Page 1

WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 13, 2013

INVITATIONAL MEET

ARROWS TO THE EAST

KIMBERLEY HOSTS

Three local archers in China

The EK Invitational Skating competition.

See SPORTS page 7

See LOCAL NEWS page 3

THE BULLETIN PROUDLY SERVING KIMBERLEY AND AREA SINCE 1932 | Vol. 81, Issue 209 | www.dailybulletin.ca

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TYPHOON HAIYAN

Local relief efforts for Philippines

Local Filipino community worried; ShelterBox asks for donations BARRY COULTER C AROLYN GR ANT

The Philippines is reeling after a devastating typhoon caused immense havoc on the country’s eastern shore last week. And local Filipino-Canadians are anxious and worried for family members, as communications are only just starting to come back on stream. Cranbrook resident Lourdes Roxas-Butalid, who is President of the Filipino-Canadian Association of the East Kootenay, said her hometown of Bogo was wiped out in the typhoon. Bogo is on the island province of Cebu. The northern part of Cebu, Roxas-Butalid said, sustained damage equivalent to the scenes from neighbouring Leyte

“We need your help now. Please make a donation today.” Graham Mann ShelterBox Ambassador and the city of Tacloban, whose images have dominated international news coverage of the disaster. “I only just talked to my mother Monday morning,” Roxas-Butalid said. “There was no communication for days. “It was so depressing to see. I was just there recently. I couldn’t sleep, worrying about friends, classmates, my family … I’ve read on Facebook how some of my friends are now homeless. One of my friend’s homes is just a skeleton. Another has had the roof torn off.” See TYPHOON, page 2

PHOTO SUBMITTED

The Honourable David C. Onley, Lt Governor of Ontario, The Honourable Vim Kochhar, Chair, Canadian Foundation for physically Disabled Persons, Jerry and Annie Johnston.

Doctor shortage a serious concern Hall of Fame for Jerry and Annie Kimberley couple Elected officials question Interior Health about step honoured for work to recruit family physicians to the East Kootenay with disabled SALLY MACDONALD tors to East Kootenay communiskiers Townsman Staff

Local elected officials are worried about people in the community who aren’t able to find a family doctor. The Kootenay East Regional Hospital District board of directors met with a representative of Interior Health Authority earlier this month to talk about what is being done to recruit family doc-

ties. During her presentation to the board on Friday, November 1, Dr. Peggy Yakimov began by going over physician vacancies around the region. Cranbrook is short two family doctors, while two more vacancies have recently be filled. A position in internal medicine has also been filled. See DOCTOR, page 4

C AROLYN GR ANT editor@dailybulletin.ca

The list of accolades for Jerry Johnston, the acknowledged builder of the sport of disabled skiing in Canada and around the world, includes the Order of Canada and the Paralympic Order. Every time Jerry re-

ceived one of these distinguished honours, the person leading the applause was wife Annie. But this month, Annie stood beside Jerry to receive an honour as they were both inducted into the Canadian Disability Hall of Fame. The Canadian Disability Hall of Fame is a tribute to the life and ties of the remarkable individuals who have played a part in the historic campaign to change the way we think about physical disability. Jerry and Annie John-

ston have certainly done that, and as Kimberley welcomes disabled skiers each year to train and race at the Kimberley Alpine Resort, it is important to remember that without the Johnston’s work, most of those skiers would not be doing what they are today. Jerry says it was especially gratifying that Annie was honoured as well seeing as she has been such a part of his entire career in building the sport of disabled skiing. “I was the idea man, she put it all together,” he said.

“It’s well deserving because without her a lot of things wouldn’t have happened.” The Johnstons, who recently celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary, have been retired since 2004, but still remain involved in disabled sport and in seeking to improve access for people with disabilities. In addition to the Order of Canada and Hall of Fame, Jerry has received both the Queens’ Golden and Diamond Jubilee medals and many other honours.


Page 2 Wednesday, NOVEMBER 13, 2013

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Almanac Temperatures

High Low Normal.............................4°...................-3.9° Record .......................12°/1990........-15.4°/1985 Yesterday.......................3.5° .................-1.8° Precipitation Normal..............................................0.9mm Record...................................10.1mm/1999 Yesterday ........................................0.2 mm This month to date.........................31.2 mm This year to date........................1456.8 mm Tomorrows

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Edmonton 2/-6

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

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have family members still in the Philippines, an archipelago nation of more than 7,000 islands. In Cranbrook and Kimberley, some relief initiatives are getting off the ground. Roxas-Butalid said Bob Cartier of the local A&W is gearing up for a fundraising drive to help local FilipinoCanadians’ relatives and family members still in the Philippines, who’ve been affected by Typhoon Haiyan. Details are still

emerging — watch the Townsman/Bulletin for further details. Roxas-Butalid said local Filipino-Canadians can contact her to also get involved in the initiative. They can call her at 250-581-0126. The most important thing people can do is donate money to help not just the rebuilding effort, but to ensure that people can survive right now, says Graham Mann, East Kootenay Ambassador for ShelterBox. The Canadian

Cranbrook 2/-6

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Typhoon Haiyan slammed into the Philippines with a storm surge two storeys high and some of the highest winds ever measured in a tropical cyclone – up to 314 kilometres an hour, according to some reports. An untold number of homes were blown away, and thousands of people are feared dead. The FilipinoCanadian Assciation of the East Kootenay has more than 100 members, most of whom

Calgary 3/-5

p.cloudy -10/-12 flurries sunny -8/-11 flurries p.cloudy 12/7 p.cloudy sunny 14/6 showers p.cloudy 2/-8 flurries showers 6/-6 flurries p.cloudy 6/-8 flurries p.cloudy 8/-6 flurries p.cloudy 8/-2 p.cloudy p.cloudy 5/2 showers p.cloudy 3/0 sunny sunny 2/0 sunny p.cloudy 0/-1 p.cloudy m.sunny 2/-1 p.cloudy p.cloudy -2/-3 showers m.sunny 0/-6 p.cloudy

The World

Local relief efforts underway for typhoon victims Continued from page 1

Precipitation totals include rain and snow

unrise 7 53 a.m. unset 5 01 p.m. oonset 4 38 a.m. oonrise 3 38 p.m.

Courtesy Lourdes Roxas-Butalid

Photos emailed from the Philippines show the devastation wrought by Typhoon Haiyan on the town of Bogo.

p.cloudy sunny p.cloudy showers showers p.cloudy p.sunny p.cloudy p.cloudy windy showers sunny tstorms sunny p.cloudy sunny

14/6 32/22 7/-1 7/0 28/21 26/21 5/2 10/5 27/14 25/22 10/3 20/11 30/26 23/17 12/7 13/2

The Weather Network 2013

Shop for your home

in your home WITH A

C O M P L I M E N TA R Y C O N S U L TA T I O N

government has announced that it will match every donation made to Philippine recovery. So if you donate one dollar, the government will donate the same. There are many charitable organizations offering help. The Canadian Red Cross, for example, has begun fundraising, as has UNICEF and many others. Mann says the ShelterBox is exactly what is needed in the Philippines right now. A ShelterBox is a tent with everything ten people need to survive, from water purification equipment to bedding and utensils. One ShelterBox costs $1,200 and Rotary’s ShelterBox team is already on the ground in the Philippines. “We have ShelterBoxes stockpiled around the world, but there are never enough,”

Mann said. “ShelterBox has had a team in the Philippines since midOctober in response to a 7.2 magnitude earthquake that hit Bohol on October 15. They are now assessing the need associated with the typhoon.” Mann says ShelterBoxes stockpiled in Australia are on their way, but more will be needed and the appeal is going out to raise funds. In Kimberley donations can be made at Kootenay Savings Credit Union (cheques should be made payable to Kimberley Rotary Club) or at Grubstake Pizza. Donations can also be made online directly to ShelterBox Canada at www. shelterboxcanada.org. Donations of $20 or more will receive a tax receipt. For further information please contact Graham Mann at 250-4275057 or gmann@ shelterboxvolunteer.org.

Carriers Needed! R O U T ES IN CRA NB RO O K :

#176 - 1st - 4th Ave, 22 St. S. #181 - 10th & 11th Ave, 12-14 St. #325 - Southview Dr. #134 - 9th - 11th St S, 2nd - 5th Ave S #126 - Baker St & 1A St. S, 15-17th Ave S #169 - 4th St. S. & 23rd Ave. S. #196 - 29th Ave S, 3rd - 7th St S #300 - 30th Ave S, 3rd - 7th St S #113 - Vanhorne St - 4th St, 3rd and 4th Ave S #114 - Vanhorne St - 4St, 5th Ave S #302 - Larch Drive & 15th St S (available Nov 18th) • No Collecting • Paycheck Direct Deposit • Work Experience

CALL KARRIE TODAY AND GET STARTED!

250-426-5201 ext 208

Not sure about the whole

digital NOW thing? is the time to get with it! On-Line Advertising – call your advertising representative today. Townsman: 250-426-5201 Bulletin: 250-427-5333


daily bulletin

Local NEWS

Wednesday, NOVEMBER 13, 2013

Page 3

ALR changes concern Macdonald

Documents show government considering changes to ALR in north, Cariboo and Kootenays C AROLYN GR ANT editor@dailybulletin.ca

Columbia River Revelstoke MLA Norm

Macdonald is concerned about possible changes to the Agricultural Land Reserve (ALR) that the Globe and Mail says were leaked to them last week. Bill Bennett (Kootenay East) and the Minister responsible for the review of core government services, has made no secret of his feelings that the ALR should be reformed, especially in areas such as the Kootenays and the north

where the land is not necessarily that suited for agriculture. The Globe and Mail broke a story last week saying it had obtained documents that said the BC Liberal government was planning to free up ALR land in northern and eastern B.C. for economic development. Bennett told the Vancouver Sun last week that he wants to ensure that marginal agricultural land within the Agricultural Land Reserve

in the Kootenays, Cariboo and the northeast is used for the broader benefit of local economies. “That’s what people in those areas tell us they want,” he said. However, Bennett denied that the ALR would be dismantled. He did refuse to answer any questions on the possibility that the province could be divided into different zones, reported To m Fletcher of Black Press.

However Macdonald has his doubts about any moves the BC Liberals makes around the ALR, especially given that he says no one would have known about it without the Globe obtaining leaked documents. “It’s coming from a cabinet document, so someone in the bureaucracy has leaked it,” Macdonald said. “They leaked it because someone was concerned about the direction the

Kimberley to host skating competition For the Bulletin

The City of Kimberley can expect to see lots of action around Town and at the Kimberley Civic Arena, November 29 to December 1. North Star Skating Club will be hosting the East Kootenay Invitational Skating Competition. This event will host over 150 skaters and families for a weekend of figure skating. On November 29th, a test day will take place. Figure skaters from the East and West Kootenays will travel to Kimberley to be evaluated in freeskate, skills and dance at the Gold and Silver level. Several of our local figure skaters will be testing and include Molly Miller, Emily Newel, Bianca Marina, Zoe Marina, Sydney Wilson, Hannah Doerksen and Brittany Becker. On November 30 and December 1, skaters from throughout BC and Alberta will be attending two days of competitions. Competing from the NSSC will be Hannah Doerksen, Sydney Wilson, Emily Newel, Caitlin Cavalier, Kyla Carlson, Charlize Du Preez, Brittany Becker, Maki Wilkinson, Ella Wilkinson, Jackson Wilkinson and Kana Dolgopol. The NSSC Board of Directors is very proud to be hosting this event, which has not been held here in over 20 years. In recent years the NSSC has seen significant growth and believes it has the resources to promote its Club and Community by hosting a test day and competition. As well our club skaters are very proud to have the opportunity to showcase

ALR was going. “This is not something the BC Liberals have mentioned at all during the election campaign. They have no mandate for this.” Macdonald says that if the document had not been leaked it would have gone straight to cabinet with little to no public consultation. “This begs the question, what is the food strategy going forward? This is a secret process that impacts our food strategy, and the value of the land. Why is all of it behind closed doors?” The ALR was established in 1974 to prevent agricultural land being

lost to real estate and other development. It covers some 4.7 million hectares in B.C. The possible changes would not include lands in the Lower Mainland, Okanagan and Vancouver Island as those areas contain the most fertile agricultural lands. Critics say opening the ALR in the north is primarily to facilitate further oil and gas exploration. Bennett argues that much of the land in the ALR in the north and the Kootenays is marginal at best for agricultural use.

Obituary Wendy Jean Patterson (nee McDougall) October 5, 1955 November 12, 2013 It is with great sadness that Wendy’s family announces her passing at home in Kimberley, BC, with her family at her side. Wendy is survived by Brian (Doug) of Calgary, Bradley of Red Deer, Amanda (Mike) of Kimberley, husband Brent of Kimberley, and a large extended family. Wendy was predeceased by her father, Stewart McDougall, mother and father in-law, Bev and Thelma Patterson, and brother-in-law Craig Patterson. Wendy was born in Brandon, Manitoba where she was the third child of Donna and Stewart McDougall. Wendy grew up on the family farm with her 7 siblings. She attended school in Carroll and Souris, Manitoba. Wendy married Brent on February 22, 1974 and they relocated to Kimberley, BC, where they raised their three children. After receiving her diploma from East Kootenay College, Wendy re-entered the workforce. She enjoyed many years at the local drugstore where she took pride in her work and cherished the relationships she formed with fellow staff and customers. Wendy’s greatest joy was her time spent raising her family. Wendy will be forever remembered for her strength, courage, determination, kindness and laughter. Her sense of humor will be missed by all who knew her. Jodi L’Heureux photos

Sidney, left, and Jackson and all the North Star skaters are preparing to host the East Kootenay Invitational Skating Competition. their skating talents in their own Community. NSSC is very pleased with the community support it has already been received. Gold sponsors include Trickle Creek Lodge Resort, North Star Village Resort, Mountain Spirit Resort, Moody Bee, The Kimberley City Bakery, Kimberley Vision Care, Rocky Mountain Distributed Learning School, Kienna Coffee Roasters and Jodi L’heureux Photography. Creekside Physiotherapy, Kimberley Community Fair and Grubstake Pizza are Silver sponsors. Sponsorship at the Silver

and Bronze level is still available. If you are a business owner and wish to be part of this Community Event please contact the Kimberley Chamber of Commerce Office or Kim Miller (250 4277957). As well local business may contribute promotional material to our “Welcome to Kimberley” bags, to promote Kimberley and your business. An Expo of services will be offered at the Civic Centre throughout the Competition. Jodi L’heureux Photography will be on sight to provide skaters with professional pictures of their greatest mo-

ments of the weekend. Kimberley Minor hockey will be opening their concession and have put together a great menu with healthy choices for skaters and judges. Dancy Pants (A Vernon based company) will be opening a Skating and Dance attire boutique. And North Star Skating Club will be selling raffle tickets, chocolates and special gifts for skaters. Mark your calendars and plan to take in a weekend of figure skating, Nov 29 to December 1. Free admission all weekend. The East Kootenay Invitational

will surely provide a great weekend of entertainment.

POLL WEEK of the

Wendy’s family would like to thank the staff at the Cranbrook Oncology Unit and the Kimberley home care team whose kindness and compassion made Wendy’s wishes possible. A celebration of Wendy’s life will be held Friday, November 15, 2013, 11:00 a.m. at the All Saints Anglican Church Hall, 360 Leadenhall St., in Kimberley. In lieu of flowers, the family requests that donations be made to the East Kootenay Foundation for Health Cancer/Oncology Unit and the Christmas Angel Tree.

"Do you have snow tires on your car?”

YEs: 78% NO: 22%

This week’s poll: “Will you be donating to Philippine relief efforts?”

Log on to www.dailybulletin.ca to make your vote count. This web poll is informal. It reflects opinions of site visitors who voluntarily participate. Results may not represent the opinions of the public as a whole. Black Press is not responsible for the statistical accuracy of opinions expressed here.


Page 4 Wednesday, NOVEMBER 13, 2013

daily bulletin

Local NEWS

Doctor shortage a serious concern in EK

Photo submitted

The Pernell Reichert Band returns to Kimberley for another show at the Marysville Pub Sunday, November 24 at 3 p.m. Learn more about the band at www.pernell.ca.

RDEK Public Hearing Notice Bylaw 2500

Bylaw Amendment - Wycliffe

The Regional District of East Kootenay (RDEK) Board of Directors is considering an application by 310613 BC Ltd. (Three Bars Ranch) to amend the Wycliffe Zoning and Floodplain Management Bylaw. If approved, the amendment will permit up to 335m2 of bunkhouse style accommodation for seasonal guest ranch staff. The subject property is located at 9430 Wycliffe - Perry Creek Road. Bylaw No. 2500 cited as “Regional District of East Kootenay – Wycliffe Zoning and Floodplain Management Bylaw No. 2256, 2010 – Amendment Bylaw No. 6, 2013 (Wycliffe / 310613 BC Ltd.)” will amend the text of the RR-60 zone to permit up to a maximum of 335 m2 of bunkhouse style accommodation for seasonal guest ranch staff on District Lot 14299, Kootenay District. A public hearing will be held at: Regional District of East Kootenay 19 - 24th Ave S, Cranbrook, BC Tuesday, November 19, 2013 at 4:00 pm The Board has delegated the holding of this hearing to the Directors for Electoral Area C, and the City of Cranbrook. If you believe that your interest in property is affected by the proposed Bylaw, you may prior to the hearing: • inspect the Bylaw and supporting information at the RDEK office in Cranbrook from 8:30 am to 4:30 pm Monday through Friday, excluding statutory holidays; • mail, fax or email written submissions to the addresses/numbers shown below; or • present written and/or verbal submissions at the hearing. SUBMISSIONS CANNOT BE ACCEPTED AFTER THE PUBLIC HEARING. All written submissions are public information pursuant to the Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy Act. This notice is not an interpretation of the Bylaw. For more information, contact Tracy Van de Wiel, Planning Technician at 250-489-0306, toll free at 1-888-478-7335, or email tvandewiel@rdek.bc.ca.

19 - 24th Avenue South, Cranbrook BC V1C 3H8 Phone: 250-489-2791 Toll Free: 1-888-478-7335 Email: info@rdek.bc.ca Website: www.rdek.bc.ca

From Page 1 However, there is an upcoming vacancy in general surgery, and the regional hospital is short one anesthetist, despite a $100,000 incentive. There is one vacancy for a family doctor in Kimberley. In Fernie, there is a shortage of a general surgeon. There are no vacancies in Invermere. Like Cranbrook, Creston is short two family doctors. According to the College of Physicians and Surgeons of British Columbia, there are four doctors accepting new patients in Kimberley, but only one in Cranbrook. Dr. Yakimov explained the various incentives offered by the B.C. Medical Association and the Ministry of Health, including increased fees, an annual flat lump sum payment, locum support so physicians can take time off, continuing medical education support and relocation expenses. But, Dr. Yakimov said, enticing a doctor to move to a rural community is not usually about money. “Those incentives – they are fun, but that’s not what gets them here. It’s not dollars and that has been very clearly shown,” she said. Physicians, like many other professionals, seek a work-life balance, she went on. “The most important factors for recruiting to

rural (areas) are that there is a job for their spouse, that there are good schools and recreation activities for the kids,” said Dr. Yakimov. Some communities with a physician shortage, such as Nelson, are turning to a walk-in clinic as a solution so that people who are not able to get a family doctor can still receive medical attention without having to go to the hospital. Doctors who work at a walk-in clinic enjoy benefits that regular family physicians do not, Dr. Yakimov said. “The physicians that work there have a very cushy life. They don’t have to be on call, they don’t have to follow their patients into hospital, they don’t have to be available for their patients. They go and they work whatever their hours are for the day, then they go home and that’s the end of their work day.” But walk-in clinics “siphon off easy stuff”, Dr. Yakimov said, leaving time-consuming, less lucrative medical problems for the full service family doctors. “This leads to burnout of the full service family physicians and an inability for them to sustain their income at a level that makes them happy.” In rural communities, family physicians take turns manning the hospital’s emergency department. Physicians

“The physicians that work there (walkin clinic) have a very cushy life. They don’t have to be on call, they don’t have to follow their patients into hospital, they don’t have to be available for their patients. ” Dr. Yakimov at a walk-in clinic are not required to work at the hospital. “These guys come in and they don’t work there, and they sit in the community and they take off the easy stuff and they don’t contribute. That causes a loss of morale amongst the physicians working in the community and a lack of cohesion amongst the medical staff,” said Dr. Yakimov. What’s more, patients who visit a walkin clinic do not receive the same long-term care that they do from a family doctor. “That doctor may never have seen you before, may not know anything about you, doesn’t have that sense about you that your family practitioner has about you, who looks at you and knows you’re not well just by looking at you. You don’t get that in a walk-in clinic,” she said. But John Kettle, chair of the hospital district board, said that’s a non-issue because people who can’t get a family doctor

PUBLIC NOTICE

CALL FOR KIMBERLEY PUBLIC LIBRARY BOARD MEMBERS In accordance with the Library Act, the City of Kimberley is inviting applications for memberships on the Kimberley Public Library Board. Membership will be for a two year term, commencing January, 2014. To be eligible, you must be a resident or elector of the City of Kimberley. Members of the Kimberley City Council, employees of the City of Kimberley and employees of the existing Library Board are not eligible. Interested person are invited to submit written applications on or before November 30, 2013 to: Chief Corporate Administration Officer City of Kimberley 340 Spokane Street Kimberley, BC VlA 2E8

don’t have that level of care when they have to go to the emergency department instead. “The reality is, when you go to emergency, you don’t see the same doctor either. He doesn’t have your history. And yet when you need a medical, you can’t get one because you don’t have a doctor,” said Kettle. He cautioned Interior Health not to refer to financial pros and cons when talking about health care for people who can’t get a family doctor. “Because to me, what we are supposed to be providing is the best service we can for our patients,” said Kettle. “I can tell you that of the 1,100 or 1,200 people who don’t have doctors, they would go anywhere to get a doctor, whether it’s a walk-in clinic or a doctor who takes patients. To leave those people unattended is just not going to work.” He encouraged elected officials representing every community in the East Kootenay to look into walk-in clinics. “The reality is, we have to look at other options if the doctors that are currently serving us don’t provide the answers to those problems,” said Kettle. “We’re talking about the welfare of people who can’t get a doctor and who need one. So I would urge anyone here who has an opportunity to look at options in your community that you do so expeditiously. These people are not being served, and we are not serving them well if we sit back and watch this happen.”


daily townsman / daily bulletin

KNOW IT ALL

Gift shows abound in November CAROLYN GRANT entertainment@ dailytownsman.com

The display case at the Cranbrook Public Library this month features incredible fibre art by Darlene. It is very beautiful, so do drop by and have a look.

Wednesday, Nov. 13 Go Go Grannies Travelogue

Travelogue by Russell and Sylvia Reid, Traveling the Silk Road, at 7 p.m. at the College of the Rockies. Come join them as they show slides and tell short stories about their travels recapturing the Silk Road in Marco Polo’s footsteps. The Reids did a 26,000-km adventure from London, England to Singapore, in just under six months. The show will concentrate on pictures from Turkey through six Stans (i.e. Uzbekistan, Turkmenistan, etc.) onto China down to Malaysia. The slides take you from high mountains to deserts and then to lush green countryside. Come see and hear about their travels through the camera lens.

Thursday, Nov. 14 Toastmasters

Brighten up the short days with a visit to Cranbrook First Toastmasters, meeting tonight in Room 210 at the College of the Rockies from 7- 9 p.m. Toastmasters can build confidence, teach writing and presentation skills and improve leadership abilities. Email pamelaryan@telus.net.

Friday, Nov. 15 & Saturday, Nov 16 10,000 Villages

Shop fair trade at Lindsay Park Elementary’s annual Ten Thousand Villages Festival Sale, 602 Salmo Street, Kimberley, 250-4272255.

Nov. 15 & 16 Christmas magic

Magic of Christmas Artisan Market, Friday, 3 to 8 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Bootleg Gap

Friday, Nov. 15 Kimberley Curling Club

The club is hosting a free night of instruction on Friday, November 15 at 7 p.m. The Monday night Social League starts up on Monday, November 18 at 7 p.m. This league will be a casual league and is great for beginners. Five weeks will cost $25.

Come on Friday, November 15 and get the basics or contact Kelley by phone at 250-4275911 or by email at wick_and_roll@hotmail.com.

Saturday, Nov. 16 Locals Coffee House

Studio Stage Door, 7:30 p.m. Advance tickets available at Lotus Books. Tickets will also be available at the door if the show is not sold out. The line-up includes Ferdy Belland, Rod Wilson, Trena Spears, Connor Foote, Clayton Parson & Zack, Bud Abbott, Madison Keiver, SageGrass (Judy, Jason & Bill Cleland).

Saturday, Nov. 16 School sale

Marysville School PAC will host it 6th Annual Fall Market in the gym from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday, November 16. A variety of booths will showcase businesses, crafts and unique gifts. Jodi L’Heureux will be offering mini portrait sessions. There will be hourly door prizes and a concession stand. A kids corner will occupy children with crafts and face painting while parents shop. To book a table or for more information contact Lisa at 250-427-4651 or by email at joelisa@telus. net.

Saturday, Nov. 16 tea and bake sale

Cranbrook United Church will host a fall tea and bake sale on Saturday, Nov. 16, from 2 - 4 p.m. at # 2 - 12th Ave South. Everyone welcome.

Saturday, Nov.16 Christmas Tea and Bazaar

All Saints Anglican Church in Kimberley will host its annual Christmas Tea and Bazaar today from 1 – 3 p.m. in the church hall (360 Leadenhall Street). There will be a bake sale table, Purdy’s Christmas chocolates order forms, and a craft table complete with gift baskets and handicrafts.

Saturday, Nov. 16 Tea & Bake Sale

There’s more than one tea and bake sale in Cranbrook on Saturday November 16, so why not make a day of it? 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Mt. Zion Lutheran Church, corner of 11th Ave. & 11th Street, Cranbrook.

Nov. 15, 16, 17 Art Show

Kimberley artist George Hogg celebrates 50 years of his art career with a show at his home studio. In celebration of the anniversary, all sales will be 15 per cent off. Come up for a cup of coffee and see George’s latest work.

Nov. 15, 16, 17 Arts and crafts

Cranbrook GoGo Grannies will be at the Eagles Hall Annual Craft Show with all their special crafts and baking. See you there! Friday 15th, 5-9, Sat. 16th, 9-4, Sun. 17th, 11-3.

Sunday, Nov. 17 Lily at the Bass of the Rockies

Come to Knox Presbyterian in Cranbrook and enjoy the rare chamber concert experience of having all four bowed string instruments on the stage at once. From the small violin to the huge double-bass, this concert has it all. The Lily String Quartet joins pianist Sue Gould and Matt Heller on double bass. Sunday, November 17, 2 p.m. Admission $20, students and seniors $15, kids under 12 free.

Friday, Nov. 22 Solo exhibition

Jeannette Oostlander’s 22nd annual solo exhibition will be held at the Days Inn, Cranbrook, Fri. Nov. 22 5-9 p.m; Sat. Nov. 23, 9:30 a.m. - 8 p.m. and Sun. Nov. 24, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Paintings with brilliant fall colours from a trip into the Kananaskis and many local scenes are all brand new works from this year. Free admission.

Friday, Nov. 22, Saturday, Nov 23 Gogo grannies

Friday, Nov. 22, 2 - 8 p.m., and Saturday, Nov. 23, 10 - 4 p.m. Cranbrook GoGos host this one time art show. This juried art show tells the story of the small triumphs and moments of hope which light the way to victory over the AIDS pandemic. The mixed media show will be held at Christ Church Anglican. Groups welcome. To preview the show, please visit www.royalcitygogos.org/art-exhibit-photo-gallery.html. Admission is by donation. Books and granny crafts also for sale. Please call Norma at 250-4266111 for more details.

Friday, Nov. 22 Spirit of Qat’muk

An evening of fine performances, presentations and education about Qat’muk, also known as Jumbo. Qat’muk is an area of high cultural and spiritual significance to the Ktunaxa people. Suggested admission by donation ($15).

Saturday, Nov. 23 Christmas Crafts

There will be a Christmas craft fair on Nov. 23, at the Mount Baker School Gym from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.. There will be a variety of local artisans and crafters, plus raffles, kids’ games, concession, bake sale. Anyone interested in renting a table can call 250-4267410. Cost $25. This is a fundraiser for the MBSS Senior Boys Basketball Team.

Saturday, Nov. 23 Moyie Tea, Bake & Craft Sale

1 p.m. to 3:30 p.m., Moyie Community Hall, 9322 Tavistock St. Door prize & raffle prizes. Adults $3, Children under 12, $2. Bring a friend, come out to Moyie and enjoy our sandwiches, squares, tea & coffee.

Friday, Nov. 29 ‘A Night at the Rock Opera’

In the first half of the show at Centre 64, Kevin performs a one-man version of the classic rock opera “Tommy” by The Who. The second half features an original piece of conceptual rock music entitled “∞+1”. The show will be enhanced with interactive visuals, creating a spectacular listening experience. Tickets are $12-$15 on a sliding scale. All shows begin at 7:30 p.m.

Saturday, Nov. 30 HOme Grown

Kimberley Home Grown Music Society’s next coffee house on Nov. 30 at Centre 64 will support the Kimberley Helping Hands Food Bank. For the last 25+ years the funds from the show prior to Christmas has requested patrons to bring non-perishable food items and all the proceeds from the evening have gone to the food bank. The line-up of performers for the evening has Pat and Leisa O’Sullivan from Invermere providing a Celtic theme, newcomers pianist Sharla Smith, guitarist Dylan Matheson,

students Gemma Remple, Courtenay Crawford and Mac Ramsay from Selkirk High School and country singer Trena Spears. Returning favourites Darin Welch, Old Spice and Dave Carlson. Show starts at 8 p.m. sharp, doors open at 7:30, Tickets $7 available at the SnowDrift Cafe and Centre 64. Anyone interested in performing at future shows can contact Carol at 250-427-2258.

Saturday, Nov. 30 HARMONY’S PRECHRISTMAS SALE

At the Kimberley Elks Hall,10:30 a.m. There will be Harmony’s famous baskets, h o m e - b a k i n g hand-crafted items and a recycle table. One day draws, too! Come and support the Kimberley Eastern Star’s charities.

Saturday, Nov. 30 Symphony of the Kootenays: A World of Joy

The Symphony of the Kootenays presents an evening of festive music including favourite selections from Tchaikovsky’s Nutcracker and Corelli’s Christmas Concerto. The Symphony will also be joined by the local Symphony of the Kootenays Chorus to perform Rouse’s Karolju, a multilingual circle of music celebrating Christmas. Please note this concert is at the Cranbrook Alliance Church, starting at 7:30 p.m. Doors open at 6:30 with free hot cider and cookies, and music by Kootenay Christian Academy students. Tickets are $25.50 for adults, $14.50 for youth, 16 and under. Advance tickets available at Key City Theatre box office. On the night of the concert, tickets available at Alliance Church (cash only at Alliance Church).

Nov. 29-Dec. 14 Visiting Mr. Green

Cranbrook Community Theatre is proud to present Visiting Mr. Green, a comedy and poignant drama about friendship, family and forgiveness. CCT’s first production of the season runs for 10 nights, November 29 & 30, December 4-7 and 11-14, at the Studio/Stage Door, Cranbrook. All performances at 8 p.m. Tickets available at Lotus Books, or at the door on the night of performance.

Wednesday, NOVEMBER 13, 2013 Page 5

What’s Up?

KIMBERLEY AND CRANBROOK COMMUNITY CALENDAR

UPCOMING Wednesday, Nov 13th at 7:00 GoGo Grannies host a new Travelogue by Russell and Sylvia Reid “Traveling the Silk Road in Marco Polo’s Footsteps”. 26,000 km from London to Singapore focusing on Turkey though Uzbekistan, onto China and Malaysia. College of the Rockies Lecture Theatre. Admission by donation. Info: Norma 250-426-6111 November 13th. Kimberley Garden Club November program: Making Evergreen Centerpieces. Selkirk High School Library 7-9 pm. New members welcome. For more info: Nola 250-427-1948. Thursday, Nov 14: Brighten up the short dark days with a visit to Cranbrook First Toastmasters, meeting tonight in Room 210 at the College of the Rockies from 7- 9 PM . Toastmasters can build your confidence, teach you writing and presentation skills and improve your leadership abilities. pamelaryan@telus.net Kimberley Flu Clinic. Free flu shots for those who qualify on Nov 14th from 1:00pm-6:00pm at Centennial Centre, 100-4th Ave, Kimberley. No appointments necessary. Please bring your Care Card and wear short sleeves. Info: sKimberley Public Health Nursing at 250-427-2215. Shop Fair Trade: Ten Thousand Villages Festival Sale, Lindsay Park Elementary School, 602 Salmo Street, Kimberley, BC 250-427-2255. Fri., Nov 15th - 2:00 pm–8:00 pm, Sat., November 16th- 10:00 am–4:00 pm. Join us for our “Amigo del mundo” Fall Sale (Friend the World). Nov.15, 16, 17, Cranbrook GoGo Grannies will be at the Eagles Hall Annual Craft show with all their special Crafts and Baking. See you there! Friday 15th 5-9, Sat.16th 9-4, Sun.17th 11-3. Friday, Nov. 15: Kimberley’s new immigrants - Meet in Marysville: Friends of the Kimberley Library Bookstore - coffee: 2:00. Next, Bootleg Gap’s “Magic of Christmas” Craft Show. Free! Register: KimberleyLibrary.Welcome@gmail.com Marysville School PAC is pleased to the host the 6th Annual Fall Market on Saturday, Nov 16th, 2013 from 10 am to 3 pm in the school gym. Crafts, unique gifts, portrait sittings with Jodi L’Heureux, kid’s corner & more! Call Lisa Cox (250)427.4651 for more info or to book a table. DANCE SOCIAL Nov 16 to “OLD SPICE’ at the Cranbrook Seniors HALL, 2 St. S. at 7 pm. Held on 3rd Saturdays. Refreshments served. Open Jam on Nov 30 is a must for everyone! 1:30 - 4:00. 250.489. 2720 Cranbrook United Church Fall Tea, & Bake Sale will be held Saturday Nov. 16 2013 from 2-4 PM at # 2 -12th Ave South. Everyone welcome. The Marysville School PAC is pleased to host the 6th Annual Fall Market on Saturday, November 16th from 10:00 am to 3:00 pm in the school gym. Crafts, unique gifts, portrait sittings, kid’s corner and more! Call Lisa @ (250)427.4651for more info or to book a table. All Saints Anglican Church, Kimberley. Annual Christmas Tea and bake sale, with craft table and Purdy’s Chocolates order forms. Saturday, Nov 16th from 1:00-3:00 PM in the church hall (360 Leadenhall Street). Everyone welcome. ONGOING Do you have the desire to stop eating compulsively? Overeaters Anonymous (a 12-Step Program) meets Wednesdays from 7-8pm at Cranbrook United Church, 2-12th St. S., downstairs. Contact: cranbrookoa@hotmail.com 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, 10am-5pm 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. Dog Lovers! We have a pet section at Bibles For Missions Thrift Store. We’d love you to join us running our store. Flexible hours, short shifts to suit you. Come meet new friends! Open Tues-Sat, 10am-5pm. 824 Kootenay St. N., Cranbrook. Contact the Kimberley Health Care Auxiliary Thrift Shops at 250-427-2503 (Brenda) or 250-427-1754 Gayle) for volunteer opportunities: cashiers, sorters, after hours cleaners. Place your notice in your “What’s Up?” Community Calendar FREE of charge. This column is intended for the use of clubs and non-profit organizations to publicize their coming events — provided the following requirements are met: • Notices will be accepted two weeks prior to the event. • All notices must be emailed, faxed or dropped off in person. No telephone calls please. • NOTICES SHOULD NOT EXCEED 30 WORDS. • Only one notice per week from any one club or organization. • All notices must be received by the Thursday prior to publication • There is no guarantee of publication. Notices will run subject to space limitations.

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 6

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2013

OPINION

DAILY TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN

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

Decline and fall of the yoga pants

L

ast week, Lululemon founder Chip their svelte thighs and tiny buttocks, I Wilson admitted in an interview with knew those pants were not for me. Also, I Bloomberg TV that his company’s im- balked at spending nearly $100 on workout mensely popular yoga pants “just don’t pants. When I have shared my certainty that work” for some women’s bodies. those pants would not look While my immediate good on me with friends, reaction was, well, no kidI’ve often been told that ding, it still bothered me these mythical pants make that Chip was the one to everyone’s bum look amazsay what I had long been Sally ing. thinking. I’m sorry to say it, but Now, I understand MacDonald that is just not possible. No fashion fads. In the ‘90s, I item of clothing will look rocked scrunch socks, tights and an oversized Hypercolor T-shirt good on all body types. There is just too with a scrunchie in my hair and a mood much diversity among womankind for that ring on my finger. In the 2000s, I wore jeans to be realistic. And what a wonderful thing and a Bohemian top with a chunky belt that is. I don’t want to be a Stepford wife. I like loose around my hips, with my hair styled in the “Rachel”. These are all things I would that brides are often heard to complain about how difficult it is to choose a bridesnot do today. But yoga pants are a fad I never under- maids’ dress because her closest girlfriends stood. I never got how it was not okay to don’t look the same. While modern fashwear track pants outside the house, but it ion models and glossy magazines might make us think differently, I don’t believe was okay to wear yoga pants to work. Don’t get me wrong: I took it as a signal every man wants a size four, B-cup, blonde that it was okay to wear black track pants to girlfriend. But it still bothers me that Chip was the the grocery store. Oh, what a glorious day! From the very first time I walked into a one to point out that not all women suit his Lululemon store and saw those bot- megapopular pants. For starters, it could easily be interprettom-half-only dummies lined up with

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

ed as Chip saying, we only want thin women in our store. Only skinny women are eligible to wear our clothes. We only make sizes above an eight for appearances; if you don’t fit into a size eight or smaller, don’t even bother. Earlier in the year, Lululemon had to recall a whole bunch of pants because the fabric was too see-through. Chip’s response then was that women must be wearing them too tight. When you put the two comments together, it sort of seems like our man Chip created these pants without any intention of selling them to curvy women. The fact that curvy women still wanted to buy them seems to have got his nose out of joint. He’d rather we, what, wore a kimono and stayed out of sight? Also, it’s quite frankly a cop-out. If he wants to sell his pants for these high prices, then they better be decent quality. Not seethrough. Not pilling every time two thighs touch. For one reason or another, part of me hopes that this signals the decline of yoga pants as a fashion fad. I preferred my Hypercolor t-shirt. Sally MacDonald is a reporter at the Cranbrook Daily Townsman.

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.


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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2013

SPORTS

PAGE 7

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

CRANBROOK ARCHERY CLUB

Local archers take aim against the best in the world TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

A trio of Cranbrook archers recently took on the best international talent available at the World Archery Youth Championships in China in late October. Adam Pitney, Darby Dean and Brittany Johnson all represented Canada in Wuxi, just west of Shanghai, drawing into respectable finishes against some of the top shooters in the world. All three competed both as individuals in their respective categories, and also in mixed team competition. A total of 14 shooters in different age classes from compound to recurve represented Canada at the competition, which were all housed up in a hotel near the track stadium that hosted the event. Pitney was eliminated in the 1/16th round in the junior men compound category, while Dean placed ninth in women’s cadet compound and Johnson placed eighth in junior women’s compound. All three archers had competed in nationals over in Newfoundland in the summer, and aren’t strangers to facing down high-level competition. “I didn’t find it a whole lot different, but you could sort of feel it inside,” said Pitney. “If I hadn’t gone to nationals, it would’ve been way more nerve wracking than it was.” Dean agreed, noting that the encouraging team atmosphere helped. “It was definitely intimidating and stressful, but having that team atmosphere definitely helped a lot, because it kept things a little calmer, knowing that there was a team supporting me,” Dean said. Each shooter went into qualification rounds, which seeded them accordingly against other opponents for elimination rounds. Pitney said he didn’t shoot too well in qualifications, but stepped up his game in the elimination. “I stayed more positive than I would have at any other competitions where bad things happen,”

TREVOR CRAWLEY PHOTO

Adam Pitney, Darby Dean and Brittany Johnson represented Cranbrook and Canada at the World Youth Archery Championship in China in October. said Pitney. He went up against Leonardo Pardini of Italy, beating him by a single point of 139-138 in the 1/24th round. The Canadian shooter then faced Mario Cardoso of Mexico in a battle that was so close, it ended at a tie of 144-144. It went to a one arrow shoot off after that, and Cardoso was able to take the win. “I lost in the one arrow shootoff,” said Pitney, “but I was really happy with my score, because it was the best I’ve ever shot in an elimination round, so I felt really good about myself.” Dean ended up in ninth place in the women’s compound cadet category, making it into the 1/8th round and losing out to the eventual gold-medal winner. Dean rode a bye into the 1/16th

round, facing Ekaterina Makeeva of Russia, winning a close battle at 141-135. After that, Dean was matched up against another Russian in Alexandra Savenkova in the 1/8th round, who took the match at 146-141 and went on to win the gold medal. Despite the loss, Dean said her Russian opponent was very talented shooter. “I’d rather lose against someone who’s going to do super good than someone who’s not going to do that great,” she said. “…I shot not my best. The wind threw me off guard a lot and I felt that—I don’t want to say not trying hard enough—but I felt I shot as good as I could have with the pressure and whatnot.” For Johnson, her results were better than she could’ve hoped for,

finishing in eighth place and—like Dean—lost out to the eventual gold medal winner in the 1/4th round. After qualifications, Johnson earned a bye into the 1/16th round, and faced Yahaira Corona of Mexico, winning by a score of 141-138. She then headed into the 1/8th round to face another Mexican named Stephanie Salinas. Johnson shot a very close match with Salinas, and beat her by a single point at 139-138, which put her into the quarter final against Sara Lopez of Columbia. “I was the only one from Canada that made it past that round,” said Johnson, “and then I found out I had to shoot against the number one ranked in the competition, and everyone knew who the girl was, so it was quite intimidating.” Lopez ended up shooting a 146,

while Johnson ended a dozen points behind at 134. “I kind of let my nerves get to me on that one and I ended up shooting pretty bad for myself,” said Johnson. “She ended up beating me by quite a bit.” Lopez went on to two more matches afterwards, defeating an American and a German to take the gold medal. After the individual competitions, all three also participated in mixed team competitions. While every competitor was trying to do their best, it was still a friendly atmosphere and all three Cranbrook shooters were able to meet fellow archers from around the world. “I guess I could say that I learned that everyone is there competing for the same thing,” said Dean, “and you can tell—it doesn’t seem like we’re competing because everyone is so friendly and we’re talking with each other and we do the pin trading. “We’re all there for the same thing.” By watching other shooters, they were able to pick up on some different techniques as well. “You get to see the stuff that everyone else uses, and how they shoot,” said Pitney. “…For an archer, you can kind of pick out the little things here and there that each archer does. Like some of them will lean back just a little bit, or they’d anchor in a different spot. Just littler things.” Johnson said she did a lot of practicing in twilight and foggy conditions at home to prepare herself for the possibility of shooting in a challenging environment. She has also been working with a local sports psychologist over her last few competitions to help her with the mental side of the sport. “So every time I went to a competition, I’d learn something new about myself that I needed help with,” Johnson said. “Then I’d go to him and he’d give me tools to fix that, so all the tools that I got to practice in the other competitions, I got to bring into this one.”

Kootenay’s special teams on fire as they face Swift Current TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

Heading into Swift Current, the Kootenay Ice are facing one of the WHL’s hottest teams on Wednesday night when they clash with the Broncos. Whether on the road or at home, Swift Current is riding an eightgame win streak, which has helped propel them in to second place in the Eastern Conference.

The Broncos have done it with the help of rookie import Finnish defenceman Julius Honka, who has eight goals and 27 points. Also adding some more European flavour to the roster is goaltender Eetu Laurikainen, who has proven to be a tough puzzle to solve. The team also features NHL draft picks in F Coda Gordon (Calgary Flames, 6th round,

2012) F Graham Black (New Jersey, 5th round, 2012) and D Dillon Heatherington (Columbus, 2nd round, 2013). Though the Broncos are hot, there’s an aspect of Kootenay’s game that’s on fire right now, which is their powerplay. Ranked fourth in the WHL, Kootenay drew blood twice against the Chiefs on Saturday, and twice against the Hit-

men on Monday—skating away to wins in both contests. According to Kootenay Ice head coach Ryan McGill, the team hasn’t tweaked their special teams too much, but he noted that players seem to be making smarter decisions with the puck. “Really, it hasn’t changed too much,” said McGill after Monday’s win over the Hit-

men. “I just think that we move the puck around and we’ve been real patient at making the right opportunity on the net. “You can have some powerplays where all you do is blast away and look for rebounds, and tonight, I thought we had real patience with the puck to find the right play.” Jaedon Descheneau is one of the beneficia-

ries of Kootenay’s hot powerplay, scoring 9 of his 16 goals with the man-advantage. Descheneau is the runner up and trailing by one to Mike Aviani, who leads the WHL in powerplay goals. Kootenay generally sends out four forwards and a defenceman on the first-unit powerplay, with Luke Philp on the blue line to launch bombs on goal.

On the other end of the special teams battle, the Ice are in sixth place overall in penalty killing, second behind the Edmonton Oil Kings in the Eastern Conference. On the topic of playing with a man down, Kootenay is also the second-least penalized team in the league—up by only five minutes on the Everett Silvertips, which have avoided the sin bin the most.


DAILY TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN

PAGE 8 WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2013

Wedding & Party Supply Rentals

COMICS

Fall

HOROSCOPES

Special

• Tents • Tables/Chairs • Table Linens • Dinnerware • Patio Heaters • Chafing Dishes • BBQ’s/Grills • Wedding Arch • Cutlery/Glasses • Wall Light Decorations • Dunk Tank & Bouncy Castle • Dance Floor, Karaoke Machine • Punch Fountains & Liquor Dispensers • Meat Grinder, Slicer, Sausage Stuffer

J ELECTROLUX J CLEan Up pRiCEs!

Call Sonny or Chris Nomland for in-home demonstrations. Great prices on re-conditioned Electrolux vacuum cleaners. Also repairs done on all types of vacuums.

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“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.

by Jacqueline Bigar

ARIES (March 21-April 19) You have a lot of oomph as you start your day. How you use it will be your call. Some of you might decide to tell someone off, while others simply will use the energy to become whirlwinds of effectiveness. Tonight: All smiles! TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Know when to pull back and head in a new direction. You could feel off-kilter as you wake up. Ask yourself what you need to change in order to feel better. Communication is your strong suit. Initiate any necessary discussions. Tonight: Use your imagination as you vanish. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Keep reaching out to someone who is very important to your life. You could take this person’s nonresponsiveness personally. The issue is more likely to be one that is unrelated. There might be a lot going on behind the scenes. Tonight: Join a pal for a midweek break. CANCER (June 21-July 22)

Assume your natural role as leader. Communication could have a harsh quality to it. Refuse to take someone’s attitude personally, but you also might want to establish boundaries. Claiming your power could be more important to you in the long run than you realize. Tonight: In the limelight. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Take the high road and you will do just fine. Conflicts could mark the beginning of the day, yet chummy interactions will mark the end of the day. You’ll make the difference because of your attitude, personality and understanding. Trust your instincts. Tonight: Live it up! VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Deal with a problem directly, which might involve dealing with an individual directly. Know the difference between assertiveness and aggressiveness. Veer toward the former. Tonight: Make it a cozy duo, even if it is just you hanging out with your best friend. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Others seem to keep coming

Tundra

to you with requests. The problem lies in that so many ask so much of you. Before you know it, you could become angry. Say “no” more often. Only you can balance your demands. Tonight: Accept an offer that might have you out on the town. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Pace yourself, and know when enough is enough. Yes, you have a lot of energy, a strong will and much endurance. In a sense, you are unstoppable when you decide to accomplish a goal or do something important for you. You refuse to see obstacles. Tonight: Be lazy. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Your fiery ways push aside any obstacle you might come across. Be diplomatic with a higher-up or parent. In the long run, you will be happier. A partner points to a new path where creativity and happiness seem to merge. Tonight: Let go and enjoy the moment. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You could decide to maintain a low profile as you sense an issue coming in from out of left

field. You don’t always have to handle every problem. Focus on an issue involving home and/or real estate. Opportunities come through a partner. Tonight: Happy to be home. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) A partner might be difficult at best. Back off, and duck out of the way of this person’s fireworks. Answer calls and get into some errands and/or other responsibilities. Knowing when to back off is an invaluable skill. Tonight: Have a chat over munchies. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You might feel the need to indulge a loved one who lets you know that he or she is not up to snuff. That effort will ease this person’s mood, but do not break your budget. You are resourceful; consider different ideas that keep your costs on an even keel. Tonight: Make nice. BORN TODAY Comedian Whoopi Goldberg (1955), former associate justice of the U.S. Supreme Court Louis Brandeis (1856), comedian Jimmy Kimmel (1967)

By Chad Carpenter

Info: Elke 1-250-427-3209

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Hagar the Horrible

By Dick Browne

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L, THINK LOCA BUY LOCAL

BE LOCAL.

Baby Blues

By Kirkman and Scott

become cal businesses Don’t let our lo ! st pa e th of g a thin

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 have been married for more than 20 years and have never been sexually attracted to my husband. He is a good provider, but there is no passion, no excitement, nothing. I have tried everything I can think of to make sex better, but he acts as if it’s part of my wifely duties, which makes me sick. I don’t want to break up our home, but I’m in love with a passionate man who just rocks my world. He kisses me, and I forget my name. Our affair has lasted four years. Why can’t I keep them both? -- Torn in Tulsa Dear Torn: It seems you’ve been doing exactly that for four years, but obviously, it’s not enough. Please stop living a dual life and figure out what you want. If there are young children, you owe it to them to work on your marriage. Get into joint counseling so your husband can work on his Neanderthal attitude toward women and so you can see whether passion can be ignited. If you believe sex is the most important aspect of a marriage, divorce your husband so you can be with Rocks Your World. But having it both ways isn’t working, and you’ll feel better when you deal with this more honestly. Dear Annie: I was sexually abused by an uncle when I was 12. I am now 35 and expect to see him at an upcoming family reunion. After all these years, I finally wrote him a letter. He will never read it. When he dies, I want to place it in his casket. I hope you will let me share my thoughts: Dear Uncle: I have a few things that I’ve waited a long time to tell you. Now that you are dead, I am finally happy. I am happy you are burning in hell. God has given me justice. While others are mourning your death, I am celebrating. I will never forgive you for what you did. You stole my childhood from the moment you laid hands on me when I was a 12-year-old child. Your own niece. When I was a child, I used to think you were a great uncle. I trusted you, respected you, looked up to you, loved you the way a niece should. And when you betrayed me, I was shattered, and I never looked at you the same way. I have waited a long time for your death so that I could go to your funeral and watch you being lowered into your grave. You are a total disgrace. You are nothing to me. God never should have created you. You had no purpose in life other than to hurt children. You are pathetic. Now that you are dead, I can finally be at peace knowing that you will never again hurt a child. -- Still Suffering Dear Still: Thank you for composing a letter that obviously came from a very wounded place. Please don’t wait until your uncle is dead to warn your other relatives and report him to the authorities. Your courage to speak up could protect other children who come into contact with this predator. And for you and anyone else who has suffered through abuse, please contact RAINN (rainn.org) at 1-800-656-HOPE for support, encouragement and help. Dear Annie: You printed a letter from “Humiliated Wife,” who said her husband seems to be overly interested in a classmate from his 50th high school reunion. You said her husband is in his “late 70s.” Your math is seriously off. My 50th high school reunion is this year, and I’m 67. There’s no way he would be older unless he was held back a few years. -- I Can Add Dear Add: You are right that we could use a remedial math class. But the advice stands. If the man suddenly ogles every woman and can’t keep his hands off the waitresses, he needs to see his doctor. 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

PUZZLES

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PAGE 9

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DAILYTOWNSMAN/DAILY TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN DAILY BULLETIN

PAGE 10 WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2013 13, 2013 PAGE 10 Wednesday, November

Share Your Smiles!

Your community. Your classifieds.

Roseallie Corrigan has the happiest smile!!

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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.

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GENERAL LABOURERS

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DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY BULLETIN DAILY TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2013 PAGE Wednesday, November 13, 2013 PAGE 11 11

Services

Real Estate

Transportation

Transportation

Transportation

Financial Services

Houses For Sale

Cars - Domestic

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~Steve~

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dailybulletin.ca


Page 12 Wednesday, NOVEMBER 13, 2013

daily townsman / daily bulletin

features/News

Is there someone new on the horizon? Dear Wendy: I was wondering if you could tell me if I will meet anyone new this year or in the new year? I started a new job and I seem to like it a lot. I was also wondering if I would be going back to school again to attain my Masters in Education? I have a good life but I seem to be lacking a good partner to share it with. Do your guides see if I will be getting married and having children anytime soon? Feeling Lonely Dear Feeling Lonely: I asked my guides if you would get married and have children in this lifetime. The answer was a definite yes. We feel you will be going back to school and attaining your Masters in Education in 2017.

I asked my guides if you will meet a man for a permanent, long term, loving relationship. The answer is yes, in the latter part of 2014, more towards the winter. However, if you wish you may email us and we will do a “spec” on him for you to make certain this is the man we are “picking up” on. Wendy Hi Wendy: I was wondering if you could tell me if my son will graduate this year? Do you see him going to live with his father this year? Do you think he will ever stop being verbally abusive to his sister and me? I don’t know what to do with him anymore; he seems to be getting worse. Do your guides have any words of advice for me about what I

should do about him? Do you see him taking or being on drugs? Desperate Mother Dear Desperate Mother: Well, my love, you certainly have your work cut out for you with this child. We did a “spec” on him and this is what we have discovered: I asked my guides if he was taking drugs and the answer is a most definite yes. He is also consuming alcohol but the drugs seem to be what he is mostly taking. We do not see him graduating in 2014. We do not see his father wanting to take him to live with him on a permanent basis. We feel that your ex-husband was a verbal abuser as well. We do not feel he

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ed front and take some affirmative action with his behaviour and his drug and alcohol problems. You need to let go of the petty difficulties that you and your husband have for each other and totally concentrate on ask your son’s wendy welfare. This Wendy means he Evano has a tendency to lie to you and his dad and he has a tendency to manipulate both of you. His line of defence is to divide and conquer, so to speak, when he wants something from either of you. This means if he doesn’t get money or whatever from you when he wants it, he just phones up Daddy and gives him a story and then Daddy usually ends up by giving him what he wants. The sad thing is he knows Daddy does this

just to shut him up so he will go away and leave him alone. You as well give in to him on occasion because you just don’t know what to do with him and his verbally abusive mouth. He bullies you to the point of submission to what he wants. This needs to stop on both your parts and start acting like adults and start setting boundaries with yourselves and him. This means a proper curfew, get him into some sport, take him to the doctor for an examination, and get him into some program that you and your husband need to participate in with him. He has been let go far too long to run his own life. It’s not going to be easy but it certainly is worth a try, my guide is saying. In conclusion, I feel raising children is one of the hardest jobs. You never know how they

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would become physically abusive with you or his sister. However, it is imperative that he gets help for his drug and alcohol problems. If he does not want to do this then you are going to have to make some decisions and design a plan of what to do about his behaviour. I think it’s imperative that you phone his father and both of you sit down and talk to your son and tell him what you have discovered about his problems. If he denies taking drugs or alcohol then tell him you want a doctor’s report to verify what he is saying is true. The reason why you need to do this is because you have let him get away with too many of his lies. It’s time that you and your husband stand together in a unit-

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are going to turn out or what they are going to be or do. Personally, if they can act in society with some modicum of respectability and earn a comfortable living for themselves and cope with their emotional issues without getting involved with the law and not be a burden to society, then you have done a good job as a parent. However, there are no guarantees how they are going to treat you as a parent. That comes from their own soul and has nothing to do with how you reared them. So take a deep breath, Mom, get a plan, phone your ex and tell him you want to put your differences aside with him and that you need help to try to get this child you both had the help he needs. You may just be surprised at your ex–husband’s attitude if you decide to do this. This is not about you and him, this is about your son. Wendy

Thief hits Calgary eateries C ANADIAN PRESS

CALGARY — Three high-end Calgary restaurants have been hit by a dine-and-dash artist who racks up a big tab and then escapes before paying the bill. Last week, Muse in Kensington was the target of the high-living thief, who ordered expensive cocktails, a $70 bottle of wine, an appetizer and an entree. He left his wallet on the table and said he was going to the washroom, then slipped out the door. When staff examined the wallet they found bits of magazine clippings inside and that’s when they knew they’d been had. A security camera captured the man’s image and the story and photo went viral on Twitter with the hashtag “musecrimefighters’’ over the weekend. Two other restaurants, Teatro and Blink, believe the same man pulled a similar dine and dash scam on them.

Kimberley Daily Bulletin, November 13, 2013  

November 13, 2013 edition of the Kimberley Daily Bulletin