think we played well at certain times, but we didn’t play well for a full 60 minutes,” said Ice defenceman Jagger Dirk. A week of practice hones the habits that enable teams to win games, said Dirk. Fitness. Hard work. Communication. “This week we focused on getting back into shape and working hard to position, giving each other outs, giving each other options,” said Dirk. “We didn’t do that as much as we should’ve last weekend, and that’s why it costed us.” As cliche as it sounds, little things like that add up over the course of the game, and can mean the difference between victory and defeat. “They don’t seem like a big deal but at the end of the day, when the puck is in the back of your net and you wonder why—it comes back to those little things,”

Dirk added. Dirk contributed a goal to the cause last weekend, pinching in to the slot to bang a one-timer past Rebels netminder Patrik Bartosak on Friday night during the 4-2 loss. Despite the two losses, the Ice were able stay in the games and generate quality offensive chances against the reigning CHL goaltender of the year.

“He’s a good goalie obviously, but we didn’t test him enough, we got shots on him early, but in the third period we didn’t get many scoring chances and they did, and that was the difference in both games,” said Ice forward Luke Philp. Kootenay needs to light the lamp when opportunity comes knocking, which was another aspect of practice this week, said Philp. “We got to do a little more off the rush I think, but we’ve been practicing that this week, getting pucks to the net, and keep moving our feet a little more off the rush, because that’s where had some problems last weekend,” said Philp. Kootenay moves into the second weekend of the WHL season,

with a pair of home games at Western Financial Place on Friday and Saturday evening. First up are the Lethbridge Hurricanes, who, like Kootenay, suffered a pair of losses to open their schedule. The Hurricanes are featuring a new regime behind the bench, including Cranbrook native Brad Lukowich as an assistant to head coach Drake Berehowsky—both of whom were hired in the offseason. It’s Lukowich’s first coaching gig on the bench since his retirement as a professional hockey player in 2012. Defenceman Ryan Pilon will be a notable name to watch, as he is already being touted as a first-rounder in the 2014 NHL Draft. After the tilt against the Hurricanes, the Ice will be back for more on Saturday to take on the Regina Pats. Like the ‘Canes, the Pats have a new head coach but it’s a familiar face as Malcom Cameron, who was an assistant to former bench boss Pat Conacher, stepped up to take the top job. The Regina Pats have three games under their belts already— including two losses, but won an emphatic 6-0 beatdown of the reigning Eastern Conference champion Edmonton Oil Kings on Wednesday night. The Pats have three NHL draft pics on the team—Morgan Klimchuk, Calgary Flames), Kyle Burroughs (NY Islanders) and Chandler Stephenson (Washington Capitals) and will be a different team under a new coaching staff.

Canucks down Rangers 5-0 in AV’s return Monte Ste wart Canadian Press

VANCOUVER - Henrik Sedin scored two goals as the Vancouver Canucks blanked the New York Rangers 5-0 in NHL exhibition action Thursday night. Henrik Sedin’s goals, his first of the pre-season, came as he and twin brother Daniel celebrated their 33rd birthday. The Canucks finished the pre-season with a 2-4-0 record. The Rangers saw their pre-season record fall to 1-4-0 with one game still to play Friday in Las Vegas against the Los Angeles Kings. Frank Corrado, Ryan Kesler and Hunter Shinkaruk also scored for the Canucks. Alex Edler supplied three assists. Corrado’s and Shinkaruk’s goals might have helped their hopes of sticking with the Canucks at least early in

the regular season. Corrado, a 20-yearold Toronto native, is trying to establish a permanent spot on defence after playing for the Canucks late in the 2013 regular season and playoffs upon completion of his junior campaign in the OHL. He also toiled briefly with Vancouver’s former AHL farm club in Chicago. Based on his age, he can go back to the minors if he does not stay or, in an unlikely scenario, even return to the OHL for his final junior season. Shinkaruk, an 18-year-old Calgary native who was one of Vancouver’s two first-round draft choices this year, scored his second goal of the pre-season. Due to his age, he must go back to his Medicine Hat Tigers junior squad in the WHL if he does not last more than nine regular-season games

with the Canucks. If he plays a 10th game, his entry-level NHL contract will kick in. New York’s Alain Vigneault and Vancouver’s John Tortorella coached against their former teams for the first time. They were replaced with each other after being fired following last spring’s playoffs. Moments before the opening face-off, the Canucks saluted Vigneault with “Welcome back Coach A.V.” on the scoreboard screen. He looked up at the image of himself, gave a slight nod and then focused on the impending faceoff. Canucks goaltender Roberto Luongo picked up his second win of the pre-season. He recorded 41 saves for his first shutout as the Rangers outshot the Canucks 4120. Vancouver built a 2-0 lead in the first period

on goals by Henrik Sedin, on a power play, and Corrado, on a slapshot from the blue-line, and never looked back. Rangers starting goaltender Henrik Lundqvist took the loss as he stopped 12-of-17 shots in two periods of work. Backup Martin Biron stopped just three shots in a scoreless third period. Notes: The Rangers signed holdout centre Derek Stepan, their top scorer last season, to a new US$6.15-million, two-year contract. Stepan produced 18 goals and 26 assists last season. ... Canucks winger David Booth played his first game since suffering an ankle injury last March. Booth was scheduled to return Saturday in Edmonton, but he hurt his groin during the morning skate. He hit the post on a two-onone with Biron beaten in the third period.


NY Yankees relief pitcher Mariano Rivera is retiring after a stellar MLB career.

Rivera bids emotional goodbye during 4-0 loss to Rays Ronald Blum Associated Press

NEW YORK - Mariano Rivera said goodbye to Yankee Stadium with hugs, tears and cheers. Baseball’s most acclaimed relief pitcher made an emotional exit in his final appearance in the Yankees’ home pinstripes, when captain Derek Jeter and Andy Pettitte came to the mound to remove him with two outs in the ninth inning of a 4-0 loss to the Tampa Bay Rays on Thursday night. “It’s time to go,” Jeter appeared to tell Rivera. During four minutes of thunderous chanting from the sellout crowd

48,675, an overcome Rivera sobbed as he buried his head on the right shoulder of Pettitte, who also is retiring when the season ends Sunday. Pettitte gave Rivera and 30-second bear hug, and Jeter followed with a 15-second embrace. Rivera, who turns 44 in November, said he had trouble controlling himself on the mound during the ninth inning for the first time since he left Panama and embarked on a professional baseball career in 1990. “I was bombarded with emotions and feeling that I couldn’t describe,” he said after the game, flanked by his

wife and three sons. “Everything hit at that time. I knew that was the last time. Period. I never felt like that before.” When he walked off the mound for the final time with two outs in the top of the ninth in the famous, final scene, he wiped his eyes with both arms and blew a kiss to the first row behind the Yankees dugout. He hugged a tearful Girardi in the dugout, grabbed a towel to dab his own tears, and came out again and doffed his cap to the crowd. All the while, the Rays remained in their dugout applauding.


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Page 10 Friday, SEPTEMBER 27, 2013

daily townsman / daily bulletin


Home to child killers and horse thieves, Kingston Penitentiary set to close Colin Perkel Canadian Press

TORONTO — Child killers, rapists, drunks, horse thieves and even boys and girls have all spent time within its high, foreboding walls. Hard time. Within days, however, its cells will be empty and the historic Kingston Penitentiary, the country’s most notorious prison, officially closes. Since its opening in June 1835, the lakeside “pen’’ some have dubbed Canada’s Alcatraz has been home to assorted miscreants and a veritable who’s who of the country’s worst criminals. In recent times, the list includes serial child killer Clifford Olson; Paul Bernardo, who raped and killed two schoolgirls; and Mohammad Shafia, who helped drown his three teenaged daughters. Appropriately, perhaps, it’s long been known by prisoners as the Hall of Shame. Lee Chapelle, a property offender who spent relatively short stints in “KP’’ in 2001 and 2008, says it was an old rundown dirty “dungeon’’ that stood out among the various prisons he’d been in. “The moment you go

through the gates, there is a darkness about it,’’ Chapelle said from Goderich, Ont. “You feel the heaviness in the air.’’ Many have come and gone, their names long forgotten. Some walked free having served their sentences. Some killed themselves knowing they would never be free. A few desperate souls managed to escape. The penitentiary, among the oldest continuously used prisons in the world, is closing because the federal government says it is outdated and too expensive to run. Its future, perhaps as some kind of tourist attraction, is uncertain. What is certain is that if its tiny, windowless cells and thick stone walls could speak, they would tell stories of violence — perpetrated by, and on, those sent to the infamous Big House. Through the decades, those walls have absorbed the swish of cat-tails meeting bare backs and chests and the howls of excruciating pain from whipped inmates. Some were children, like Antoine Beauche, who was just eight years old when he was repeatedly lashed in 1845.


Canadian Armed Forces troops arrive at the Kingston Penitentiary on April 15, 1971, to help prison officials after inmates took control of the main cell block. The riot ended on April 18 with two inmates dead and 11 injured. They have borne mute witness to corrupt and sadistic officials — perhaps the worst of whom was Francis Smith, son of the first warden, who starved and brutalized inmates for sport, bullied guards, and sold prison supplies and pocketed the money. The prison, modelled after one in New York State, has seen the tumult of savage riots in which inmates clubbed others to death; mad-

ness and evil; and the deafening silence of “the box,’’ an upright coffin in which hapless inmates were sealed for hours at a time. Some of the stories were documented by investigators, others by historians such as J.A. Edmison in his book “The History of Kingston Penitentiary.’’ Over the years, various commissions — the first within little more than a decade of its opening — have investi-


Special Tax Exemption Bylaw As required by Section 227 (1) of the Community Charter, the City of Kimberley hereby gives public notice of properties to be included in the Special Tax Exemption Bylaw 2484, 2013. This bylaw will be presented to Council for first three readings on Monday, September 23, 2013 and for adoption on Tuesday, October 15, 2013. Estimated Value of Exempted Municipal Taxes Roll #

Property Description


Lot 1, District Lots 2378, 2379, 3064, 7031, KLD Plan NEP 21462, located at 415 - 302nd Avenue, commonly known as the Kimberley Golf Club

2014 $13,373.50





A proposed special exemption under Section 225 (3) of the Community Charter to reduce the class 8 land to a fixed assessment value of $677,775 for the year 2014, resulting in a proposed exemption equal to 52.57% of the estimated value of class 8 millrate taxes which would be imposed on the land for the year 2014 if it were not exempt. The proposed exemption is subject to the conditions established in an exempting agreement between the City and the owner, a copy of which is attached to and forms part of Bylaw 2484 2013. Holly Ronnquist Collector

gated conditions inside, each leading to improvements in how captives were treated, often after major inmate disturbances. Correctional officers have described an atmosphere tense and infused with fear. Physical altercations with inmates were constant. Guards were frequently the target of prisoner urine, feces, spit, kicks, and punches. “More often than not, there was some

type of conflict or confrontation over something as simple as feeding them,’’ says Mark Joyce, a correctional officer at the facility from 1996 to 2002. In April 1971, about 500 inmates angry over lack of recreational time and other issues, rioted for four days, took six guards hostage, destroyed large parts of the prison, and killed two inmates. Armed troops from nearby CFB Kingston

were needed to intervene. In latter years, KP has been home to a treatment centre for mentally ill inmates and been primarily a protective custody facility — for those like sex offenders unable to survive in the general inmate population. Terminally ill prisoners went also there for palliative care and to die. “The association with it is very dark,’’ Chapelle says. “It’s a horrible place.’’ Joyce says he always felt KP should have been closed, despite the millions of dollars spent on renovations over the years. Among other things, the four tiers and the flights of stairs in the dingy facility made moving offenders around difficult. Robert Crandall, whose home of 50 years abuts the prison parking lot, remembers the sound of helicopters landing in the ‘71 uprising. Otherwise, he says, the prison’s thick walls seal in its secrets and the facility — a stone’s throw from his backyard — barely impinges on the upscale, treed neighbourhood. “The Pen itself has always been very quiet,’’ Crandall says.

Number of doctors rising, as is payment for services Sheryl Ubel acker Canadian Press

TORONTO — A new report says the number of doctors in Canada is at an all-time high and payment for their services has continued to rise. The report by the Canadian Institute for Health Information (CIHI) says the overall price tag for doctors was $22 billion last year. Canada had more than 75,000 physicians working in 2012, up four per cent over the previous year. And CIHI says that growth is likely to continue because the number of medical school graduates has been rising every year since 2001. The average payment per doctor was about $328,000 in 2011-2012, a five per cent increase over 2010-2011. Overall payments to physicians by provinces and territories rose by nine per cent in 2011—2012, surpassing the growth rate of six and eight per cent in the previous two years. “Expenditures on physician ser-

vices account for about 15 per cent of overall health spending, but physicians also directly influence how most health care is utilized,’’ said Geoff Ballinger, CIHI’s manager of physician information. “Understanding the payments and activities of physicians helps us understand not only how much we pay for their services, but also how health care resources are allocated.’’ The report also found that since 2008, the number of doctors working in rural areas has increased five times faster than the rural population. There were almost 6,400 physicians practising in rural areas last year. “More doctors working in rural areas may be a sign that Canadians’ access to physician services in rural areas may be improving,’’ said Ballinger. “Even so, it is important to ask not just how many doctors are needed but where they are most needed and in what areas of specialty.’’

Doug R. and his son Mark R. Suzanne S. and her father Bruce H.

Ford Owner - 45 Years Ford Owner - 4 Years




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@ Ford Owner - 2 Years


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SEDAN 5.5L /100km 51MPG HWY*** 7.8L /100km 36MPG CITY***

Employee Price Adjustment /// Delivery Allowance /// Total Price Adjustments ///






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620 250 $870









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145 4.99% @








22,204 *






2013 F-150 XLT




374 0.99%

$ ††


Ford Owner - 20 Years

SINCE 2005














10.6L /100km 27MPG HWY*** 15.0L /100km 19MPG CITY***

Employee Price Adjustment /// $4,423 Delivery Allowance /// $7,250 Total Price Adjustments /// $11,673

29,226 *






WISE BUYERS READ THE LEGAL COPY: Vehicle(s) may be shown with optional equipment. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offers. Offers may be cancelled at any time without notice. Dealer order or transfer may be required as inventory may vary by dealer. See your Ford Dealer for complete details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. For factory orders, a customer may either take advantage of eligible Ford retail customer promotional incentives/offers available at the time of vehicle factory order or time of vehicle delivery, but not both or combinations thereof. †Ford Employee Pricing (“Employee Pricing”) is available from July 3, 2013 to September 30, 2013 (the “Program Period”), on the purchase or lease of most new 2013/2014 Ford vehicles (excluding all chassis cab, stripped chassis, and cutaway body models, F-150 Raptor, Medium Trucks, Mustang Shelby GT500 and all Lincoln models). Employee Pricing refers to A-Plan pricing ordinarily available to Ford of Canada employees (excluding any CAW-negotiated programs). The new vehicle must be delivered or factory-ordered during the Program Period from your participating Ford Dealer. Employee Pricing is not combinable with CPA, GPC, CFIP, Daily Rental Allowance and A/X/Z/D/F-Plan programs. *Purchase a new 2013 Focus S Sedan/2013 Escape S FWD with 2.5L engine/2013 F-150 Super Cab XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine/2013 F-150 Super Crew XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine $16,779/$22,204/$29,226/$31,720 after Total Price Adjustment of $870/$995/$11,673/$11,079 is deducted. Total Price Adjustment is a combination of Employee Price Adjustment of $620/$995/$4,423/$3,829 and Delivery Allowance of $250/$0/$7,250/$7,250. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Total Price Adjustment has been deducted. Offers include freight and air tax of $1,650/$1,700/$1,700/$1,700 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. All prices are based on Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price. Delivery Allowances are not combinable with any fleet consumer incentives. **Until September 30, 2013, receive 1.99%/4.99% annual percentage rate (APR) purchase financing on a 2013 Focus S Sedan/2013 Escape S FWD with 2.5L engine for a maximum of 84 months to qualified retail customers, on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. Purchase financing monthly payment is $214/$314 (the sum of twelve (12) monthly payments divided by 26 periods gives payee a bi-weekly payment of $99/$145 with a down payment of $0 or equivalent trade-in. Cost of borrowing is $1,209.67/$4,148.90 or APR of 1.99%/4.99% and total to be repaid is $17,988.67/$26,352.90. Offers include a Delivery Allowance of $250/$0 and freight and air tax of $1,650/$1,700 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Manufacturer Rebate deducted. Bi-Weekly payments are only available using a customer initiated PC (Internet Banking) or Phone Pay system through the customer’s own bank (if offered by that financial institution). The customer is required to sign a monthly payment contract with a first payment date one month from the contract date and to ensure that the total monthly payment occurs by the payment due date. Bi-weekly payments can be made by making payments equivalent to the sum of 12 monthly payments divided by 26 bi-weekly periods every two weeks commencing on the contract date. Dealer may sell for less. Offers vary by model and not all combinations will apply. ††Until September 30, 2013, lease a new 2013 F-150 Super Cab XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine/2013 F-150 Super Crew XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine and get 0.99% annual percentage rate (APR) financing for up to 24 months on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. Lease a vehicle with a value of $29,226/$31,720 at 0.99% APR for up to 24 months with $1,500 down or equivalent trade in, monthly payment is $374/$389, total lease obligation is $10,476/$10,836 and optional buyout is $19,223/$21,400. Offers include Delivery Allowance of $7,250. Taxes payable on full amount of lease financing price after any price adjustment is deducted. Offers include freight and air tax of $1,700 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Additional payments required for PPSA, registration, security deposit, NSF fees (where applicable), excess wear and tear, and late fees. Some conditions and mileage restrictions apply. Excess kilometrage charges are 12¢per km for Fiesta, Focus, C-Max, Fusion and Escape; 16¢per km for E-Series, Mustang, Taurus, Taurus-X, Edge, Flex, Explorer, F-Series, MKS, MKX, MKZ, MKT and Transit Connect; 20¢per km for Expedition and Navigator, plus applicable taxes. Excess kilometrage charges subject to change, see your local dealer for details. All prices are based on Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price. ***Estimated fuel consumption ratings for 2013 Focus 2.0L I4 5-speed manual transmission: [7.8L/100km (36MPG) City, 5.5L/100km (51MPG) Hwy]/2013 Escape FWD 2.5L I4 6-speed automatic transmission: [9.5L/100km (30MPG) City, 6.3L/100km (45MPG) Hwy]/2013 F-150 4X4 5.0L V8 6-speed automatic transmission: [15.0L/100km (19MPG) City, 10.6L/100km (27MPG) Hwy]. Fuel consumption ratings based on Transport Canada approved test methods. Actual fuel consumption will vary based on road conditions, vehicle loading, vehicle equipment, vehicle condition, and driving habits. ‡When properly equipped. Max. towing of 11,300 lbs with 3.5L EcoBoost 4x2 and 4x4 and 6.2L 2 valve V8 4x2 engines. Max. payloads of 3,120 lbs/3,100 lbs with 5.0L Ti-VCT V8/3.5L V6 EcoBoost 4x2 engines. Max. horsepower of 411 and max. torque of 434 on F-150 6.2L V8 engine. Class is Full–Size Pickups under 8,500 lbs GVWR. ‡‡F-Series is the best-selling pickup truck in Canada for 47 years in a row based on Canadian Vehicle Manufacturers’ Association statistical sales report, December 2012. ▲Offer only valid from September 4, 2013 to October 31, 2013 (the “Offer Period”) to resident Canadians with a Costco membership on or before August 31, 2013. Use this $1,000CDN Costco member offer towards the purchase or lease of a new 2013/2014 Ford (excluding Fiesta, Focus, C-Max, Raptor, GT500, Mustang Boss 302, Transit Connect EV, and Medium Truck) or Lincoln vehicle (each an “Eligible Vehicle”). The Eligible Vehicle must be delivered and/or factory-ordered from your participating Ford dealer within the Offer Period. Offer is only valid at participating dealers, is subject to vehicle availability, and may be cancelled or changed at any time without notice. Only one (1) offer may be applied towards the purchase or lease of one (1) Eligible Vehicle, up to a maximum of two (2) separate Eligible Vehicle sales per Costco Membership Number. Offer is

daily townsman

Friday, SEPTEMBER 27, 2013

Page 11

Read it, Live it, Love it! Cranbrook’s community newspaper... 250-426-5201


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SEPTEMBER Thu Sep 5 ......Kootenay _____ VS Fri Sep 6 .......Kootenay _____ VS Sat Sep 7 ......Kootenay _____ VS Fri Sep 13 .....Kootenay _____ VS Sun Sep 15 ...Calgary ______ VS Fri Sep 20 .....Red Deer _____ VS Sat Sep 21 ....Kootenay _____ VS Fri Sep 27 ...... Lethbridge ___ VS Sat Sep 28 ....Regina _______ VS OCTOBER Fri Oct 4 ........Kootenay _____ VS Sat Oct 5 .......Calgary ______ VS Sun Oct 6 ......Seattle _______ VS Wed Oct 9 .....Kootenay _____ VS Sat Oct 12 .....Kootenay _____ VS Sun Oct 13 ....Prince Albert__ VS Fri Oct 18 ......Saskatoon ____ VS Sat Oct 19 .....Kootenay _____ VS Sun Oct 20 ....Kootenay _____ VS Fri Oct 25 ......Portland _____ VS Sat Oct 26 .....Moose Jaw ____ VS Wed Oct 30 ...Kootenay _____ VS NOVEMBER Sun Nov 3 .....Tri-City _______ VS Tue Nov 5 .....Calgary ______ VS Fri Nov 8 .......Red Deer _____ VS Sat Nov 9 ......Spokane _____ VS Mon Nov 11 ..Kootenay _____ VS Wed Nov 13 ..Kootenay _____ VS Fri Nov 15 .....Kootenay _____ VS Sat Nov 16 ....Kootenay _____ VS Tue Nov 19 ...Everett _______ VS Wed Nov 20 ..Kootenay _____ VS Fri Nov 22 .....Brandon ______ VS Sat Nov 23 ....Brandon ______ VS Sat Nov 30 ....Edmonton ____ VS DECEMBER Tue Dec 3 ......Kootenay _____ VS Wed Dec 4 .....Kootenay _____ VS Fri Dec 6 .......Kootenay _____ VS Sat Dec 7 ......Kootenay _____ VS

We are proud to support the Kootenay

Tri-City ______ Spokane _____ Everett ______ Lethbridge ___ Kootenay ____ Kootenay ____ Red Deer ____ Kootenay ____ Kootenay ____ Calgary ______ Kootenay ____ Kootenay ____ Lethbridge __ Medicine Hat _ Kootenay ____ Kootenay ____ Edmonton ___ Edmonton ___ Kootenay ___ Kootenay ___ Red Deer ____ Kootenay ____ Kootenay ____ Kootenay ____ Kootenay ____ Calgary ______ Swift Current _ Prince Albert _ Saskatoon ___ Kootenay ____ Red Deer _____ Kootenay ____ Kootenay ____ Kootenay ____ Victoria ______ Vancouver ___ Kamloops ____ Kelowna _____

Tue Dec 10 ....Kootenay _____ VS Fri Dec 13 .....Red Deer _____ VS Sat Dec 14 ....Swift Current _ VS Tue Dec 17 ....Lethbridge ___ VS Fri Dec 27 .....Spokane _____ VS Sat Dec 28 ....Kootenay _____ VS Mon Dec 30 ..Kootenay _____ VS JANUARY Thu Jan 2 ......Kootenay _____ VS Fri Jan 3 ........Swift Current _ VS Sun Jan 5 ......Medicine Hat _ VS Wed Jan 8 .....Kootenay _____ VS Fri Jan 10 ......Edmonton ____ VS Sun Jan 12 ....Edmonton ____ VS Fri Jan 17 ......Kootenay _____ VS Sat Jan 18 .....Kootenay _____ VS Sat Jan 25 .....Moose Jaw ____ VS Wed Jan 29 ...Kootenay _____ VS Fri Jan 31 ......Prince Albert__ VS FEBRUARY Sat Feb 1 .......Calgary ______ VS Tue Feb 4 ......Saskatoon ____ VS Fri Feb 7 ........Kootenay _____ VS Sat Feb 8 .......Lethbridge ___ VS Tue Feb 11 ....Kootenay _____ VS Wed Feb 12 ...Kootenay _____ VS Fri Feb 14 .....Kootenay _____ VS Sat Feb 15 .....Kootenay _____ VS Wed Feb 19 ...Medicine Hat _ VS Fri Feb 21 .....Spokane _____ VS Sat Feb 22 .....Kootenay _____ VS Wed Feb 26 ...Kootenay _____ VS Fri Feb 28 .....Kootenay _____ VS MARCH Sat Mar 1 ......Kootenay _____ VS Tue Mar 4 .....Red Deer _____ VS Fri Mar 7 .......Medicine Hat _ VS Sat Mar 8 ......Regina _______ VS Tue Mar 11 ...Kootenay _____ VS Wed Mar 12 ..Kootenay _____ VS Fri Mar 14 .....Calgary ______ VS Sat Mar 15 ....Kootenay _____ VS


Prince George Kootenay ____ Kootenay ____ Kootenay ____ Kootenay ____ Spokane _____ Calgary ______ Medicine Hat _ Kootenay ____ Kootenay ____ Lethbridge __ Kootenay ____ Kootenay ____ Regina _______ Swift Current _ Kootenay ____ Medicine Hat _ Kootenay ____ Kootenay ____ Kootenay ____ Lethbridge ___ Kootenay ____ Moose Jaw ___ Regina _______ Brandon _____ Brandon _____ Kootenay ____ Kootenay ____ Spokane _____ Moose Jaw ___ Saskatoon ___ Prince Albert _ Kootenay ____ Kootenay ____ Kootenay ____ Edmonton ___ Red Deer _____ Kootenay ____ Calgary ______


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Ice continue to keep winning tradition alive Proud to Support TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

Turnover is an inevitable part of major-junior hockey, whether it be the players or coaches—both of which have opportunities to pursue professional careers in the game. However, the Kootenay Ice returned a familiar face to the organization when Ryan McGill came back for his second tenure as head coach the club last year. McGill led the franchise as coach for five years between 1997-2002, relocating with the team from Edmonton to Cranbrook. During his first tenure, he coached the team to two WHL championships and a Memorial Cup title—junior hockey’s most coveted prize. After 2002, McGill embarked on a professional career, making stops as head coach in the AHL with the Hartford Wolf Pack and the Omaha Ak-Sar-Ben Knights, which morphed into the Quad City Flames. Eventually, he caught the attention of the brass at the NHL level with the Calgary Flames, and landed on the bench as an assistant to Brent Sutter for two years. However, the Flames chose not to renew his contract, and he spent a year outside of the game working in the oil and gas industry before Jeff Chynoweth brought him back into the Kootenay Ice fold. It certainly didn’t take long for him to make his mark back in the WHL. With a youthful team under him, the Ice had a tough first half of the season, with only 10 wins at the Christmas break. However, Kootenay caught fire in the second half, earning 25 wins, which was enough to secure a spot for their 15th consecutive playoff appearance. At the end of the playoffs, McGill was voted the WHL coach of the year. Kootenay returns a roster this year laden with players who know what it takes to win after taking a team that, at one point, was in the WHL basement into the post-season. Sam Reinhart was named team captain in the offseaon, and he leads by example, posting 35 goals, 50 assists for 85 points last season. It’s the young Kootenay sniper’s draft year, and there will be many eyes from the NHL watching him. Reinhart, who broke franchise scoring records in his rookie season, has watched his two older brothers get picked up in previous NHL drafts, and now it will be his turn this year. Many scouting reports have put him on top of the 2014 draft class. On the wing with Reinhart is teammate Jaedon Descheneau, the diminutive 18-year-old who put up 78 points last year. He was eligible for the 2013 NHL Draft last June, but was passed over. After missing the end of the season and the playoffs with a broken foot, Levi Cable has returned

250-426-1128 16 Cobham Ave. Cranbrook

and will be a bigger piece in the offensive puzzle of the team this year. Collin Shirley, after a productive rookie season of 9 goals and 15 assists for 24 points, is heading into his sophomore year and will be draft-eligible. He was cut from Team Canada’s roster for the Ivan Hlinka tournament, and he’s eager to prove to Hockey Canada scouts that he can play at the highest level. Reining team rookie of the year and the playoff MVP Luke Philp will be a key part of the offence this year, while Austin Vetterl, Zach McPhee, Jon Martin, Kyle O’Connor and Jeff Hubic will take on bigger and more diverse roles in the lineup. The roster also includes a few holdovers from training camp, as Hudson Elynuik, Matt Alfaro and Zach Zborosky are still trying to earn their full-time spots on the team. The defence took a hit with the graduation of former team captain Joey Leach, who jumped up into the AHL with the Oklahoma City Barons. Jagger Dirk, as the overager, is the de facto leader who will have to mentor a younger defensive corps. Dirk, Matt Thomas, Tanner Faith, Landon Peel and Clint Filbrandt are the returning WHL veterans, while Troy Murray, Dylan Overdyk and Jordan Steenbergen are the remaining blueliners held over from camp. Faith, who was paired up with Leach and improved leaps and bounds last year, made it onto the 2014 CSS Futures list as players to




watch, and he will be counted on to be a key player back there. Kootenay is also awaiting the arrival of Russian import Rinat Valiev, an 18-year-old defenceman who played in the USHL last year. Valiev attended an NHL camp with the Dallas Stars earlier in September, but is currently dealing with visa issues back in Moscow. In goal, there is NY Rangers draft pick Mackenzie Skapski, who was a large reason for Kootenay’s turnaround last season. Skapski, who has attended goaltender camps with Hockey Canada over the last two summers, ended last season with a 2.78 goals against average and a 0.910 save percentage. Pushing Skapski in net is 18-yearold Wyatt Hoflin, who got in some games in the preseason, and will do his best to challenge for some more time within the crease during the regular season. New faces on rosters across the league are a result of turnover, which is inevitable in major-junior hockey, but that’s what makes the game so exciting, because the WHL landscape is constantly shifting. However, the Ice always seem to field a competitive team, and have begun their newest campaign to chase their 16th straight spot for the 2014 post-season. The Ice play 36 games at Western Financial Place this season, and it’s time to fill the rink and cheer on the boys as they take the first steps on the road to another successful season.


the Kootenay Ice in the 2013/14 Season


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daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 14 Friday, SEPTEMBER 27, 2013

NEWS Canadian population hits 35 million plus; grew by 1.2 per cent in year ending July 1 C anadian Press

OTTAWA — Statistics Canada estimates that the country’s popu-

lation hit 35,158,300 on July 1 — an increase of 404,000 people, or 1.2 per cent from the previ-

1, 2011, and July 1, 2012 and is similar to the average annual gains over the last 30 years.

ous year. The agency says the increase equals the one observed between July

It says the latest population estimate is based on the 2011 census counts, adjusted for

census net undercoverage and incompletely enumerated Indian reserves.

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The report says population growth for the year ending last June 30 was lower in the Atlantic provinces and negative in Nova Scotia, while generally higher in the western provinces. Alberta’s estimated population grew by 3.4 per cent, mainly due to international and interprovincial migration. Statistics Canada says as of July 1, the number of people living in the province reached 4,025,074, topping four million people for the first time. The low growth in the Atlantic provinces is attributed to a low rate of natural increase and interprovincial migration losses, which reached a six-year high.

Man convicted as part of Toronto 18 plot reportedly killed in Syria C anadian Press

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TORONTO — A man who was convicted in 2009 as a member of the so-called Toronto 18 terror group has reportedly been killed while fighting in Syria. Several media reports say Mohamed Dirie, who had been sentenced to seven years in prison for his role in the Canadian plot, died in Syria recently while fighting with an extremist group. Dirie, who would have turned 30 in August, was convicted of smuggling weapons for the Toronto 18 group, which had plotted to blow up the Parliament buildings, kill the prime minister and take MPs hostage. But the extremist cell was thwarted after a series of raids in 2006. Dirie pleaded guilty three years later, but only served two years behind bars because of the five years credit he received for pre-trial custody. There was no information on when Dirie died or how.

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Tamarack Mall






daily townsman / daily bulletin

Friday, SEPTEMBER 27, 2013


Page 15

Landlady tells story of her run-in with a sovereign citizen CALGARY — A Montreal landlady who says she was assaulted by a self-proclaimed sovereign citizen now at the centre of a rental dispute in Alberta is warning that the man should not be taken lightly and needs to be behind bars. Jocelyne Malouf told The Canadian Press on Wednesday that she made a mistake when she allowed Mario Antonacci to move into a Montreal apartment in 2007 and housesit for five months. But she said he and a young woman he was with told her they had nowhere to go, so she took pity on him. “Finally I gave him the apartment and when the disaster started, it was not long,’’ she said. Malouf said Antonacci declared the place an “embassy,’’ paid no rent and when it was time to leave, things went badly. “He was trying to keep the apartment for him without paying,’’ she said. “That is exactly his style because he said to me, `you can’t put me out of here now.’ At that moment I said, `you better stop playing games because I’m going to tell the police and I can’t stand it anymore.’ ” She alleged that’s when he threw her

down a flight of stairs, breaking her pelvis, arm, wrist and ankle. “I went to hospital for two months,’’ she said. “I can tell you one thing — that man is a very dangerous person.’’ Alberta senior Rebekah Caverhill tells a similar story about a rental property she has that she says was also claimed as an embassy. She knows the man in the dispute as Andreas Pirelli, 48, who sources have confirmed is Antonacci. Caverhill has been locked in a two-year battle with Pirelli, who she said identified himself as a follower of the Freemen-on-the-Land movement, changed the locks on her Calgary rental house, refused to leave and declared it his “embassy.’’ Caverhill said she has been billed for renovations the man did inside the home and that he had a lien placed on the property. A court has ordered Pirelli to leave Caverhill’s home by early Saturday morning. The courts in Quebec never got a chance to rule on Malouf’s allegations. Antonacci, who had pleaded not guilty, stopped showing up during his 2010 trial and a warrant was issued for his arrest. Lawyer Guillaume Langlois, a Montreal de-

fence attorney, confirmed he’s still the lawyer in a pending file involving Antonacci, but he said he hasn’t spoken to his client since he stopped going to court. “I’m still in the file, but he’s under a warrant, I think,’’ Langlois said Wednesday. “It’s been a long time since I’ve spoken to him.’’ The warrant should be enough to order Antonacci back to Montreal. The Criminal Code says a warrant issued for someone who does not appear at trial “may be executed anywhere in Canada.’’ The Quebec prosecutor on the file was unavailable on Wednesday. Montreal police weren’t immediately able to say whether they’d been contacted by their counterparts in Calgary. Calgary police have said they are working with the Crown to determine if any charges can be laid against Pirelli. They have declined to comment on the Quebec warrant. Pirelli did not respond to an email requests from The Canadian Press for comment on the Quebec situation. When The Canadian Press asked him about Caverhill’s initial allegations, he responded with a warning that he has trademark claims on the name “Andreas

Ottawa citizen

Rebekah Caverhill looks through documents as she’s interviewed at her home in Sylvan Lake, Alta., Tuesday, Sept. 10, 2013. Pirelli’’ and “The First Nations Sovran Embassy of Earth.’’ Earlier this week, The Canadian Press was faxed a fee schedule alleging the unauthorized use of copyrighted names, including Andreas Pirelli and Mario Antonacci. The fax says the fee is $1 million for each use of each name. The Law Society of British Columbia and B.C. Notaries have both issued warnings about Freemen. In a bulletin last year, the society said the group may number as many as 30,000 in

ment is the subject of upcoming policing seminars in Vancouver and Toronto. The FBI considers the movement a domestic terror threat in the

Canada. RCMP and the Canadian Association of Chiefs of Police are developing awareness materials for frontline officers and the move-



U.S. but a Freemen-onthe-Land spokesman told The Canadian Press earlier this month that violence is not advocated and has no place in the movement.

1 of 2 Dora the Explorer prize packs and tickets to see the show live on stage!


Canadians choosing wireless phones over traditional landlines, CRTC says C ANADIAN PRESS

OTTAWA — More Canadians are moving online to watch TV and listen to radio and choosing wireless over landlines for phone service, says the country’s telecommunications watchdog. The electronic habits of Canadian information consumers are clearly evolving, the Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission’s annual communications monitoring report concludes. “More Canadians than ever are watching and listening to content on their computers, smartphones and tablets, yet the vast majority of programming is still accessed through traditional television and radio services,’’ said commission chairman JeanPierre Blais. The report said a third of Canadians watched Internet television, with the typical user watching three hours a week, up from

2.8 hours in 2011. It said six per cent watched programming on a tablet or smartphone, while four per cent said they only watch TV online. A fifth of the population said they streamed AM or FM radio over the Internet. The report found 14 per cent of people listened on a smartphone, 13 per cent streamed a personalized Internet music service and eight per cent streamed audio on a tablet. Canadians have also been abandoning traditional landlines in favour of wireless, the report found; the number of residential phone subscribers decreased by 2.1 per cent to 11.9 million in 2012. In 2012, the number of Canadian wireless subscribers grew by 1.8 per cent to 27.9 million, with an average of two wireless subscriptions per household. The report said Canadians

have dropped more than a million telephone lines in the last five years, while wireless subscriptions rose by 5.8 million in the same period. Blais said the report is important because it keeps him and his fellow commissioners abreast of changes in the communications landscape. “While Canadians generally are well-served by their communication system, the commission must remain vigilant and responsive to emerging trends and issues,’’ he said. The report said Canadians spent almost the same amount of time listening to the radio and watching television in 2012 as they did the previous year. They listened to an average of 17.5 hours of radio a week, compared to 17.7 hours in 2011. They watched an average of 28.2 hours of television a week, down slightly from 28.5 hours.







Drop off or mail your completed entry to Dora the Explorer Contest, c/o The Townsman, 822 Cranbrook St. North, Cranbrook, BC, V1C 3R9. Entry deadline is Friday, October 4, 2013.

Saturday, October 19 Key City Theatre

For tickets call 250.426.7006 or visit the Key City Theatre box office MEDIA PARTNERS


© 2013 Viacom International Inc. All Rights Reserved. Nickelodeon, Dora the Explorer and all related titles, logos and characters are trademarks of Viacom International Inc.

Bill Gr avel and Canadian Press

Page 16 Friday, SEPTEMBER 27, 2013


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Friday, SEPTEMBER 27, 2013 Page 17


Christ makes Church cool Re v. David Morton


olonel Chris Hadfield, the Canadian astronaut, “The man who made space cool again!” the headline from a recent Maclean’s (June 03, 2013). His celebrity is sure: during his sixmonth stay aboard the ISS, he went from, “20, 00 twitter followers to almost a million… His cover of David Bowie’s Space Oddity had well over 14,000,000 views as of May 21, 2013.” Neither statistics nor celebrity make something or someone “cool.” No, it was how he made space accessible to all people, everywhere, which made space cool again. Using simple experiments, educational but humorous video clips, and even concerts, what was once “over everyone’s head,” outer space, was suddenly understandable, practical and most importantly, fun. He brought what up

to recently had been deemed “inaccessible,” down to Earth. Could Christianity ever be made that cool? Let’s start with Christianity’s book. Evidence from The Guinness Book of World Records suggests the Bible as the coolest book on Earth: “…the Bible is the world’s best-selling and most widely distributed book: [Recent estimates] of the Bible Society concluded that more than 5 billion copies were printed between 1815 and 1975. By the end of 1995, combined global sales… exceeded 17.75 million copies, and the whole Bible had been translated into 349 languages; 2,123 languages have at least one book of the Bible in that language.” Yet, does all this make the Bible cool? I believe that Jesus Christ is cool, and I am not alone in this. Much of the world finds Christ

cool too: Christianity remains the largest and fastest growing religion in the world, followed closely by Islam. I think that what Col. Hadfield did for the space program, Jesus did for people in His time and continues to do today. Jesus made God and His kingdom accessible for anyone and everyone who would believe in Him. Jesus used short, educational but humorous anecdotes to teach. What was deemed by His peers “over everyone’s head,” Jesus brought down to earth, in Himself. God was suddenly knowable, approachable and even fun. Through His death on the cross Jesus Christ demonstrated forgiveness. He opened the way for anyone and everyone to have access to the very presence of God. This to me is why church, Christianity, remains cool. Jesus’ words

do not grow dusty, they continue to enliven, humble, forgive and console, even now. I en-

Obituary Benson, Laurie

courage you to go to church to meet the coolest person who has ever lived.

November 8, 1935 September 13, 2013 It is with loving memories that we say goodbye to Laurie!


Cranbrook Ministerial

Church Directory Cranbrook and Kimberley First Baptist Church Pastor Kevin Ewaskow Children’s Ministries Worship Service 10:30 am 334 - 14th Ave. 250-426-4319

Kimberley United Church 10 Boundary St. – 250-427-2428

Rev. Christine Dudley Sunday Worship at 10 am


Community Church Sunday Service 10:30 am 730 - 302 Street, Marysville

On Friday the 13 with his family by his side in the CCU at Royal Jubilee Hospital, Laurie slipped away from us. Laurie was deeply loved and is fondly remembered by Louise, wife of 55 years; children, Roger (Stephanie), Judy (Jay), Steve (Carole), Tom (Stacey). We are sure he will be enjoying the company of Kevin (1970-1997) and Benny once again. Laurie’s grandchildren were his pride and joy; Shanna (Mike), Jeremy (Jen), Taylor, Madison, Quin, Jesse (Alison), Shayne (Aaron), Chris, Zach, Nick, Sam and great granddaughter Gwen. He also leaves behind his brother Bob (Janet), and many close relatives and friends. Laurie was born in Edmonton and moved to Kimberley, BC where he enjoyed an active youth. He was quite the gymnast and swimmer and would travel to surrounding towns to train other young athletes. After joining the Navy in 1954 Laurie was stationed in Victoria. He served for 26 years, retiring in 1980 and then went on to work at Rocky Point for 19 years. Laurie was a quiet gentle man who loved to spend time fishing, bird watching, camping and taking in the beautiful walks at Tower Point. One of his favorite spots to putter about was at “The Shack”. Laurie never complained about what he watched, be it ballet recitals, figure skating, school plays or synchronized swimming. His passion was more towards hockey, lacrosse, motor cross, curling and BMX racing though! Family was everything to Laurie. It didn’t matter what city, Victoria, Calgary or Minnesota, he would be there to support any event his kids or grandkids were in. We love you and will miss you.. No service or flowers by request.

House of Hope conference next week in Cranbrook Cathy Pret ty

The House of Hope’s fall conference is taking place next week in Cranbrook, Oct. 4-5. The theme is “Kingdom Culture: Life In His Presence. Our speakers are Denny and Danette Taylor from Redding, California. Their vision and mandate is to connect by building relationships with leaders who have a heart for God’s presence and Kingdom invading their nation. They also equip and train disciples of Christ in the transformation of core values, culture, and the supernatural ministry of the Kingdom of God. They empower nationals to discover their true identity, calling and purpose, as well as release revivalists in the pursuit of their individual dreams and goals. They are one of Bethel Churchs’ International Ministry Affiliates. In 2010 they became missionaries with Hands That Touch, based out of Bethel. Their training and Retreat Center is in La Paz, Mexico. In 2002 after visiting La Paz for the first time while on vacation, Denny and Danette felt God’s heart for

their land, people and nation. In 2003 they were commissioned by Bethel Church to start Bethel’s first international School of Supernatural Ministry. Over the seven years that the Taylors have been in La Paz, approximately 150 students have graduated from the school. Although their plan in the beginning was to build a work based on relationship with the national people in La Paz, then turn it over to them, God teamed them up with another couple who attended the school and they now have partnered together in this ministry. They also work along side Global Legacy for the development of the Latin American region. In 2012 they were in Mexicali teaching and saw how very full of hope the people there are for their nation and the promises of revival. They spent time in Tijuana meeting with leaders, speaking in their schools and preaching. It was wonderful to see their hearts so full of love for God and hunger for more. Denny and Danette have grown children and are grandparents. Al-

though they have very full lives, they are blessed to be able to spend quality time with their family, and enjoy having them join them at times during their travels. They are apostolic in calling and have a ‘father/mother’ heart for the Body of Christ. They visited us at House of Hope several months ago, and we witnessed and experienced that love, passion, and encouragement to us, first hand. They are a very relational and loving couple and their heart was to return to Cranbrook and rekindle the passionate pursuit for God and His Kingdom in the people here. All are welcome to join us for this Conference. Location: House of Hope, 629 6th St. N.W., Cranbrook (across from BC Hydro) Friday, Oct. 4 at 7 p.m. and Saturday Oct. 5 at 10 a.m., 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. No cost, but freewill offerings will be taken to cover expenses. Registration: www. Info: 250-421-3784 Submitted by Cathy Pretty for House of Hope

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daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 18 Friday, SEPTEMBER 27, 2013

COMICS Horoscopes by Jacqueline Bigar

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Artisan Market

Friday, October 18 3pm - 8pm

ARIES (March 21-April 19) Pressure builds to a level that might be difficult to accept, and you could become reactive. Avoid a power play, because once it gets started, it could be difficult to end. The unexpected could affect your decisions. Understand someone’s very serious approach. Tonight: At home. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Listen to news with a more upbeat attitude. Someone might be holding back some important information. You won’t understand why, but don’t worry about it. You will find it out soon enough. Understand that much is happening with this person. Tonight: Speak your mind. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You might be put off by someone’s controlling ways. If you are uncomfortable with this person’s behavior, you need to speak up. Observe what is going on behind the scenes. Understanding does not mean going along with his or her ideas. Tonight: Count your change.

CANCER (June 21-July 22) You are upbeat right now, so be careful that you don’t collide with someone who is very controlling. You might want to bypass this experience with just a smile. Knowing what you want from a situation will prove to be unusually helpful. Tonight: The world is your oyster. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Take your time, listen and gather information. You might discover that what you judge to be a diplomatic statement could cause an uproar. It would be smart to avoid a power play. Not only will you be annoyed, but you also do not want to get caught in the storm. Tonight: Play it easy. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You have good intentions. Be clear with a child or love interest about your limits. Establishing boundaries will benefit any relationship. News -- possibly from someone financially tied to you or a partner -- suddenly might put a new slant on a matter. Tonight: With friends. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)

For Better or Worse

You might need to take a stand. Recognize that you have the ability to turn a situation around. The problem might be dealing with demanding people who don’t permit you to concentrate on anything other than what they want. Tonight: A must appearance. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You could be in a difficult situation involving someone at a distance. Don’t demand that anyone act as an in-between, because he or she might not give you the whole story. You won’t need to be stern, but you will need to be open. Tonight: Look beyond the obvious. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Work with a partner directly in order to maximize your time. You could become very controlling with your finances, or someone around you could. Recognize that there are always limits to spending. Your creativity will come through. Tonight: A long-overdue chat. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You could be more contrary than you realize. Someone you care

about will open up. You will see life from a renewed perspective once you understand the complexity surrounding a suggestion. Avoid a difficult person, if you can. Tonight: Go along with someone’s suggestion. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Weigh the pros and cons of adapting to an uncomfortable situation. On some level, you might just want to push this person away or cause an uproar rather than state your feelings. You could be surprised at the reaction you get. Tonight: Get some personal errands done. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Your immense creativity emerges and cuts through someone’s controlling ways. Though there could be irritation, you’ll avoid a major confrontation. Seeking out news from someone at a distance could be challenging. Listen to feedback carefully. Tonight: Only do what you love. BORN TODAY Actress Gwyneth Paltrow (1972), U.S. Founding Father Samuel Adams (1722), baseball player Mike Schmidt (1949)

By Lynn Johnston

Saturday, October 19 9am - 4pm

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

Handcrafted Creations

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




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Annie’s Mailbox by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: My wife of 25 years feels that emailing and texting male friends is nothing to be concerned about. By accident, I discovered she had visited one of these men when she was supposed to be at her girlfriend’s for the weekend. She swears nothing happened. But I checked her laptop and found photographs of the two of them. When I asked about the pictures, she claimed she was planning to send them to me but never got around to it. We went for counseling after the weekend trip, and things calmed down for a while. She ceased communication with that guy, as far as I can tell. But I recently found email evidence that she is still communicating with the other guy she knew from high school. They close their emails with “love you bunches” or “xxxoooxxx,” and I found one that said, “Good night, Sexy.” My wife has no idea how much this drives me crazy. She sees nothing wrong with this communication. Could you expound on this type of affair and the potential harm it can cause? What should we do? -- Emotionally Drained Dear Drained: An emotional affair is one of emotional, rather than physical, intimacy. There is no sex. However, there is deception, betrayal, intimate communication (texts, emails, phone calls) and an emotional connection to the other person at the expense of the marriage. Often, the person involved denies that it is any kind of affair, claiming it’s “only friendship.” But healthy friendships do not involve secrecy and lies and do not threaten the marriage. Please go back to counseling. Your wife needs to understand how her actions undermine your trust, and you both must work on ways to put your marriage back together. Dear Annie: My friend and I enjoy writing letters and receiving things via regular mail. For my birthday, she told me to watch the mailbox because she was sending me something. Well, long story short, nothing arrived. I did get cards from other people in the mail. She also has my email address, but no birthday greetings came that way, either. I don’t know what to do. Do I mention that nothing ever came in the mail, or should I let it go? She’s always good about sending Christmas presents, and I send her things in the mail, as well, but this has me perplexed. -Mailbox Mary Dear Mary: Since this friend specifically told you to watch the mailbox, it means something was either lost in the mail or she forgot to send it. If the former, she probably is wondering why you haven’t said anything. If the latter, she is likely embarrassed. How good a friend? If you can casually say that whatever she meant to send never arrived, do so. Otherwise, say nothing. If she wonders why you haven’t acknowledged a card or gift, she will ask. Dear Annie: This is for “R,” whose mother is type AB and whose grandmother is type O. A person with Group O blood does not carry either the A gene or the B gene. Therefore, none of that person’s biological children can be AB. However, your advice about everyone involved getting tested was right on. As a person who performs blood typing, I can attest to the fact that I have surprised a few people who thought they were one type when in fact they were another. -- Jacksonville, Fla. Dear Fla.: Thanks for correcting us. You are right that a Type O cannot produce a Type AB. But in exceedingly rare circumstances, an individual’s blood type can change. (This most commonly occurs after a bone marrow transplant). Mom could have been adopted, or more likely, either Mom or Grandma is mistaken about their blood type. Our main concern is the granddaughter’s desire that Grandma be unrelated. But even if Mom were adopted, Grandma still raised her. As far as we’re concerned, that makes her the mother. Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254. To find out more about Annie’s Mailbox and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at COPYRIGHT 2013 CREATORS.COM

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Word Wild Elec News Busi PBS NewsHour The An Antiques Genealogy Rd Independent Lens Well KSPS-PBS Sid News News CTV News Theory etalk Hostages The Voice News News Daily J. Fal CFCN Ellen Show The Doctors News ABC News News Ent Insider Dancing With the Stars (:01) Castle KXLY Kim KXLY-ABC Rachael Ray Dr. Oz Show News CBS News Inside Ac Mother WeBroke Mom Hostages News Late KREM-CBS Dr. Phil Judge Judge News News News Million. J’pard Wheel The Voice The Blacklist News Jay KHQ-NBC Ellen Show NFL Football SportsCentre Motor SportsCentre SportsCentre TSN Sports NFL Monday Night Countdown FOX Football Party Poker Sportsnet Con. MLB Central Hockey Central Special Sportsnet Con. Ryan UEFA NET Rookie-Year The Young News News News Hour Ent ET Bones Sleepy Hollow The Blacklist News GLOBAL BC Queen Latifah Ani Ani Hope-Wildlife China: Triumph Tolstoy Architects Hope-Wildlife KNOW Clifford Ceorge Maya Arthur Martha Wild Ste Dragons’ Den News News News Mercer Georg Cor Murdoch Myst. Cracked The National News Georg CBUT Reci News News News News ET Ent The Blacklist Bones Sleepy Hollow News Hour Fi ET The CICT The Young News News News Hour ET Ent The Blacklist Bones Sleepy Hollow News Hour ET The CIVT The Young Spong Sam & Big iCarly Victo Wipeout Wen Wen Middle Young Boys Young YTV Squir T.U.F. Spong Sanjay Par Bethenny Simp Two Theory Mod Two Theory Bones Sleepy Hollow News Mod Arsenio Hall KAYU-FOX Steve Harvey Cooper 360 Piers Morgan AC 360 Later E. B. OutFront Piers Morgan Cooper 360 E. B. OutFront CNN Situa Cross E. B. OutFront Jail Jail Jail Jail Jail SPIKE Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Jail Prop Prop Hunt Hunt Power Broker Bryan Bryan Hunt Hunt Power Broker Bryan Bryan You Live-What HGTV Holmes Stor Stor Stor Barter Kings Barter Kings Barter Kings Barter Kings Barter Kings Barter Kings Barter Kings A&E Stor Funny Videos Funny Videos Taco Taco Funny Videos Funny Videos Funny Videos CMT Gags Gags Taco Taco Funny Videos Undercover Undercover The Good Wife Love It-List It Dine Dine Dine Dine Dine Prop Love It Love It-List It W Lost Girl A Killer Upstairs Elementary Elementary Elementary Elementary NCIS SHOW NCIS Daily Planet Airplane Repo Amish Mafia Amish Mafia Airplane Repo Amish Mafia Amish Mafia Airplane Repo DISC Worst Driver SLICE Collec Collec Friend Friend Money Money Collec Collec Lost-- Lost-- Money Money Friend Friend Lost-- Lost-- Collec Collec Island Medium Long Island Long Island Long Island Long Island Long Island Island Medium Island Medium TLC Toddler-Tiara Flashpoint Blue Bloods Franklin, Bash Cold Justice The Listener Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Franklin, Bash BRAVO The Listener Adventures-Rck ReGenesis Events Leading-Death Dragnet Passenger 57 Straight Time EA2 Mystery Men Camp Johnny Johnny Adven Gum Drag Johnny Deten Adven Ftur Family Amer. Robot Archer Fugget TOON Scoob Loone Jim Phi Jessie Jessie Good Good Shake Good Good ANT Win Really Good Jessie Han Prin FAM Jessie Austin Phi Theory Theory Brown Payne Brown Payne Mod Sein Family Family Amer. 1408 Bank WPCH Middle Mod Sein Gas Com Parks Theory Match Gas Just/Laughs Gags Match Larry Theory Parks Daily Colbert COM Sein The Fearless Vampire Killers Story of Film (:15) Citizen Kane Best Yrs-Lives TCM Magnificent Obsession Stor Stor Stor Stor Stor Stor The Project Stor Stor Stor Stor The Project Ghost Hunters OUT Mantracker Pawn Pawn MASH MASH Museum Se Pickers Pickers Restoration Cnt. Cnt. Pickers HIST Pickers Stargate SG-1 Killer Mountain Inner Castle Star Trek: Voy. Killer Mountain SPACE Inner Weath Castle Breaking Bad (:15) Shooter Low Winter AMC The Italian Job Shooter Pass Pass Pinks - All Out West-Customs Dum Dum Pinks - All Out West-Customs Dum Dum Unique Whips SPEED NASCAR Hub Trip Airport Airport Hotel Impssble Moves Moves Trip Trip Airport Airport Hotel Impssble DTOUR Eat St. Eat St. Secu Secu Trip (:15) Snow White and the Huntsman (:25) Beyond the Walls Ray Donovan Call Call Calif. Lies 6 Bullets MC1 Magic Mike Maury Two Middle News News Two Family iHeartradio Music Festival KTLA 5 News Arsenio Hall KTLA Cunningham Funny Videos Funny Videos Parks Parks News at Nine Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks Rock Rock Sunny WGN-A Funny Videos (:35) Paper Moon Affair The Deep End of the Ocean (9:50) Lean on Me (:40) Gandhi EA1 Hamlet (:20) Les Miserables Murder, She... Eas Keep Mind-Leonardo Who Killed Enigma Analyze This Keep Popoff VISN Road-Avonlea Trial Trial Trial Simp Cleve Top 10 Bang! Bunk Conan Prince Prince Simp Cleve Tosh.0 South 102 102 MM Trial Souper Union TJ C.-B. 30 vies Parent Auberge-chien La Galère TJ Nou TJ C.-B. 105 105 SRC Terre Terre Entrée prin

Page 19


YOUR XMAS WINES! Call or stop in for our monthly specials.


Read the DAILY newspaper for local happenings!


Baker St. Mall 250.489.8464



250.426.6671 44 - 6th Ave. South,

Cranbrook, BC Behind Integra Tire on Van Horne

Exciting New Fashions!

CALL 426-3272 OR VISIT

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

TRENDS N’ TREASURES 1109a Baker St. Cranbrook

1109a Baker Street, Cranbrook 250-489-2611

She has all the pieces to your puzzle! 250-426-5201



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

nity mu

our Com Y ng

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dailyTOWNSMAN/DAILY townsman / daily bulletin DAILY BULLETIN

Page 20 Friday, SEPTEMBER 27, 2013 27, 2013 PAGE 20 Friday, September

Share Your Smiles!

Your community. Your classifieds.

Isaac is smiling cuz i\Âźs Pis JiZ\PLaa

250.426.5201 ext 202 fax 250.426.5003


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




Lost & Found

Coming Events



*For your safety and comfort call the best. *Quality and V.I.P Service Guarantee *Licensed studio


with Saskia & Darrel at Cranbrook United Church. 250-426-2022 September 27th at 7:00pm $10./advance @ Pages Book Emporium. $12./door.

Personals **Enchanted Companion** Explore your fantasy!

Cougar Stacy - pretty, petite blonde 42


â&#x20AC;&#x153;Spice up your lifeâ&#x20AC;?

In-calls/out-calls AC

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


~Air conditioned~

~Specials daily~

sweet, seductive 24 year old. In-calls and out calls

<> Diamond



7 year old, Neutered male, Shiba Inu. Sesame colour. Named Taiko (Tay-Ko). Approx 1 ½â&#x20AC;&#x2122; tall & 2â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Long. May or may not have different Fluorescent orange collar on.





Sympathy & Understanding Granite & Bronze Memorials, Dedication Plaques, Benches, Memorial Walls, Gravesite Restorations, Sales & Installations

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

Lily -25, Sandy-blonde, blue-eyed bombshell

NEW - Dakota - 20, busty, curvy, raven-haired beauty.


Kootenay Monument Installations

Calendar Girls *new* Scarlett- 21, Strawberry blonde, sweet treat

Adult play, massage & more. Pretty blonde, curvy, fit - 37. Pics on request.

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

Please call... Shar Hill #250-420-7278 Or Chris Hill #250-420-7758 ASAP if you have any info or Spot him!


1885 Warren Avenue Kimberley, BC V1A 1R9 250-427-7221

6379 HIGHWAY 95A TA TA CREEK, B.C. 1-800-477-9996



End of Life? Bereaved? May We Help?








Toll Free 1-855-417-2019

Mrs. Lidia Falcone (nee Donato)

Mrs. Lidia Falcone passed away peacefully with her children Franco and Maria by her side at Mt. Cartier Court Extended Care, Revelstoke BC on Sunday, September 22 at the age of 83 years old. A Mass of Christian Burial will take place on Friday, September 27, at 1:00pm at St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church in Revelstoke with Bishop Emeritus Eugene Cooney celebrant. Interment to follow in the family plot of Mountain View Cemetery, Revelstoke. Flowers are acceptable, but the family prefers that memorial contributions be made to the Canadian Diabetes Society in memory of Lidia. Lidia was born in Spezzano Piccolo, Cosenza Italy on March 20, 1930 and has been a resident of Revelstoke for the past 11 years, moving here from Kimberley where she resided for over 50 years. Lidia arrived in Kimberley in 1953, via Montreal, to join her husband, Tony Falcone in Kimberley who arrived there 3 years before. Lidia came from a large, close-knit Italian family with strong patriarchal and matriarchal influences. As the second oldest daughter, she helped raise her 8 brothers and sisters after her oldest sister left home to get married. Her love of family, home, cooking and gardening carried through to her own home and children where she placed family and respect above all else. Lidia had a knack for doing all things, and conducting herself, with grace, style and charm. Her cooking ability is legendary and to this day, continues to influence family and friends as they try to match her ability and carry on her recipes and traditional dishes. Lidia truly enjoyed being with her family, and was happiest when her children, and later, her grandchildren, carried out their lives with purpose, dignity and respect. In addition to cooking, baking and gardening, Lidia enjoyed dancing, music, knitting, crocheting, hockey games to cheer on her son or the local team, and figure skating to support her daughter and the sport. Her laugh echoed through her home and garden often, and her skill "to keep everyone in line" was revered and respected at the same time. Lidia is preceded by the passing of her beloved husband, Tony in 2007, and survived by her son Franco (Susan) Falcone of Calgary, daughter Maria Falcone (Ted Hubert) of Delta, grandchildren, Thomas Falcone (Mari Takahashi), Lexa Hubert, Isabella Falcone and Jack Falcone, nephew and niece, John and Angela Bafaro of Revelstoke, as well as numerous other nieces, nephews, cousins and other family members in Canada, the USA and Italy. Messages of condolence may be sent to the family by visiting Lidiaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s obituary notice at

Ph: 250.426.6006 Fx: 250.426.6005 2104D 2nd Street S. Cranbrook, BC theďŹ&#x201A;

Eternally Remember Your Loved One


Headstones B Grave Markers B Urns B

We will help you create a special memorial including personalized engraving and installation. 2873 Cranbrook St., Cranbrook


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

Arrangements were in the care of Brandon Bowers Funeral Home, Revelstoke. The family would like to say a special thank you to the doctors and staff at Mt. Cartier Court for all the care and support they gave both Lidia and Tony over the last several years.

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

DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY BULLETIN daily townsman / daily bulletin

Business/OfďŹ ce Service

Friday, SEPTEMBER 27, 2013 PAGE Friday, September 27, 2013 Page 21 21

Business/OfďŹ ce Service

Business/OfďŹ ce Service







Help Wanted

Trades, Technical

2 ROUND trip tickets to Victoria. One night hotel stay and 2-day car rental. Valid until Sept. 2014. $800./obo 250-427-5080


Paving/Seal/ Coating

OfďŹ ce Administrative Assistant

Contact these business for all your service needs!

in our Cranbrook office.

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

-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

To advertise using our â&#x20AC;&#x153;SERVICES GUIDEâ&#x20AC;? in the Cranbrook Daily Townsman, Kimberley Daily Bulletin and The Valley, call us at 250-426-5201, ext. 202.


Beginner/Intermediate Guitar, Classical/Contemporary Voice,

Songwriting/Theory, Call:


Foundation Cracks

Space is limited.


Damp Proofing



Drainage Systems


Foundation Restoration

Fraser Armstrong.

or email



37 years of experience in Construction & Plumbing Trades, Renoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s & Repairs, and Installations.


250-421-6830 IS YOUR COMPUTER SLUGGISH OR HAVING PROBLEMS? Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s time for a tune-up! Why unplug everything, send away & wait when SuperDave comes into your home? Specializes in: *Virus/Spyware Removal, *Troubleshooting, *Installations, *PC Purchase Consulting.

TREES, SHRUB & STONE TREE SPECIALIST: Prune out dead, dying & diseased Trim for shape & health Stump grind Tree planting


AMATEUR STONE MASON: natural Stone / Xeriscape gardens: Create, Install & repair --------------------WEILER PROPERTY SERVICES David J. Weiler-Forest technologist Kimberly Hartling-Forest technologist (horticulture & arborcultuer consultants)

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


Chimney Sweeping Fireplace & Woodstove Servicing Visual Inspections and Installations Gutter Cleaning Available

Residential / Commercial Free estimates

250-919-1777 TIP TOP CHIMNEY



Call for Free Estimate from a W.E.T.T Certified Technician



Richard Hedrich 250-919-3643

For a brighter outlook, call Jim Detta


TOMâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S LAWN CARE SERVICES General Fall Clean-up

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

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

Call SuperDave (250)421-4044

Kimberley, Marysville, Meadowbrook only

Phone 250-427-5139

**ask about our gutter cleaning service** â&#x20AC;˘

24/7 â&#x20AC;˘ anonymous â&#x20AC;˘ conďŹ dential â&#x20AC;˘ in your language



Stand up. Be heard. Get help.


has an immediate opening for an

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


Bookkeeping skills would be an asset, but are not required. An interest in fashion and design would also be an asset. Submit cover letter and resume to:

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

Help Wanted

Trades, Technical

RECEPTIONIST REQUIRED for 3 shifts per week @ 12am to 8am, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. Must have knowledge of the East Kootenay highways, be able to multitask and is bondable. Call 250-426-2201 between 8am & 4pm., Monday to Friday.

PLUMBERS / GAS FITTERS: M and K Plumbing and Heating is the largest Mechanical Contracting and Service firm in the East Kootenay region. Established more than two decades ago, our reputation of customer service and quality product has allowed us to grow consistently every year, expanding our markets, and taking on larger and more challenging projects. We are currently in need of CONSTRUCTION AND SERVICE PLUMBERS AND GAS FITTERS - BOTH JOURNEYMEN AND APPRENTICES - to provide expertise and technical skill to our service customers, and assist in the successful completion of our construction projects. Additional experience in refrigeration, sheet metal, fire sprinkler installation, or furnace repair would be an asset, as well as any additional gas or electrical tickets. WEBSITE:

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Sales & Business Development Manager Kimberley & Fernie Alpine Resorts, RCR Inc.

For more information on this position visit:

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

¡ Journeyman Heavy Equipment Technicians ¡ Journeyman Electricians ¡ Journeyman Welders ¡ General Foreman SMS Equipment in Elkford, BC has moved into their brand new facility and is now hiring supervisors and tradespeople!!! We offer a wide variety of shifts to accommodate employees who want to achieve work life balance or the opportunity to work overtime. We also offer temporary staff housing while you ďŹ nd your own accommodation in the beautiful Elk Valley. We are one of the largest Komatsu dealers in the world and believe our continued growth is a result of our highly skilled and engaged employees who deliver excellence in the workplace.

We Offer A Very Competitive Compensation Package.

Part time chiropractic assistant/receptionist needed. Must be mature, energetic, good with computers, and like people. Flexible hours. Training provided. Kimberley Chiropractic and Custom Orthotics, (250)427-2281 We are looking for the following people to help grow our team:

Career Fair. Advance your career with Sanjel â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Join Canadaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s largest privately-owned global energy service company. Our employees are the driving force behind our company and we value their contribution. Develop your career in a dynamic environment where employees are empowered to be innovators.


If you are interested in working for a very dynamic company where your input, your ideas and your participation is valued, apply today at or fax your resume to: 1-250-865-2644


Financial Services GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-987-1420





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








Autumn Cleaning

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

489-2733 Merchandise for Sale

Free Items TO GIVE AWAY!!! 32â&#x20AC;? Hitachi TV. Excellent condition.


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


Garage Sales

Â&#x2021; A focus on career advancement Â&#x2021; Full-time or six month seasonal employment Â&#x2021; Seasonal and permanent relocation assistance

MEET OUR RECRUITERS â&#x20AC;&#x201C; MON. SEPT. 30th, 2:00 to 8:00 pm

Canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t attend? Speak to a recruiter at 1.800.9SANJEL, or e-mail today.

Driveways & Parking Lots 1-888-670-0066


Whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s in it for you?

Bring your resume and a current driversâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; abstract to Prestige Rocky Mountain Resort and Convention Centre, 209 Van Horne Street South, Cranbrook


Overnight Delivery in most of BC!

You have expertise, a passion for excellence and improvement, and a commitment to safety â&#x20AC;&#x201C; bring them to work as part of our team. Â&#x2021; 21/14 and 15/6 rotations for Operators Â&#x2021; Competitive salaries and benefits Â&#x2021; Training and development opportunities


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.

Garage Sales

DAILY BULLETIN dailyTOWNSMAN/DAILY townsman / daily bulletin

PAGE 22 Friday, September Page 22 Friday, SEPTEMBER 27, 2013 27, 2013

Heavy Duty Machinery A-STEEL SHIPPING DRY STORAGE CONTAINERS Used 20â&#x20AC;&#x2122;40â&#x20AC;&#x2122;45â&#x20AC;&#x2122;53â&#x20AC;&#x2122; in stock. SPECIAL 44â&#x20AC;&#x2122;X40â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Container Shop w/steel trusses $13,800! Sets up in one day! 40â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Containers under $2500! Call Toll Free Also JD 544 & 644 wheel loaders JD 892D LC Excavator Ph 1-866-528-7108 Delivery BC and AB

Misc. for Sale HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 newspaper? LOG SIDING, rough fir timber, cultured stone, floor tiles, 4-12 glass block window. Fairmont area, Call (403)818-9220.

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

Apt/Condos for Sale For Sale: FOREST PARK 2 bedroom, newer appliances, good condition.

$152,000. Negotiable.

Ph: 250-426-6625



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


See all pics on

Call for appointment



Legal Notices

Apt/Condo for Rent

Auto Accessories/Parts

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.

Canopy: Fits â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;91 F150 - 7ft. $500. Four winter tires & rims (Universal) 195 - 55 R 15, 4 bolt, 4â&#x20AC;? or 4 1/2â&#x20AC;?. Fits 2005 Chev. $240. 250-426-5467

Under the Warehousemanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lien Act

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

Fully loaded 3/4, only 135,500 kmâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, tow package with transmission cooler and five point hitch. Excellent condition only two owners. Brand new winter tires only used half a season. Asking $11,000. Call 403 803-8959

FRESH and light 2 bedroom suite in Kimberley. Clean and bright, freshly painted. New carpets and flooring. 2 generous bedrooms with built-in wardrobes. Newer washer/dryer, lockup garage, lots of storage. Great location close to town, backs directly onto trail network. No smokers, no cats. $675 per month + utilities. Available October 1. Call 250 520 0030.

LIONS MANOR, Kimberley. Seniors living, 55+. Two, 1bdrm apartments: $350./mo plus utilities & DD. N/S, No pets, no parties. Available Oct.1/13 (250)427-2970

Homes for Rent 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 For Sale 2002 GMC Sierra 4X4


Legal Notices Under the Warehousemanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lien Act

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


820 Kootenay St. N. Cranbrook â&#x20AC;˘ 250-426-4271

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

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.

Open Houses

Open Houses

Shared Accommodation

OPEN HOUSES Saturday Sept 28

Open Houses SATURDAY SEPT 28

11:00am - 12:00 noon 425 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 109th Avenue Chapman Camp, Kimberley

 t2392589 Chapman Camp â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Beautiful landscaped lot, 3 bedrooms & 2 baths, new kitchen, private deck & single garage.

Joanne Kitt

Cranbrook â&#x20AC;&#x153;Grandview Heightsâ&#x20AC;? 3 bedroom, 1 bath, private fenced landscaped lot with 2 decks (one covered).

Joanne Kitt


820 Kootenay St. N. Cranbrook â&#x20AC;˘ 250-426-4271

Open Houses

1:00 - 2:00pm 215 - 12 Ave. S. $299,900 Baker Hill Beauty. 2 storey home, 4 bdrms, 2 baths, updated kitchen, full bsmt, garage, guest house. 2392065 Jeannie Argatoff

1:00 - 2:00pm 402 - 11 Ave. S. $294,000 Home with character! 2 storey with basement, 9' ceilings, large rooms, 4 bedrooms. 2393143 Shelley Lepage

3:00 - 4:30pm 1324 - 14 St. S. $329,900 Perfect set-up for in-law suite in a quiet cul-de-sac. Amazing private yard with a view! 2391880 Jeannie Argatoff


250-426-8700 1111 Cranbrook St. N.

Each office independently owned and operated.

Open Houses

Open House

Open Houses

Open House

SATURDAY September 28

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



3 bedroom, 2 bath home with many updates throughout, appliances included. 30x30 heated garage/shop with alley access. 2392028 $269,900. Hosted by: Barbra Skawski




$SBOCSPPLt4BUVSEBZ4FQUFNCFS 10:30-11:30 2301 3rd Street South $198,500 Stunning 3+bdrms, 2 bath, half duplex w/ â&#x20AC;&#x153;NO STRATA FEESâ&#x20AC;? 2392125 Lori White

11:00-11:30 105 9th Avenue South $7.00/sq. ft. Excellent ofÂżce space for lease. 2389319 Rob Stang

11:00-1:00 105 19th Street South $469,900 Brand new 4bdrm, 3 bath home in new Elizabeth Lake Ridge subdivision. 2391059 Michelle Rybachuk 11:30-12:00 32 7th Avenue South $125,000 Property for sale on 7th Avenue zoned C-2! 4100323 Rob Stang

12:00-1:00 1529 Mt. Fisher Crescent North $417,900 Elegance, atmosphere & comfort in this gorgeous 2008 built, two-story home. 2393044 Lori White




11:30am - 1:00pm 705 - 7 St. S. $263,950 Gyro Park area. Like new, finished on both levels. 2+1 bdrm, 2 new baths, custom kitchen, hardwood & tile throughout. 2391710 Brian Burch

1:15 - 2:30pm 9664 Ermacora Rd, Mission Wycliffe Rd. $279,900 Awesome mountain views. Country handyman special. 2+1 bdrm on 2.82 acres, solid home needs lots of TLC. 2392565 Brian Burch


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

12:00-12:30 808, 810 & 812 Baker Street South $99,000-$100,000 Three prime lots for sale on Baker Street. Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s make a deal! Rob Stang


1:00 - 2:00 pm #21 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2321 Industrial Road 2 Cranbrook

The BC SPCA cares for thousands of orphaned and abandoned cats each year. If you can give a homeless cat a second chance at happiness, please visit your local shelter today.

11:00am - 12:30pm 711 Summitt Place S. $429,900 Loads of character, 4 big bdrms up, cherry hardwood, fireplaces, gorgeous kitchen with granite & stainless. Jeannie Argatoff


Open Houses

Adopt a Shelter Cat!

1:00-2:00 1329 17th Street South $369,900 Great home! Spectacular view w/ heated & wired garage. 2392985 Jami Joy

1:30-2:00 5844 Highway 3/95 $399,000 59 developmental acres w/ small cabin & a trailer. 2216953 Rob Stang 1:30-2:30 328 8th Avenue South $239,900 2+1 bdrm, 2 bath home on double lot in Baker Hill. 2392939 Michelle Rybachuk 1:30-2:30 3305 Mt. Fisher Drive $399,900 Spotless custom built home w/ daylight, 2 bdrm in-law suite. 2391158 Lori White

1:30-2:30 3125 4th Street South $292,900 Bright clean home in Highlands area w/ 3bdrms & garage on large lot. 2392990 Cary Swanson

Cranbrook: 250-426-8211

2:45-3:45 3117 6th Street South $389,900 Newer two-story home w/ 4 bdrms, 2 baths & backing onto Highlands school. 2391359 Michelle Rybachuk 3:00-4:00 479 Woodland Drive NW $369,900 Enjoy the city & mountain views from this 4bdrm, 3 bath family home on .43 on an acre. 2391938 Lori White 3:30-4:15 #64-724 Innes Avenue South $134,900 Great new price! Why pay rent? 2391691 Jami Joy

4:00-6:00 13577 Mountain Shores Road KOOTENAY LAKE $289,000 Cabin w/ all the trimmings on Kootenay Lake. 2391431 Rob Stang 4:30-5:30 3840 Mission Road $404,900 Great new price! 2.18 acres just outside town, walking distance to city limits. 2393019 Jami Joy

$SBOCSPPLt4VOEBZ4FQU 1:00-2:00 1467 Southview Drive South $459,900 Go ahead - indulge! This home has it all including central air & amazing mountain views! 2390347 Jami Joy 1:30-2:30 3012 Mt. Royal Drive North $399,900 Completely renoĂ­d rancher w/ loft, 3 bdrms, 2 baths & beautifully landscaped w/ stamped concrete. 2393052 Linda Stuckey 2:15-3:15 411 9th Avenue South $216,900 Looking for a large house? 4 bdrms, 4 bath, 2 dens, 2 kitchens & large garage. 2389184 Jami Joy 3:00-4:00 124 6th Avenue South $224,900 Excellent starter or retirement home w/ 3bdr,s, 2 bath in immaculate condition & detached garage. 2392672 Linda Stuckey

,JNCFSMFZ: 250-427-0070



2:15-3:15 124 18th Street South $424,900 One of a kind custom built home! Enjoy views of the mountains! 2392827 Jami Joy




daily townsman

Friday, SEPTEMBER 27, 2013


Page 23

China-Japan island dispute lingers, year after fight at UN Matthe w Pennington Associated Press

A territorial dispute over remote islands fueled an angry exchange between China and Japan at last year’s U.N. General Assembly and sent relations to a new low. Whether the dispute plays out again at the world body this year will be a sign of how high the tensions remain. Japan’s Prime Minister Shinzo Abe told the General Assembly on Thursday that his nation’s interests are firmly connected to the stability of open seas, and “changes to the maritime order through use of force or coercion cannot be condoned under any circumstances.” It was Abe’s first appearance at

the annual gathering of world leaders since he was elected in December. He did not directly mention China, whose foreign minister, Wang Yi, will speak Friday. Beijing and Tokyo aren’t even close to settling their dispute. Over the past year, China has increased patrols near the Japanese-administered islands that it calls Diaoyu, and which Japan calls Senkaku. The cat-and-mouse between their ships and aircraft continues. Last year’s General Assembly came two weeks after Japan’s government bought three of the five unoccupied islands in the chain from a private owner. Japan portrayed the purchase as an attempt

Clinton promotes plan to prevent poaching of African elephants

during the first half of the 20th century. While the threat of military escalation persists, the diplomatic heat appears to have cooled a bit after a five-minute exchange between Abe and Chinese President Xi Jinping early this month on the sidelines of the G-20 summit in Russia. In Washington last Friday, Wang acknowledged China’s close people-to-people and business ties with Japan and said his country was open to dialogue to find a way out of the standoff. But he reiterated a condition that Japan is unwilling to accept — that it formally recognize the sovereignty dispute. Japan’s formal claim to the Sen-

0 96 %




kaku dates back to 1895 during the First Sino-Japanese War, but it says the islands weren’t the spoil of conquest but acquisition of an unoccupied territory. China argues the islands have belonged to it for centuries and should be returned to its control.

, 4 500




NEW YORK — Hillary Rodham Clinton outlined plans for an $80 million effort to curb the poaching and trafficking of elephants in Africa, warning Thursday that the continent’s elephants could face extinction without swift action. The former secretary of state and her daughter, Chelsea Clinton, announced the three-year project at the Clinton Global Initiative, telling activists and supporters that the killing of elephants to support the sale of ivory around the globe had reached a crisis point. “Unless the killing stops, African forest elephants are expected to be extinct within 10 years. I can’t even grasp what a great disaster this is ecologically, but also for everyone who shares this planet,” the former first lady said. Clinton, a potential 2016 presidential candidate, said losing the elephant to extinction “seems like such a rebuke to our own values.” The Clinton initiative aims to prevent the killing and trafficking of elephants and rhinos. It also hopes to address the demand for ivory in Asia and the United States. Several conservation groups have banded together to prevent the slaughter, including the Wildlife Conservation Society and the World Wildlife Fund. They noted that trafficking has a national security element because some of the illicit proceeds have helped terrorist organizations. The leaders of six African countries — Uganda, Burkino Faso, Gabon, Malawi, Ivory Coast and Tanzania — joined the Clintons at the event, pledging their co-operation, along with officials representing other African nations. Ugandan President Yoweri Museveni said the nations would support a moratorium on imports, exports and sales of tusks and ivory until the elephant population is no longer threatened. “It is time for the global community to act decisively against this plague,” said Ali Bongo Ondimba, president of Gabon. Clinton championed the protection of wildlife while at the State Department. Wildlife conservation groups have estimated that 35,000 elephants were killed illegally in Africa in 2012. The project will support anti-poaching enforcement, including the hiring of an additional 3,100 park guards, targeting the trafficking of elephants, levying stiffer penalties for poaching and using sniffer dog teams at transit points. “The big problem is that the benefits of poaching and selling ivory are far greater than the risk to the poachers,” said chimpanzee researcher Jane Goodall, who said poachers do not typically face long sentences if apprehended.

to block a proposal from a nationalist politician to buy and develop the islands, which would have angered Beijing even more. China wasn’t persuaded by that explanation. It launched a stinging verbal attack on the floor of the General Assembly, accusing Japan of stealing the islands and “grossly violating” what it said had been part of China’s territory since ancient times. The unusually blunt language prompted a stiff response from Japan, which said it had every right to the land. China retorted that Japan had an “obsolete colonial mentality” — a reference to Japan’s conquests








HWY: 5.3L/100 KM CITY: 7.1L/100 KM▼






GLS model shown







HWY: 5.2L/100 KM CITY: 7.1L/100 KM▼



















HWY: 6.7L/100 KM CITY: 10.1L/100 KM▼

149 1.79 WITH








WITH $1,300 DOWN



Limited model shown



HWY: 5.3L/100 KM CITY: 7.6L/100 KM▼




Inventory is limited. Dealer order may be required.


Limited model shown


Inventory is limited.





Inventory is limited. Dealer order may be required.





Inventory is limited. Dealer order may be required.









5-year/100,000 km Comprehensive Limited Warranty†† 5-year/100,000 km Powertrain Warranty 5-year/100,000 km Emission Warranty



The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners. †Finance offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on a new 2013 Accent 5 Door L 6-Speed Manual/Elantra L 6-Speed Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L Premium FWD Auto/Elantra GT SE 6-Speed Auto with an annual finance rate of 0%/0%/1.79%/0% for 96/96/96/24 months. Bi-weekly payments are $73/$82/$149/$453. $0/$0/$1,300/$0 down payment required. Cost of Borrowing is $0/$0/$/$2,130/$0. Finance offers include Delivery and Destination of $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/$1,550. Registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, charges, license fees and all applicable taxes are excluded. Delivery and Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a full tank of gas. Financing example: 2013 Elantra L 6-Speed Manual for $16,999 (includes $500 in price adjustments) at 0% per annum equals $82 bi-weekly for 96 months for a total obligation of $16,999. Cash price is $16,999. Cost of Borrowing is $0. Example price includes Delivery and Destination of $1,550. Registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, charges, license fees and all applicable taxes are excluded. Delivery and Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a full tank of gas. ▼Fuel consumption for 2013 Accent 5 Door L 6-Speed Manual (HWY 5.3L/100KM; City 7.1L/100KM)/Elantra L 6-Speed Manual (HWY 5.2L/100KM; City 7.1L/100KM)/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L Premium FWD Auto (HWY 6.7L/100KM, City 10.1L/100KM)/Elantra GT SE 6-Speed Auto (HWY 5.3L/100KM; City 7.6L/100KM) are based on Energuide. Actual fuel efficiency may vary based on driving conditions and the addition of certain vehicle accessories. Fuel economy figures are used for comparison purposes only. ♦Price of models shown: 2013 Accent 5 Door GLS 6-Speed Manual/Elantra Limited/Santa Fe Sport 2.0T Limited AWD/Elantra GT SE Tech 6-Speed Auto are $19,249/$24,849/$40,259/$27,899. Prices include Delivery and Destination charges of $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/$1,550. Registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, charges, license fees and all applicable taxes are excluded. Delivery and Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a full tank of gas. ΩPrice adjustments are calculated against the vehicle’s starting price. Price adjustments of up to $200/$500/$2,350 available on 2013 Accent 5 Door L 6-Speed Manual/Elantra L 6-Speed Manual/ Elantra GT SE 6-Speed Auto. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable and cannot be assigned. No vehicle trade-in required. †Ω♦Offers available for a limited time, and subject to change or cancellation without notice. See dealer for complete details. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is limited, dealer order may be required. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions.


Hillcrest Hyundai

PAPER TO INSERT DEALER TAG HERE 2032 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook Local & Long Distance 1-250-489-0903 • 1-877-420-2194 DL #30315

daily townsman

Page 24 Friday, SEPTEMBER 27, 2013

Every week, we actively check our major competitors’ flyers and match the price on hundreds of items*. Look for the Ad Match message in store for the items we’ve actively matched. Plus, we’ll match any major competitor’s flyer item if you show us!

Spend $100 and receive a

Spend $250 and receive a

FREE 10 $

FREE 25 $


one time use cash card

one time use cash card

u With this coupon and a purchase of $100 or more before applicable taxes at our Real Canadian Superstore, 2100 - 17th Street N., Cranbrook location only (excludes purchase of tobacco, alcohol products, prescriptions, gift cards, phone cards, lottery tickets, all third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners, etc.) and any otherr products which are provincially regulated) and we will give you a one time use $10 Real Canadian Superstore cash card. Cash card is not a gift card and can only be redeemed at Real Canadian Superstore within the specified effective tive dates. See cash card for complete redemption details. Limit one coupon per family and/or customer account. No cash value. No copies. Coupon must be presented to the cashier at time of purchase. Cannot be combined with any other coupons or promotional offers. Coupon valid from Friday, September 27th until closing Thursday, October 3rd, 2013. 620929


Farmer’s Market™ tomatoes on the vine product of Western provinces, Canada no. 1 grade 794604 PLU 64664


Dr. Oetker Ristorante, Casa di Mama or Panebello pizza selected varieties, frozen, 325-450 g 898454 5833617000

Fuel up at our

gas bar and earn





per litre**


2.16 /kg






10000 03930

u With this coupon and a purchase of $250 or more before applicable taxes at any Real Canadian Superstore location (excludes purchase of tobacco, alcohol products, prescriptions, gift cards, phone cards, lottery tickets, s, all third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners, etc.) and any other products which are provincially ly regulated) and we will give you a one time use $25 Real Canadian Superstore cash card. Cash card is not a gift ft card and can only be redeemed at Real Canadian Superstore within the specified effective dates. See cash card ard for complete redemption details. Limit one coupon per family and/or customer account. No cash value. No copies. Coupon must be presented to the cashier at time of purchase. Cannot be combined with any other coupons or promotional offers. Coupon valid from Friday, September 27th until closing Thursday, October 3rd, 2013. 924433





whole boneless smoke ham Toupie style 260616 210927

Maxwell House ground coffee original or dark roast, 925 g 769356 6618805092

in Superbucks value when you pay with your ®


selected varieties, frozen, 300-750 g


Green Giant vegetables or Valley Selections 554501 6905242327








4.14 /kg

10000 03864


Philadelphia cream cheese selected varieties, 250 g 379689 6810000088












Redeem Superbucks towards purchases made in-store.**

Or, get 3.5¢per litre** in Superbucks® value using any other purchase method

**Redeem your earned Superbucks® value towards the purchase of Merchandise at participating stores (excluding tobacco, alcohol, lottery tickets, gas and prescriptions). With each fuel purchase when you use your President’s Choice Financial® MasterCard® or President’s Choice Financial® debit card as payment, you will receive 7 cents per litre in Superbucks® value. When you use any other method of payment, you will receive 3.5 cents per litre in Superbucks® value. Superbucks® value expires 60 days after date of issue. Superbucks® value are not redeemable at third party businesses within participating stores, the gas bar, or on the purchase of tobacco, alcohol, lottery tickets and prescriptions. Superbucks® value has no cash value and no cash will be returned for any unused portion. Identification may be required at the time of redemption. See Superbucks® receipt for more details. ® Trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. ©2013. † MasterCard is a registered trademark of MasterCard International Incorporated. President’s Choice Bank a licensee of the mark. President’s Choice Financial MasterCard is provided by President’s Choice Bank. President’s Choice Financial personal banking products are provided by the direct banking division of CIBC.

Prices are in effect Friday, September 27, 2013 until Sunday, September 29, 2013 or while stock lasts. At our 2100 - 17th Street N., Cranbrook location only. Quantities and/or selection of items may be limited and may not be available in all stores. No rainchecks. No substitutions on clearance items or where quantities are advertised as limited. Advertised pricing and product selection (flavour, colour, patterns, style) may vary by store location. We reserve the right to limit quantities to reasonable family requirements. We are not obligated to sell items based on errors or misprints in typography or photography. Coupons must be presented and redeemed at time of purchase. Applicable taxes, deposits, or environmental surcharges are extra. No sales to retail outlets. Some items may have “plus deposit and environmental charge” where applicable. ®/™ The trademarks, service marks and logos displayed in this flyer are trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. All rights reserved. © 2013 Loblaws Inc. * we match prices! Applies only to our major supermarket competitors’ flyer items. Major supermarket competitors are determined solely by us based on a number of factors which can vary by store location. We will match the competitor’s advertised price only during the effective date of the competitor’s flyer advertisement. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES (note that our major supermarket competitors may not). Due to the fact that product is ordered prior to the time of our Ad Match checks, quantities may be limited. We match identical items (defined as same brand, size, and attributes) and in the case of fresh produce, meat, seafood and bakery, we match a comparable item (as determined solely by us). We will not match competitors’ “multi-buys” (eg. 2 for $4), “spend x get x”, “Free”, “clearance”, discounts obtained through loyalty programs, or offers related to our third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners etc.). We reserve the right to cancel or change the terms of this program at any time. Customer Relations: 1-866-999-9890.

Cranbrook Daily Townsman, September 27, 2013  

September 27, 2013 edition of the Cranbrook Daily Townsman