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THURSDAY OCTOBER 3, 2013

SHERPAS CINEMA

KIMBERLEY ROTARY

See the adventure film in Kimberley, Oct. 12.

A Rotary rib feed.

INTO THE MIND

BONES, BEER, BOOGIE

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Kalum Ko film is a Banff Mountain Film Fest finalist

18-year old student already has impressive film credits C AROLYN GR ANT EDITOR@DAILYBULLETIN.C A

For over 37 years, the Banff Mountain Film and Book Festival has showcased a selection of films from around the world during a nine day Festival that takes place annually in Banff. A pre-selection committee narrows down over 350 entries to approximately 70 finalists. The selected films are then viewed by international film jury and shown to the public during the Festival, taking place this year from October 26 to November 3. Having a film chosen as a finalist for the prestigious festival is a big deal for any film maker, no matter his or her experience. But just imagine what it means to an 18-year old from Kimberley. Selkirk grad Kalum Ko, who is currently studying Sciences at the University of British Columbia, Okanagan, recently learned that his film “The Questions We Ask” COURTESY KALUM KO has been chosen as a finalist for this year’s Banff Mountain Film Kalum Ko’s film ‘The Questions We Ask’ highlights Bruce Kirkby’s journey on paddle-board from Vancouver to Victoria. Above, Kirkby paddles into Victoria Harbour. Festival. See KO, page 4

Emergency helpers busy behind the scenes When disaster strikes, a team of local volunteers springs into action to help people affected SALLY MACDONALD Townsman Staff

When an emergency occurs in the East Kootenay, be it a house fire, a chemical spill, or a landslide, a group of volunteers spring into action. But these are not the emergency responders who lay sandbags and douse flames; these volunteers con-

nect with people affected by disaster and find them a place to stay, bring food to sustain them, help their pets. The Emergency Social Services (ESS) program, a B.C. initiative offered through the Regional District of East Kootenay, is a team of around 12 volunteers with one coordinator

in each of the East Kootenay’s three sub-regions. “What happens is, when there is an emergency and someone has to be evacuated from their home for whatever reason, be it wildfire, house fire, floods, chemical spill, bath leak, then we are able to through the

Emergency Social Services program assist them with lodging, food, clothing and incidentals if required, for 72 hours,” explained Anita Charest, the coordinator for the ESS program for the East Kootenay’s Central subregion, which includes Cranbrook and Kimberley. See EMERGENCY, page 5

Dirtbag Festival presents, a one-time showing of INTO THE MIND, the newest film by Sherpas Cinema.

▲ OCTOBER 12th – CONFERENCE CENTRE. Doors at 6pm. Show at 7:30pm. Buy tickets online here: dbintothemind.eventbrite.com Tickets $15+tax l Available online and @ doors only. Kids under 6 are FREE Kids 6-12, only $10

Download the “microsoft tag” app and use to buy tickets!!


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 2 Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

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daily bulletin

Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

Local NEWS

Page 3

Bones, Beer and Boogie For the Bulletin

The Kimberley Rotary Club invites you to their all new and exciting October 19th Rib feast and dance. Cocktails at 5:30 pm, dinner at 6:30 pm followed by the evening Boogie, which means dancing to your favourite music. Kimberley Rotary has created many new features for their popular Rib Fest. Ribs will be cooked in three succulent sauces; you get to choose your favourite and enjoy. The menu will include Baked potato, Baked beans, Caesar salad and a Warm Autumn dessert. A variety of micro and German beers plus red and white wines for those who prefer dainty glasses, will be available for purchase. Boogie means dancing to your favourite music supplied by “The Hit of July Fest” Ray Gareau who plays what his audience wants. Dress is casual, costumes are optional, whatever makes you happy. All this and more for only $40 per person. Kim-

Into the Mind

berley Rotary will have its usual 50/50 draw so that there is always some patron who goes home extra happy. All proceeds will go to improving features at the Kimberley Rotary Park. There are only 160 seats available at Centennial Hall. Local Rotarians are already booking advanced ticket sales. Past years have been sell-outs. If you want a seat do not wait to hear from your friends in Rotary, call them and ask to put you on the reservation list now. At press time we hear that the Bones, Beer and Boogie organizing committee are planning other surprises for Oct 19th. Tickets may also be purchased online from the Bones, Beer & Boogie Event at, www.facebook.com/KimberleyRotary Club. For complete information remember www.facebook.com/KimberleyRotaryClub. It is a good place to be. Come join us. Do not delay and miss out on “October Feast”.

Sherpas Cinema film; Kimberley Conference Center, October 12 C AROLYN GR ANT editor@dailybulletin.ca

Whistler based Sherpas Cinema have become known for their stunning cinematography and ground-breaking story-telling. Awards include Best Feature-Length Mountain Film” - Banff Mountain Film Festival 2011; “Movie Of The Year” - Powder Video Awards 2012; “Best Film” - X-Dance Film Festival, SLC 2012; “Best Picture” International Freeride Film Festival, France 2011 and “Best Film Of The Year” - Adventure Film Festival, Copenhagen 2011. Fans of adventure films in Kimberley will have a chance to view Sherpas’ latest offering, “Into the Mind” when the Dirtbag Festival brings it to the Kimberley Conference and Athlete Training Centre on Saturday, October 12. The movie has a Kimberley connection, as aspiring film maker Kalum Ko (see related story, Front Page) worked on the film. “Last spring and summer, I worked with Sherpas Cinema, one of my favourite film companies,” Ko said.

“In the spring, I was the production assistant on a two-week shoot in Calgary for their most recent film, “Into the Mind”. During the summer I was in Whistler working for them as an editor. This past weekend, I attended the world premier in Whister. It was really cool to see how the whole film came together, and that all their hard work paid off.” Press for the movie states, The Sherpas blur the lines between dream state and reality, and immerse you into the mind of a common skier as he attempts to climb and ski the ultimate mountain. Innovative athlete segments are actually a glimpse into his dreamscape, each one harboring messages that help inform our hero’s current, real-life choices. As you experience the majesty of Alaska, Bolivia, the Himalaya and beyond, Into the Mind paints a philosophical portrait of human kind. How do we balance risk versus reward? Why are we inspired to rise to the challenges in our lives and what do we learn on this journey to attain them?

The purpose of World Homeless Day is to draw attention to homeless people’s needs locally and provide opportunities for the community to get involved in responding to homelessness, while taking advantage of the stage an ‘International Day’ provides.

Submitted photos

Sherpas Cinema is becoming well known for its cinematography. Experience it yourself on October 12 as Into the Mind screens in Kimberley. Athletes appearing in the film are Callum Pettit, Kye Petersen, JP Auclair, Tom Wallisch, Rory Bushfield, Eric Hjorleifson, Austin Ross, Kris Erickson, Johnny Collinson, Xavier de le Rue, Benji Farrow, Ingrid Backstrom, Izzy Lynch, Angel Collinson, DCP, Jimmy Chin, Renan Öztürk, Matty Richard , Ian Mcintosh, Mark Abma, Conrad Anker, Samuel Anthamatten, Karma Tsering, Chris Rubens, Julian Carr, Stan Rey, Tatum Monod, James McSkimming, and Joel Loverin. It was shot on location in Whistler, Revelstoke, Nelson, and Bella Coola, Denali National Park, Alaska, Calgary, Zermatt, Switzerland, Bolivia,

The Ktunaxa Nation/Street Angel will be hosting a BBQ in recognition of World Homeless Day. Come join us at Rotary Park from 11:00 am – 7:00 pm.

Live Music

BBQ by Donation

Info Booths

Donations of Warm Clothes Nepal and Costa Rica. Doors at the Conference Centre open at 6 p.m. Show at 7:30 p.m. Come early for refreshments, and pizza. Tickets are $15, $10 for youth. Kids under six are free.

For more information regarding the event, or to host a booth please contact: Diane Whitehead: dawhitehead@ktunaxa.org (250)-489-2464 Mark Hall: mhall@ktunaxa.org (250)-420-2756

Great News For Seniors! Garden View Village in Kimberley, BC is now offering subsidized suites starting as low as $500/month. These maintenance-free living suites incorporate supportive features to promote independence and 24-hour emergency monitoring service for added peace of mind. If you or your family member is interested in one of these limited suites please call Garden View Village at 250-427-4014 or visit goldenlife.ca to arrange a tour.

Included in Subsidized Rent: • Hearty, Homestyle Meals • Safety & Security Monitoring • Shuttle Bus • Social Events & Recreational Activities • Maintenance • Housekeeping PLUS Access to Building Amenities: • Theatre / Chapel • Games Room / Library • Multiple Lounges • Spacious Dining Room • Spa Room


Page 4 Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

Local NEWS NEWS

bulletin

Weatoheurtlook

daily bulletin thursday, dECEmbEr 13, 2012

Page 21

ng-term cost ofKo F-35 jetgoes fighter film to BanffWhereFilm Fest Family st $45 billion, new report confirms and Fun -1

POP 10%

Sunday 2

11

POP 20%

Tomorrow 12 2 POP 0%

Monday 11 2 POP 30%

Saturday 13 4 POP 20%

Tuesday 12 0 POP 30%

Almanac Temperatures

High Low Normal ..........................15.5°.................1.2° Record......................22.4°/2003.........-5°/1999 Yesterday......................10.6° ................-1.5° Precipitation Normal..............................................0.5mm Record...................................11.4mm/1995 Yesterday ......................................0.04 mm This month to date...........................1.2 mm This year to date...........................1410 mm Precipitation totals include rain and snow

Tomorrows

unrise 7 48 a.m. unset 7 14 p.m. oonrise 7 30 a.m. oonset 6 55 p.m.

Oct 4

Oct 11

Oct 18

Oct 26

Across the Region Tomorro w Prince George 12/5

ed to cost $1 billion - says that the loss of an Edmonton which would bring the Jasper aircraft - or, by infer12/0 14/4 $44.8-billion cost to ence, the decision to $45.8 billion. buy fewer than 65 F-35s The report does vin- - “would result in a diBanff dicate some of the cost minished capacity to 9/-1 predictions presented undertake and sustain Calgary by National Defence in Revelstoke discretionary 12/3 operaKamloops 12/5 the past, including tions. 17/8its estimate that the aircraft “Therefore, operaKelownational risk will need to will cost about $25 bil15/4 be lion over 20 years. managed, partly Castlegar the assignment Vancouver It also shows that as through 14/10 the cost of things stand, of 14/5additional flying Cranbrook simply buying the air- hours to the remaining 12/2 craft would be within aircraft, if lost aircraft is the $9 billion set aside not replaced.” by the Harper governIndustry Canada has ment to replace today Cana- also downsized Canada tomorrow its estida’s aging fleet of CF-18s mate for how much Cashowers 7/5 p.cloudy - Yellowknife for now. nadian business10/5 can exWhitehorse rain had pect 6/1 top.cloudy 9/3 The government benefit if Canada Vancouverset aside sunny an does 13/9 go p.cloudy initially ahead14/10 with its Victoria m.sunny 14/7 p.cloudy 14/8 the $800-million contingenplans to purchase p.cloudy 7/-1 from p.cloudy cySaskatoon to offset any variables F-35, $10.5 9/0 billion Regina p.cloudy 9/-3 p.cloudy 7/-3 in the actual cost of pur- U.S. to less than $9.8 bilBrandon p.cloudy 11/-1 p.cloudy 7/-1 chasing the stealth fight- lion Winnipeg p.cloudy 13/2 U.S. p.cloudy 8/1 ers. why 14/5 CanadiThunder Bay p.sunny 16/6Exactly p.cloudy has 19/12 an companies are exS.But Ste. that Marienumber p.cloudy showers 18/10 since shrunk by 25 per pected to have $700 Toronto showers 20/16 rain 21/14 milcent to $602 million lion less in opportuniWindsor tstorms as 22/18 tshowers 26/18 the estimated m.sunny cost of 20/11 ties associated with the Ottawa cloudy 20/10 each F-35 has increased F-35 iscloudy not clear. Montreal sunny 20/12 20/11 from about million 18/7While the cost Quebec City $75m.sunny p.cloudy 18/8 estitoFredericton $87.4 million.sunny mates are based20/6 on the 19/8 sunny That could be signifi- idea of Canada replacThe asWorld today tomorrow with the cant the report says ing its CF-18s there could be a cost stealth fighter, p.cloudy 28/17 p.cloudy which 29/17 retlanta fluctuation much 21/11 mainssunny an option, cloudy 18/10 the Buenos iresof as asetroit 28 per cent -tstorms or $1. 7 24/18 government has also ditshowers 27/18 billion don’t 23/13 rectedshowers the Canadian showers 19/15 eneva - if things goavana as planned. tstorms Forceststorms to consider 29/23 30/23 all “Based capa- 29/27 other possible showers sunny options. 29/26 ong ong on the bility aircraft 6/2Defence p.sunnyis currently 7/1 iev of moderncloudy and simulator technolore-assessing showers 18/15 showerswhat 19/14misondon gy,osit ngeles is expected that a 20/15 sions Canada’s next airsunny sunny 26/17 tstorms 30/24 to fleet aircraft 31/25 craft will be required Miamiof up to 65tshowers showers 24/15 p.cloudy 22/17 will fly, what threats it will Parisprovide sufficient p.cloudy 23/13 p.cloudy 23/13 Rome capacity and flexibility face and what technolotstorms 29/27 30/27 are Singapore to maintain Canada’s gy andtstorms capabilities showers 18/16 m.sunny 19/14 Sydney commitments defence available to Canada. 20/18 atTokyo home and p.cloudy abroad,” 26/22Thisshowers will also include p.cloudy 30/19 p.cloudy Washington the report concludes. reaching out 30/19 to other Weather Network incorporates nvironment Canada data Yet The the report also aircraft manufacturers

The Questions We Ask follows another well-known Kimberley adventurer, Bruce Kirkby, as he crosss from Vancouver to Victoria on a paddle board. “Adventure is curiosity,” Kirkby says in the film. Following Kirkby in a kayak were Kimberley’s Dave Quinn, who took still photos, and Kalum, who filmed the entire journey, then created the film. The 150 kilometre journey began in English Bay, crossed the Georgia Strait, and wound through the Gulf Islands before winding up in Victoria Harbour. “ The trip was unforgettable,” said Kalum, whose resume includes work as DP, AC, Co- Kirkby had to avoid ferry traffic in the gulf islands. lourist, & Editor for Sherpas Cinema, Tourism Kimberley, St. Eugene Resort & Casino, tured in his passion by Bruce Kirkby, Dave PROS Pricing, Waxroom people right here in Quinn, Patnavymatters.com Bates, Jen cutawayGolf view of an F-35 fighter jet. Creative, ABootleg Meens, Chris Ferguson, Kimberley. Course, Dirtbag Festi“I’ve been so lucky in Pat Morrow and my parval, and Dartmoor Bi- my short film career to ents.” cyles. “he remarkable thing have so many incredible such as Boeing and Eu“It is a huge honour I always reflect on is not mentors in film and outOpen rofighter to determine to have this short film, the individual talents door pursuits, to name a Boxing Day! of Kimberley what their aircraft are “The Questions We Ask” people such these few Kevin Sheppit, able to do and how In theas Platzl selected as a Banff 250-427-2131 much they will finalcost ist. We plantoon entering compared the F-35. & Tea Room many other mountain It’s not clear whether film festivals in Europe • Christmas Stollen (Christmas Bread) those companies will and North America. ” • EuropeanPress Christmas Cookies C anadian co-operate or not unless knows he has ston Blackmore is ap• Gingerbread • Shortbread anKalum open competition is been incredibly fortupealing a decision by a held, something the Enter to WIN our Federal Tax Court that nate to have has beensonurPolygamous comgovernment far he underreported his munity leader WinGINGERBREAD HOUSE! refused to discuss.

City Bakery

Come Together

VENICE POOL TABLE

MANHATTAN POOL TABLE

BRISTOL POOL TABLE Courtesy Kalum Ko

LONDON POOL TABLE

but the community we live in,” said dad Jeff Pew. Kalum has had unbelievable mentors from such a young age. It’s unreal. We’re so lucky. It’s an amazing community where if you have a passion, there’s

NOTHING OVER

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always people who want to nurture/mentor it.” The Questions We Ask will be released on the web after its premiere at Banff. You can learn more about Kalum’s work at kalumko.com

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HE at income by R$1.8 E I ionmilFR N lion. BC E Documents filed in E Ac Court of the Federal Appeal saycethe ss trial judge didn’t properly or F ie interpret AN RE a sections of the Income Tax Act YW E HE Deto filing that relates liv taxes as aRE Icongregaer N tion. BC y In the original case, Blackmore argued his polygamous CHECK group shouldOUT be OUR able to use the same tax law that WEBSITE Hutterites spreadFOR use, MORE ing earnings DETAILS among

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members for tax purposes. But Judge Diane Campbell said in her ruling last August that Blackmore’s community in Bountiful, near Creston, didn’t meet any of the criteria for such a tax break. “The appellant ought to have known that ignoring the astronomical magnitude of the differences between the reported income/benefits and the amount of benefits assessed ... would attract some type of tax consequences,’’ Campbell said in her ruling. Blackmore claimed income from of $172,000 for the years 2000 to 2004 and 2006. He said his yearly income fluctuated between $20,000 and $40,000. But Canada Revenue Agency added hundreds of thousands of dollars a year of income and shareholder benefits from Blackmore’s company J.R. Blackmore & Sons Ltd. See page 5


daily bulletin

Local NEWS

Emergency social services From page 1 ESS provides primary services such as food; lodging; clothing; and family reunification. ESS may also provide specialized services such as emotional support services; first aid; child minding; pet care; and transportation services. Earlier this year, ESS helped out in Hosmer when the June floods devastated the community. But Charest said 2012 was a busier year, between the flooding in Wasa and the land slide in Fairmont. ESS has also begun to assist local Search and Rescue groups in largescale searches. For example, they helped during the search for missing Sparwood three-year-old Kienan Hebert in 2011, and when a snowmobiler went missing in an avalanche near Hell Roaring Creek this part March. Their role was helping to sign in the many volunteers who offered to help search on the spot, and provide food for the search crews. “That’s nice to help. It’s a different role for us but the more we are utilized, the better we are,” said Charest. Volunteers go through extensive training to help when their feet hit the ground in an emergency, learning how to manage a reception centre and group lodging, fill out documents such as registration and referrals, and manage walk-in volunteers. This weekend, the Emergency Social Services volunteers are taking part in a two-day workshop on helping pets in an emergency. The courses will go through such things as species and breed recognition, feeding and animal care, animal intake planning and compassion fatigue. The weekend session, which runs on Saturday, October 5 from 9 a.m. to 4.30 p.m. and on Sunday, October 6 from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., is open to members of the public who want to know more about helping pets in an emergency. “The courses are free and will provide people with a basic overview of emergency pet services and sheltering in evacuations or emergencies,” said Charest. “We need to increase

Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

Tembec selling East Kootenay land

The forestry company seeks to make $75 million selling East Kootenay properties by Dec. 2014 Sally MacDonald Townsman Staff

Townsman file photo

When disasters strike, such as the flooding in Wasa this past June, there are a host of volunteers that work to help people affected. our training in this area and are hoping to find some new volunteers interested in becoming part of the ESS team.” “Pets are a part of people’s families and this training will help us be better able to help provide pet services during a disaster. We are hoping that there are some animal lovers out there who are interested in taking part in these courses and joining our ESS team,” said Charest. “Our long-term hope is

someone might take an interest in setting up an Animal Response Team for the region and work hand in hand with our ESS team. For now, we are eager to get the training and encourage anyone interested to consider registering.” Volunteers with ESS are not required to give much of their time. Regular training sessions are held once a month for about two hours. “We are a fairly new

team and we are trying to get on our feet and operational as a team that can do everything we need them to do,” said Charest. “We couldn’t do it without (volunteers).” For more information or to register for the animal workshop, contact Charest at the RDEK at acharest@ rdek.bc.ca, 250-4892791 or toll free 1-888478-7335.

Page 5

Tembec is selling off some of its land in the East Kootenay. The forestry company announced on Monday, September 30 that it hopes to sell $75 million worth of land in the region by the end of 2014. The first sale is a

1,875 hectare parcel, which has been sold for $4.2 million to Nanaimo-based company Jemi Holdings Ltd. The transaction will be complete on or about November 1. Tembec’s statement does not say where in the East Kootenay the parcel is located. According to a website for Jemi Holdings, the company owns more than 25,000 acres in B.C. It specializes in developing, subdividing and marketing real estate. Tembec has had a presence in the East Kootenay since 1999 when it purchased the Elko and Canal

Flats sawmills from Crestbrook Forest Industries. In November 2011, Tembec sold those mills to Canfor. In March, Tembec sold its Skookumchuck pulp mill to Va n c o u v e r- b a s e d Paper Excellence Canada. The site of Cranbrook’s shuttered planer mill still belongs to Tembec. The mill was shut down in 2010 and destroyed in a fire last year. A sawmill on the same site was closed in 1999. Tembec owns approximately 64,500 hectares of land in the East Kootenay.

Blackmore appeals tax decision From page 4 The brief notice of appeal filed said the judge didn’t properly apply a section of the Income Tax Act as “it accords with the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms and the values to which it gives expression.’’ In her earlier ruling, Campbell said Bountiful was too dispersed

and fragmented to qualify as one of the specific types of communities that Parliament envisioned, such as Hutterite communities. Blackmore, who told the court he had 21 wives and 47 children, had his income reassessed and he was also hit with a penalty of nearly $150,000 in the August ruling.


PAGE 6

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 2013

OPINION

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The arrogance of the elected S However, the shut down is no joke. It o in the United States, the federal government is shut down. In Cana- means food safety inspections and clinida, the federal government is pro- cal drug trials are cancelled. Aviation inrogued. In British Columbia, the govern- spectors are no longer inspecting. NASA ment has decided there is no need to sit is grounded – thankfully, they don’t have any manned spacecraft in orbit right for the annual fall session. What do all these things have in com- now, although I can think of a few politicians, both American and mon? All the politicians Canadian, I wouldn’t mind involved continue to be sending into orbit. paid. And we, the people, Ironically, at least from are helpless to make a difa Republican point of view, ference. those wishing to purchase Now, yes, the situation Carolyn firearms will not be able to in the United States is Grant have their permits proworse. There the federal cessed. But hey, at least government is shut down, really shut down. What does that mean? they stopped a national health care bill, In simple terms, the United States often which in no way offers national health has to pass a temporary spending bill to care. What is going on? Democracy is supfund the government as it surpasses the debt ceiling — an arbitrary number posed to be a shining example to those which the government exceeds every nations still stuck in tyranny. So what do year. Usually the Congress and Senate you say to someone from say, Iran, about simply pass it and government continues how democracy works? “You see, we elect these guys. It’s our to spend – and pay its bills. Not this time. This time the Republi- choice. They represent us and we task can Party decided to take the Democrats them with carrying out our wishes and and President Obama to the brink be- taking care of our basic needs such as cause it is the only way they can think of infrastructure, unemployment insurance to protest Obama-care, the health care and more. Are you following? So we elect bill which every red-blooded Repub be- them and they go to the Legislature, lieves will lead Americans down the path House of Commons, Congress, Senate to to communism. Actually, the bill has do our work. Except when they decided been so gutted in attempts to make it they would rather not do our work bepalatable to the most left leaning of Re- cause they would rather have a petty popublicans that it should be called Obama- litical quarrel, or avoid a petty political quarrel. Then they shut down, prorogue, air. As in there is nothing in it.

just don’t sit. Got it? Sounds like a great system, doesn’t it?” Actually it is a great system, or at least the best we mortals have managed to come up with. But in its current state, it is at least in need of repairs, if not completely broken. What can we do? I offer one possible solution — pay attention. Pay attention to what these people are doing in our names. With voting numbers diving each election, the people we send to do our nations’ business are already in danger of being elected by the minority. The rest of the population just ignores politics and carries on. The hockey season is just starting; the new TV season has started; who cares? We should care. We should be marching on the Legislature, the House of Commons and in the States, Congress, carrying signs that say, “Get the bums back to work!” Am I over-simplifying? Yes. Politicians are at work in their ridings when the Legislature or House isn’t sitting. But nothing can actually get done without the government in session. And in the States, nothing can be done at all and at least 800,000 civil servants are temporarily out of work. And they are not being paid. But the politicians are. So get back to work. On both sides of the border. Carolyn Grant is the Editor of the Kimberley Daily Bulletin


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Opinion/Events

Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

Page 7

Shattering the sounds of silence What’s Up?

“Necessity is the mother of invention. The father is probably remorse.” Red Green

‘I

t was the quietness of life over a thousand years ago in a medieval village that would strike a visitor from today — no planes overhead, no swish or rumble from traffic. Stop reading this for a moment and listen a while. Can you hear something? Some machine turning? A tap running? A distant radio or TV or a pneumatic drill digging up the street? Of all the varieties of modern pollution, noise is the most insidious.’ ‘Yet, in England, in the year 1000, hedgerows actually had a sound. You could hear the insects and the baby birds chirping in the nests, and the only unmusical noise you would hear came from the wheezing of the blacksmith’s bellows. In some villages you might hear the bell in the church tower, or the creaking and clunking of the wooden cogs in one of the watermills. But that was all. As the riffles in the nearby stream chortled and bees buzzed while wood pigeons cooed you could listen to creation and take pleasure in its subtle variety.’ I read this just recently although it was written back in 2000 as a sort of thousand year celebration and is inclined to be a little flowery because the stink of un-

washed bodies and the stench of open cesspools aren’t mentioned, but it is true about the silence. Today, most of us live in perpetual hubbub, and modern cell phones, iPods, wrist watches and other electronics don’t help one iota. As I was composing this very diatribe, I was conscious of a persistent hum from my furnace, a quiet sound of coffee percolating, cars passing in the street, a police siren downtown and then the shrill scream of the telephone at my elbow. In our lives Peter these days there is always noise of our way of livWarland the ing; there is virtually no escape. Of course, we are accustomed to the sounds of nature: crows arguing in the apple tree, the incessant buzz of a million yellow-jackets and the neighbours’ cats fighting on the lawn, but the new sounds penetrate. Think of the whistles and banshee screams that practically all vehicles emit these days when they are back-up. Imagine the din when a person attempts to turn his vehicle around on a narrow bush road with a steep bank. These modern day noises accompany a person when he or she attempts to get away from them. High in the local mountains a person can still hear C.P.R. trains and even the little locomotive at Fort Steele. Jets and helicopters roar overhead and shatter the tranquility of the hills. I well remember that time that my

friend discovered a wrist watch abandoned beside a mountain creek. He opted to take it back to town and maybe find the owner but it got itself destroyed. Shortly after it chimed “The Yellow Rose of Texas” for the third time, my severely irked comrade smashed the time-piece against a convenient rock. Enough was enough. Most of us are inured to the newer sounds inflicted upon us by science but we still react obediently to the electronic signals that these new inventions send us. We are like puppets on strings. One evening, seven of us elderly gentlefolk were enjoying a pleasant time in the sunshine imbibing some tea and light refreshments when someone introduced a birthday cake surmounted by a single candle to represent the innumerable ones that should have been there. Later on, after the hilarity had died down, that candle began to play its tinny version of the birthday song and simultaneously, all seven of us codgers began searching our pockets, purses and underwear for cell phones, iPods, pace-makers and other noise creators. We could have been a septet of simians checking for fleas. The youngest of us, not yet an octogenarian, almost had hysterics. Eventually, I suppose, even the oldest of us become accustomed to the cacophony that we humans have foisted upon ourselves. Peter Warland and his finely tuned ears live in Cranbrook

Iran: In from the cold?

W

hen Iran’s new president, Hassan truth in the face of the sweet talk and the Rouhani, came home from the blitz of smiles,” he said — and when he United Nations General Assem- mounted the podium at the General Asbly meeting last Friday, demonstrators at sembly, he bluntly accused the new IraniTehran airport threw eggs, shoes and an president of being “a wolf in sheep’s stones. They had heard about his 15-min- clothing.” Nobody, not even the Isute phone conversation raeli intelligence services, acwith US President Barack cuses Iran of working on nuObama, and they were clear weapons right now. The not pleased. Central Intelligence AgenBut there were many Gwynne US cy flatly says that it is not. The more Rouhani supportaccusation, by Israel, its Dyer ers at the airport, who Western supporters, and clearly hoped that he some of Iran’s Arab neighwill make a deal with the United States on Iran’s nuclear programme and end the bours, is that Tehran is building a (quite sanctions that are strangling the Iranian legal) uranium enrichment capability IN economy. “I believe we can reach a com- ORDER TO BE ABLE TO MAKE ACTUAL prehensive solution,” Rouhani’s office NUCLEAR WEAPONS AT SOME FUTURE tweeted after the famous phone call to TIME. So why doesn’t Netanyahu welcome Obama, and most Iranians want to believe the possibility that Iran now seems willing him. to negotiate a deal that would leave it free Most people elsewhere want to believe him too. We have had ten years of escalat- to make its own enriched nuclear fuel for ing threats by Israel and the US to attack reactors, but stop it from making highly Iran if it doesn’t stop enriching uranium enriched uranium suitable for weapons? for its civil nuclear power programme, on By all means insist that any US-Iranian the grounds that this is merely a cover for deal be enforceable and free of loopholes, a nuclear weapons programme. And ev- but why say things like “Rouhani thinks erybody understands that this could end he can have his yellowcake (enriched uranium) and eat it too”? up as a big, ugly war. The ten-year confrontation over Iran’s That’s why Obama took the political alleged nuclear weapons ambitions has risk of becoming the first US president in 34 years to talk to an Iranian leader. When served Netanyahu well. It has distracted he addressed the General Assembly in the world’s attention from the plight of the New York, he welcomed the “more mod- Palestinians in the occupied territories. It erate course” taken by President Rouhani, has also given him enormous leverage in who took office in August. “The road- Washington: much US policy in the Midblocks may prove to be too great,” Obama dle East is driven by the perceived need to said, “but I firmly believe the diplomatic keep Israel from launching a unilateral attack on Iran, which would be a catastropath must be tested.” Then the chief roadblock arrived: Is- phe for American interests in the region. But if Netanyahu truly believes that raeli Prime Minister Binyamin NetanyaIranian nuclear weapons would be an exhu. He was flying to New York to “tell the

istential threat to Israel, why would he oppose negotiations that might put an end to that possibility? Exactly what would be lost by giving peace a chance? What would be lost, if a lasting deal emerged from the negotiations being mooted between Tehran and Washington, is the ability of successive right-wing Israeli governments to extort unconditional American military support for Israel, no matter what it does, precisely because it allegedly faces an existential threat from Iran. Since the Russian-sponsored deal over Syria’s chemical weapons has similarly sidelined the prospect of an American attack on Syria (which Israel sees as its second most dangerous enemy), the foreign policy that has sustained Netanyahu for almost two decades is collapsing. Without a plausible military threat to Israel — and where else could it come from, if not Iran or Syria? — his ability to bully successive American administrations into ignoring Israel’s illegal settlements on occupied Palestinian land, its clandestine nuclear and chemical weapons, and much else besides, would slowly drain away. So Netanyahu will do everything he can to strangle the newborn possibility of an American-Iranian rapprochement in its cradle. As the scenes at Tehran airport demonstrate, Rouhani also faces strong opposition at home from those whose political instincts or interests demand a continuation of the Iran-against-the-world confrontation that has already lasted for a generation. Rouhani’s initiative has created a great deal of hope, but its enemies are already working to kill it. Gwynne Dyer is an independent journalist based in London

KIMBERLEY AND CRANBROOK COMMUNITY CALENDAR

UPCOMING October 4th and 5th: House of Hope Fall Conference “Kingdom Culture: Life in His Presence”. Speakers: Denny & Danette Taylor from Bethel Church in Redding California. 629 6th St NW Cranbrook (across from BC Hydro) Friday Oct. 4th at 7pm. Registration www. ihopecranbrook.ca. Info.Ph. 250-421-3784 Kimberley Nature Park Hike - Friendly Fungus Frenzy - Saturday, Oct. 5, A guided tour of fungi in the Horse Barn Valley. Meet at the Matthew Creek turnoff at 9:00 am to arrange rides. Join leader Bill Olmsted 427-3627 TAKE A KID MOUNTAIN BIKING DAY! This is a Fun, FREE, social family event put on by the Wild Horse Bike Club. For kids of all ages & abilities; striders to teens! Parents are encouraged to stay and ride with the group. Oct 5 - 2:00pm, Cranbrook Community Forest – College of the Rockies parking lot entrance. Harmony Chapter #45, Order of the Eastern Star.... October meeting: Monday, October 7th, 7:30 pm Kimberley Masonic Hall, Deer Park Avenue. Honouring members with 50+ years membership. Members & visiting members welcome. Come & help us to honour ‘our backbones’!!! Kazuri Jewellery Dessert Party and sale, Kimberley Gogo Grannies. 6:30 to 9:00 pm, October 9th, 2013. Anglican Church Hall. Tickets available from Gail 250.427.5222 or Shelia 250.427.7137 or at the door. The mission of Kazuri is to provide and sustain employment opportunities for disadvantaged members of Kenyan Society. 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. ONGOING Country music and two stepping every Thursday night from 8pm to 11pm. Everyone welcome. At the Eagles Nest (upstairs), Fraternal Order Of Eagles Hall, 715 Kootenay St N, Cranbrook. (250) 426-5614 Dance/Practice: every Saturday. Practice from 7 to 8 PM, dancing until 11 PM. Dance With Me Cranbrook Studio, 206-14 A 13th Street, South, behind Safeway. “Volunteers are needed to assist staff with childminding while parents attend programs at the Kimberley Early Learning Center. Come play!! Weekly or monthly for 2 hours. Diana 250 427-0716” Royal Canadian Legion Branch 24; Friday Meat Draw: 4:30- 6:30, Saturday Meat Draw: 3:30-5:30. Bibles For Missions Thrift Store is changing seasons. Fall clothing, hoodies, costumes, snow suits & boots. Shop early for Christmas. Surprise sales. Open Tues-Sat, 10am-5pm, 824 Kootenay St. N., Cranbrook. “Loving Our Kids On Purpose” DVD Series by Danny Silk. Wednesdays 7-9pm Oct 16 to Nov 27. Location: House of Hope629 6th St. N.W. Cost: includes manual. Registration: www. ihopecranbrook.ca/loving-our-kids.html Info: 250-421-3784 Mark Creek Lions “Meet and Greet” the 1st and 3rd Wednesday, from 6:00-6:30 pm. Dinner to follow at Western Lodge. FMI: 250-427-5612 or 427-7496. CRANBROOK QUILTERS’ GUILD hold their meetings every 2nd & 4th Tuesday of each month at 7:15pm upstairs in the Seniors’ Hall, 125-17th Ave. S. Everyone welcome. Info: Donna at 250-426-7136. School Days Art Exhibition, CDAC Office and Gallery 135 10th Avenue South. Tues – Fri 11-5pm Saturday 10-2pm 250-426-4223 / cdac@shaw.ca / www.cranbrookanddistrictartscouncil.com East Kootenay Women Executives & Entrepreneurs (EKWEE) meet the first Monday of every month at the Heritage Inn, Dining Room Annex, 7:00PM. Join us for off the menu dinner 5:30 -7:00. Pay your own tab. Networking, share accomplishments, education. Bev Campbell 778-481-4883 Canadian Cancer Society- if you have spare time and would like to volunteer, interested applicants can call 250-4268916, drop by our office at #19-9th Avenue S, Cranbrook or go to www.fightwithus.ca and register as a volunteer. Funtastic Singers Drop-In Singing group; free to attend-just for fun! No experience necessary! CDAC Office&Gallery 135 10th Ave S, Tuesdays starting September 24th 6.45-8.15pm 250-426-4223 / cdac@shaw.ca / www.cranbrookanddistrictartscouncil.com Place your notice in your “What’s Up?” Community Calendar FREE of charge. This column is intended for the use of clubs and non-profit organizations to publicize their coming events — provided the following requirements are met: • Notices will be accepted two weeks prior to the event. • All notices must be emailed, faxed or dropped off in person. No telephone calls please. • NOTICES SHOULD NOT EXCEED 30 WORDS. • Only one notice per week from any one club or organization. • All notices must be received by the Thursday prior to publication • There is no guarantee of publication. Notices will run subject to space limitations.

CRANBROOK TOWNSMAN & KIMBERLEY BULLETIN COMMUNITY CALENDAR

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


PAGE 8

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 2013

SPORTS

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AVALANCHE VOLLEYBALL

Woods, Mickelson, Els add to their list of Presidents Cup partners DUBLIN, Ohio - Matt Kuchar is the 10th player to have Tiger Woods as a partner in the Presidents Cup. Woods and Kuchar are in the fifth of six matches, taking on Angel Cabrera and Marc Leishman in fourballs. This is the seventh Presidents Cup for Woods, and the second for Kuchar. International captain Nick Price has put Jason Day and Graham DeLaet of Weyburn, Sask., in the opening match against Hunter Mahan and Brandt Snedeker. Ernie Els and Phil Mickelson also have new partners. Mickelson, the only player to have competed in every Presidents Cup, has Keegan Bradley. That’s his 13th partner in this event. Els got his 10th partner in Brendon de Jonge, one of seven rookies on the International team. It’s the first time since 1996 the opening session is fourballs. Associated Press

As NBA’s oldest player, Steve Nash works toward bounce-back season

TREVOR CRAWLEY PHOTO

EL SEGUNDO, Calif. - When Steve Nash was a Canadian teenager moving down to Santa Clara to accept his only scholarship offer 21 years ago, he never could have imagined his remarkable NBA career would lead to the dubious honour he’s getting this fall. The Los Angeles Lakers’ 39-year-old point guard is the oldest player in the NBA, he recently learned. And it isn’t an achievement that’s going on the mantel next to his two MVP trophies. “It’s not a privilege I ever really dreamed about,” Nash said with a grimace. “It’s pretty strange and, I guess, surreal in a way. Obviously, I’m thrilled to still be playing, and I don’t feel as old as I probably look to some of these young guys.” Although Nash has no more than a few grey hairs at his temples, his 18th NBA season will be all about fighting back time. He’s completely healthy after injuries essentially scuttled his debut season with the Lakers, but his age and mileage already have coach Mike D’Antoni talking about limiting Nash’s minutes or even getting him to take days off during the season. Associated Press

The College of the Rockies women’s Avalanche team celebrate a point while head coach Agata Bendkowska looks on during a match at the Rumble in the Rockies tournament over the weekend.

Avs settle nerves with preseason tourney TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

After a weekend of volleyball action against teams from the Alberta college circuit, women’s head coach Agata Bendkowska has a better picture of her team. Though there are some returning veterans from last year, there are also quite a few new faces on the team and they all got to play over the course of the Rum-

Kimberley Curling Club • • Registration • • For All Leagues October 9 & 10 at the Curling Club, 7:00 - 9:00 pm Come throw some roCks and register for League PLay!

League pLay wiLL commence the week of october 14, 2013. Evening Leagues (7:00-9:00pm) Monday Novice League Tuesday Open Wednesday Mixed Thursday Men Friday Junior Tuesday and Thursday Daytime Seniors (10:00-12:00)

open bonSpieL: noVember 1-3, 2013

ble in the Rockies tournament. “We had some games where we struggled and some great games,” said Bendkowska. “That’s what I planned. We played everybody, that’s what I planned, too. After the weekend, I started to see girls in the right positions. “We played with some teams in the same league as us, and some great teams, like the

University of Calgary. We had a chance to play with better teams and weaker teams. The girls were very happy and I’m very happy.” The team played eight games over the three-day tournament, and Bendkowska had a chance to see what everyone could do. “We played everyone and threw them into new positions trying to figure out new things,” said Bendkows-

ka, “but at the end of the tournament, as it got more serious, I saw girls who were stronger mentally and physically, who are definitely leaders.” The Avs ended up coming third overall in the tournament, getting past the Lethbridge College Kodiaks in four sets in the quarterfinal before falling to the University of Calgary Dinos in the semifinal. The Avs also lost to

the Dinos in the round-robin, however, they played an intense match against the higher-level CIS squad. “It was a really great opportunity, because we got to see what they do at the higher level and we had nothing to lose going into it, so we just played our hardest,” said Jen Pillon. “We had to up our game in order to compete with them and I feel like we did that.”

NBA going international with exhibition games BRIAN MAHONEY Associated Press

NEW YORK - David Stern is soon on his way to the Philippines and Taiwan. After that, it’s off to Beijing and Shanghai. His final months as commissioner are the NBA’s boldest yet when it comes to playing internationally, and he thinks bringing the league around the globe will remain important long after he’s left office in February. “Numerically, without question, to have 10 games this season, it’s our most ambitious,” Stern said of the schedule that begins this weekend. “It’s really just a continued statement to our international audience of our attempts to play games in their time zones and to demonstrate that we think it’s a global game and we appreciate

their support and interest.” There will be 12 teams playing outside the U.S. and Canada, the most ever, and the league will play regular-season games in two countries beyond those for the first time. There are stops in old standbys and first-time trips to cities in Brazil and Spain that will be hosting major international competitions in the next few years. International growth, long a passion of Stern’s, has become something much more: It’s mandatory. “If you listen to Coca-Cola or GE or the great brands - Samsung, Sony, Apple - increasingly more and more of their revenues and profits are going to come from outside the United States. The numbers make it clear, because there are 300-plus million

people in the U.S. and we’re approaching 7 billion outside the U.S,” Stern said in a phone interview. “And so looking at every enterprise that’s doing business, communicating with consumers and the like, I have seen international as a growth opportunity that will continue literally for decades, and our sport is one that crosses borders, along with soccer, in a wonderful way. And we have just scratched the surface.” The schedule opens Saturday with Oklahoma City playing Turkey’s Fenerbahce Ulker in Istanbul, where Kevin Durant was MVP of the world basketball championship in 2010. Philadelphia plays the next day at Bilbao, Spain, a host site for next summer’s renamed World Cup of Basketball.


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

Sports

Page 9

The MLB playoffs are also for the low rollers Ronald Blum Associated Press

NEW YORK - Hey big spenders! Baseball’s playoffs are no longer your exclusive playground. Pittsburgh, 26th among the 30 teams with a $73.6 million payroll, rolled past Cincinnati on Tuesday night and into an NL division-series matchup against St. Louis. Oakland, 27th on the spending list at $71.1 million, according to Major League Baseball’s latest figures, won the AL West and faces Detroit. And Tampa Bay, 28th at $65.6 million, plays the wild-card game on Wednesday night against Cleveland, 21st at $88.6 million. “We’ve created things that have really helped our sport. They’ve really helped us in a myriad of ways,” Commissioner Bud Selig said Tuesday. “The economics - they were archaic. I used to joke that we were still in back in the Ebbets Field-Polo Grounds days. What I call the reformation of the economic system certainly created a lot of this, there is no question.” Sure, some of the big spenders found their

way into October. The Los Angeles Dodgers raised their spending to $236.8 million during the season and are currently about $100,000 behind the Yankees. (Final figures may change depending on award bonuses and revisions). Despite a No. 1 payroll, the Yankees finished tied for third in the AL East following an injury-filled season.

“I think that the playing field is not level, never will be. But we as the Pittsburgh Pirates have committed ourselves to never using that as an excuse.” Bob Nutting Boston is third at $174.1 million, Detroit fifth at $153.4 million, St. Louis 11th at $119.3 million and Cincinnati 13th at $113.3 million. But half the playoff teams are from the bottom 50 per cent in spending, with the A’s, Rays, Pirates and Indians joined by Atlanta (16th at

$95.3 million). Increased revenue sharing has helped. But a team must make good draft picks and be prudent with contracts and clever with trades. “I think that the playing field is not level, never will be. But we as the Pittsburgh Pirates have committed ourselves to never using that as an excuse,” controlling owner Bob Nutting said just before the team’s first post-season appearance since 1992. “Is it easier to build a great club with $200 million than with $75-$80 million? Absolutely. But I believe, have always believed and will continue to believe, that we can be competitive at that level. We need to make different decisions. We need to make smart decisions.” Parity has increased markedly. No team has won consecutive World Series since the New York Yankees took three in a row from 1998-2000. Half of the 30 teams have made the expanded playoffs in the past two years. Twenty-one have reached post-season play in the last five, and every club except Kansas City and Toronto has appeared in the playoffs

over the past 13 seasons. Many accustomed to the October spotlight already are home. Missing out along with the Yankees were Philadelphia (fourth at $166.2 million), the Los Angeles Angels (sixth at $143.4 million), defending champion San Francisco (seventh at $141.3 million), Texas (eighth at $134.5 million) and Toronto (ninth at $125.9 million). Oakland, Pittsburgh and Tampa Bay have found success with youth. Only Houston ($29.3 million) and Miami $42.3 million had lower payrolls than the Rays, and they jettisoned veterans in favour of

young players. While they endured terrible seasons - the Astros were 51-111 and the Marlins 62-100 - they hope a young core will transform into a contender in a few years. “If you place that type of faith in them, a lot of times they’ll come through for you,” said Athletics manager Bob Melvin, who works under Billy Beane, the general manager who made “Moneyball” famous. Cleveland manager Terry Francona has seen the dollar divide from both sides. He led the large-market Red Sox to World Series titles in 2004 and 2007, and then

took over the more-limited Indians last fall. “Once the game starts, dollar signs go out the window,” he said. “It’s more helpful in the winter when you’re trying to sign guys, but I’ve immensely enjoyed this team and that has nothing to do with money. It’s the characters and the character on this team, and whether we win or lose won’t have anything to do with money.” Revenue sharing came in with the labour agreement in 1997, two years after the end of a strike that wiped out the World Series for the first time in nine decades. Revenue sharing was boosted again in the

2002 labour deal, when a tougher luxury tax was agreed to. That tax has gotten stiffer, and in 2011 players agreed to restraints on bonuses for amateur draft picks and international signings. “I took a lot of criticism back in those days,” Selig said. “Is it worth it now? You bet it is. Because I knew we were doing the right things.” Rays manager Joe Maddon thinks there’s another factor at play: drug testing, which began in 2003. “I thought that the elimination of PEDs in the game permits teams with lower payrolls to compete and win.” he said.

CFL QB Reilly showing no signs of concussion John Korobanik Canadian Press

EDMONTON - Edmonton Eskimos quarterback Mike Reilly went through a normal day of practice Wednesday and showed no signs of any residual concussion symptoms following the nasty head shot he took from Toronto Argonaut defensive lineman Cleyon Laing last Saturday. Reilly was knocked out the game and the team said on Sunday he had suffered a concussion. He missed practice Tuesday but was back taking most of the reps

on Wednesday. “Today was pretty much full-go for me.” the six-foot-three, 215pound first-year Eskimo said afterwards. “Because it’s non-contract every day for us (quarterbacks) nothing changed for me than it would on a normal Day 2. (Thursday) we will probably be a little more rigorous than a normal Day 3 for me. We’ll come out, have a normal practice and then do some strenuous cardio stuff and just push everything a little harder than normal. “As long as everything contin-

ues to go as expected I’m hopeful that I’ll be cleared to play. There only a few days but those are long days, there’s still lots to do.” The 3-10 Eskimos play the 5-8 Montreal Alouettes Saturday in a game they have to win to retain any realistic playoff hopes. Reilly remained in the game for one play after the hit - throwing a touchdown pass - but was pulled after feeling dizziness and confusion on the sidelines. He said Wednesday he’s felt no adverse symptoms since waking up on Sunday.

Parros injured with concussion as NHL fighting debate reignites C anadian Press

MONTREAL - Montreal Canadiens enforcer George Parros was released from hospital Wednesday after being treated for a head injury suffered in a fight with Maple Leafs tough guy Colton Orr during Tuesday’s season-opening loss to Toronto. Parros was knocked unconscious early in the third period after his face slammed into the ice during the scrap. Parros spent several minutes motionless on the ice before he was taken off on a stretcher. “Medical update on George Parros: he was released from the hospital, suffered a concussion, will be out indefinitely,” the Canadiens said Wednesday on their Twitter feed. Parros fell hard on his chin while attempting to punch Orr, who was tugging at his jersey. It was their second fight of a physical game, which the Maple Leafs won 4-3. It was the first game in a Montreal uniform for Parros, who joined the Canadiens last summer after one season with the Florida Panthers. The incident reignited the debate about whether fighting should be a part of the game. Many players say yes. “Fighting is not going anywhere in the game,” Vancouver defenceman Kevin Bieksa said. “It will always be a part of the game. We’ll play with a ten-

nis ball before we take fighthing out of the game.” Jets centre Bryan Little said he has “no idea what (hockey) would look like without it.” “As far as I can remember it’s been a good way for the players to kind of police the game themselves,” he said at practice in Winnipeg on Wednesday. Defenceman Zach Bogosian said much the same thing. “If they take fighting out of the game it will be a whole different dynamic and it won’t be the same,” he said. “Fighting should always be in hockey, not matter what, because you’ll get guys running around that play a lot tougher than they normally would. It’s good, it keeps everyone honest.” Winnipeg tough guy Chris Thorburn called the Parros incident a “freak accident.” “Hopefully the results of fights going into the future aren’t like that,” he said. Parros was drafted by the Los Angeles Kings in the eighth round (No. 222 overall) of the 1999 NHL Entry Draft. He made his debut with the Kings in 2005-06 and later played for the Colorado Avalanche and Anaheim Ducks.

OCTOBER 2013 GAME SCHEDULE SATURDAY OCT 5

FRIDAY OCT 18

VS

VS blades

calgary

hitmen

saskatoon

SUNDAY OCT 6

FRIDAY OCT 25

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HOME DEPOT NIGHT

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SUNDAY OCT 13 SAVE ON FOODS NIGHT

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SATURDAY OCT 26

IMPORT AUTO NIGHT

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Page 10 Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

daily townsman / daily bulletin

local news abreast in the rockies

Great year wraps up for dragonboat squad

Courtesy Sandy Zeznick

Abreast in the Rockies Dragon Boat Team paddlers have put the boat into hibernation and hung up their life jackets and paddles after another year of fitness, festivals and fun.   We just completed our eighth year and were very pleased to welcome four new paddlers to our team. We continue to show improvement in technique, fitness and race results. The team is made up of breast cancer survivors and supporters as well as associate members.   Paddlers range in age from women in their  40s to their 70s.   All of our paddlers show a great spirit and support each other both on and off the boat. The team is a non-profit society and participates in awareness and is involved in fundraising to support local cancer projects. We were thrilled to be a part of the East Kootenay Foundation for Health’s “A Clear View” campaign which raised $1,000,000 for a digital stereotactic mammography unit. We were part of the “faces” of the campaign

Submitted

The Abreast in the Rockies dragonboat team out on Moyie Lake. and were able to make a $5,000 donation. Abreast in the Rockies begins the season in February with gym workouts designed by trainer Jodie Pickering. The coaches, Connie Savage

and Deb Thompson, take the team to the pool in May to work on technique and then it’s off to Wasa or Jim Smith Lake in June and Moyie Lake in July, August and September.  Members also take part

in hiking, running, swimming, biking, yoga and various other activities. This year the team took part in festivals in Alberta and Montana. We placed second in Women’s A conso-

lation and second in the survivor race in Lethbridge and third in the Women’s division and second in the survivor race at Flathead Lake. All race times for 500 metres were under three minutes!

Abreast in the Rockies is always looking for breast cancer survivors to join the team.  If interested in friends, fun and fitness call Connie at 250-489-5573 or email Sandy at szeznik@shaw.ca.

YOUR CITY WORKING FOR YOU! Thursday, October 3rd, 2013 LOW FLOW TOILET REBATE APPLICATIONS AVAILABLE NOW! For more information and applications about the Low Flow Toilet Rebate program, visit the City of Cranbrook website at www.cranbrook.ca or stop by City Hall.

TRAFFIC SAFETY IS THE RESPONSIBILITY OF ALL: CRANBROOK RCMP Roadways are a very dynamic environment with situations and circumstances that can change quickly. There is great potential for injury and property damage if drivers are not obeying the rules of the road. Signs and signals such as school zones, stop, yield signs and traffic lights are only a few tool used to assist drivers in keeping safe while they navigate City streets. In order for these signs and signals to work, they first need to be seen then obeyed.

REMINDERS... Monday October 7 – Regular Council Meeting @ 6pm Monday October 14 – Thanksgiving Day (City Hall & Aquatic Centre Closed)

Watch the latest

Cranbrook City Council meeting when you want. Visit www.cranbrook.ca

RECRUITMENT FOR HIGHWAY 3/95 REVITALIZATION COMMITTEE There is an opportunity for public participation and involvement in the City of Cranbrook Highway 3/95 Revitalization Committee. Membership is open to residents of the City of Cranbrook only. The Highway 3/95 Revitalization Committee is a select committee of Council established under section 142 of the Community Charter. It has been formed to identify opportunities to improve the attractiveness of the highway corridor (Highway 3/95 – Cranbrook Street and Van Horne Street within City limits) and prepare recommendations for improvement including consideration of the functional requirements of Highway 3/95 and its accesses as well as its relation to adjacent land uses and the broader community. The Committee’s focus will be to make recommendations aimed at making the highway corridor more attractive to the travelling public including consideration of public and private lands. The City of Cranbrook is seeking one (1) representative: One (1) business owner of a business located on Highway 3/95 in Cranbrook. Terms of reference for the committee are available on the City’s website. Interested individuals are invited to submit a completed Volunteer Application form available at City Hall or on the City’s website – www. cranbrook.ca Applications will be accepted at City Hall, attention Maryse Leroux, or by email at leroux@cranbrook.ca, no later than Thursday, October 10, 2013, at 4:30 p.m. local time.

Please be aware of and respect all traffic signage and signals when driving all year. Make sure our streets are safe for everyone!

ANIMAL CONTROL BYLAW – RESTRICTED ANIMALS

A Message from the Cranbrook RCMP and the City of Cranbrook.

Under Part 9 of this bylaw, no parcel of land within the City may be used for the keeping, harbouring or raising of farm animals, poultry, bees or pigeons unless provided for by the City of Cranbrook Zoning Bylaw, as amended from time to time. No parcel of land within the City may be used for the keeping, harbouring or raising of wild animals unless authorized by Council by way of a license. Visit our website and click on ‘Bylaws’ for more on all of our City bylaws.

COFFEE WITH THE MAYOR @ MAX’S PLACE - SATURDAY OCTOBER 5, 2013 FROM 1 – 4PM You are invited to have coffee with Cranbrook Mayor Wayne Stetski at Max’s Place on Saturday October 5, 2013 from 1 – 4pm. The afternoon is open for one-on-one discussion for you to discuss concerns and ask questions about the City of Cranbrook. Refreshments are not provided. Please come and join us!

Working Toward A Greener Community


daily townsman / daily bulletin

WIDE WORLD

Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

Page 11

Hawaii: paradise close to home What is

T

Uniglobe Travel’s Joyce Termuende explores the tropical islands of Hawaii

he Hawaiian Islands are quite simply paradise. The tropical climate is temperate all year round, the humidity is a comfortable level, the water is safe to drink, the beaches are spectacular and the locals are welcoming. There is something for everyone, from the metropolitan city of Oahu with upscale restaurants, shopping and nightlife, to small coastal towns such as Kona where the quaint shops and unique restaurants are sure to please. An easy five-hour flight from Vancouver lands you in either in Oahu, Maui or the Big Island of Hawaii. All of the islands boast warm Pacific tropical water with a variety of accommodations according to your budget. The island of Oahu,

Joyce Termuende photo

Amazing snorkelling in the Pacific is one of Hawaii’s favourite pastimes. also known as “the gathering place”, is the capital of Hawaii and has the largest population of all of the islands at close to 1,000,000. It is full of high-rise

Submitted

Four good friends from Cranbrook who enjoy a glass of good single malt or fine Irish beverage together travelled to Scotland and then to Ireland to experience the culture, the geography and the weather of the lands that gave us the “uisage beatha” (water of life). John Mandryk will present a photographic tour with music from the tours on October 9 at 7 p.m. at the College of the Rockies lecture theatre. Admission is by donation to the Gogo Grannies and the presenters have donated a bottle of good single malt as a door prize to raise additional funds for the great cause that the Grannies support. Come along and feel the mist and hear the music of these great tours.

hotels, high-end shopping and all sorts of nightlife. Whether you choose to stay in a condo or in a hotel, the range of availability is endless. Oahu

has many lovely beaches as well. The island of Kauai, “the garden isle”, has amazing cliffs on the Napali Coast, the beautiful Waimea Canyon to explore, as well as 50 miles of unspoiled beaches. There are quaint fishing villages to visit and a variety of hotels and condos for a range of accommodation. Kauai boasts that no building is higher than a coconut tree! The island of Maui, “the valley isle”, is very popular with travellers. It’s been voted “Best Island” by readers of Conde Nast Traveler for 19 years. Maui is on the route of thousands of humpback whales that migrate to the warm waters every year, and whale

Carriers Needed! ROUTES IN CRANBROOK:

176 - 1st - 4th Ave, 22 St. S. 181 - 10th & 11th Ave, 12-14 St. 325 - Southview Dr. 170 - 4th - 6th St, 3rd - 5th Ave 114 - Vanhorne St - 4th St, 5th Ave S (avail Oct. 1st) 113 - Vanhorne St - 4th St, 3rd & 4th Ave S (avail Oct. 1st) 134 - 9th - 11th St S, 2nd - 5th Ave S

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

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sightings are very common. Lahaina is an old whaling village that boasts shop after shop of Hawaii souvenirs and restaurants. Just north are the lovely beaches of Kaanapali. There are many championship golf courses to play and a trip up Haleakala volcano is unforgettable. Hawaii, “the big island”, is the newest in the chain of islands, and by far the biggest island. Kilauea is one of the world’s largest active volcanoes and is responsible for the ongoing growth of the island. The island has very diverse beaches, from green sand (olivine) to black sand and of course the beautiful golden sand. Hiking among sea cliffs and old lava tubes is a great way to experience the island! While all of the islands have beautiful beaches, amazing snorkelling, an array of shopping and restaurants, various activities such golf, zip lining or hiking, and a full range of accommodation levels, each island has a unique personality. You’ll want to visit more than one island and certainly more than one time! Visit Uniglobe Travel, 24-10th Ave. S., Cranbrook, phone 250-4268975 or go to www.uniglobebakerstreet.com to book your next adventure.

ROUTES IN KIMBERLEY: 201 - Marysville, 303rd & 304th Ave. 240 - DeWolfe 239 - Creekside Trailer Park

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IV Therapy? Intravenous (IV) therapy involves the injection of vitamins and minerals directly in to the circulatory system. This method allows for higher, more effective doses to be administered to the patient as it delivers the compounds to the blood stream. As well, it eliminates the need for absorption through the digestive tract and metabolism of the liver. IV therapy has been shown to help with a wide range of conditions as the vitamins and minerals are important co-factors for many biochemical pathways in the body related to detoxification and energy production. The most common formula used is known as the Myer’s Cocktail and contains the following nutrients; vitamin C, calcium, magnesium, B complex, vitamin B5, vitamin B6 and vitamin B12. These nutrients help to support your body during times of stress to reduce inflammation, support immune function and increase energy. Other nutrients that can be added are glutathione which is the most potent anti-oxidant to relieve oxidative stress in the body and glycyrrhizic acid which acts as an anti-microbial agent to eliminate acute bacterial and viral infections. IV therapy can help to increase energy, reduce chronic pain, alleviate headaches, eliminate colds/ flus, reduce recovery time from injury, improve athletic performance, support detoxification, relieve stress, lower blood pressure, protect cardiovascular function, reduce inflammation, support immune function, alleviate PMS symptoms and increase anti-oxidant activity. For more detailed information please visit: www.roots-to-health.com Please send any health questions or article ideas to: info@roots-to-health.com

Now offering appointments in Cranbrook at: CRANBROOK FAMILY CHIROPRACTIC New patients always welcome in Kimberley and Cranbrook! For detailed information please visit:

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Kimberley Health Centre Lower Level


Page 12 Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

daily bulletin

NEWS

Minister issues order on BC Hydro meter fees Tom Fletcher Black Press

VICTORIA – Energy Minister Bill Bennett has issued a cabinet order to the B.C. Utilities Commission to make sure it approves fees high enough to cover the costs of customers opting out of BC Hydro’s smart meter program. The order in council, signed by Bennett and Environment Minister Mary Polak, instructs the independent regulator to approve extra fees sufficient to meet the cost of manually reading mechanical electricity meters that remain in use, or collecting readings from digital meters that have their radio transmitter turned off on re-

quest of the customer. The order also directs the BCUC to approve fees to cover the costs of “failed installations,” either because the customer refused or because an obstacle was placed in the way of the installer. A spokesman for Bennett confirmed that the BCUC may still decide to lower the opt-out fees proposed by BC Hydro, or it may increase them if costs warrant. BC Hydro sent letters in September to about 60,000 residential customers who have refused wireless meters, giving them until December to choose. If customers insist on keeping their old meter, a $35

monthly fee applies effective Dec. 1. If they accept a smart meter with the “radio off,” a $100 setup fee is proposed, followed by $20 a month to collect readings starting April 1. If customers do not register a choice by Dec. 1, their meter will be left as is and the $35 monthly fee will be added to their bill. As it does with rate increases, BC Hydro will start charging its proposed fees as it prepares to defend them before the BCUC. If the commission orders changes, bills would be adjusted accordingly, with refunds or extra charges added.

Wireless meters undergo testing at a BC Hydro facility.

Colorado rock slide kills 5 members of family ASSOCIATED PRESS

DENVER — The U.S. Forest Service says a popular Colorado trail where a rock slide killed five members of the same family will remain closed at least until spring. John Peterson, deputy supervisor for the San Isabel National Forest, said Wednesday that Forest Service experts must inspect the site to see if it’s feasible and safe to rebuild the trail. He says that won’t

happen until after the coming winter. A rockslide buried the trail Monday, killing a Colorado couple, one of their daughters and two of their nephews from Missouri. Another daughter survived with a broken leg after her father shielded her. Chaffee County Undersheriff John Spezze says the trail should be closed permanently. The short, scenic trail leads to Agnes Vaille Falls and is a local favourite.

The U.N. Security Council called Wednesday for immediate access to Syria to provide desperately needed aid, expressing alarm at the rapidly deteriorating humanitarian situation. The unanimous statement was a quick follow-up to the Security Council’s first legally binding action on the 2 1/2-year-old Syrian conflict — a resolution passed Friday that called on Syria to eliminate its chemical weapons. British Ambassador Mark Lyall Grant called the presidential statement on humanitarian aid “a very welcome, positive step after years of paralysis in the Security Council.’’ A presidential statement is a step below a resolution. Some diplomats consider presidential statements legally binding but others do not. The statement aims at helping the nearly 7 million Syrians affected by the fight-

Toronto mayor’s driver arrested on drug charges C ANADIAN PRESS

The Mountain Mail, James Redmond

A Flight for Life Helicopter rises above south-central Colorado, Monday Sept. 30, 2013.

UN Security Council urges immediate access to Syria for desperately needed humanitarian aid Edith M. Lederer Associated Press

Black Press files

ing, urges the Syrian government to facilitate “safe and unhindered humanitarian access to people in need through the most effective ways, including across conflict lines and, where appropriate, across borders from neighbouring countries.’’ The statement urges the Syrian government to facilitate “safe and unhindered humanitarian access to people in need through the most effective ways, including across conflict lines and, where appropriate, across borders from neighbouring countries.’’ Without urgent increased humanitarian action, the council warned, the lives of several million Syrians “will be at risk.’’ The statement condemns all violence in Syria and increased terrorist attacks by organizations and individuals linked to al-Qaida as well as “the widespread violations of human rights.’’ It stresses the obligation under international

law to distinguish between civilians and combatants and the prohibition against “indiscriminate and disproportionate attacks’’ against civilians and the prohibition against using chemical weapons. Australian Ambassador Gary Quinlan, who drafted the statement with Luxembourg envoy Sylvie Lucas, said they decided to move rapidly to address the humanitarian crisis after Friday’s adoption of the chemical weapons resolution. Quinlan praised the council’s “strong, unified ... unanimous message to all parties in Syria.’’ Lucas said the humanitarian situation is dire: over 2 million refugees, almost 5 million Syrians displaced within the country, one-third of Syria’s housing destroyed, and 6,000 new refugees every day. U.N. humanitarian chief Valerie Amos praised the council for addressing “the horrifying humanitarian situa-

tion in Syria.’’ “As the number of those dying, displaced and fleeing the country continues to rise, we need the whole international community to come together to work to bring an end to this crisis,’’ she said. Amos said aid is urgently needed for up to 2 million people in areas that humanitarian agencies have been unable to reach for many months. She also called for a halt to the targeting of civilians and vital services including schools, shops and hospitals. Amos said “getting to a point where the Security Council has been able to reach consensus on humanitarian issues with respect to Syria is a very strong and important step.’’ “Our task now is to turn these strong words into meaningful action for the children, women and men who are the victims of the continued brutality and violence,’’ she added.

TORONTO — A man media reports describe as an occasional driver for Toronto Mayor Rob Ford has been arrested and charged with four drug offences in the city’s west end. Toronto police say Alexander Lisi, 35, is one of two men arrested Tuesday after a search warrant was executed in connection with an ongoing criminal investigation. Lisi is charged with trafficking in marijuana, possession of proceeds of crime, possession of marijuana and conspiracy to commit an indictable offence. He is to appear in court at Toronto’s Old City Hall today. Media reports describe Lisi as a friend and occasional driver for Ford. The Toronto Star reported earlier this year that Lisi was looking for a video that allegedly showed Ford using crack cocaine. Ford has said he does not use crack cocaine and the alleged video does not exist. The allegation surfaced in May 16 when reporters from the Star and the U.S website Gawker reported they were shown the video. In connection with Tuesday’s investigation, another man, Jamshid Bahrami, 47, of Toronto, is charged with possession of cocaine, three counts of trafficking in marijuana and conspiracy to commit an indictable offence.

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daily townsman / daily bulletin

Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

SAFARI

JEFF AT

TAMARACK!

FOUR FREE SHOWS. RESERVE YOUR FREE TICKETS TODAY! Seats are available on a first-come-first served basis PHONE 250.426.2231 TO RESERVE YOUR TICKETS THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10TH 1:30PM & 6:30PM FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11TH 1:30PM & 6:30PM

Join us on this educational tour into the reptile world. Plus enter to WIN A VIP BACKSTAGE PASS for 4 friends to meet Safari Jeff and his reptiles up close. Includes a signed copy of his book.

facebook.com/tamarackcentre

FIND IT HERE.

SAFARI JEFF CONTEST To qualify for your chance to win, drop this entry off at the Draw Box located across from Bentley. Contest closes October 7th at 5:30pm. NAME

DOUBLE YOUR CHANCES! Join our eclub and receive an extra ballot. Yes! I want to join the Tamarack Centre E-Club EMAIL ADDRESS

AGE

PHONE

CITY

PROV

October 7th at 5:30pm POSTAL CODE

One entry per person • No purchase necessary • Full contest rules at www.tamarackcentre.ca

A

Columbia Theatre

Winners

Staples

Page 13


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 14 Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

Wild game recipes

UPDATE Venison Roast

• WRANGLER • CANADA WEST

Work & Western Wear

Good Selection of Camo Clothing! The Right Clothing at the Right Price Troy & Sandra Ross

Phone/Fax: 250-489-4830 Email: hillbillyhardwear@shaw.ca 1923 - 8th St. N. at Victoria Ave. Cranbrook, BC V1C 3N4

WEST • ROPER • MWG • CARHARTT •

• MWG • CARHARTT • WRANGLER • CANADA

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combine water and cornstarch until smooth; stir into cooking juices until well combined. Cover and cook on High until thickened, about 15 minutes. Slice meat and serve with gravy.

No Peek Bear Casserole

2 Grouse (not too young) 2 tb Flour 1 ts Salt 1/4 ts Pepper 1/4 ts Onion salt 1/4 ts Celery salt 2 tb Bacon drippings or butter 2 md Onions, sliced thin 2 md Carrots scraped and sliced thin 1/4 lb Mushrooms, sliced 1 Bay leaf 6 sm Link sausages 1 tb Whiskey (opt’l.) 2 Chicken bouillon cubes 1 ½ c boiling water

2 lbs. bear meat, cut into 1 in. cubes 1 package dry onion soup mix 1 can cream of mushroom soup 1 small can mushrooms 1/2 cup red wine Hot cooked noodles or rice Combine first five ingredients in slow cooker. Cook on Low for 8-12 hours. Serve over noodles or rice.

Rick’s Fine Meats & Sausage is YOUR Place for Service and Quality FULL RETAIL • FRESH MEATS • CUSTOM CUTTING & SLAUGHTERING

Rick is a “Master Sausage Maker” making the widest variety of sausage in the Kootenays. All sausage is ‘Gluten Free’, preservative free, and using all organic spices in his recipes.

HUNTERS

Stewed Grouse

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Now av ailable ! Wide v ariety o f meat w rapping supplie s.

Cut grouse into quarters. Combine flour and seasonings; sprinkle over grouse. Saute over low heat in the drippings or butter. Line the bottom of a buttered casserole dish with the sliced onions, carrots and mushrooms; place browned grouse on top of the vegetables. Next add the bay leaf, sausages, whiskey and bouillon cubes dissolved in boiling water. Cover with a very tight lid. Bake at 325 F. for about 2 hours. Stir well before serving.

WE SPECIALIZE IN:

• Custom Cutting • Sausage Making • Jerky • Special packing for out-of-town hunters

Hours: M-F 9-5:30 Sat. 9-5

1350B Theatre Rd, Cranbrook, BC

Call Rick 250-426-7770 HAPPY 20TH ANNIVERSARY

In affiliation with Gold Creek Custom Meats Inc. Est. 1993 BC Gov’t Inspection Plant#29 • Interior Health approved manufacturing facility

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a ll

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1 (2 pound) venison roast 1 cup packed brown sugar 1/3 cup unsweetened apple juice 1/3 cup soy sauce 1/2 teaspoon salt 3 tablespoons cold water 2 tablespoons cornstarch

meat is tender. Remove meat from slow cooker, cover, and let stand for 15 Directions Cut venison roast in half minutes. and rub with brown sugar. Pour drippings through strainer into medium Place roast into a slow cooker and add the apple sized bowl, return juice, soy sauce, and salt. juices to slow cooker and discard material in Cover and cook on Low setting for 6 hours or until strainer. In a small bowl,

u about the B

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Hunters Oasis Great Food - cold beer • RV Camping (unserviced) • Daily Specials • Wood Fire • Off Sales • Cigarettes • ICE

Located in the heart of prime hunting territory 5 minutes off Highway 3 on the Wardner, Fort Steele rd. 250-429-3717


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

Page 15

Wild game recipes Venison Vegetable Soup

Original recipe makes 8 servings 1 tablespoon vegetable oil 1 pound venison, cut into cubes 1 cup diced onion 1 (16 ounce) package frozen mixed vegetables Roast Wild Turkey with Sausage Dressing 2 (14.5 ounce) cans peeled and diced tomatoes with juice 14 lb Turkey 3 cups potatoes, peeled and cubed 8 c Stale bread crumbs 4 cups water Onion; finely chopped 1 tablespoon white sugar 1/2 ts Lemon rind; grated 2 teaspoons beef bouillon granules 1 ts Thyme 1 teaspoon salt 1/2 ts Sage 1/2 teaspoon ground black pepper 1/4 c Orange juice 1/2 teaspoon garlic powder 1 lb Sausage 1/4 teaspoon hot pepper sauce 2 c Celery; diced 2 ts Orange rind; grated Heat oil in a stock pot or Dutch oven over Salt & Pepper medium high heat. Brown the venison 1/2 ts Majoram in the hot oil. Add onion, cover pot and 1/4 c Parsley; chopped simmer over medium heat for 10 minutes, 1/2 c Butter or until onions are translucent. Stir the mixed vegetables, tomatoes and Wash & dry turkey & season inside with salt. potatoes. Combine the water, sugar and Cook sausage in skillet until brown. Mix bouillon, stir into the soup. Season with sausage with bread cubes & celery. Saute salt, pepper, garlic powder and hot pepper onion & add to mixture with other above sauce. Cover and simmer for at least one ngredients. Stir in 1/4 cup of sausage fat hour, or until the meat is tender. & stuff into turkey. Close with pins. Roast PREP 30 mins at 325 degrees about 4 1/2 hours or until COOK 1 hr 30 mins tender. READY IN 2 hrs

For all your hunting needs • Calls: Deer, Elk, Duck, Moose, Goose • Rifle Slings • Ammunition • Gun Cases • Camouflage Clothing • Hunting Boots • Knives • Binoculars • Gun Cabinets • Camping Stoves • Flashlights & Lanterns • Kerosene, Naptha Gas, Propane

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After your Successful Hunt bring your wild game to

Kimberley Sausage and Meats Quality Sausage Making for over 30 years. Specializing in wild game cutting and processing. Sausage: Pepperoni, Smokies, Garlic Rings, Jerky and much more! 3433 McGinty Road, Kimberley

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Mon + Fri: 9 am - 5 pm Tues, Wed, Thurs: 1 pm - 5 pm

KB Supplies 1100 Victoria St., Cranbrook, BC • 489-3300

AABCO Pawnbrokers

14 km north of Kimberley on Hwy 95A, or 10 km south of Ta Ta Creek store on Hwy 95A.


B2B

daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 16 Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

www.cranbrookchamber.com

BUSINESS TO BUSINESS

Tel: 250-417-2500 Copiers Printers Scanners Integrated Fax Multi-Functions Software Supplies Support Service

Our Mission Statement:

Fostering a healthy business climate in Cranbrook & District

T

Authorized Sales Agent

Small Business Program

he program provides free Busin e s s E n e rg y Advisor (BEA) services to help small busi-

nesses improve their energy efficiency and reduce their energy costs. BEAs work directly with eligible

Friends of the Cranbrook Public Library ~and~ Sunrise Rotary Club

10% Discount with Membership Annual Fall

BOOK SALE at the Ktunaxa Gym

Oct. 2 - Oct. 6 Wed. Oct. 2 - Opens Daily 9:30AM Members only or buy - Closes 6PM Wed. Fri. & Sat. your $10 membership - Closes 9PM Thurs. at the door! - Closes 1PM Sun. Bag Sale Sunday 9:30 am - 1 pm: Bring last year’s Friends/Library Bag and fill it up for $4 or Buy a new Friends/Library Bag and fill it up for $5

businesses  by delivering a free walk-through assessment to identify potential energy and money saving opportunities, such as lighting, hot water, heating and ventilation improvements. They also provide improved access to efficient technologies and  utility product incentives. The BEA provides ongoing support after the assessment to help businesses move forward with energy upgrades. Read on to find out more.

You Are Invited! Area C Town Hall Meetings Join us for one of the Area C Town Hall Meetings. The meetings will feature a Director’s Report from Area C Director Rob Gay on some of the projects and services he has been working on along with a presentation on the East Kootenay Energy Diet and more! Wednesday, October 9, 2013 – 7:00pm Moyie Community Hall, Moyie - or -

Thursday, October 10, 2013 – 7:00pm Heritage Inn, 803 Cranbrook St. N

1. BUSINESS ENERGY ADVISORS (BEAs): • Ta rg e t s e l i g i b l e small businesses. • Help small businesses improve their energy efficiency and reduce their energy costs through free BEA services, and improved access to efficient technologies and utility product incentives. • BEAs are available to work directly with eligible businesses by offering a freewalk through assessment to identify potential energy and money saving opportunities, such as lighting, hot water, heating and ventilation improvements. • BEAs are available across the Province in the following regions and sectors: • Mainland/Southwest, Vancouver Island/Coast, Thompson-Okanagan, Kootenays, Cariboo, North Coast/Nechako and the North-

east; • Accommodation, office space, retail, agriculture and the foodservices sector.

Important:   Confirm your eligibility for BEA service: • The applicant is a for-profit business; • The Business is a privately owned corporation, partnership or sole proprietorship; • The Business spends less than $200,000 per year on electricity during the last twelve months; • The Business is registered to operate within the Province of BC; • The Business has a commercial electrical account; • At least 50 per cent of the building in which the business operates is used for business purposes; • The Business has not participated in, nor is eligible for the LiveSmart BC: Efficiency Incentive Pro-

gram (energy efficiency incentives for residential buildings); • The Business is not a residential building (e.g. condo or apartment building); and • The business does not have a Key Account Manager with BC Hydro (applicable to businesses in BC Hydro electric territory only).  For more information about Business Energy Advisors in your area,  consult the Map of Business Energy Advisors.

2. UTILITY INCENTIVES PROGRAMS:  BEAs determine a customer’s eligibility for utility incentive programs, such as the ones listed below. They also help customers apply for these programs.

BC Hydro PIP - Product Incentive Program • Available to commercial and industrial businesses that fall within specific consumption limits.

The Plot Thickens A fiction writing workshop with emphasis on plot development with mystery author Deryn Collier. (Confined Space - Simon & Schuster 2012)

We hope to see you there!

Kimberley Public Library Friday, Oct. 25 - 7.30 p.m. Author reading and social gathering Saturday, Oct. 26 - 9 a.m. to 12 noon & 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. workshop Sunday, Oct. 27 - 10 a.m. to 12 noon & 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. workshop Maximum 12 participants. Workshop fee $90 per person. Register by calling 250-427-4919 or by email to kimberleyarts@telus.net

For more information, contact Loree Duczek at the RDEK

Sponsored by the Write On writers’ group, Kimberley Arts Council, and Kimberley Public Library.

• BC Hydro’s PIP provides cash rebates on more than 10,000 e n e rg y e ffi c i e n t technologies including lighting, refrigeration, and commercial cooking equipment. • BC Hydro PIP participants do not need to have an energy assessment or book an appointment to access the Product Incentive Program incentives. • Visit  www.bchydro. com/incentives  for more details and to apply, or call the Power Smart Help Desk at 1-866-5224713.

BC Hydro SIP Self-Serve Incentive Program • Industrial sector customers (non-primary resource based industries e.g. Manufacturing, AgriFood sectors) who use more than 0.5 GWh ( t h a t ’s about $25,000) of electricity annually are eligible to apply for SIP incentives. • Incentives are available for lighting and smaller compressed air projects (between 40 and 200 horsepower). • A system assessment by an approved Power Smart Alliance lighting or compressed air vendor is required. • Customers must apply for and receive incentive approval prior to commencing project or purchasing equipment. • Visit  www.bchydro.


B2B

daily townsman / daily bulletin

Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

Page 17

BUSINESS TO BUSINESS

CASE STUDY

com/SIP  for details and to apply, or call the Power Smart Help Desk at 1-866522-4713.

FortisBC Natural Gas and Electric Programs • Targets small businesses that are eligible for FortisBC Programs listed below. • FortisBC offers rebates to help small businesses reduce their gas consumption through improving the efficiency of heating, hot water heating and cooking equipment.  Rebates are now expanded to include eligible electric products. Efficiency À La Carte Program • Through the Efficiency a La Carte, an eligible business can get rebates up to $3,500 per appliance when installing eligible high-efficiency natural gas cooking equipment.  This program is appropriate for businesses that operate a commercial kitchen, such as restaurants and cafes, bakeries, cafeterias, hotels and motels. Efficient Boiler Program • Install an efficient boiler and you could lower your cost by up to 40 per cent.  The size and efficiency of the boiler you install determines your rebate. • H ow t h e r e b a t e works: • Eligible condensing boilers qualify for a rebate of $12 per MBH, to a maximum of $60,000 per boiler. • Eligible mid-efficiency boilers qualify for a rebate of $4 per MBH, to a maximum of $20,000 per

boiler.

BUSINESS ENERGY ASSESSMENT

= incentive

Efficient Commercial Water Heater

Product Rebate  Program (PRP)

• Install an eligible high-efficiency commercial natural gas water heater and receive a rebate of up to $15,000.  The size, type and efficiency of the water heater you choose determines the amount of your rebate.

• Receive rebates by installing eligible electric products through PRP, which includes incentives for efficient lighting, refrigeration, heating, ventilation, and air conditioning (HVAC), and commercial food service equipment.

• H ow t h e r e b a t e works:

• Available to retrofit projects only (major renovations or new constructions are not eligible).

• Storage water heaters and hot water supply boilers with an efficiency of 90 per cent or higher  • Size in MBH x $5 = incentive • Storage water heaters and hot water supply boilers with efficiency between 84 per cent and 89.9 per cent • Size in MBH x $3 = incentive • On-demand domestic hot water heater with efficiency of 90 per cent or higher • Size in MBH x $2.50

For more information on FortisBC Natural Gas and Lighting Programs, visit http://www. fortisbc.com/businessoffers or phone 1-866884-8833 or email commercialrebates@ fortisbc.com. If you have questions about the LiveSmart BC: Small Business Program, contact your regional LiveSmart BC Business Energy Advisor Marilyn Christensen, 250-8596444 or 250-426-5914.

NORTH STAR MOTORS

Following a discussion with his contractor, Derek Spring, Manager of North Star Motors in Cranbrook contacted Kootenay Region LiveSmart BC Business Energy Advisor, Marilyn Christensen. Marilyn conducted a LiveSmart BC Business Energy Assessment and verified that North Star Motors was eligible to receive rebates through the BC Hydro Product Incentive Program. Her report helped Derek select what was best for the unique needs of his business by identifying potential product retrofit choices, energy savings, estimated costs, and the approximate time it would take for the new products to pay for itself through the rebate and energy savings. As a result North Star Motors upgraded all the lighting in the showroom and shop in two phases.

FAMILY LAW The law firm of Lawyers, Rella & Paolini is toproud to present a fullfamily servicelaw family law Rella & Paolini, is proud present a full service practice now offered Donald Kawano,Kawano, QC. Mr.QC. Kawano has over years of legal practice now by offered by Donald Mr. Kawano has30 over 30 years of experience in family law. The now offered by Mr.byKawano include: legal experience in family law.services The services now offered Mr. Kawano include:

• Cohabitation Agreements • Family Law Litigation • Separation Agreements

• Divorces • Collaborative Family Law • Mediation

If you or someone you know requires legal representation on a family law matter we invite you to contact Donald Kawano QC at: Second Floor, 6 - 10th Avenue South Cranbrook, BC V1C 2M8 Telephone: 250-426-8981 Toll free: 1-866-426-8981 Email: info@rellapaolini.com

TINUM PLA2012

LVER SI2012

OLD G2012

ONZE BR2012

TESTIMONIAL Going into it, we thought it was going to be onerous, but it wasn’t. Marilyn worked through the application process with our accountant and it was done and over!” Derek Spring, Manager of North Star Motors. The existing metal halide lights were upgraded to T-5 fluorescent fixtures. T12 fluorescent lights were replaced to T8 fixtures. Since the completion, staff has testified to illumination improvements. “The rebate cheque arrived in about six weeks and was exactly what our application summary said it would be. My advice to other businesses is to take advantage of the LiveSmart BC: Small Business Program. Their energy advisors make it easy and not a huge workload.

SAVINGS* ACTIONS ANNUAL SAVINGS: $1,292.00

1. T12 FLUORESCENT LIGHTS UPGRADED TO T8 FLUORESCENT LIGHTING

REBATES : $4,145.68

2. 400W METAL HALIDE LIGHTS CHANGED TO T5 FLUORESCENT LIGHTING

PAYBACK: 6.8 YEARS ENERGY SAVINGS: 14,680 KWH

*Savings are estimates based on projected install cost, annual hours of operation and rebates available at the time the assessment was completed.

THANK YOU “On behalf of the Cranbrook Sunrise Rotary Club, thank you to all of our partners, sponsors and supporters for making the first annual Kootenay Rockies Gran Fondo an overwhelming success. We look forward to working with you all again in 2014”

TiTle SponSor: WeSTern Financial Group HoST SponSor: ST. euGene GolF reSorT & caSino communiTy parTnerS

level one SponSorS

City of Cranbrook

Sandor Rentals

City of Kimberley

Alpine Toyota

Regional District of East Kootenay

Hot Shots Café

College of the Rockies

Kootenay Mountain Works

Columbia Basin Trust

Gerick Cycle

Canadian Rockies Int’l Airport

Teck Metals Ltd.

Northstar Rails to Trails

Kootenay Granite

level TWo parTnerS SNAP East Kootenay

Medichair

Rob Stang, Realtor

Pacific Coastal

FunHogz Gear Exchange

Mitech Business Systems

in Kind parTnerS Overwaitea Foods

Fisher Peak RV Rentals

Starbucks

Panago

Kimberley Alpine Resort

Wolfpack Signs

Cohere

Mainroads

Jim Pattison Broadcasting

Kimberley Rotary

E-Know

Emco

Real McKenzies Photos

Cranbrook Rotary

Pepsi

Safeway

Mission Hills Golf Course

Daily Townsman

RM Events

Save On Foods

Cranbrook Golf Course

2012 C4 Productions

Initial Designs

BC Ambulance Service

Trickle Creek Lodge

Falkins

Columbia Brewery

Econo Vacuum Tankers

Mark Creek Lions

Speedy Brake & Muffler

Bootleg Gap

Brian Clarkson

Elemental Healing

Kimberley Ski Patrol

Ft Steele Esso

Kootenay Communication

Alliance Traffic Control

Kootenay Rockies Tourism

Signwrite

Testers

Just Music

Good Ol’ Goats Subway

Kimberley Chamber of Commerce Cranbrook Chamber of Commerce


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 18 Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

Saturday October 5th

Kimberley Celebrates Oktoberfest Kimberley Kids Parade

Gasthaus am Platzl

The

presents

The

Octobeerfest!

PORK ROAST and SAUSAGES BUFFET

2013

Saturday October 5th Lunch & Dinner

250-427-4851

In Kimberley’s Platzl.

Stop by for a German High Country Kolsch!

We are inviting Kids to join us for a great parade around the downtown starting at 11:30am.

FREE Children’s Entertainment and Activities

kazoos for all kids!!

• Kid’s Zone/crafts at Mountain Spirit Climbing Wall • Face painting at the Dollar Store

All kids will have a chance to carry a sign that celebrates Kimberley’s new brand ‘Kimberley is a Good Place to Be…’ adding what they like doing in Kimberley. We will meet at 11am at Centre 64 and the parade will begin at 11:30am. Kids can pick-up sign supplies ahead of parade at Centre 64. We will also have kazoos for all kids and be lead by Happy Hans. Check the Kimberley Arts Council website for how to participate.

• Story Telling at the Kimberley Public Library at 2 and 3pm • Creative Monkeys on stage at 2 pm

Art Market – Local artists and artisans will be around

Happening in the Platzl – 12 Noon-3:30pm

the Platzl displaying and selling their products.

Pretzels, Dancing, Accordions, Bratwurst, Beer and Happy Hans

Plein air Painters in Platzl

great and varied talents of Kimberley and area musicians and street performers. A number of stages will be set up around the Platzl.

Lawn Mowers Weed Wackers Hedge Trimmers

HOURS: Mon-Sat: 9:00-5:30 Sun: 11-4

FALL FERTILIZER IS NOW IN STORE!

BAVARIAN HOME HARDWARE 235 Spokane Street, Kimberley

PH: 250-427-2667 FAX: 250-427-2621 Email: bavarianhh@gmail.com

THE

Root Beer Gardens in Kimberley’s Platzl.

t s e F ‘ 110 Spokane St. Kimberley 250-427-2001 Open

Join us at the...

wdrif SnoCafé t

Oktoberfest Scavenger Hunt – It’s a twist on our passport contest. Come pick one up at the information desk and learn how you can win.

Buskers/Street Performer – Come check out and support the 340 Mark Street 250.427.7618 www.bjsrestaurant.ca

• Caricatures by John Ogden 12-4pm

Bavarian Costume Contest – Get out the lederhosen and dirndls or anything with a Bavarian theme to be entered to win great prizes.

Bavarian costume parade show in Gazebo at Strudel Eating Contest: 1:45pm 1:45pm

Enter at the Information Live Music and Dancing – A line-up of different local booth first 12 people only. How much strudel entertainers.12 -4 pm Join accordionists Clarence Uhll and Mark Rosini, Dancers can you eat in two minutes? Sponsored by Randy and Kim Tapp and Oak Republic Chef Bernard’s, prize Gift Certificate at Chef Bernard’s.

Theme Nights at

Old Bauernhaus

RESTAURANT Sunday Oct 13

Canadian Thanksgiving Sunday Oct 27

Fri. Oct 4 & Sat. Oct 5

LIVE MUSIC by Adi Unterberger! Outside beer tent 3:30 Beer hall seating 5:00

Kimberley

Cominco Gardens Hundreds of beautiful, fragrant blossoms in fresh mountain air...Open 7 days a week, May through September Admission by donation. Available for wedding and special event rentals. Located only a short 10-minute walk or 2-minute drive from downtown Kimberley.

306 - 3rd Avenue, Kimberley • 250-427-2293

10% TuesDay of Every Month!

8am - 9pm 7 Days a Week 250-427-2313 1525 Warren Avenue Kimberley

Flyers in Thursday Bulletin valid Friday through Thursday

Reservations: 250-427-5133 Find us on Facebook!

relay obstacle course! Teams of four. Entry fee $25. Cash Prize. Location in front of Elks on Howard Street. Contact Melody 250-4274639 Sponsored by the Kimberley Elks Club.

Pretzel Toss outside the

Thai Night

280 Norton Ave, Kimberley

Barmaid Races- Team

City Bakery from 12:30 1pm

• Meat department • Fresh produce • Groceries • Floral • Bulk • Deli - largest cheese selection in town! An Active Part of the Community. (And proud of it.)

GREAT Local Specials –

Visit our information desk for a list of all the amazing specials that businesses will have on to thank the community for their ongoing support.


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

Page 19

Saturday October 5th

Join Us & Celebrate! Hiking in the Nature Park – Friendly Fungi Frenzy. Meet at Matthew Creek turnoff at 9am. Please bring water, snacks and lunch. For more information, check out the website: http://www.kimberleynaturepark.ca/ Dan Howler performing at the Green door from 5-7pm

Evening Activities Rocktoberfest 7-10pm Outside in the Platzl The Oktoberfest party continues into the evening with 5 local beer gardens outside to celebrate ROCKTOBERFEST featuring local rock band favourite - Sketch. Note that the entertainment will be outside rocking the Platzl, so make sure to dress appropriately, though there will be an inside venue in case of rain.

Old Tyme Photo Booth – This popular attraction is

OCTOBER 5TH

back to transport you and your friends into another time and capture it all on film, and they will have Bavarian costumes.

eVeNING eVeNT

Kimberley Heritage Museum – Celebrating 40

ROCKTOBe RFe ST

years of Kimberley’s Bavarian Brand – 1-4pm, upstairs from the library in the Platzl.

Life size chess outside the library – give it a try

LIVe MUSIC WITH SKe TCH IN THE PLATZL 7-10PM

Ping Pong Table in the Platzl

Other Events Around Town KIMBe RLe Y KIDS KAZOO PARADe KIMBe RLe Y IS A GOOD PLACe TO Be

Fall Harvest Round-up – Centennial Centre 12-4 pm. Traditional fall fair with baking, entertainment, chili lunch and much more.

Art Exhibit – Opening Reception 2-4pm at Centre 64.

KIMBe RLEY

Fabric Arts Workshop – Centre 64 – Fabric Art Creating a Landscape with Darlene Purnell - 10am-4pm. Contact Centre 64 to register.

Heritage High Tea at Chateau Kimberley Come enjoy a traditional high tea at the Chateau Kimberley from 12:00 -3:00 pm just $10, including live entertainment. Reservations are required for large groups. 250-427-2325.

Marysville Artisans – Open 12-5pm. An amazing selection of work from local artists and artisans. Elke Hiemann will demonstrate ‘glass mosaics on wood’ between 2-4pm. Drop-in to see what’s happening.

He RITaGe MUSe UM

MaRYSVILLe aRTISaNS aRT DeMO MARYSVILLE - 2-4PM

THANKS TO THE GENEROUS SUPPORT OF: City of Kimberley Tourism Kimberley Kimberley Chamber of Commerce Kimberley Arts Council and Centre 64 We gratefully acknowledged the financial support of the Province of British Columbia.

Ce Le BRaTING 40 Ye aRS OF BaVaRIaN THe Me

CENTRE 64 2-4PM

1PM-4PM

PLaTZL SPe CIaLS

FALL HARVEST ROUND-UP CENTENNIAL CENTRE 12-4PM

OPe NING

STee N JORGe NSe N aND YOKI

MEET AT CENTRE 64 - 11AM

Creative Acrylics – Two Themes by local artists Steen Jorgenson and Yoki. Admission is free but donations are welcome.

aRT eXHIBIT

HIKe IN THe NaTURe PaRK FRIe NDLY FUNGUS FRe NZY

PRe TZe LS, DaNCING, aCCORDIONS BRaTWURST, Bee R AND HaPPY HaNS

OKTOBe RFe ST SCa Ve NGe R HUNT-WIN PRIZe S

BaVaRIaN COSTUMe CONTe ST

GET OUT THOSE LEDERHOSEN AND DIRNDLS

MATTHEW CREEK TURNOFF 9AM

Fa BRIC a RTS WORKSHOP CENTRE 64

12-3:3PM

KIDS CRaFTS+FaCe PaINTING

LIVe BROOTeeR BGeeaRDR eGNS+aRDeN aRT MaRKeT/aRT DeMOS

eNTeRTaINMeNT

for full details visit FACEBOOK.COM/FIRSTSATURDAYSKIMBERLEY -OR- TOURISMKIMBERLEY.COM WE GRATEFULLY ACKNOWLEDGE THE FINANICAL SUPPORT OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 20 Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

Upcoming Events at the Key City Theatre NEXT at the Key City Theatre

Ron Sexmith oct 7

R

on Sexsmith is a Canadian singer-songwriter who started his first band when he was 14 years old. By the age of 17 he was playing the bar circuit in his hometown of St. Catharines, Ontario, where he quickly gained a reputation as “the one-man jukebox”. When his son was born in 1985 Ron decided to start writing his own songs, and soon after released his first album on cassette “Out of the Duff ”. Over the years he has released a total of 13 albums, growing in popularity and acquiring a number of famous admirers. Elvis Costello, Elton John, Paul McCartney, Steve Earle, and Sheryl Crow have all praised the Canadian pop-folk artist. Additionally, Sexsmith co-wrote “Brandy Alexander” with Feist and his song “secret heart” has been covered by Rod Stewart, Fiest and Nick Lowe. In 2011 he won a JUNO for songwriter of the year for the song “whatever it takes” that was covered by Micheal Buble. Ron Sexsmith’s newest album Forever Endeavour has been met with high praise from critics. His new music has been described as “deftly poetic, gently affecting songs that perfectly distil the pitfalls of being human”. Ron is joined by special guest Jenn Grant a Canadian JUNO nominated pop singer and songwriter touring her new record The Beautiful Wild.

Connie Kaldor Oct 22

Premier Sponsor

Media Sponsor

Judy Collins Nov 6

Bergman Piano Nov 3

Community Concert Sponsors

Call for tickets: 250 426 7006 Like: facebook.com/keycitytheatre Follow: twitter.com/ApplaudArt

PASTA EXPRESS! FRIDAY NIGHTS

5-8 pm Skylight Cafe 803 Cranbrook St. N.

250-489-4301


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

NEWS

‘Hunt for Red October’ author Tom Clancy has died at age 66 Hillel Italie Associated Press

NEW YORK — Tom Clancy, whose hightech, Cold War thrillers such as “The Hunt for Red October’’ and “Patriot Games’’ made him the most widely read and influential military novelist of his time, has died. He was 66. Penguin Group (USA) announced that Clancy had died Tuesday in Baltimore. The publisher did not provide a cause of death. Tall and thin, with round, sunken eyes that were often hidden by sunglasses, Clancy had said his dream had been simply to publish a book, hopefully a good one, so that he would be in the Library of Congress catalogue. His dreams were answered many times over. His novels were dependable bestsellers, with his publisher estimating that worldwide sales top 100 million copies. Several, including “The Hunt for Red

October,’’ “Patriot Games” and “Clear and Present Danger,” were later made into blockbuster movies, with another based on his desk-jockey CIA hero, “Jack Ryan,” set for release on Christmas. Alec Baldwin, Ben Affleck and Harrison Ford were among the actors who played Ryan on screen. The upcoming movie stars Chris Pine, Keira Knightly and Kevin Costner, with Kenneth Branagh directing. A political conservative who once referred to Ronald Reagan as “my president,’’ Clancy broke through commercially during a tense period of the Cold War, and with the help of Reagan himself. In 1982, he began working on “The Hunt For Red October,’’ basing it on a real incident in November 1975 with a Soviet missile frigate called the Storozhevoy. He sold the manuscript to the first publisher he tried,

WHITE RIVER JUNCTION, Vt. — A U.S. man charged with stealing original cards and letters written by poet Robert Frost has pleaded guilty to a misdemeanour charge in a deal with prosecutors. The Valley News reports that 44-year-old Tim Bernaby of Vermont accepted the plea deal Tuesday on a charge of unlawful taking of personal property. The charge carries a $100

WASHINGTON — U.S. intelligence officials say the government shutdown is seriously damaging the intelligence community’s ability to guard against threats. But they also say they’re keeping counterterrorism staff on duty, while they are worried about morale. Director of National Intelligence James R. Clapper told Congress Wednesday that roughly 70 per cent of the intelligence workforce — includ-

FACTS You Need to Know About…

With

MLA,

Bill Bennett

1

BC has some of the cleanest energy in North America. Most comes from hydroelectric sources built decades ago, very little comes from fossil fuels (gas) and none from coal. BC Hydro is currently investing $1.2 billion annually in our old hydroelectric facilities.

AP Photo/Vince Lupo

In this Feb. 4, 1998 file photo, writer Tom Clancy appears at his home in Calvert County, Md. the Naval Institute Press, which had never bought original fiction. In real life, the ship didn’t defect, but in Clancy’s book, pub-

fine. Police say Bernaby took two letters and 13 Christmas cards written by Frost. They say the documents were in a desk donated three years ago to a non-profit agency where Bernaby worked. He then sold them for more than $25,000. Bernaby says he found the papers in the trash. Most were addressed to Frost’s former secretary. A civil case will determine their lawful owner.

Spy chief says shutdown damaging US spies’ ability to guard against threats Kimberly Dozier Associated Press

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Man pleads guilty in theft of disputed Robert Frost letters ASSOCIATED PRESS

3

Page 21

ing staff from the CIA, National Security Agency and Defence Intelligence Agency — have been furloughed. Clapper says he has tried to keep on enough employees to guard against potential threats, but may have to call more back to work if the shutdown continues. NSA chief Gen. Keith Alexander says he has kept on employees working on counterterrorism, but that the shutdown has had a huge impact on morale. The total number of employees at such agencies is classified.

lished in 1984, the defection was a success. Someone thought enough of the book to give it to President Reagan as a Christmas gift. The president quipped at a dinner that he was losing sleep because he couldn’t put the book down — a statement Clancy later said helped put him on the New York Times bestseller list. Clancy was admired in the military community, and appeared — though he often denied it — to have the kind of access that enabled him to intricately describe anything from surveillance to the operations of a submarine. He often played off — and sometimes anticipated — world events, as in the pre-9-11 paranoid thriller “Debt of Honor,’’ in which a

jumbo jet destroys the U.S. Capitol during a joint meeting of Congress. Born in Baltimore on April 12, 1947 to a mailman and his wife, Clancy entered Loyola College as a physics major, but switched to English as a sophomore. He later said that he wasn’t smart enough for the rigours of science, although he clearly mastered it well enough in his fiction. Clancy stayed close to home. He resided in rural Calvert County, Md., and in 1993 he joined a group of investors led by Baltimore attorney Peter Angelos who bought the Baltimore Orioles from businessman Eli Jacobs. Clancy also attempted to bring a NFL team to Baltimore in 1993, but he later dropped out.

Welcome Grant & Donna McDowell

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BC gets 20% of its electricity from small, independent, clean energy projects, such as wind, solar, geo-thermal, bio-mass and run of the river, like no other North American jurisdiction. This clean independent power costs no more than power from most newly constructed generation.

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The clean energy industry provides thousands of jobs, billions in investment & government tax revenues. Getting electricity from diverse sources protects us from too much reliance on a single source, helps BC Hydro meet the growing demand for power and adds to our economy.

Cranbrook Alliance Church 1200 Kootenay St. N.

Join us 10:30 a.m. on Sundays!

Bill Bennett, M.L.A. (Kootenay East)

Province of British Columbia Constituency Office: 100c Cranbrook Street N. Cranbrook, B.C. V1C 3P9

Phone: 250-417-6022 Fax: 250-417-6026 bill.bennett.mla@leg.bc.ca


Page 22 Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

daily townsman / daily bulletin

NEWS

Namesake of new movie ‘Captain Phillips’ gets hero’s welcome at Vermont screening Lisa R athke Associated Press

WILLISTON, Vt. — The captain of the American cargo ship hijacked by Somali pirates four years ago returned home from sea to another hero’s welcome — this time for a sneak peek of the Tom Hanks movie about the ordeal. “Captain Phillips’’ got an early screening Tuesday night at a benefit in Richard Phillips’ home state of Vermont ahead of its national release in theatres on Oct. 11. Phillips got a rousing standing ovation after he addressed the packed theatre. He said the movie was entertainment but the benefit showing was an opportunity to raise money for a Champlain College scholarship in honour of a 2012 graduate who died. The event also gave him a chance to honour the military and say thanks to his crew and community in Vermont, who he said helped him and his family in a time of need. “The military — they are the true heroes in my story,’’ said Phillips, who was introduced by former Vermont Gov.

AP / Toby Talbot

Captain Richard Phillips, the real-life ship captain being played by Tom Hanks in the docudrama ‘Captain Phillips,’ left, enjoys a laugh with Darlene Durett before a screening of ‘Captain Phillips,’ on Tuesday, Oct. 1, 2013 in Williston, Vt. Jim Douglas. Hanks plays Phillips in Paul Greengrass’ docudrama adapted from the captain’s memoir about the April 2009 hijacking. The actor kept Phillips’ beard and eyeglasses in the movie but he didn’t speak

using the merchant ship captain’s strong New England accent. Phillips spent five days as a hostage of Somali pirates on a lifeboat after the Maersk Alabama was hijacked. He was beaten, tied up and threatened before

he was rescued days later by U.S. Navy SEALs, who shot three of the pirates. Before the screening he said that he never felt empathy for the Somali pirates. “That never entered my mind,’’ Phillips said

in an interview. “We were always adversaries. I thought it was important to make sure we both knew we were adversaries in that. I thought that was important for me and my survival. There was no Stockholm syndrome.’’ The sneak peak in Williston was a benefit for a fund created in honour of Sarah Elizabeth Ramsey, who died in June after being struck by a car in New York City. Ramsey had dated Phillips’ nephew. The fund was established by Ramsey’s friends and family for third and fourth year marketing students who want to expand their professional and international experiences. The scholarship will be awarded each year. Ramsey spent a semester in Lima, Peru, during her junior year and completed an eightweek advertising internship in Shanghai, China, before graduating. “Captain Phillips’’ is expected to be a major contender in Hollywood’s awards season. It debuted at the New York Film Festival on Friday.

Vandal cuts arm off Reagan statue in Poland Monik a Scislowsk a Associated Press

WARSAW, Poland — Police were searching on Wednesday for a vandal who damaged a bronze statue of Ronald Reagan and Pope John Paul II in the Polish city of Gdansk by cutting off one arm of the former U.S. president and stealing it. The statue was unveiled just last year to honour Reagan and the Polish-born pope, who were both widely credited with helping Poland topple communism 24 years ago. The vandalism in the Baltic port city was discovered on Tuesday, setting off the search for the perpetrator, said Lucyna Rykowska, a spokeswoman for Gdansk police. The statue was inspired by an Associated Press photograph taken by Scott Stewart during the pope’s sec-

ond visit to the United States in 1987, and honours Reagan’s support for Poland’s struggle to end decades of communism. People interviewed by Poland’s TVN24 deplored the vandalism and stressed the popularity of the statue in the park where it is located, saying visitors often leave flowers there. The damage was initially estimated at more than 100,000 zlotys ($30,000), but the artist who made the statue said it could be repaired within weeks for far less. On July 17, 2007, Polish President Lech Kaczynski presented his nation’s highest distinction, the Order of the White Eagle, to Nancy Reagan on behalf of her late husband. Poland also has a statute of Reagan in Warsaw, and a roundabout in the city of Wroclaw has been named after him.

LOS ANGELES — Scientists have discovered ancient supervolcanoes on Mars similar to the caldera that sits under Yellowstone National Park. Volcanoes previously have been spotted on Mars, which is

known to have been volcanically active billions of years ago. What’s different about this supervolcano network is that it was found in the Martian northern highlands, a place not known to be active in the past.

C ANADIAN PRESS

BRANTFORD, Ont. — Police in Brantford, Ont., are examining videotape as they investigate vandalism to new statues of hockey great Wayne Gretzky in his hometown. Police say they have a video that was forwarded to them of Monday’s overnight vandalism, which involved someone defacing the statues with spray paint. But they say they have made no arrests yet in the defacing of the statues honouring the Great One, which were publicly unveiled Sunday outside the newly renovated Wayne Gretzky Sports Centre. The statues depict Gretzky holding the Stanley Cup over his head in victory, and as a youth with his parents by his side. Brantford Mayor Chris Friel calls the vandalism “disgraceful’’ and a “crime against the community.’’ Crews were at the scene Tuesday, cleaning off the spray paint.

Baby black bear rousted from irregular roost C ANADIAN PRESS

LUMBY, B.C. — A nine-month old British Columbia black bear cub with a penchant for perching on poles will spend her winter farther north, but closer to the ground. The cub was tranquilized and moved to a northwestern B.C. sanctuary near Smithers on Tuesday after clambering down from the top of a hydro pole in the North Okanagan community of Lumby, about 25 kilometres east of Vernon. The little bruin had been straddling the exposed crossbar of the windswept pole since Monday and there were concerns it could not get down on its own or would receive a fatal shock if it touched live wires just centimetres away. With the power cut, a conservation officer armed with a noose used a cherry picker to reach the bear, but it quickly proved it needed no help descending its irregular roost, clambering tailfirst down the roughly 12-metre pole and setting off through a field in a lumbering — although short-lived — bid for freedom. Conservation officials believe the bear was separated from its mother and several other bears when the nearby corn field they were living in was harvested. The youngster is now being cared for at the Smithers sanctuary and will be released as soon as it can fend for itself.

Rare wave of hornet attacks kills 41 in China ASSOCIATED PRESS AP Photo/Mateusz Ochocki

In this Oct. 1, 2013 photo passersbys are seen looking at a former president Ronald Reagan statue with a severed arm in a park in Gdansk, Poland.

Scientists find evidence of supervolcanoes on Mars ASSOCIATED PRESS

Gretsky statues defaced in hockey great’s hometown

Studying images from several spacecraft orbiting Mars, researchers at London’s Natural History Museum and NASA found at least one massive volcano and evidence for several others that spewed huge clouds of lava and ash.

The finding described in Thursday’s issue of the journal Nature suggests that early Mars was more active than previously realized, and that such eruptions could have affected the red planet’s climate and atmosphere.

BEIJING — The death toll from a rare spate of hornet attacks in central China has reached 41 people, local authorities said Wednesday. The Shaanxi provincial government said in a statement that the attacks had plagued not only the city of Ankang, where 19 died as reported by the official Xinhua News Agency, but had killed 22 others in two adjacent cities in the province’s south. All told, more than 1,600 people have been injured, and 37 of them are in critical or serious condition in hospitals, the provincial government said. It said it has mobilized a special medic team and trained more medical personnel to treat victims, and an Ankang official told Xinhua that firefighters have been removing hornet nests.


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PUZZLES

October 4

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Page 23

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Cove ri PREVIOUS PUZZLE ANSWER

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Your Com g n

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daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 24 Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

COMICS Eighthl Annua

“The Magic of Autumn”

Door Prizes!

Artisan Market

Friday, October 18 3pm - 8pm

Saturday, October 19 9am - 4pm

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

Handcrafted Creations

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

OVER THE LAST 7 YEARS WE HAVE DONATED $8,200.00 TO THE KIMBERLEY FOOD BANK!

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

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

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

A business without advertising gets you no customers.

Horoscopes by Jacqueline Bigar

ARIES (March 21-April 19) You could witness some radical, unexpected changes that have the potential to throw you into a chaotic frenzy. You probably will come out of the fog quickly, though, as you instinctively make the right choices. Tonight: Invite a special friend or loved one to join you. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) A great idea will come up in conversation. You might be wondering what you can do in order to make a situation work. Listen to others, brainstorm with someone who has unusual suggestions and be willing to break patterns. Tonight: Get some rest -- the weekend is coming! GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You might feel as if a situation has gotten out of control. Note that a tendency toward excess surrounds you, and it can affect you. Know when to back down and say “no.” You could be surprised by a comment from a friend in a meeting. Tonight: Think “weekend.”

CANCER (June 21-July 22) Test out an idea, but allow only a limited number of questions in return. The questions will point to whom you’ll want to work with. Many people look to you as their leader. The reason lies in the fact that you know much more than they do. Tonight: Paint the town red. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Balance your checkbook, and be sure to stay on top of work and other various matters. Return calls, especially to a new friend. Some excitement could surround these conversations, which you might be more involved in than you realize. Tonight: Catch up on a friend’s news. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Allow your efficiency to mix with some unexpected news. Somehow, this situation will work out to your advantage. You might not want to have an emotional conversation, but you will have little choice. Take a deep breath before you start. Tonight: Beam in more of what you want. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)

Tundra

You could be quite jolted by news that comes in from out of left field. Listen to the wise words of an older person, and you will gain a sense of direction as a result. Investigate the possibilities more openly; you might be surprised by what happens. Tonight: Go find some fun. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might want to express more of what you need from a situation. Your ability to get down to basics helps many people, especially in a meeting. Clearly, there are no easy answers. Understand what is expected from you before you proceed. Tonight: Go for a good night’s sleep. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Be thankful for your supporters because, even when a situation is unstable, they come through and offer you good information and workable solutions. You could be taken aback by the suddenness of a change. Look at how revitalized you feel. Tonight: Ever playful. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You could see a situation far differently given some space and

time. Look past the obvious and take note of what is not being said. To be effective, you need to detach more often. You’ll see and understand much more. Tonight: Take action, but only if you’re sure of yourself. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You could be taken aback by certain events that are going on around you. You might see a personal matter differently from how the other party sees it. Think before you take action, as you’ll want to understand where this person is coming from. Tonight: A must appearance. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Defer to others, and understand that you might be coming from a different position in a situation. You could find it interesting to see what is going on from a new perspective. Your sense of humor will help you gain insight. Use care with your money. Tonight: Your treat. BORN TODAY Novelist Thomas Wolfe (1900), writer Gore Vidal (1925), civil-rights activist Al Sharpton (1954)

By Chad Carpenter

Get advertising for your business so it’s covered in both newspaper and online media for one great price. Call 250-426-5201, then press ext. 207 and speak with Dan.

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Annie’s Mailbox by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: I have a problem that I have never seen in your column. My 64-year-old father-in-law sends my middle-aged husband pornographic pictures. My husband and I share the same email address, and the last picture was extremely explicit. My husband does not check his email regularly. When he does, he ignores most of his father’s stuff, thank heavens. I haven’t deleted these emails, but I now think my father-in-law is a total creep. Is there anything I should do? I hope he sees himself in this letter. -- Offended Wife Dear Offended: Is your husband aware that his father is sending him these photos? If not, tell him. Then ask whether he wants to receive these pictures. He may not care, or he may prefer not to confront his father. Since they’re meant for him, he should have the final word, although you can encourage him to tell Dad to stop. We also recommend that you open your own email account so you are not subjected to this assault on your senses. Although why you would voluntarily open any email from this man is beyond us. Dear Annie: I’m 14 years old and adopted. As I’ve gotten older, the feeling of wanting to know my real family has grown stronger. Because my adoption wasn’t open, I can’t meet my biological family. I know the government means well by these laws, but it makes me feel empty inside. My adoptive family drives me insane with the excuse, “I can’t tell you much until you’re 18.” Isn’t there something they can tell me? Can the government really bar me from seeing my birth family? -- Left Lonely in My Heart. Dear Lonely: First of all, your “real family” is the one that raised you. There are legitimate reasons why birth records are not intended to be seen by kids under age 18. Reunions with birth parents sometimes work out OK, but they also can be difficult, unpleasant, depressing and a huge disappointment, especially if you are expecting too much. Teenagers, in particular, often go through emotionally rough waters, becoming upset with their adoptive families and mistakenly believing the biological family would be easier. Your parents are simply trying to protect you. But we understand that this is hard and unsatisfying for you. There are counselors who specialize in this field. Ask your parents to make an appointment for all of you to talk with someone who will assist in figuring out the best way to deal with your frustrations and how much information your parents can give you. They can get a referral from your pediatrician. Dear Annie: “In Turmoil in Kansas,” the 45-year-old gay man, could have been me 16 years ago. I lived alone in Michigan, but I had no job, no social life, no partner and only one friend -- and he lived far away. I was in the closet and didn’t know anything about PFLAG. I found that smoky, noisy and crowded bars were not for me. I was so scared to tell anyone I’m gay. I am now 46, have a great partner, live in Florida, joined the local PFLAG chapter, have two great jobs and am out to everyone, including my very accepting parents -- something I never expected. I never go to gay bars, although I have many gay pen pals. In two years, I’ll be moving to Boston to live with my partner, who is transferring jobs. Isn’t it great how life can be so wonderful after being depressed and lonely for so long? Please tell him not to give up hope. -- Sarasota, Fla. Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254. To find out more about Annie’s Mailbox and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com. COPYRIGHT 2013 CREATORS.COM


DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY BULLETIN daily townsman / daily bulletin

Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013 PAGE Page 25 25 Thursday, October 3, 2013

Share Your Smiles!

Your community. Your classifieds.

Brielle is smiling at her Mom !

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bcclassified.com fax 250.426.5003

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

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

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Announcements

Help Wanted

Personals

FREEDOM Quest Regional Youth Services is looking for a dynamic and professional person to fill the combined position of facilitator for both the Youth Drug and Alcohol Intensive Day Treatment Program (RADD)and the Community Drug and Alcohol Prevention Program. 35 hrs fulltime with complete benefits. Posting Closes: Wednesday, October 7th,@ 4:00 p.m. Email Teresa Winter, Executive Director at teresafq@shaw.ca with cover letter and resume.

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Obituaries

Cards of Thanks

Cards of Thanks

Anniversaries

Thank You

Annie & Jerry Johnston

We would like to especially thank all the nurses & care aids at the Pines Home in Kimberley, the Gr. Home & Hosp. as well as her doctors K. Wentworth & J. Kilfoil.

Married in Banff 50 years ago, October 5th, 1963.

Thank you again, Hoy, McLuckie & Rinehart families

Obituaries

Obituaries

Obituaries

Obituaries June Patricia McRae 1930 - 2013 It is with deep sorrow that the family of June McRae announces her passing on Thursday, September 26, 2013 in Cranbrook at 83 years of age.

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June was born on June 2, 1930 in Wetaskiwin, Alberta. She leaves to mourn her passing her son Chris (Iris) Cadogan and her grandchildren Jenna (Kyle) Madsen of Cranbrook, Adam Cadogan of Kelowna and Kayla Dube of Edmonton.

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A memorial service for June will be held on Saturday, October 5, 2013 at 1:00 pm at the New Life Foursquare Church (308 - 10th Avenue South). June will be Interred in a private family gathering at a later date. Those wishing to make a memorial donation in honour of June may do so to the: East Kootenay S.P.C.A., PO Box 2, Cranbrook, British Columbia, V1C 4H6.

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

Employment

Arrangements entrusted to McPherson Funeral Service. Condolences for the family can be offered at: www.mcphersonfh.com

Help Wanted

Qualified P/T Youth Worker

Mary Elizabeth Tipper â&#x20AC;&#x153;Bettyâ&#x20AC;? 1919 - 2013

Lee Spark Youth Society / Centre

It is with deep sorrow that the family of Betty Tipper announces her passing on Saturday, September 28, 2013 at the Kimberley Special Care Home, â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Pinesâ&#x20AC;? at 94 years of age.

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Betty was born on September 22, 1919 in Salmon Arm, British Columbia. She worked for many years as a bookkeeper at Fabro Building Supply and also at the Kimberley Medical Society. In her spare time, Betty volunteered at the Thrift Shop and enjoyed golfing, dancing and bowling. Her greatest joy was her family. She took great pleasure visiting her family and friends at the coast as well as those locally, welcoming them into her home. Betty was the ultimate grandmother and will be fondly remembered.

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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 multi-task and is bondable. Call 250-426-2201 between 8am & 4pm., Monday to Friday.

Anniversaries

The family of Margaret McLuckie would like to thank all the friends & family for all the support that we received at this difficult time.

~Air conditioned~

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

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

Adopt a Shelter Cat! 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. www.spca.bc.ca

Betty is survived by her son Doug Brenton, sister Dorothy (Jim) Cairns of Cobble Hill, BC, sister-in-law Audrey Osterloh of Invermere, BC, step-children Gail (Allan) Johnson of Okotoks, AB, and Gary Tipper of Kimberley, BC, her grandchildren Ashlin Tipper of Squamish, BC, Ben Tipper of Burnaby, BC and Darcy (Glenys) Johnson of Fernie, BC, great grandchild Maddox Johnson of Fernie, BC, her special friend Velma Peter of Kimberley, and numerous nieces and nephews. She was predeceased by her mother Mary Vickers, her brother Charles Osterloh, her first husband Basil â&#x20AC;&#x153;Budâ&#x20AC;? Brenton and her second husband Ken Tipper. At Bettyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s request, there will be no funeral service. Arrangements entrusted to McPherson Funeral Service. Condolences for the family can be offered at: www.mcphersonfh.com

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DAILY BULLETIN dailyTOWNSMAN/DAILY townsman / daily bulletin

PAGE 26 Thursday, October Page 26 Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 20133, 2013

Obituaries

Obituaries

Obituaries

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Cranbrook Physiotherapy Clinic is looking for a caring and proficient individual to join our reception and administrative team in our Cranbrook Clinic. This is a permanent part time afternoon position, requiring the applicant from noon to 6pm Monday thru Friday. Applicants must have excellent oral and written communication skills, computer skills, excellent organizational and interpersonal skills and the ability to work in a fast paced wellness environment. Fax resumes to 250 426-5501 or email cbk@cranbrookphysio.com. No phone calls please.

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POSITION OVERVIEW: Responsible for the preventive maintenance repair, installation and modification of equipment. QUALIFICATIONS: â&#x20AC;˘Certified Millwright with a Planerman endorsement â&#x20AC;˘Forestry Industry exp. an asset â&#x20AC;˘Superior Troubleshooting Skills â&#x20AC;˘Exc. Organizational Skills â&#x20AC;˘Hydraulic and Welding experience an asset â&#x20AC;˘Strong safety background â&#x20AC;˘Desire to work in a team environment

Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s theyour foundation of Honour loved one community. withour a lasting legacy We build endowment funds that benefit the community forever and help create personal legacies.

QUALIFICATIONS: â&#x20AC;˘Good working knowledge of WorkSafe BC & OH&S Regulations â&#x20AC;˘Valid Elec. Interprovincial Journeyman ticket â&#x20AC;˘3-5yrs. industrial maint. exp â&#x20AC;˘PLC exp. a definite asset â&#x20AC;˘Superior trouble shooting and communication skills â&#x20AC;˘Must be willing to work any shift and be a team player

Food Counter Attendant

from the Business Unit over the long term. To achieve this objective you are required to implement a budgeting, planning and team building process. Job DescripĆ&#x; onwill (25work - 50theWords) The Plant Manager Business Unit team to achieve top decile performance within the lumber manufacturing group.

Eternally Remember

POSITION OVERVIEW: Reporting to the operationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Maintenance Supervisor and working with tradesman, and other team members, the candidate will carry out maintenance programs and projects at the division. This is a challenging position and an opportunity to work in an innovative environment.

MILLWRIGHT

Do you thrive in a dynamic and challenging environment with opportunities

Tolko oÄŤers an uncompromising focus on safety QUALIFICATIONS: performance, compeĆ&#x;Ć&#x;ve compensaĆ&#x;on packages, t"QSPWFOUSBDLSFDPSEJOMFBEFSTIJQBOETBGFUZQFSGPSNBODF tZFBSTSFMBUFENBOVGBDUVSJOHFYQFSJFODFBUBNBOBHFSMFWFM sustainable business pracĆ&#x;ces, a progressive t&YQFSUJTFJOQMBOOJOH HPBMTFUUJOHBOEQSPKFDUNBOBHFNFOU environment and we are an industry leader in world t4USPOHDPNNVOJDBUJPO JOUFSQFSTPOBMBOEBOBMZUJDBMTLJMMT markets. t1PTUTFDPOEBSZFEVDBUJPOJOBSFMFWBOUĂĽFMEXPVMECFDPOTJEFSFEBOBTTFU

Tolko Industries Ltd. is currently seeking a CertiďŹ ed Electrician to join our team at our Lavington Planer Division in the Okanagan Region of BC.

Tolko Industries Ltd. currently seeks Certified Millwright to join our teams located in the Okanagan region of BC.

Do you thrive in aand dynamic and challenging environment for continuous growth development? with opportuniĆ&#x; for conĆ&#x;fornuous growth The Plant Manager ises responsible all aspects of theand Business Unit. The development? Plant Managerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s principle objective is to optimize the return on investment

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

ELECTRICIAN

1875 Cranbrook St. N. fax:250-417-0061 Full-time, shift work, nights, overnightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, early mornings & weekends. $10.25/hr. + beneďŹ ts. Apply at store.

:Ĺ˝Ä?dĹ?Ć&#x161;ĹŻÄ&#x17E; Kamloops, BC >Ĺ˝Ä?Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x;ŽŜ

B

Dr. David Burwash 100 9th Avenue South, Cranbrook, BC V1C 2M2. Only those candidates selected for interviews will be contacted.

www.kootenaymonument.ca

96*20,:3(> J V Y W V Y H [ P V U

BAKER HILL Dental Clinic is growing again and requires an experienced CDA (currently licensed in BC). We are a friendly, fast-paced family oriented dental practice. This is a temporary (one year maternity leave) full-time position (4 days per week) that may eventually lead to permanent employment. Deadline for applications is October 15, 2013. Please send resumes to:

Regional Safety / Environmental Coordinator (CSO) Interoute Construction Ltd. a Company part of Terus Construction Ltd, a leader in the construction industry in British Columbia, the Yukon Territory and part of the Colas Group of Companies, is seeking a dynamic individual to join the team as Regional Safety/Environmental Coordinator (BC South Division) to work out of the regional office located in Crescent Valley British Columbia. Reporting to the Division Manager, you will be acting as the Division OH & S primary resource in ensuring that the Occupational Health and Safety Program of the Company is endorsed and complied by the operating businesses and operational activities. You will also act in safety prevention activities and claims management as well as ensuring ongoing communication with local management, Divisional management and the Corporate OH &S Manager on related initiatives and issues. You are a Construction Safety Officer graduate with 2-3 years of experience in construction field work. You have strong knowledge of process procedures, problem solving and communication skills. CRSP designation or working towards attaining it would be an asset. For a complete job description and more information about our company, please visit our website at: www.terusconstruction.ca We offer a competitive compensation package with a comprehensive benefit plan and a pension plan. In addition the Company offers many development opportunities through tailored training programs. Please send your resume stating position to the Human Resources department at: hr@ terusconstruction.ca or by fax at: 604 575-3691 Terus Construction Ltd. would like to thank all applicants for submitting their resume. However, only applicants selected to be interviewed, will be contacted.

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: www.mkplumbing.ca EMAIL:info@mkplumbing.ca

WHERE DO YOU TURN

when your pet is lost? Community Newspapers Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re at the heart of thingsâ&#x201E;˘


DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY BULLETIN daily townsman / daily bulletin

Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013 PAGE Thursday, October 3, 2013 Page 27 27

Employment

Services

Services

Trades, Technical

Contractors

Vacuums

GIRO Autumn

www.smsequip.com We are looking for the following people to help grow our team:

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

Services

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 www.pioneerwest.com Need Cash? Own A Vehicle? Borrow Up To $25,000 Snapcarcash.com

â&#x20AC;˘ Construction â&#x20AC;˘ Renovations â&#x20AC;˘ Roofing â&#x20AC;˘ Drywall-large or small â&#x20AC;˘ Siding â&#x20AC;˘ Sundeck Construction â&#x20AC;˘ Aluminum Railings We welcome any restorational work!

(250) 426-8504

GIRO

t$POTUSVDUJPOt3FOPWBUJPOT t3PPĂŞOHt%SZXBMMMBSHFPSTNBMM t4JEJOHt4VOEFDL$POTUSVDUJPO t"MVNJOVN3BJMJOHT 8FXFMDPNFBOZSFTUPSBUJPOBMXPSL

 

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 Overnight Delivery in most of BC!

www.kingofďŹ&#x201A;oors.com

1.877.835.6670

FIND EVERYTHING YOU NEED IN THE CLASSIFIEDS

Paving/Seal/ Coating

NOTICE

BLACKTOP NOW! NO JOB TOO SMALL

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

421-1482

FREE ESTIMATES!

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.

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Free Items

Heavy Duty Machinery

Attention Contractors

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 www.rtccontainer.com

Packages can be picked up at 25 - 10th Ave S, Cranbrook.

FREE!! 2 Metal Sheds. Call: 250-426-3845

Become a GREEN SHOPPER!

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Director of Clinical Care CAREER OPPORTUNITY

â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘

Fernieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Premier Seniors Housing and Care Community Attractive Compensation Package Flexible Hours Innovative Support Team to Ensure Your Success Opportunity for Growth within an Expanding Company Vibrant Professional Atmosphere Rocky Mountain Village Fernie, BC

Please apply by email or call us at: C: (250) 423-4214 E: careers@glm.ca

The deadline for bids to be returned is Oct 17, 2013. Thank you to all who bid but only the successful bidder will be contacted.

EAST KOOTENAY REALTY

Pets

Progression Trainer $800./obo. Great condition. Mid 80â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Chevy shortbox, 4spd, 2wd. $1,000./obo 250-427-2398

Pets

Oh Dogâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

(250)

489-2733

Rescue and Adoption

Pets & Livestock

www.pitch-in.ca

Pets

Firewood/Fuel

EXCEPTIONAL Bull Terrier puppies. Vet checked & 1rst shots. $1000. Serious inquiries only. 250.489.2242

Wanted: 1/2 cord of dry, split birch, delivered to Kimberley. 250-489-9773.

Legal

Legal

Land Act: Notice of Intention to Apply for a Disposition of Crown Land

FrontCounter BC Cranbrook has accepted an application made by Katherine Young and Robert Young represented by Ken Bradwell of Box 351 Jaffray BC VOB 1T0, on behalf of the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations (MFLNRO), Kootenay Region, for a license of occupation speciĂ&#x20AC;c perPission and residential for the purpose of authorizing an existing dock and erosion protection situated on Provincial Crown Land on Tie Lake adjacent to Lot 9, DL 4590 KD Plan 11131 and containing 0.02 hectacres more or less. The MFLNRO File Numbers that have been established for this application is 051 Poorage and 0515 resid. . Written comments concerning this application should be directed to FrontCounter BC, 1902 Theatre Road, Cranbrook, BC, V1C 7G1 or email to: AuthorizingAgency.Cranbrook@gov.bc.ca. Comments will be received by FrontCounter BC until Nov. 1, 2013. FrontCounter BC may not be able to consider comments received after this date. Please refer to our website http://www.arfd.gov.bc.ca/ApplicationPosting/index.jspâ&#x2020;&#x2019;Searchâ&#x2020;&#x2019; Search by )ile NuPber: insert Lands )ile NuPber for more information. These applications will be available for viewing at FrontCounter BC in Cranbrook, BC. Be advised that any response to this advertisement will be considered part of the public record. For information, contact the FOI Advisor at the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations regional ofĂ&#x20AC;ce in Cranbrook.

250-429-3453

the place to pick up the special dog for your family

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

wendysmith429@gmail.com

Business/OfďŹ ce Service

Business/OfďŹ ce Service

Contact these business for all your service needs!

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,

IS YOUR COMPUTER SLUGGISH OR HAVING PROBLEMS?

Classical/Contemporary Voice,

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.

Space is limited.

Call:

Fraser Armstrong. 250.427.5767

or email cranium@telus.net

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

*~Enchanted Companion~* Beautiful host to entertain you.

Land Act: Notice of Intention to Apply for a Disposition of Crown Land FrontCounter BC Cranbrook has accepted an application made by Larry and Dawn Thomson of De Winton, AB on behalf of the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations (MFLNRO), Kootenay Region, for a 6peciĂ&#x20AC;c Permission for private moorage purpose situated on Provincial Crown foreshore on Tie Lake and containing 0.025 hectares each more or less. The MFLNRO File Number that has been established for this application is 4405407. Written comments concerning this application should be directed to FrontCounter BC, 1902 Theatre Road, Cranbrook, B.C., V1C 7G1 or email to: AuthorizingAgency.Cranbrook@gov.bc.ca. Comments will be received by FrontCounter BC until November 14, 2013. FrontCounter BC may not be able to consider comments received after this date. Please refer to our website http://www.arfd.gov.bc.ca/ApplicationPosting/index.jsp>Search>Search by File Number: insert Lands File Number for more information. Be advised that any response to this advertisement will be considered part of the public record. For information, contact the FOI Advisor at the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations regional ofĂ&#x20AC;ce in Cranbrook.

Business/OfďŹ ce Service

SERVICES GUIDE

Songwriting/Theory,

POWER PAVING

SERVING ALL THE KOOTENAYS

Snowclearing

EK Realty Strata Division is now accepting sealed bids for snow removal for the Kimberley and Cranbrook areas for the 2013-14 season.

Misc. for Sale

CALL NOW!

1-855-653-5450

Snowclearing

Private, personal, real sweet. Amy, 38

Call SuperDave (250)421-4044 www.superdaveconsulting.ca

in/out (specials)

250-421-6084

LEAKY BASEMENT

HANDYMAN to the

SENIOR STARS.

â&#x20AC;˘

Foundation Cracks

37 years of experience

â&#x20AC;˘

Damp Proofing

in

â&#x20AC;˘

Drainage Systems

Construction & Plumbing Trades, Renoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s & Repairs, and Installations.

~Steve~

250-421-6830

â&#x20AC;˘

Foundation Restoration

Residential / Commercial Free estimates

250-919-1777

TRIPLE J

TOMâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S LAWN CARE SERVICES

WINDOW CLEANING

General Fall Clean-up

For a brighter outlook, call Jim Detta

*Cutting, Trimming, Raking. *Haul stuff to dump. Kimberley, Marysville, Meadowbrook only Phone 250-427-5139

~Residential~

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

PLAN DESIGN New construction, Additions, Renovations, Electrical, Landscape Start with a good set of plans and be assured your investment will FEEL, FUNCTION and LOOK GREAT!

Jody ~ 250-919-1575

www.CHARLTONHOMES.CA

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

250-427-4417


DAILY BULLETIN dailyTOWNSMAN/DAILY townsman / daily bulletin

PAGE 28 Thursday, October Page 28 Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 20133, 2013

Real Estate

Real Estate

Rentals

Rentals

Rentals

Apt/Condos for Sale

For Sale By Owner

Apt/Condo for Rent

Apt/Condo for Rent

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

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

Shared Accommodation

For Sale: FOREST PARK

BEAUTIFUL SOUTH VIEW

HOME FOR SALE

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.

$424,900

See all pics on We-List.com.

Call for appointment

250-417-1990

Garage Sales

Garage Sales

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 250520-0030.

Legal Notices

BETWEEN: AND:

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

Misc for Rent 2 BEDROOM main floor house. W/D, F/S, DD. $900./mo. plus utilities. 250-489-1324

Transportation

Homes for Rent

Trucks & Vans

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

1999 DODGE Power Ram 1500 SLT pickup. 4 x 4 Auto. Great shape, 250,000 km. Lots of recent work done. $4,500./obo. Phone 250-427-7046 or 1-250-908-0443

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

IN THE SUPREME COURT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA JENNIFER HOLLAND JEANETTE PERRY ADVERTISEMENT

No. 49852 Vernon Registry

Plaintiff Defendant

To: Jeanette Perry

Oct 5, 3248 Jim Smith Lk. Rd., 10-4, large variety of misc. items. Sat, Oct 5, 8:30am-12noon, 312 30th Ave S. Walt mitre saw, black work bench, Workmate bench, fence posts, some plants, general misc.

Sat, Oct 5, 9am-?, 318 12th Ave S, antiques, sports equip, tools, books, household, & much more. Everything must go!

Open Houses

Open Houses

OPEN HOUSES Friday October 4 4:00 - 5:00pm #47, 2424 Industrial Rd #2 $100,000 3 bdrm, 2 bath, skylight, fenced yard, covered deck, includes appliances. 2389496 Waunita Mackintosh

5:00 - 6:00pm 2372 3rd St. S. $134,900 Rock Star Parking! Right at front door in this nicely renovated 2 bdrm, 1 bath townhome with great storage space, private fenced yard & low maintenance costs. 2391889 Sonia Mama

BLUE SKY REALTY

250-426-8700 1111 Cranbrook St. N. www.blueskyrealty.ca www.mls.ca

Each office independently owned and operated.

OPEN HOUSES Saturday October 5 11:00am - 12:30pm 1908 - 2A St. S. $234,900 3+1 bdrms, 2 bath, beautiful kitchen, double carport, RV parking, quiet area, includes all appliances. 2392612 Jeannie Argatoff

1:00 - 2:30pm 1919 - 5th St. S. $269,000 Quiet cul-de-sac, gorgeous 3+1 bdrm, 2 bath, open floor plan, close to school. 2392864 Jeannie Argatoff

3:00 - 4:30pm 3016 Mt. Fisher Place $449,000 Beautiful 2 storey home, 4 bdrms up, 2½ bath, over 2300 sq ft on 2 floors plus a full basement. 2393167 Jeannie Argatoff

BLUE SKY REALTY

250-426-8700 1111 Cranbrook St. N. www.blueskyrealty.ca www.mls.ca

Each office independently owned and operated.

TAKE NOTICE THAT on September 17, 2013 an order was made for service on you of a Notice of Civil Claim issued from the Vernon Registry of the Supreme Court of British Columbia in proceeding number 49852 by way of this advertisement. In the proceeding, the Plaintiff claims the following relief against you: (1) general damages; (2) special damages; (3) past and future wage loss claim; (4) past and future loss of housekeeping capacity; (5) costs of future care claim; (6) costs of this action; (7) interest pursuant to the Court Order Interest Act; and (8) such further and together relief as to this Honourable Court may seem just You must file a responding pleading/response to petition within the period required under the Supreme Court Civil Rules failing which further proceedings, including judgment, may be taken against you without notice to you. You must obtain, from the Vernon Registry, at 3001 - 27th Street, Vernon, British Columbia a copy of the Notice of Civil Claim and the order providing for service by this advertisement. This Advertisement is placed by the Plaintiff whose address for service is c/o Davidson Lawyers LLP, 4th Floor, 3205-32 Street, Vernon, B.C. V1T 2M4, fax number 250-545-3290.

BETWEEN: AND:

IN THE SUPREME COURT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA MICHAEL HOLLAND JEANETTE PERRY ADVERTISEMENT

No. 49853 Vernon Registry

Plaintiff Defendant

To: Jeanette Perry TAKE NOTICE THAT on September 17, 2013 an order was made for service on you of a Notice of Civil Claim issued from the Vernon Registry of the Supreme Court of British Columbia in proceeding number 49853 by way of this advertisement. In the proceeding, the Plaintiff claims the following relief against you: (1) general damages; (2) special damages; (3) past and future wage loss claim; (4) past and future loss of housekeeping capacity; (5) costs of future care claim; (6) costs of this action; (7) interest pursuant to the Court Order Interest Act; and (8) such further and together relief as to this Honourable Court may seem just You must file a responding pleading/response to petition within the period required under the Supreme Court Civil Rules failing which further proceedings, including judgment, may be taken against you without notice to you. You must obtain, from the Vernon Registry, at 3001 - 27th Street, Vernon, British Columbia a copy of the Notice of Civil Claim and the order providing for service by this advertisement. This Advertisement is placed by the Plaintiff whose address for service is c/o Davidson Lawyers LLP, 4th Floor, 3205-32 Street, Vernon, B.C. V1T 2M4, fax number 250-545-3290.

SHOP ONLINE...

Anytime!

bcclassified.com

Obituaries

Obituaries

Ethel Jane Cook (nee Nightingale) 1933 - 2013 It is with great sadness that we announce the passing of Ethel Jane Cook on Saturday, September 28, 2013. She is survived by Wayne (Sherry) of Vancouver Island; Brenda (Larry) of Prince Albert, SK; Gary (Wendy) of Cranbrook; Lyle (Heather) of Preeceville, SK; Dale (Deb), Lorne (Lynn) and Bradley of Cranbrook; as well as sixteen grandchildren; twelve great grandchildren; one brother and four sisters. Ethel was predeceased by her husband Walter “Ken” Cook in 2012, her parents Alfred and Marjorie Nightingale, brothers Wilfred, Dennis and Larry Nightingale. Ethel was born on August 14, 1933 in Okla, Saskatchewan. She farmed with Ken at Hazel Dell until they moved to Cranbrook, BC in 1973. Ethel and Ken owned and operated gravel and logging trucks until retiring in 1998. Together they traveled throughout BC, Alberta and Saskatchewan enjoying pony chuckwagon racing, camping and visiting friends and family. Her greatest enjoyment was her family, cherishing her time with grandchildren and great grandchildren. A celebration of Ethel’s Life will be held on Friday, October 4 at 2:00 pm in the McPherson Funeral Home Chapel in Cranbrook. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to the Make-A-Wish Foundation www.makeawish.ca #112, 2025 - West Broadway, Vancouver, BC, V6J 1Z6. Arrangements entrusted to McPherson Funeral Service. Condolences for the family can be offered at: www.mcphersonfh.com


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

When you’re ready to advertise – talk with one of our experts; Dan Mills

250-426-5201 ext 207 dan@dailytownsman.com

35-1500 Cranbrook St N in the Tamarack Shopping Centre

Erica Morell

250-426-5201 ext 214 erica@dailytownsman.com

Nicole Koran

250-427-5333 advertising@dailybulletin.ca

Act Now!

Call for a FREE quote. We’ll cover all your print and media needs.

Page 29


PAGE 30

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 2013

DAILY TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN

NEWS

Kootenay concert connection in association with the city of cranbrook proudly presents...

Welcome dentist Dr. D. Remington to our team!

Welcome hygienist Jillian Lehto to our team!

ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS! ★ Dr. D. Eric Nelson ★ Dr. Robin Douglas ★ Dr. D. Remington ◆ Emergencies welcome ◆ Orthodontics ◆ Wisdom Teeth ◆ Crown and Bridge ◆ General Dentistry ◆ Sedation Dentistry ◆ Pediatric Sedation Dentistry ◆ Modern Sedative Techniques 465 Wallinger Avenue, Kimberley

250-427-5366

Subscribe today and get The Townsman delivered to your home

Alright all you wanna be

shock rockers,

time to get your best Alice on! All seAting reserved And priced from $47.25 to $78.75 inc. gst (Service chargeS extra)

Sponsored by

The hair, the eye liner, the sneer...give us your best Cooper look and beam us a pic to barry@dailytownsman.com. The five best Alices will be chosen and then from that creepy crowd we will randomly draw a single lucky winner. THE PRIZE? HOW ABOUT a small

crypt full of Alice merch, ANNNND WAIT FOR IT... TWO FRONT ROW SEATS TO SEE THE ROCK AND ROLL HALL OF FAMER IN CRANBROOK NOVEMBER 13TH! COME ON YOU

Billion Dollar Babies, No more Mr. More Mister Nice Guy (OR GAL), MAKE THIS HAPPEN. DO IT NOW CUZ

School is Out ON THIS INSANITY MONDAY NOVEMBER 4TH!

By submitting an image and entering this contest the entrant will be giving permission for the Cranbrook Daily Townsman to publish the submitted photograph both in its publications and on line. Limit of one entry per person.


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

THE KOOTENAY PERFORMING ARTS COMPANY

in association with

Page 31

OCEAN ENTERTAINMENT WORLDWIDE

PRESENTS A TONY JAMES ORIGINAL CONCERT PRESENTATION

~Unforgettable ~ THE SONGS OF

NAT KING COLE AN INTIMATE EVENING CELEBRATING THE MAN & THE MUSIC KICK OFF THE HOLIDAY SEASON WITH THE SMOOTH JAZZ HITS OF

NAT KING COLE

TENAJ WILLIAMS

FEATURING SUCH CLASSICS AS “TENDERLY”, “NATURE BOY”, “l.O.V.E.”, “CHESTNUTS ROASTING ON AN OPEN FIRE”, “UNFORGETTABLE”, AND “SMILE” PRODUCED BY: TONY JAMES DESIGN BY: TONY JAMES

STARRING ~ CANADIAN ACTOR & SINGER

TENAJ WILLIAMS….LIVE IN CONCERT ~

DECEMBER 5th, 6th & 7th, 2013 ~ 8:00 pm CENTRE 64 THEATRE ~ KIMBERLEY, B.C. TICKETS: $25.00 to $35.00 + service charge

(RESERVED SEATING) ~ (GROUP RATES AVAILABLE) CHARGE BY PHONE: 1.250.427.4080 / IN PERSON: KPAC BOX OFFICE ~ 160 DEER PARK AVENUE (IN THE PLATZL) FOR MORE INFO VISIT:

www.kootenayperformingarts.ca

SPECIAL! ~ BUY BEFORE NOVEMBER 8th AND SAVE 15% ~


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 32 Thursday, OCTOBER 3, 2013

FALL EVENTS A` LA CARTE

THANKSGIVING DINNER OCTOBER 12TH 13TH 14TH CALL 250.420.2025 TO RESERVE YOUR TABLE TODAY

OKTOBERFEST OCTOBER 19 TH

TICKETS $30 for the FIRST 50 $ 35 for the NEXT 100 $ 40 thereafter

ACK IT’S B

TICKETS INCLUDE DINNER PLUS TWO DRINKS

LIVE ENTERTAINMENT & DANCING IN THE ST. EUGENE PAVILION

ASIAN FEAST OCTOBER 25TH CALL 250.420.2025 TO RESERVE YOUR TABLE TODAY

mid-week green fees

m i d d ay twilight ENJOY OUR r e g u l a r $ 25 $ 75 $ 25 RESIDENTS’ RATES w e e k e n d g r e e n f e e s

41 33 26 42 39 32

regular

Another great reason to live $ in The East Kootenays.

m i d d ay

25 $

twilight

00 $

50

to book your tee time, please call 250.420.2060 or visit STEUGENE.CA

WWW.STEUGENE.CA Follow us on Twitter.

Find us on Facebook.

250.420.2000  •  7777 Mission Road, Cranbrook, British Columbia


Kimberley Daily Bulletin, October 03, 2013