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WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 30, 2013

ENTERTAINMENT

MARYSVILLE SCHOOL

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PROUDLY SERVING KIMBERLEY AND AREA SINCE 1932 | Vol. 80, Issue 211 | www.dailybulletin.ca

BRIAN COPPING PHOTO

If it’s foggy, climb that mountain. While the rest of the valley, including most of Kimberley, was blanketed in fog over the weekend, up at the Kimberley Alpine Resort skies were clear. This photo was taken at KAR on Saturday, looking south to Cranbrook.

Council discusses deer cull

City of Kimberley will apply for permit to cull up to 30 animals C AROLYN GR ANT editor@dailybulletin.ca

When the Kimberley Urban Deer Committee tabled the document ‘Managing for the Future’ last year, Kimberley City Council accepted unanimously and agreed to follow its recommendations. One of those recommendations was that occasional culls would still be required to manage Kimberley’s deer population. At City Council on Monday evening, Council voted to apply for a permit that would allow a cull of a maximum of 30 mule deer. It is by no means certain the cull will occur — it remains dependent on upcoming population counts in November. Committee Chair Gary Glinz

wrote to Council explaining the reasoning. “This request is a proactive measure to ensure we can obtain a permit in a timely manner. the permit will only be used if this November’s deer counts indicated a cull is required as outlined in the matrix within the document ‘Managing for the Future’ and further approval from the City is obtained.” Council had a long discussion on the matter. When Coun. Darryl Oakley put forward the motion, there was a significant pause before Coun. Jack Ratcliffe seconded it to open it to discussion. Oakley said the decision on whether to go ahead will not just factor in population but also what the City can afford. Oakley said the deer committee had an extensive debate and looked at number of complaints, where they occurred, accidents and more. “When the counts are done, it

will come back to Council to decide if a cull will take place,” Oakley said. Coun. Kent Goodwin proposed that the maximum number culled should be 50, not 30. He said that Kimberley was already over the threshold that the Managing document suggests would require a cull of 30. “It’s quite possible we’ll be over the next threshold after this count. If we can find the money, we should consider taking 50.” However, it was argued that the City should continue to follow the Deer Committee’s recommendations to the letter. Mayor McRae asked about selective culling of only problem animals. “In conversations I have had with Gary Glinz around the cull, it was mentioned that we would seek a permit to address problem deer, meaning responding to specific incidents and using the permit to address that.”

Oakley said that was the preferred way, but that there had been considerable resistance from the MInister on that. “Especially during fawning season, there is no way they will allow us to take out an aggressive doe and leave a fawn behind. Maybe in the winter months.” Oakley also said the City had few options because the province had not made any moves yet to amend the Wilfdlife Act to allow aversive conditioning, despite a successful experiment in Kimberley last spring, which limits the City’s options. And there is the matter of costs as well. Since the previous culls two years ago, costs of trapping have risen significantly to $650 per trap. Goodwin suggested that if prices had risen that much, it should go out to tender again to find different trappers.

See CITY , Page 3

Meanwhile in Invermere Carolyn Grant While Kimberley City Council mulls culls, the City of Invermere will put the question to referendum this Saturday. Invermere voters will be asked - “Do you approve council of the district of Invermere to use a deer cull as a method to control the urban deer population?” This comes after the B.C. Supreme Court ruled in the District of Invermere’s favour on a challenge by animal rights activists that in the last cull, in which fewer than 20 animals were taken before it was stopped the by a court in junction, the public was not consulted properly. Mayor Ron McRae says the result of the court ruling is “great news” for any community involved in deer management issues. “There has been a lot of hesitancy around managing deer and the lack of options made available,” McRae said. “That court case brought everything to a standstill.” McRae also said that the outcome of Invermere’s referendum will be interesting. “They are able to do it because they are tying it to a referendum on a new community centre. I wouldn’t recommend it for Kimberley just by virtue of the cost.” Councillor Darryl Oakley added that he is glad Invermere won their court case as well. “What they just went through in court involved massive costs and massive stress for Mayor and Council. I hope they will have their costs recovered.” However, Oakley said the referendum could be exciting. “The animal rights groups are headed there,” he said.


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 2 Wednesday, OCTOBER 30, 2013

Upcoming Events at the Key City Theatre

Judy Collins F

Nov 6 at 7:30

or the past 50 years Judy Collins has thrilled audiences worldwide with her unique blend of interpretative folksongs and contemporary themes. Originally trained in classic piano Judy Collins made her public debut performing Mozart’s Concerto for Two Pianos at the age of 13. But it was her father’s introduction to a wide variety of artist including Woody Guthrie and Pete Seeger that eventually sparked Judy’s love of lyrics. In 1961, Judy Collins released her first album, A Maid of Constant Sorrow and began a thirty-five year association with Jac Holzman and Elektra Records. Over the next 50 years Judy released 49 albums often interpreting songs of fellow artists including the social poets of her time Bob Dylan, Phil Ochs and Tom Paxton. In 1968 Judy Collins released her Wildflowers album which won a Grammy for her rendition of Joni Mitchell’s “Both Sides Now” and was subsequently entered into the Grammy Hall of Fame. In 1975 Judy’s version of “Send in the Clowns” a ballad written by Stephen Sondheim won song of the year at the Grammy awards. Judy has continued an impressive musical career with an extensive catalog from every decade throughout the 60s, 70s, 80s, 90s and up to the present. Now 71, Judy Collins continues to create music of hope and healing that lights up the world and speaks to the heart.

Bergman Duo - Nov 3 at 3:00

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daily bulletin

Local NEWS

Wednesday, OCTOBER 30, 2013

Page 3

City to seek cull permit

Photo submitted

The Kimberley Community Fair dispursed donations this week to Fair non-profit Volunteer Groups. They are: from front to back, Kate McInroy- Youth Centre, Lorraine, Jessica & Jeremy Woods -Seahorse Swimclub, Mel McArter- Kimberley Elks Club, - Graham Mann-Rotary Shelter Boxes, David Bellm- Kimberley Sports Club, George Radelja- MS Society & Jenna, Chris Van Moll- Kimberley Cadets, Bev Middlebrook- Event Coordinator. Not present: Special Olympics, SPCA, Rocky Mountain Riders, Darby DeanKimberley Archer, Gina Panattoni- ECD

From Page 1 Oakley said deer committee members had done some drivearounds in advance of the count, and felt that 30 deer would accomplish population management. “I think aversive conditioning would end up being cheaper give the prices we’ve seen for trapping, but we don’t have that option right now,” Oakley said. Coun. Bev Middlebrook said she felt more comfortable with a selective cull, which addressed problem animals. “When you take out 30 animals in a cull, you are taking aggressive and non-aggressive animals,”Oakley agreed. “It’s not perfect.” Goodwin said he had spoken to wildlife biologists who felt Kimberley’s carrying capacity for deer should be in the range of 30 to 40 animals. “We’re trying to carry 100 to 150. I don’t un-

derstand the numbers. However, a number of people in town are bothered by the deer in general, and particularly worried about only aggressive deer.” Goodwin said he supported the cull. “Given that we in the East Kootenay are in the habit of eating deer, it doesn’t bother me if people eat these deer.” However, he added that it could get very expensive trying to manage a population of 150 deer, especially if about 100 of them were breeding females. “It seems to me if you have 100 breeding females, you are creating a bigger problem and expense each year.” Oakely said he respected that opinion but after the last cull, with the population down to 120, there were fewer complaints and incidents were down. “There is a social tolerance for a balance of wildlife moving through town.”

Have a safe and enjoyable Halloween RCMP give tips to enjoy and stay safe this October 31 Bulletin Staff

‘Tis the season for ghosts and ghouls! But beware, with Halloween fast approaching the safety of your children should be foremost. RCMP are providing safety tips to keep in mind before heading out for your Halloween festivities. Around the house Many people enjoy transforming their homes into eerie scenes. Be sure to keep the path leading up to your door free of obstacles for the little ones, especially those with masks and limited vision. Keep pets indoors on Halloween to protect them from hazards and to protect ‘trick or treaters’. Before you light those candles in your pumpkin, consider using safety glow sticks. Nothing says creepy like a glowing jack-olantern. Costumes It is important to remember that when helping a child pick out a costume or when choosing one for the grownups, safety should be top of mind. • Wear a light-coloured or bright costume, reflective tape or arm bands to heighten visibility. • Wear a costume that is properly fitted to reduce the chance of tripping on it.

• Select a costume that is constructed from flame-retardant materials. • Make sure your vision is not restricted. Consider completing your costume with makeup rather than masks. Masks may require that the eyeholes be cut larger for the sake of good peripheral vision. • Shoes should fit properly even if they do not go well with a costume. • If a child’s costume requires the use of props, such as a flexible-plastic sword, make sure the sharp tip is cut or filed round. • Glow sticks are also an excellent method to increase a child’s visibility. You might want to consider creating a fun necklace with string to ensure they will want to wear them as part of their costumes. • Accessorize with a flashlight. Talk about being ‘street smart’ before your children go out. • Before the kids hit the streets, it is im-

portant that parents be aware of the route that their children plan to follow. • If you are unable to take them out yourself, consider asking ano t h e r parent, an older sibling o r babysitter to do the honours for you. • Ensuring your child is wearing a watch also allows you to establish an agreed upon curfew. • Teach your children to recognize the places along his/her route where they can obtain help: a police station, a fire station or any other well indicated public place. • Stay on the sidewalks. If there is no sidewalk, walk on the left-hand side of the street facing traffic. • Don’t jaywalk. • Stop and check for cars before crossing the street. • Discuss with your children what they

should do to call home in case of emergency. Bring your treats home Although tampering of loot is rare, remind children that they must have their candy inspected by their parents or guardian prior to eating them. Fireworks Please be aware that in many BC communities, the use of fireworks is strictly prohibited by law. Each and every Hallowe’en, hospital emergency rooms prepare for an influx of children and adults with fireworks-associated injuries. Parents are urged to be alert to the many dangers posed to young people who are allowed to use fireworks at Halloween. To summarize, make your ‘trick or treating’ fun and safe: • Bring a flashlight • Walk instead of running • Do not cut across lawns or take shortcuts • Take masks off when walking from one house to the next • Do not go inside houses and do not get into vehicles • Only visit houses that are lit • Stay away from animals you are not familiar with • Vandalism is not just a ‘trick’ – it is against the law and has consequences. Above all, have a safe and ghoulishly good Halloween!


Page 4 Wednesday, OCTOBER 30, 2013

Fundraiser helps Kimberley resident hit by double whammy This year, Raymond Jenks lost everything he owns in the High River flood and then had a liver transplant. Sally MacDonald Townsman Staff

A fundraiser will be held in Kimberley next month for a former resident who was a victim of the High River floods, and has since had a liver transplant. Raymond Jenks, 48, was born and raised in Kimberley and moved to High River, Alberta, a few years ago, explains his mom, Myra. But when the devastating June floods hit High River hard, Raymond lost all of his belongings. “He was on the second floor and they had to come and take him out with a loader. They loaded people out from their decks and put them in a dump truck and took them to higher ground,” said Myra. Ray and his girlfriend were living in temporary housing in High River until October 3, when a phone call in the middle of the night told Ray that the liver he had been

waiting for was available. Ray had been suffering from liver disease for several years and was unable to work for two or three years prior to the operation. Since the operation on October 3, Ray has been in the Intensive Care Unit in Edmonton. “He ran into some difficulties. He’s going to make it but it’s been a long road,” said Myra. Once Ray is out of hospital, he will need to stay close by for at least three months in Edmonton. “They will have to stay for three months, maybe more, depending on how he recuperates. They have to monitor him and there is a lot of adjusting with medication,” said Myra. “That’s why we are doing the fundraiser for him. He doesn’t have an income, and they are going to have to pay for that.” Together with family and friends in Kimberley, Myra is organizing a fundraising event at the Kimberley Elks Hall on Saturday, November 9 starting at 7 p.m. There will be a silent auction, a 50/50 draw, and live music by Sketch and Friends. Any funds raised will help Ray during his recovery.

daily bulletin

Local NEWS

The next Sullivan Mine? It’s early days yet, but preliminary testing has identified a gravity anomaly north of Moyie Lake that could contain lead, zinc and silver similar to the Sullivan Sally MacDonald Townsman Staff

A Toronto-based resource company has identified what it describes as a “very promising” gravity anomaly north of Moyie Lake that is similar to the Sullivan Mine deposit. PJX Resources announced on Thursday, October 24 that gravity tests done on its Vine property earlier this year indicate an area about two kilometres by four kilometres and between 500 metres and 1,500 metres deep that could contain lead, zinc

Courtesy PJX Resources

This illustration shows the layers of sediments beneath PJX’s Vine property, north of Moyie. The long dotted line indicates where geophysicists think a massive sulphide deposit could lie. Further testing is needed to know for sure. and silver. “It showed that there was this denser material – it appears to be denser – at depth. It appears to be somewhat flat lying,” explained John Keating, PJX’s president. “When you put that together, the geophysical company (Excel Geophysics) was thinking that it looks like it could be a sulphide-type deposit. The Sullivan is a massive sulphide that is somewhat flat lying.” It’s too soon to know for sure what the dense material is, but it’s made more promising because another company drilled in the same area in 1990 and 1994, finding massive sulphides –

lead, zinc and silver – at about 700 metres deep. “Those (drill) holes intersected the massive sulphide at the very edge of this anomaly, the western side of it,” said Keating. “So is that massive sulphide representing the gravity target? We don’t know. We need to do more detailed gravity work over the area.” The next round of gravity tests, expected to be conducted next month, will isolate parts of the property that are more dense, and at what depth it is. Then next year, PJX hopes to obtain permits to drill on the property. “We use the word

Sullivan to say that’s the type of target we are looking at; it’s that kind of style of mineral deposit,” said Keating. “We don’t know what it is, but gravity itself shows density changes in the rock.” Gravity testing uses an instrument that is placed on the ground and uses GPS to position itself. Then it tests the density of the ground beneath it. “Foam is a certain density, wood is denser. When you get to rock like sediments, they have a certain density, and massive sulphides are much more dense,” explained Keating. PJX has also identi-

fied a second area where density is present, called the Fors and Smoker area west of the Vine property. Keating said PJX plans to conduct more testing in that area once it has finished testing on the Vine. For now, the 1990s drilling makes the Vine anomaly an exciting prospect, he went on. “Since we have these two drill holes that sit on the edge of it, it doesn’t confirm that it is massive sulphide, but the correlation is that it could be really good potential. But we have to test it. We don’t know for sure. But it looks like a very good target. It’s very promising.”

“Sharing the Spirit of Qat’muk” FOR THE BULLE TIN

Ktunaxa Nation Council (KNC) chairperson Kathryn Teneese announced today that: “We are inviting all interested citizens of the Kootenays, and beyond, to

learn about Qat’muk on Friday, November 22 at the Key City Theatre in Cranbrook, starting at 7 p.m. “Qat’muk and Jumbo do not have the same meaning, and we are creating this opportunity for our neighbours in the

IMPORTANT NOTICE Canadian Pacific Railway will be replacing the railway crossing in Cranbrook at 3rd Street NW starting on Monday October 28 ending on Friday November 1, 2013. The crossing will be open to regular traffic on Monday October 28 and Tuesday October 29, but will be closed to all traffic on Wednesday October 30 and Thursday October 31. Motorists wishing to access the Industrial Park during the closure should use either the King Street North or the 6th Street North railway crossings. The City of Cranbrook and the CPR apologize for any inconvenience this project may cause.

Kootenay region to learn more about the true meaning of Qat’muk and why it is of such profound importance to our nation.” According to Teneese, “We have been trying to protect Qat’muk from the threat of a

major, four season resort and real estate development since we first heard of it in the early 1990s. We appreciate the efforts of many other individuals and organizations to stop the Jumbo Glacier Resort development. It is time for us to tell our

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story, particularly as we prepare for BC Supreme Court hearings on our application for a judicial review of the BC government’s decision to enter into a Master Development Agreement with the resort developer. The ten-day hearing will commence on Monday, January 6, 2014.” Event organizer Bertha Andrews said that: “Our organizing team is excited about the plans for the event which will include performances by Ktunaxa Nation drummers, dancers and story-tellers as well as video presentations and a presentation by Pat and Baiba Morrow about sacred mountain valleys elsewhere in the world.” Proceeds from the event will be used to support Ktunaxa Nation efforts to protect Qat’muk. Entrance is by donation at the door with a suggested donation of $15 per person.


DAILY BULLETIN

communitySNAPSHOT

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2013

PAGE 5

Marysville School Take Me Outside event A little fog can’t get in the way of a good time outdoors for Marysville Elementary students, who had a wonderful time last Thursday exploring all sorts of outside activities. All photos courtesy Marysville School.


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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2013

OPINION

DAILY TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN

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Thoughts on being Canadian “When Reagan was making a mess of bits of it. I’ve been driven all around Nova being president I was in Europe and so glad Scotia and even stayed in some of the deto show people my Canadian passport.” – lightful seaside villages. I’ve spent some time in Montreal and Quebec City. I have Pamela Raiment trangely enough, most of my close travelled by train right across the country friends were not born anywhere in but, in fact, managed to see very little of it; what is now called Canada. Like it’s so large. I have also spent too much me, they are immigrants and very time in Vancouver and the Lower Mainhappy to be here in The Great land. I feel little affinity to those damp White North. Most of them have resided places. Come to think of it – not that anyone here for many years and have children and anywhere ever bothers – grandchildren born here so, the whole concept of nabeing of an enquiring mind, tionality is inane. People I asked some of them if they live in small communities felt Canadian. Their reand get on with life. Then sponses didn’t surprise me; along comes a conqueror very largely, I felt the same Peter or an eager politician and way. Warland suddenly those people If asked my nationality from disparate communiwhilst I am abroad, I invariably boast (no estoy gringo) that I am Ca- ties are informed that they are now memnadian. In fact, some Americans have as- bers of a nation, probably one they’d never sumed that I happened to be Canadian heard of before. By war, skulduggery or just because of my residual English accent. sneaky politics, ambitious leaders expand When I was chatting – in French, mind you their territories and then tell the occupants – to a bank manager in Lille, France, he that they are now subjects of this or that looked at me quizzically but, when I nation. Alexander the Great did it, then the proudly showed him my Canadian pass- Romans, Genghis Khan had a go and so port, he seemed to understand. He as- did the Incas of Peru. But I wonder if some sumed that my odd French and even odder fellow in what is now Turkey suddenly beFrench grammar were those of a Quebe- came proud to be a Greek, if some native in the Andes shouted gleefully about being a cois. Over the past 58 years that I have dwelt part of the Incan empire or if a native of happily in this nation I have visited little Jerusalem quickly became proud to be,

S

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

ipso facto, a Roman. I somehow doubt it. But nationality doesn’t appear to be anything permanent these days. In English football there is a furor erupting because one genuine, born English player thinks (out loud, to the chagrin of others) that English teams assembled for international competitions should contain only true English-born players. This started, I believe, because a young soccer star presently playing in Manchester was born somewhere in what was once called Yugoslavia and raised in Belgium, and can legally play for Kosovo, Albania and probably Croatia, plus Belgium if he chooses, and will be able to play for England after he’s lived there for five years. What kind of nationality is that, I ask? When I say I am Canadian, I am thinking about the East Kootenay, not the rest of the huge country. As one friend said years ago, “I wouldn’t care if the Atlantic Ocean washed up on the shores of the Rockies,” and I was inclined to agree with him. But, should we be threatened by some foreign power ambitious to take over running the place, I’d definitely stand side by side with my neighbours to fight them off. I enjoy being Canadian. It’s a marvellous country to live in. My governments are total crackpots but I’m sure I wouldn’t want any others. Mind you, as Bertrand Russell said, “I would never die for my beliefs because I might be wrong.”

Letters to the Editor should be a maximum of 400 words in length. We reserve the right to edit, condense or reject any contribution. All letters must include the name and daytime phone number of the writer for verification purposes. The phone number will not be printed. Anonymous letters will not be published. Only one letter per month from any particular letter writer will be published. Email letters to editor@dailytownsman.com. Mail to The Daily Townsman, 822 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook, B.C. V1C 3R9. In Kimberley, email editor@dailybulletin.ca. Mail to The Daily Bulletin, 335 Spokane Street, Kimberley, BC V1A 1Y9.


daily townsman / daily bulletin

features

Wednesday, OCTOBER 30, 2013

Page 7

Thanksgiving is over, time for Christmas What’s Up? CAROLYN GRANT entertainment@ dailytownsman.com

KIMBERLEY AND CRANBROOK COMMUNITY CALENDAR

Clocks fall back early Sunday morning, the Know it All’s preferred time change. We can all snuggle up for an extra hour’s sleep after partaking in the wide selection of entertainment this weekend offers.

Cranbrook Public Library New month, new display at the Cranbrook Public Library. This month enjoy the paintings by local artist Marg Skoberg.

Friday, Nov. 1 Sweet Soul Burlesque Sweet Soul Burlesque was cancelled due to the airport calncellations last week, but the show goes on at the Key City Theatre on November 1 at 8 p.m. – Tickets are $25

November 1 and 2 Curl for Kids Big Brothers Big Sisters is proud to announce our first annual Curl for Kids Sake on November 1 & 2 at the Cranbrook Curling Centre. It’s our most important fundraising event of the year and every dollar you raise helps match children and youth with a mentor. So grab a team of four, sign up and help us raise money in support of BBBS. For more information or to register call 250 489-3111 or visit our website www. bigbrothersbigsisters. ca/cranbrook. You’re a stone’s throw away from changing a child’s life!

Saturday, Nov. 2 Christmas in the Country The Twenty-third Christmas In the Country Market and Sale will be held this coming Saturday, Nov. 2nd at the Jaffray Community Centre in Jaffray. Sponsored by the vendors of the Jaffray-Baynes Lake Farmers’ Market, it will be held all day from the hours of 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.

The Know It All Saturday, Nov. 2 Centre 64 Concert Kimberley HomeGrown Music Society proudly presents Brenda O’Keefe in concert at Photo submitted Centre 64, Saturday No- Join the Bergman Piano Duo this Sunday afternoon at Key City Theatre. vember 2nd, at 8 pm sharp, doors open at 7:30 pm. Tickets are $12 Monday Nov. 4 London, England to and available at The Travelogue Singapore, in just under Snow Drift Cafe and Saturday, Nov. 2 six months. The show Centre 64. Brenda for7 p.m. at the College Charity Boxing merly of Newfoundland of the Rockies Lecture will concentrate on picplays keyboard and Join The tures from Turkey The Cranbrook Ea- Theatre. sings folk, pop, rock, gles Boxing Club and Pfeiffers for a travel- through 6 Stans ( ie. Uzblues, cover tunes and Freightliner Cranbrook ogue on “ Goblins and bekistan, Turkmenisome of her own com- present “The Charity Pumpkins “ hiking can- stan, etc.) onto China positions in her own Challenge Boxing yons in Utah and Arizo- down to Malaysia. Takvery enthusiastic style. Event.” Saturday Nov. 2 na. Entrance by dona- ing you from high mountains to the desFor information call at the Cranbrook Eagles tion. erts and then to lush Carol at 250 –427-2258 Hall. The event features countryside. local “personalities“ Wednesday, Nov. 6 green Saturday, Nov 2 Come see and hear squarring off in the ring. Playground Judy Collins about their travels Main event for the night Fundraiser has Kenny Bridge vs The legendary folk through the camera Come on out to the Steve Mercandelli. All singer Judy Collins lens. Kimberley Fellowship proceeds will be going plays the Key City TheBaptist Church in Kim- to needy families in the atre, November 6 at Thursday, Nov. 14 berley on Saturday at 7 Cranbrook area. The ac- 7:30 p.m. – Tickets are Toastmasters p.m. for a night of music tion starts at 7:00 pm. $45. by local musicians. Advance tickets are $25. Brighten up the short MC’d by Bernard Forest, and can be purchased dark days with a visit to Friday, Nov. 8 see Unified Nois, Van by calling 250-417-9019 Cranbrook First ToastMovie and Sheila, Twelve or 250-919-7181. masters, meeting topresentation Voices, Deb and Ben, night in Room 210 at the Saturday, Nov. 2, Lorne, Scott and Dustin College of the Rockies Kimberley Happi16,30 Mousseau. Tickets are ness Project presents from 7- 9 PM . ToastLearn to $8, $5 for youth and the Tiny House Movie at masters can build your Ballroom Dance available at the door 7:30 p.m. at Centre 64. confidence, teach you and at the Independent Want to learn to cut a Admission by donation. writing and presentaSchool. tion skills and improve rug like the pros? The your leadership abilifall session of Ball Nov. 1 and 2 Saturday, Nov. 9 ties. pamelaryan@ roomDance Socials are Curl for Kids Christmas Fair telus.net underway at the KimBig Brothers Big Sis- berley Dance Academy, Home baking, preters is proud to an- in the former Chapman serves, crafts, books and Friday, Nov. 15 nounce our first annual Camp school building. more a the Sacred Heart Ten Thousand Curl for Kids Sake on Learn to dance with in- Church in Kimberley. Villages November 1 & 2 at the structors Randy Tapp Refreshments are availCranbrook Curling and Kim Bombardier. able. Door Prize 10 to 2 Shop fair trade at Centre. It’s our most im- They will offer tips for p.m. Saturday, Nov. 9 Lindsay Park Elementaportant fundraising all ages and levels of ry’s annual Ten Thouevent of the year and ability. Drop in lessons sand Villages Festival Wednesday, every dollar you raise begin at 7 p.m. to 8:30 Sale. 602 Salmo Street, Nov. 13 helps match children p.m., then dancing beKimberley. 250-427Go Go Grannies and youth with a men- gins at 8:30 to 11. $10 2255 Travelogue tor. So grab a team of gets you a lesson and Saturday, Nov. 16 four, sign up and help the dance, or $8 for the Travelogue by Rus- Fall tea and bake us raise money in sup- lesson alone. sell and Sylvia Reid sale port of BBBS. For more Traveling the Silk Road. Sunday, Nov. 3 information or to regisCome join them as they Cranbrook United Piano At Key City ter call 250 489-3111 or show slides and tell Church will host a fall visit our website www. The Bergmann some short stories tea and bake sale on bigbrothersbigsisters. Piano Duo entertains about our travels recap- Saturday Nov. 16 2013 ` ca/cranbrook. You’re a with an afternoon con- turing the Silk Road in from 2 - 4 p.m. At # 2 stone’s throw away from cert. November 3 at 3 Marco Polo’s footsteps. -12th Ave South. Everychanging a child’s life! The Reids did a 26,000 one welcome. p.m. – Tickets are $25 km adventure from

UPCOMING Thursday, October 31 – Spooktacular Kid’s Carnival Two hours of games, crafts, treats, food and fun for children ages 2 to 10. Adults please attend with children 6 and younger. @ Cranbrook United Church #2-12th Ave S. (beside Safeway Gas Bar) Admission: By donation or non-perishable food item collected at the door. Big Brothers Big Sisters is proud to announce our first annual Curl for Kids Sake on November 1 & 2 at the Cranbrook Curling Centre. It’s our most important fundraising event of the year-every dollar you raise helps match children & youth with a mentor. 250 489-3111 or visit our website www.bigbrothersbigsisters.ca/cranbrook. Friday Nov. 1 – Halloween Mystery HouseThree hours of fun for Tweens, Teens, Singles, Couples, Families and Brave Seniors. Children under 10 must be accompanied by an adult. 7:00-10:00 pm. Admission: By donation or non-perishable food item collected at the door. Cranbrook United Church #2-12th Ave S. (beside Safeway Gas Bar) CBAL is offering a beginner computer class for seniors starting November 1st, in Kimberley. If you are a senior, and you would like to begin learning about computers, please contact Pam Bailie at 250427-6027. Classes will be held on Mondays and Fridays. Eastern Star Jubilee Chapter No. 64 invites you to drop in for a fresh muffin and a cup of tea or coffee, Saturday Nov. 2nd, 10am - Noon. Door prize, jewellery, white elephant table, crafts & baking. Anglican Church, 46 - 13th Ave S, Cranbrook. Christmas Bazaar, Bake Sale, Tea and Raffle. Saturday Nov 2nd, 1:00-3:30pm Ladies Aid of Knox Presbyterian Church Christmas Tea, Saturday, Nov. 2nd from 2:00-4:00 p.m. The Twenty-third “Christmas In the Country” Market and Sale will be held this coming Saturday, Nov. 2nd at the Jaffray Community Centre in Jaffray. Sponsored by the vendors of the Jaffray-Baynes Lake Farmers’ Market, it will be held all day from the hours of 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Home Grown Music Society presents ‘Brenda O’Keefe in Concert’ at Centre 64 on Saturday, Nov 2 at 8:00 pm. Tickets at the Snowdrift Cafe and Centre 64 in Kimberley. CFUW-CRANBROOK Club is hosting its ANNUAL Christmas Artisan Bazaar SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2nd 10am-4pm at the Cranbrook Golf Clubhouse on 2nd Street South. Playground Fundraiser! A night of music, by local musicians. MC’d by Bernard Forest. Sat. Nov. 2nd, 7:00 pm at Kimberley Fellowship Baptist Church (across from Skate Park). Tickets available: Kimberley Independent School office and Snowdrift Café. ONGOING 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 COME SKATE WITH US. Ongoing registration available for Pre-can, Canskate, StarSkate, Adult & Powerskate programs. Check us out at www.cranbrookskating.com 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 ICBL-Duplicate Bridge–Senior Center in Cranbrook. Mon & Wed 7pm, Thurs & Fri 1pm at Scout Hall, Marysville. Info: Maggie 250-417-2868. The Canadian Orthopaedic Foundation invites anyone expecting bone and joint surgery to make contact with local volunteers for peer support. The free Ortho Connect program helps to ease the fear, stress and anxiety that go along with surgery and help patients prepare. It is ideal for those coping with arthritis, osteoporosis and injury. Call 1-800-461-3639 ext 4, and ask for Lauralee. Annual Minkha Sweater Sale, Saturday, Nov 30, 10am5pm at the Anglican Church hall, 46-13 Ave. S., Cranbrook. Beautiful hand knitted sweaters and hand woven scarves. Info: Anne Beurskens 250-489-4528. Free Influenza Clinics for people 65 & older and their caregivers/ household contacts, children 6 months to 5 years of age and people who have chronic health conditions and their household contacts. Drop in clinics at Tamarack Mall: Thursday Nov 7, 9-5:30 pm, Friday Nov 8, 9-4:30 pm , Wednesday Nov 13, 9-5:30pm. Dropin clinic at Cranbrook Health Unit: Friday Nov 15, 9-4 pm. Call the Flu Line at 250-420-2285 for more information. Family Flu Clinics at Cranbrook Health Unit by appointment only, call 250-420-2207. Cranbrook Phoenix Toastmasters meet every Thursday, noon - 1:00 Heritage Inn. Toastmasters teaches communication & leadership skills. Roberta 250-489-0174. 1911.toastmastersclubs.org. 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 Wednesday, OCTOBER 30, 2013

grasslands restoration

daily townsman / daily bulletin

Above: A preburn map meeting. At right: Burn boss Mike Morrow.

Rocky Mountain Trench Ecosystem Restoration Program: On October 6, Trench ER conducted a lowintensity prescribed burn on the Cutts Pasture site in the southern Trench. This previously thinned 400-hectare site was treated to improve habitat for wildlife, including Lewis’ woodpecker. Photos submitted.

Above: Burn crew gets ready for action. At right: Getting set with the drip torch.

A low intensity burn helps shrubs and grasses.

Workers patrol the burn.

A helicopter dropping ignition balls.


DAILY TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN

GRASSLANDS RESTORATION

Shown are burn crews with Mike Morrow, Southeast Fire Centre burn boss (far left), Randy Harris, Trench ER team leader (seated, in green), and Mike Effray, crew boss, Strategic Fire Control, far right.

Above: A helicopter pilot. Right: Burn bosses after the burn.

Above and at right: An aerial view of the Cutts Pasture burn.

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2013

PAGE 9


Page 10 Wednesday, OCTOBER 30, 2013

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Ice take upgraded defensive corps into Red Deer TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

With guys like Sam Reinhart, Jaedon Descheneau, Luke Philp, and now, Tim Bozon, the Ice have a forward group that has proven it can score. However, with youth and injuries on the blue line, the defence got a major upgrade with the addition of Landon Cross and Rinat Valiev, which brings some more experience and maturity to the team. So far, they’re making a good impression on their fellow defensive teammates. “They have tons of skill,” said overage rearguard Jagger Dirk. “Obviously, it’s different from where they came from, so it’s going to take a little while for them to get used to our systems and then to buy into that, but I think we’re really good on the back end.” Fellow blueliner Landon Peel agreed. “They’re two great guys coming in. They’re two different players, I’ll say that,” Peel said. “Valiev, he’s more of an offensive guy, got tons of skill and, for sure, once he gets more comfortable, he’ll be a lot better. “Crosser, he’s a big guy, not afraid to get in the corners, get a little dirty, and I’m sure he’ll protect our zone and stay at home.” Both are still adjusting to their surroundings; more so for Valiev, who has to deal with a bit of a language barrier as the Russian is still learning English. He is used to North American culture, though, spending last year in Indiana, while playing in the USHL. However, his natural skills do a lot of talking. “He’s very patient with the puck,” said Dirk, “and he has that ability where he can slow the game down and guys won’t come to him and he can make a good play or get a shot on net, and not many guys have that, so it’s definitely a good thing.” Cross is a big 6’2” 19-year-old, while Valiev is a year younger and stands an inch shorter, and both aren’t shy

about playing physical, which adds another element to the defensive corps with the absence of Tanner Faith, who is still out indefinitely with an upper body injury. “With Faither out, two big guys coming in really helps our back end and not only are we skilled, but now we’re a lot bigger and we can crash and bang a little bit,” said Peel. Also, their presence now forces rookies Troy Murray and Jordan Steenbergen into earning their ice time even more. Murray has suited up for every game so far in the season, while Steenbergen has gotten into half of the 15 games so far. “It helps push the rookies that want more minutes, because they have to prove to the coaching staff that much more, that they deserve it,” added Dirk. Kootenay is heading into Red Deer for a midweek contest against the Rebels on Wednesday night, and will be facing a desperate team that is looking to end a fourgame losing streak. It will be their third meeting of the season, as Kootenay lost their earlier two games to open the new 2013 campaign in a home-and-home series in late September. Brent Sutter’s squad plays with a physical edge, and has an aggressive forecheck that will keep the Ice defence busy. “I think that’s Red Deer’s identity, but we got a skilled team,” said Peel, “which means we got to work that much harder to get to position better and get the puck moving up ice. “It’s always tough going into Red Deer, but that doesn’t mean anything. You expect them to always come out tough, and even though if they’ve lost four in a row or won four in a row, I think they’re going to come out hard, no matter what.” NOTES: The Ice-Rebels game on Wednesday is one of three Kootenay games that will be broadcasted on ShawTV this season.

SPORTS

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2013

PAGE 11

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

SUBMITTED PHOTO

The Cranbrook Tritons Swim Club participants, along with coach Dave Chisholm, take time for a picture in between competitions.

Swim club rocks Canmore meet TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

The Cranbrook Tritons Swim Club hit the pool this past weekend at the Subway Rockies Invitational meet in Canmore, with thirteen competitors having great swims that, for most, were personal bests. The top eight finishers scored points for the Tritons club, which fin-

ished fourth overall in a field of 183 other swimmers. Below are the results of each local swimmer that competed in the event. Sarah Brown placed 4th in 100 meter Individual Medley; 5th in 50 Fly and 100 Free; 6th in 50 Back; 7th in 50 Free. Tomomi Hirasawa placed 5th in 100 Back; 7th in 50 Breast.

Sydney Kenke placed 3rd in 100 Breast; 4th in 50 Breast; 5th in 100 Free. Angelique Lalande placed 3rd in 50 Breast; 5th in 50 Back. Shelby Lehmann placed 1st in 100 Backstroke; 2nd in 50 Back, 100 Free and 100 Individual Medley; 5th in 50 Free. Rhys Marlatt placed 1st in 50 Back, 100 Back,

50 Fly and 100 Individual Medley; 2nd in 100 Breast. Sydney McDonald placed 1st in 100 Backstroke; 3rd in 50 Back and 100 Breast; 4th in 50 Free and 100 Individual Medley. Ryan Penney placed 1st in 100 Free; 2nd in 100 Breast; 4th in 50 Free; 5th in 50 Breast and 50 Back. Mya Robinson placed

3rd in 25 Free; 4th in 25 Back; 7th in 50 Free. Sheila Sherret did not place in the top 8 but swam personal bests in all her swims. Jayden White placed 1st in 100 Fly and 100 Individual Medley; 2nd in 50 Free, 100 Free and 50 Fly. Cam Wilson placed 2nd in 50 Fly; 4th in 50 and 100 Breast and 100 Free; 6th in 50 Free.

Flames lose Giordano, Stempniak to injury DONNA SPENCER Canadian Press

CALGARY - It was going better than expected for the Calgary Flames, but the loss of their captain as well as one of their top forwards has thrown a dash of cold water on the team. Captain and No. 1 defenceman Mark Giordano is out for six to eight weeks with a broken ankle. He took a shot off the right ankle in the second period of a road game Los Angeles Kings on Oct. 21. The Flames revealed the severity of his injury Tuesday. “It’s brutal,” Giordano said. “You don’t want to miss any

time, but if you have to you’re hoping it’s something not as significant as that time frame.” Another shot broke a bone in the foot of winger Lee Stempniak last week in Dallas. His status is week to week. The lower right legs of both Flames were encased in plastic walking casts Tuesday. “I feel like the team is playing well and to not be a part of it is tough,” Stempniak said. “The swelling is going down so hopefully it’s not too long.” Just above .500 and without a loss in regulation at home so far this season, the rebuilding Flames (5-4-2) were giving their fans reasons for opti-

mism. An unexpected bonus has been the performance of 19-year-old forward Sean Monahan, who is among the league’s rookie scoring leaders with six goals and four assists in 11 games. But for a team without stars and a squad that requires maximum effort to win, the Flames will have to drain their tanks for victories, particularly if Stempniak is out long term. Giordano and Stempniak were tied for third in points on the team with nine each behind Monahan with 10 and Jiri Hudler with 13. It’s likely Giordano won’t

return to the lineup before his predecessor as Flames captain, Jarome Iginla, returns to Scotiabank Saddledome on Dec. 10 as a member of the Boston Bruins. With defenceman Chris Breen day to day with an abdominal strain, the Flames had just six healthy defenceman Tuesday. Head coach Bob Hartley didn’t seem to be in a hurry to summon reinforcements from Abbotsford, B.C. Calgary hosts the Toronto Maple Leafs on Wednesday and the Detroit Red Wings on Friday before departing on a four-game road trip.


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 12 Wednesday, OCTOBER 30, 2013

COMICS Horoscopes by Jacqueline Bigar

“The Magic of Christmas”

Artisan Market

Friday, November 15 3pm - 8pm

Saturday, November 16 10am - 4pm

at Bootleg Gap Golf Course Clubhouse, Kimberley. • A selection of •

Handcrafted Treasures & Tasty Treats In support of the Kimberley Food Bank. Wheelchair accessible. Soup & Sandwich Saturday Nov 16, 11am-2pm, by donation to Kimberley Helping Hands Food Bank.

Info: Elke 1-250-427-3209

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

Newly Renovated!

Under new ownership, in Kimberley!

— Authentic Chinese Cuisine — Dine-In, Take-Out and Delivery

Open Tuesday - Saturday 11am-10pm • Sunday - Monday 4-8pm. Visa, MC, Interac. 10% off cash pick up.

250.427.3311 250.427.5513 FREE DELIVERY!!

(Minimum $35 order, within 3km of city limits. $4 charge for Marysville)

Come see and taste for yourself some delicious Chinese food!

A business without advertising gets you no customers.

ARIES (March 21-April 19) Note the back-and-forth tug between risk-taking and following the status quo. You might waver less than other signs do, but you will remain sensitive to the different undercurrents. Through understanding your nature, you will take a risk. Tonight: Try to relax. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) A brainstorming session could trigger even more of your high energy. You might decide to pursue an unusual course. Recognize your boundaries, but also note the ease with which you can break down one of these barriers, if you so choose. Tonight: Take a midweek break. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You might want to hang close to home. Consider making your office more comfortable or try working from home. You see life differently from how many people see it. Be willing to try a new approach that might achieve the same goal. Tonight: Stay centered.

CANCER (June 21-July 22) You naturally stumble upon the right words. Keep the lines of communication open. When you decide which way to go, share your ideas with a trusted associate who is able to visualize different issues and scenarios. Tonight: Express your creativity around a special friend! LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Be aware of your spending in a situation that has implications. Listen to your instincts; they will guide you. Your sixth sense points to an opportunity. Even if you make an error, you somehow will turn it around. Tonight: No one knows how to have a good time like you do! VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Take advantage of all your supporters, especially if you want to start a new project. You can do it! Remember that. Be willing to let a younger person know more about the specifics. He or she will give you strong feedback. Tonight: Act like the world is your oyster. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) The less said, the better. A boss

Tundra

or someone you look up to has a very different image for you, which he or she would like you to fulfill. You might not be able to satisfy this request. At the present moment, maintain a low-key image. Tonight: Get some much-needed rest. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Your sense of direction points you to getting feedback and support from others. News from someone at a distance puts a smile on your face. A visit or a trip to or from a dear friend seems impending. Make a call to this person soon. Tonight: Go for exactly what you want. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Tension builds because others have expectations that you do not want to meet. You could feel stuck. You must weigh the pros and cons of a decision. A partner or family member might guide you in the direction of accepting a new responsibility. Tonight: Go till the wee hours. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) If you experience some discomfort with several situations, detach. You must have a favorite

way of distancing yourself from trigger issues. Use it. Reframe the issue at least several times. Recognize that your perspective is not the only one. Tonight: Put on some great music. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Relate to key people directly. You could be delighted by someone’s openness. You might be able to relate far more easily without “in-between” people. Use caution when making a money decision, especially if there is high risk involved. Tonight: Out to dinner with a loved one. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Others seem to be unable to contain themselves around you. They keep testing your boundaries. Sometimes these people can be very charming, yet at other times, they can be testy and difficult. Tonight: Make sure that you are ready for tomorrow. BORN TODAY Poet Ezra Pound (1885), actress Ruth Gordon (1896), former U.S. President John Adams (1735) ***

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.

250-426-5201 www.dailytownsman.com

250-427-5333 www.dailybulletin.ca

Garfield

By Jim Davis

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

Catering is available for all occasions, Weddings, Family Reunions, AGM’s Business Meetings and Conferences. We also offer outside catering.

Hagar the Horrible

By Dick Browne

Book now for your Christmas Business Parties Please call the Cranbrook Days Inn 250-426-6630 To discuss your requirements

L, THINK LOCA BUY LOCAL

BE LOCAL.

Baby Blues

By Kirkman and Scott

become cal businesses Don’t let our lo ! st pa a thing of the

Why You Should Care: • Increased support for local events and causes • Local competition means better prices • Job opportunities for local residents including your people • Friendly service and support before, during and after your purchase

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Love your community.

Shop at home.

By Hillary B. Price

Annie’s Mailbox by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: I am retiring at the end of the week and am worried. I have been married for 27 years to my second husband. For the past 24, he has not once touched me, said “I love you” or displayed any affection. He is a good stepfather to my children and a wonderful grandfather, but there is absolutely nothing for me. I am a very social person, but he is happy reading or working in our garden. When we do something together, it is invariably what he wants to do. We go where he wants to go and eat what he wants to eat. I feel I have let life pass me by. My marriage vows said “until death us do part,” so divorce is out of the question. Will I be able to find happiness in retirement? I’m dreading it. -Is There Hope for Me? Dear Hope: Since divorce is not an option, please use your energy to carve out your own life within your marriage. Assert your independence, and do some things just for yourself. Join a book club, choir, theater group or political organization. Volunteer your time at a children’s hospital. Take a trip with friends. You also might find it beneficial to get some counseling, with or without your husband, to help you navigate the rest of your life in a way that brings you some type of happiness and satisfaction. It’s not too late. Just take the first step. Dear Annie: What happens if you invite your son’s classmate to his birthday party, and the parent gives you a list of things he’s not allowed to eat -- not for health reasons, but for religious or moral ones, and the kid wants to eat them anyway? For example, what if the family keeps kosher, but the kid wants the non-kosher hamburgers? Or the parents are strict vegans and don’t want their child to eat anything with meat, milk or eggs, but the kid doesn’t care and wants the hot dogs and birthday cake? Do I forcibly keep the child away from the unapproved food? Or do I say, “My house, my rules”? -- Gary, Ind. Dear Gary: We know it can be difficult when you feel you are catering to a wide swath of food restrictions, but the parents’ rules apply. You must tell the child, “Sorry, but your parents said you aren’t allowed to have that.” Of course, it would be a kindness to serve something that all the kids can eat, and it’s not as complicated as you might think. Ask the parents for assistance. And if you cannot accommodate the child’s requirements, please inform the parents ahead of time. They may prefer to pack him his own food or not send him. Dear Annie: This is in response to “Tired of Poor Customer Service.” I have been in customer service for 30 years. I have been cussed at, threatened, had food thrown at me and worse, all the while with a smile on my face. I love working with the public, but the public needs to remember that I am there to provide a service. I’m not your slave. I deserve to be treated with respect the same as you. I don’t respond well to rudeness and demands. I will help any way I can, but if I can’t get you what you want, don’t blame me, swear at me and tell me I’m stupid. It is not my fault that you lost your job, your marriage is failing, your car broke down or your dog died. I am sympathetic, but don’t take it out on me. I agree that customer service is becoming a thing of the past. But, dear customer, take a look at yourself, as well. Would you want to be treated the way you have treated me? A smile, a kind gesture and a positive attitude go a long way on both sides of the counter. -- Still Smiling in Indiana 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


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Friday Afternoon/Evening

November 1

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

Cbk. Kim.

PREVIOUS PUZZLE ANSWER

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Page 13

IT’S NEVER TOO EARLY TO START

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

CALL

250-421-8296 250-489-2198

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

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Cranbrook, BC Behind Integra Tire on Van Horne

Baker St. Mall 250.489.8464

Exciting New Fashions! 2 1 0 4 B - 2 N D S T. S , CRANBROOK 250-489-1901

We are looking for an Esthetician to join our team!

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

CALL 426-3272 OR VISIT

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for this week’s movie listings

Cost of PROMOTING a little more than you planned for?

Try us! We have something the competition doesn’t – daily coverage!

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Call and speak to one of our ad representatives... ✓ Cranbrook Daily Townsman (250) 426-5201 ✓ Kimberley Daily Bulletin (250) 427-5333


dailyTOWNSMAN/DAILY townsman / daily bulletin DAILY BULLETIN

Page 14 Wednesday, OCTOBER 30, 201330, 2013 PAGE 14 Wednesday, October

Share Your Smiles!

Your community. Your classifieds.

Molly is 11 months old and a real personality!

250.426.5201 ext 202

bcclassified.com fax 250.426.5003

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

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

Announcements

Information ADVERTISE in the LARGEST OUTDOOR PUBLICATION IN BC The 2014-2016 BC Hunting Regulations Synopsis

Help Wanted

Travel

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

ANSWERING SERVICE

looking for a person to work 3 graveyard shifts per week. 12am - 8am, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. Knowledge of East Kootenay highways is an asset. Please call between 8am and 4pm. 250-426-2201.

The most effective way to reach an incredible number of BC Sportsmen & women. Two year edition- terrific presence for your business.

Please call Annemarie 1.800.661.6335 email: fish@blackpress.ca

Personals *~Enchanted Companion~*

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Private, personal, real sweet. Amy, 38

CHILDCARE NEEDED for 7 year old boy. Out of school and weekends, full days. Call/text/email: Louise 250-421-7858 lvindev@hotmail.com

1 week only

» BIG DEALS « in/out (specials)

email classifieds@dailytownsman.com

Travel CENTURY PLAZA HOTEL Best Rates. 1.800.663.1818 century-plaza.com

Help Wanted

Calendar Girls

Scarlett - 21, Strawberry blonde, sweet treat Lily - 25, Sandy-blonde, blue-eyed bombshell Cougar Stacy - pretty, petite blonde 42 Dakota - 20, busty, curvy, raven-haired beauty. New - Danielle - 25, French seductress, slim, athletic

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500 1500 Cranbrook St. N. fax:250-417-0660

WANTED PROCESSING contractor for interior operation to start immediately. Call 1-604819-3393.

Food Counter Attendant

1875 Cranbrook St. N. fax:250-417-0061 Full-time, shift work, nights, overnight’s, early mornings & weekends. $10.25/hr. + benefits. Apply at store.

WILL SELL WHAT YOU WANT SOLD! CALL: 426-5201 EXT. 202

In Memoriam

Owen was born in England on June 13, 1929 to Maggie and Herb Sherratt. He moved to Canada when he was 6 weeks old. He was raised in Coleman, Alberta. He worked with his dad at the Red and White General Store in Coleman and learned to butcher, which served him well in later years. He moved to Cranbrook on his own to start work at CPR at the age of 15. He continued to work for the railroad for the next 41 years and retired in 1985.

Drivers/Courier/ Trucking

DRIVERS WANTED

Owen and Muriel bought their dream property in the early 70’s at Kootenay Lake in Boswell, BC. They spent many years making it into a beautiful place for all family and friends to gather. They moved permanently out to the lake in 1992. While they loved the lake, Owen thoroughly enjoyed almost 20 years of being a snowbird, going south to enjoy their winters in California. It was in 2007 that they returned to Cranbrook as age and health were catching up to both of them.

Obituaries

Obituaries

AZ, DZ, 5, 3 or 1 w/ Airbrake • Guaranteed 40hr. Work Week & Overtime • Paid Travel & Lodging • Meal Allowance • 4 Weeks Vacation • Excellent Benefits Package

Must be able to have extended stays away from home. Up to 6 months. Must have valid AZ, DZ, 5, 3 or 1 with airbrake license and have previous commercial driving experience. Apply at:www.sperryrail.com/ careers and then choose the FastTRACK Application.

Help Wanted

Nicholas Chris Joseph Kovich April 10, 1958 - October 24, 2013 Nick was born in Trail, BC and passed away in Cranbrook, BC at the age of 55. Nick leaves behind his wife Jennifer who carries on their lasting love; his daughters Brittany and Rhianne and his three babies Abby, Monty & Betty. His passion for Harley Davidson was built into him through and through. Nick surpassed success in his career and lived life full throttle. Nick is so loved and will forever and always be missed. “Follows No One ~ Forever Free”

CLASSIFIEDS

Owen Sherratt, 84, passed away peacefully on Thursday, October 24, 2013 at the F.W. Green Memorial Home where he was staying temporarily while recuperating from a fall he’d had a few weeks earlier.

He spent more than 4 decades in Cranbrook. It was during this time he met and married his best friend Muriel (nee Wallace) in 1951 and then shared the next 60 years with her. All 5 of their children were born and raised in Cranbrook. Owen spent countless hours as a member of the Fraternal Order of the Eagles and was their secretary treasurer for more than 20 years. He was very proudly inducted into the Eagles Hall of Fame.

“Spice up your life” (250)417-2800 in/out calls daily Hiring

June 13, 1929 – October 24, 2013

250-426-0708

DENNY’S RESTAURANT in Cranbrook is now hiring for all positions. Please apply in person with resume to 405 Cranbrook St N.

Obituaries Owen Sherratt

Dental hygienist position available.

KOOTENAY’S BEST ESCORTS

~New Location~

Obituaries

ST. MARTIN DENTAL CLINIC Dr. Ernst H. Schandl Inc.

250-421-6084

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

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.

Requires a Part-Time Person Please apply in person with resumé to 150 Spokane Street In the Platzl, Kimberley

In Memoriam

Lewis Gilmar Feb 7, 1928 ~ Oct 31, 2011

Nothing can ever take away The love a heart holds dear. Fond memories linger every day, Remembrance keeps him near.

~Your Loving Family

Services to be announced.

Manuel Ambrosio Araujo 1921 - 2013 Manuel Araujo passed away peacefully at the age of 91 on Saturday, October 26, 2013 at the Foothills Medical Centre in Calgary, Alberta. Manual was born on November 12, 1921 in Sao Miguel, Azores, Portugal, He emigrated to Canada and settled in Marysville. He is predeceased by his parents Jose and Ines Araujo his brothers John and Jose and his beloved wife Maria. Manuel is survived by his sisters Maria Carreiro and Deolinda Rodrigues, his children Agnes, Charles, Marie (Brian), Victor and Mario (Nancy), his grandchildren Daniel (Hye-Kyung), Shelley, Kevin, Jamie and Vincent and his great granddaughter Lucia. Prayers for Manuel will be held at Sacred Heart Catholic Church in Kimberley on Friday, November 1, 2013 at 7:00 pm. His funeral mass will be held at Sacred Heart Catholic Church on Saturday, November 2, 2013 at 11:00 am. In lieu of flowers, donation can be made in Manuel’s honour to: the East Kootenay S.P.C.A., PO Box 2, Cranbrook, British Columbia, V1C 4H6. Arrangements entrusted to McPherson Funeral Service. Condolences for the family can be offered at: www.mcphersonfh.com

Owen was predeceased by his wife Muriel in 2011 and spent the last year and a half surrounded by many good friends at Joseph Creek Care Village. Owen was very social, so Joseph Creek was perfect for him. He loved a visit with family and friends, played a great crib game, was the Chinese Checkers champion, learned to run a computer (for e-mail and solitaire) and enjoyed a good game of Mexican Train or dice with any and all. He will be missed by many. Left to mourn his passing are his 5 children Kay (Ken) Epp, Irene (Jerry) Bischler, Glen (Lou) Sherratt, Jean (Kelly) Easton, Sandra (Travis) Preston, grandchildren and great grandchildren Connie (Ron), Jayden and Carter White, Jamie (Courtnay) Epp, Gary (Danielle) and Wyatt Bischler, Troy (Lindsay) and Brody Bischler, Stephen (Emily) Hutchinson, Jason Sherratt, Christian Hutchinson, Kristi Sherratt and Quinn Preston and his faithful canine companion, Zoey. There will be no service at this time, but a family celebration will be held at a later date. Memorial donations in honour of Owen can be made to the East Kootenay S.P.C.A., PO Box 2, Cranbrook, British Columbia, V1C 4H6. Arrangements entrusted to McPherson Funeral Service. Condolences for the family can be offered at: www.mcphersonfh.com

Employment

Employment

Caliper Machine & Hydraulics is looking to hire a full time Financial Controller

The Financial Controller oversees the day to day financial activities, ensures the company’s finance function is organized and efficient, and produces accurate financial and managerial accounts. Other duties include the management of all finance functions, company benefits and SRED Programs, including preparation of reports, budgets, forecasts and cash flows. Previous experience as a Financial Controller, Accountant or CFO with management reporting experience in the mining industry is an asset. The candidate should be a confident self-starter, with the ability to operate in a dynamic environment. You must demonstrate good attention to detail, good judgement showing logical decision making, and be a team player with a hands-on approach. You must be computer literate with good Excel skills and Simply Accounting software principles. Financial modeling and analysis as well as contributing to decisions regarding financial strategy will be expected. Excellent income with bonuses to the right candidate. Email all resumes with cover letter to mike@calipermachine.com Emails only please


DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY BULLETIN daily townsman / daily bulletin

Obituaries

Wednesday, OCTOBER 30, 2013 PAGE Wednesday, October 30, 2013 Page 15 15

Obituaries

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

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

IN-HOME CONSULTATION OR VISIT OUR SHOWROOM

1885 Warren Avenue Kimberley, BC V1A 1R9 250-427-7221 www.mcphersonfh.com

Employment

Services

Help Wanted

Contractors

YRB YELLOWHEAD

GIRO

Obituaries

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

ROAD & BRIDGE Heavy Duty Mechanic Wanted

Yellowhead Road & Bridge (Kootenay) Ltd. is looking for Mechanics for our New Denver & Creston facilities. Applicants will need to hold a valid TQ for Heavy Duty or Commercial Transport, class three drivers licence and Motor Vehicle Inspection licence would be an asset. Resumes can be faxed to

250-352-2172 or e-mailed to

kootenay@yrb.ca

www.kootenaymonument.ca

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Transportation Auto Accessories/Parts 4 BLIZZAK snow tires rims. 15â&#x20AC;?. $200/obo. 250-417-0806

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Heavy Duty Machinery A-STEEL SHIPPING DRY STORAGE CONTAINERS Used 20â&#x20AC;&#x2122;40â&#x20AC;&#x2122;45â&#x20AC;&#x2122;53â&#x20AC;&#x2122;and insulated containers all sizes in stock. SPECIAL Trades are welcome. 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

Trucks & Vans 1983 FORD BRONCO 4spd, In-line 6

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Business/OfďŹ ce Service

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SERVICES GUIDE

Your Loved One

Headstones B Grave Markers B Urns B

Contact these business for all your service needs!

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

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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.

Your community foundation.

BEAR NECESSITIES HOME WATCH SERVICE Planning a winter holiday and need your home checked for insurance? â&#x20AC;˘ Snow removalâ&#x20AC;˘ mail p/uâ&#x20AC;˘ plantsâ&#x20AC;˘ cat care & more.

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We build endowment funds that benefit the community forever and help create personal legacies Investing in community for good and forever. 250.426.1119 www.cranbrookcf.ca

For Peace of Mind Travel call 250-464-9900

Classical/Contemporary Voice,

Songwriting/Theory,

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

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

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Beginner/Intermediate Guitar,

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Call:

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or email cranium@telus.net

TRIPLE J

WINDOW CLEANING

~Steve~

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For a brighter outlook, call Jim Detta

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250-349-7546

Call SuperDave (250)421-4044

**ask about our gutter cleaning service**

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~Residential~

LEAKY BASEMENT

HANDYMAN

Construction &

on

Sport Utility Vehicle

250-349-5306

Eternally Remember B

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250-919-1777

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!

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www.CHARLTONHOMES.CA

TIP TOP CHIMNEY SERVICES

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


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Page 16 Wednesday, OCTOBER 30, 2013

spend $250 and receive a

FREE $25 u

one time use

Starting Wednesday

October 30

cash card

u With this coupon and a purchase of $250 or more before applicable taxes at any Real Canadian Superstore location (excludes purchase of tobacco, alcohol products, prescriptions, gift cards, phone cards, lottery tickets, all third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners, etc.) and any other products which are provincially regulated) and we will give you a one time use $25 Real Canadian Superstore cash card. Cash card is not a gift card and can only be redeemed at Real Canadian Superstore within the specified effective dates. See cash card for complete redemption details. Limit one coupon per family and/or customer account. No cash value. No copies. Coupon must be presented to the cashier at time of purchase. Cannot be combined with any other coupons or promotional offers. Coupon valid from Wednesday, October 30 until closing Thursday, November 7, 2013. 924433 10000 03864 2 4

baked fresh

in-store

3

PC® sliced side bacon regular, low salt or maple, 500 g

293989 6038312395

1

88

7

live Atlantic chick lobsters

98

ea 328582 86868

Marynards fun treats

selected varieties, 175-230 g

125 ct.

128511 6563307472

4

88

ea

LIMIT 2

AFTER LIMIT

2.87

General Mills Cheerios or kids cereal selected varieties, 330-500 g

342052

00

ea

971703 5770021571

4.97

Fuel up at our

88

34

19

Tide laundry detergent

ea

LIMIT 4

AFTER LIMIT

17.98

selected varieties, liquid, 4.43 L or powder, 4.7-4.9 kg 753177 5610003364

Lysol No Touch 1’s

775031 3700086245

¢

per litre**

87

17

ea

LIMIT 4

AFTER LIMIT

44.99

in Superbucks® value when you pay with your

408403 1920000785

7

2

fresh large pumpkins

ea

product of Western provinces, Canada

737674 4736

96-120 washloads

size 1-6, 92-186’s

7

gas bar and earn

3

selected varieties, 8’s, 133 g

Pampers club size plus diapers

LIMIT 4

AFTER LIMIT

17.59 /kg

The Laughing Cow cheese portions

450394 041757011673

12

Nature Velley granola bars

/lb

97

14

Bounty paper towels 12=19 rolls

ea

LIMIT 2

AFTER LIMIT

21.78

97

343431 3700082095

Brita bottle green or blue

ea

LIMIT 4

AFTER LIMIT

14.99

801644 / 457254 6025835678 / 6025835677

Or, get 3.5

48

ea

13

Charmin bathroom tissue

ea

selected varieties, 20 triple rolls

LIMIT 4

AFTER LIMIT

20.87

15

2/

ea

227060 46038347442

97

.97

Bakeshop crusty French bread or Italian bread, unsliced, 450 g

00

102874 3700086813

Swiffer refills 6’s - 32’s

OR

9.99 EACH

213669 3700035155

97

7

ea

LIMIT 4

AFTER LIMIT

19.97

97

ea

LIMIT 2

AFTER LIMIT

10.49

®

in Superbucks® value using per litre** any other purchase method

¢

Redeem Superbucks towards purchases made in-store.**

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

Prices are in effect until Thursday, October 31, 2013 or while stock lasts. Quantities and/or selection of items may be limited and may not be available in all stores. No rainchecks. No substitutions on clearance items or where quantities are advertised as limited. Advertised pricing and product selection (flavour, colour, patterns, style) may vary by store location. We reserve the right to limit quantities to reasonable family requirements. We are not obligated to sell items based on errors or misprints in typography or photography. Coupons must be presented and redeemed at time of purchase. Applicable taxes, deposits, or environmental surcharges are extra. No sales to retail outlets. Some items may have “plus deposit and environmental charge” where applicable. ®/™ The trademarks, service marks and logos displayed in this flyer are trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. All rights reserved. © 2013 Loblaws Inc. * we match prices! Applies only to our major supermarket competitors’ flyer items. Major supermarket competitors are determined solely by us based on a number of factors which can vary by store location. We will match the competitor’s advertised price only during the effective date of the competitor’s flyer advertisement. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES (note that our major supermarket competitors may not). Due to the fact that product is ordered prior to the time of our Ad Match checks, quantities may be limited. We match identical items (defined as same brand, size, and attributes) and in the case of fresh produce, meat, seafood and bakery, we match a comparable item (as determined solely by us). We will not match competitors’ “multi-buys” (eg. 2 for $4), “spend x get x”, “Free”, “clearance”, discounts obtained through loyalty programs, or offers related to our third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners etc.). We reserve the right to cancel or change the terms of this program at any time. Customer Relations: 1-866-999-9890.

superstore.ca

Kimberley Daily Bulletin, October 30, 2013  

October 30, 2013 edition of the Kimberley Daily Bulletin

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