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MONDAY NOVEMBER 18, 2013

NEWCOMERS

YOU AND THE LAW

FROM THE MLA

ELECTORAL BOUNDARY

New immigrants invited to session with RCMP.

Macdonald on proposed changes to the Act.

See LOCAL NEWS page 3

See LOCAL NEWS page 3

THE BULLETIN PROUDLY SERVING KIMBERLEY AND AREA SINCE 1932 | Vol. 81, Issue 222 | www.dailybulletin.ca

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YOUTH SERVICES

Youth Centre re-opens Centre serves Kimberley’s at-risk youth C AROLYN GR ANT editor@dailybulletin.ca

Kimberley’s Youth Centre has gone through many names — Lee Haskell Centre, Sparks Youth Centre and more — but its mission to provide a safe space for Kimberley’s at risk youth has never changed. The Centre has been closed since last spring, but was able to reopen its doors this month. Former executive director and now board member Bev Middlebrook reports that the centre is open from 2 to 6 p.m., Monday to Thursday and Friday from 1:30 to 6 p.m. New Youth Worker Kate McInroy will be supervising and creating drop in activities. “I am so impressed with the number of youth using the centre,” Middlebrook said. “The clientele is always changing as they grow up. It has been very busy in our third week open.” Middlebrook says there are all kinds of plans to keep youth engaged.

CAROLYN GRANT PHOTO

Selkirk Secondary’s senior drama classes are ready to bring you an evening of one-act farces on November 27 and 28 at Centre 64. Above, students rehearse ‘Loonies and Snatches”, which was written by drama teacher Emilio Regina. They will also present Shut Up About It, also written by Regina. Tickets are $6.

See YOUTH , Page 3

KENNY ROGERS CONCERT

Country legend playing Cranbrook in February

Kootenay Concert connection brings superstar artist to East Kootenays BARRY COULTER

One of the best-selling artists of all time will be stopping in Cranbrook to brighten up the winter. Kenny Rogers, renowned for pop-country hits like “The Gambler,”

“Lucille,” “Lady,” and “Coward of the County,” will be playing Western Financial Place in Cranbrook on February 26, 2014. Rogers’ Cranbrook concert will be in support of his latest album — his 32nd — titled “You Can’t Make Old Friends.” Though he has been most successful with country audiences, he has charted more than 120 hit singles across

various music genres, topped the country and pop album charts for more than 200 individual weeks in the United States alone and has sold over 130 million records worldwide, making him one of the highest-selling artists of all time. Tickets go on sale at Western Financial Place Friday Nov. 22, at 10 a.m. “We are thrilled to have an artist of this magnitude come to the East Koo-

tenay”, said FJ Hurtak, from the Kootenay Concert Connection. “At the recent Country Music Awards in Edmonton, my partner, Gene Daniel from Nanaimo and I heard that Kenny Rogers may be touring Canada in 2014. We had a meeting with his agent during that week to explore the possibilities of having them make Cranbrook a part of the tour.

See KENNY, Page 4

Caldwell Agencies

290 Wallinger Avenue, Kimberley ❘ 250-427-2221 ❘ www.caldwellagencies.com

The Hometown Experts with a World of Experience®


Page 2 Monday, NOVEMBER 18, 2013

Weatoheurtlook Tonight -4

POP 70%

Tomorrow 5 -10 Friday -13

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daily townsman / daily bulletin

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Almanac Temperatures

High Low Normal.............................2°...................-5.3° Record......................10.5°/1995........-14°/1985 Yesterday.......................3.2° .................-6.8°

Courtesy Lourdes Roxas-Butalid

Precipitation totals include rain and snow

Tomorrows

unrise 8 01 a.m. unset 16 55 p.m. oonset 9 46 a.m. oonrise 6 49 p.m.

Nov 25

ec 9

ec 2

ec 17

Across the Region Tomorro w

Canadian Pacific is one of Canada’s most iconic companies. We move the goods that keep the world turning, and we’re on our way to doing it better than anyone else. To get there, CP is looking for some adaptable, hard-working, safety-conscious, and team-oriented people to join our force of conductors and move our freight traffic. We are looking for individuals that have: • A great attitude and a sense of urgency • A willingness to learn

Prince George -14/-16

• A sense of pride in their work Jasper -10/-20

Edmonton -15/-20

• Able to work in the East Kootenay region (including Cranbrook, Kimberley, Fort Steele) • Grade 12 or equivalent education • Valid passport

Banff -10/-18 Kamloops -3/-11

Revelstoke 2/-12

Kelowna 2/-8 Vancouver 7/0

Canada

Castlegar 6/-6

today

p.cloudy p.cloudy rain rain p.cloudy p.cloudy p.cloudy p.cloudy p.cloudy rain/snow showers p.cloudy showers showers rain rain

The World

today

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

p.cloudy p.cloudy windy cloudy sunny sunny m.sunny cloudy p.cloudy p.cloudy p.sunny p.sunny tstorms rain sunny p.cloudy

Cranbrook 5/-10

tomorrow

-20/-22 -22/-26 8/2 8/2 -8/-17 -3/-13 -4/-8 -4/-6 -1/-9 2/-2 8/-1 7/-1 10/-3 11/-1 11/-1 15/0

For more information on life as a conductor at Canadian Pacific, view our video online at www.cpr.ca. Only those candidates contacted will be considered. All communication will be directed to the email address you use on your online application form. For additional information on Canadian Pacific and this career opportunity, visit us online at www.cpr.ca (Reference: Job Requisition #26124) The journey has begun but is far from over.

p.sunny-17/-21 p.cloudy-21/-24 sunny 7/0 sunny 7/1 snow -9/-22 flurries -1/-20 p.cloudy 1/-18 p.sunny 2/-13 p.cloudy 2/-4 p.cloudy 2/1 m.sunny 5/-2 sunny 6/1 p.cloudy 2/-6 p.cloudy 3/-3 cloudy 2/-3 p.cloudy 5/-3 p.cloudy p.cloudy sunny showers sunny p.cloudy cloudy sunny p.cloudy tstorms rain showers showers showers sunny sunny

16/4 23/14 6/-1 9/4 29/21 23/20 7/3 6/2 18/13 28/20 7/2 17/12 30/26 21/18 14/10 11/2

The Weather Network 2013

people wanted to help was readily apparent. Cartier said A&W put out collection jars, and raised $500 in a few days. And the Cranbrook Colonels hockey club presented him with a $1,000-check on Thursday night. “I just took the coffee around,” Cartier said on Friday morning, “and somebody gave me $20.” Cartier said Filipino-Canadians are becoming a big part of the communities in the area. He added that he wants to challenge other local businesses to help out. Many people here have friends and family in the Philippines who were caught in the typhoon’s havoc. “We’re just trying to find a way to make it easy for people to help,” he said. “You never know when the tables will turn. Look at Calgary and High River (hard hit by flooding earlier this year). “Sometimes, I think we take things for granted a little bit too much.”

Carriers Needed!

tomorrow

19/5 30/18 7/-2 10/4 30/22 24/21 7/3 9/5 18/13 29/21 6/4 19/9 30/26 20/18 17/12 18/6

Barry Coulter

The devastation wrought on the Philippines by Typhoon Haiyan has moved a lot of people in the East Kootenay with the desire to help out. A&W restaurants in Cranbrook, Kimberley and Invermere, in conjunction with the Filipino-Canadian Assocation of the East Kootenay, is setting aside a day this week so people can make donations for relief of the people affected. Bob Cartier, owner of the Cranbrook and Kimberley A&Ws, says that on Friday, Nov. 22, for every breakfast sandwich sold, one dollar will be donated to typhoon relief. Later in the day, two dollars from the sale of every Teenburger will go to help out. “When you see the devastation that’s happened, it’s just heartbreaking,” Cartier said. “I got thinking that I had to do something, but wasn’t sure how.” The fact that local

R O U TE S IN CR A NB RO O K :

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Friday will be a fun day at the A&W, Cartier said, with colourful activities going on. Loudres Roxas-Butalid, President of the Filipino-Canadian Association of the East Kootenay, said donations are going through ANCOP International Canada, which is the official organization through which every dollar given will be matched by the federal government. Donations of $20 or more will receive a tax receipt. Donors can send cheques directly to: ANCOP International Canada, Inc. C/O Lourdes Roxas- Butalid, 2620 3A Street South, Cranbrook, BC, V1C 5B1. Donors should include the following information: address, postal code and phone number. A little donation can go a long way in the Philippines. Roxas-Butalid, whose own hometown of Bogo in the province of Cebu was wiped out, said $300 will fix the roof of a house there, $500 will fix roof and walls, and $3,000 is enough to build a small two bedroom house. More information on local fundraising efforts for Philippine relief can call Roxas-Butalid at 250-581-0126. See related article on Page 5

LE • REC YC

LE • REC YC

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

Calgary -14/-20

Fundraising efforts for Philippine relief gear up in Cranbrook, Kimberley

LE • REC YC

Tired of the same old thing? At Canadian Pacific you can part of something historic. You have a chance to do something special, to see Canada, to build a future.

LE • REC YC

CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY CONDUCTOR

Precipitation Normal..............................................0.7mm Record........................................7mm/1986 Yesterday ........................................0.4 mm This month to date.........................34.2 mm This year to date........................1459.8 mm

Images of devastation wrought by Typhoon Haiyan in the town of Bogo, Cebu Province, Philippines.


daily bulletin

Local NEWS

Monday, NOVEMBER 18, 2013

Page 3

Proposed amendments to Electoral Boundaries Commission Act Government will move to protect rural and northern ridings C AROLYN GR ANT editor@dailybulletin.ca

The BC government announced last week that they are proposing to amend the Electoral Boundaries

Commission Act. Legislation would be amended to maintain existing northern and rural electoral districts and ensure that the number of provincial electoral districts stays at 85. The proposed amendments: • address the need to ensure effective representation for northern and rural British Columbians;

See ELECTORAL , Page 4

Youth Centre re-opens

You and the law A session for newcomers to Canada

For the Bulletin

Denise’s

Denise's Weekly Features Denise's Weekly Weekly Features Denise's Features Weekly Features

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Learn about Canadian Law, Police Procedures and Your Rights. Immigrants and Newcomers to Canada are welcome to attend an information sharing session with Corporal Chris Newel from the Kimberley R.C.M.P. RCMP Cpl. Chris Newel Questions are welcome!

The session is on Thursday Nov. 28th at 9:30 am. at the College of the Rockies - Kimberley Campus, room 12. This session is hosted by the Welcoming Communities project organized by CBAL. For more information please contact Kim Roberts CBAL Kimberley Coordinator at 250-4274468 or Pam Bailie CBAL Settlement Assistance Worker at 250427-6027

Photo submitted

The Kimberley Fire Department, with collaboration of the Kimberley & District Chamber of Commerce, provided fire extinguisher training to the staff of Mountain Spirit Resort and Northstar Mountain Village. Staff received first-hand experience using fire extinguishers to put out a fire, and learned about different types of fires and extinguishing agents. The Kimberley City Bakery staff had previously received the same training from the Fire Department.

READE R

and other types of risky behaviour. East Kootenay Addiction Services Society annual student survey on drug use confirms this. The hours after school are the second most common time for drug use. Positive outcomes from after-school programs can include opportunities for constructive interactions with adults and peers. “We encourage Council to continue its support of the Lee Haskell Youth Centre so they can remain open for those that are most vulnerable in Kimberley, the at-risk youth.” For more information on future programing at the Youth Centre, email leesbev@live. com or call 250-4277017 youth centre and leave message with number.

DE R

the Kimberley Alternate School. The Alternate School also serves at risk youth. In his letter to Council, teacher Dan Clark said that their students have a wide range of significant needs. “They may walk through the door in the same clothes day after day, have their only meals at school on a regular basis, or leave at the end of the school day without a consistent place to sleep,” Clark wrote. “When the school day finishes for our students, many don’t have any structured activity planned. This year, staff at KAS have identified the need for enrichment activities that extend beyond the regular school day. Negative outcomes of unsupervised time after school can include drug use

READE R

From Page 1 “There will be movie and pizza night, cooking/baking, wood stove burning warm every night, Wii games, great pool table, parties and musical instruments,” Middlebrook said. “Resume and job search support, resource and computer area available in workshop room. “Coming in Nov, Dec and Jan. free LLEES (life, leadership, employment, entrepreneurial skills) workshops sponsored by CBT- one and half hours long, short classes for attention spans after long school days.” But the struggle with budget will continue, and as Kimberley City Council prepares to begin budget deliberations, a letter of support for the work of the Lee Haskell Youth Centre has been received from


Page 4 Monday, NOVEMBER 18, 2013

daily bulletin

Local NEWS

Kenny Rogers plays Cranbrook in February

From Page 1 “To make a long story short,things developed very nicely, to the point where we contacted Chris New and Mike Edwards at Western Financial Place to hold some dates, to make sure the venue was available. It was, as the Kootenay Ice are on the road during that time period, and then all parties

worked closely for a few weeks to put this concert together. Kenny Rogers, originally from Texas, began his long illustrious career in the 1950s. He achieved considerable success with his band The First Edition, formed in 1967 (later renamed “Kenny Rogers and The First Edition”). After a decade with that group, Rogers

“Only 1,750 seats will be sold for this show, so I advise getting your tickets very early to avoid disappointment.” Promoter FJ Hurtak

left to start a solo career. What followed was a string of number one hits, including “Lucille,” “Coward of the County,” and “The Gambler,” the latter perhaps one of the most recognizable songs in the world. Roger’s awards over the years include 3 Grammys, 11 Peoples Choice Awards, 18 American Music Awards, 8 Academy of

Recruitment for Committees 2014 City of Cranbrook There are several opportunities for public participation and involvement in the City of Cranbrook advisory committees listed below.

Kenny Rogers has sold130 million records world wide.

Youth of Cranbrook are also strongly encouraged to consider applying for positions on any of the Committees. Membership is open to residents of the City of Cranbrook. Advisory Planning Commission The Advisory Planning Commission advises Council on matters respecting land use, community planning or proposed bylaws and permits. Two positions are available. Board of Variance The Board of Variance is an independent body formed pursuant to the provisions of Section 899 of the Local Government Act. The Board considers requests for minor variances to the City of Cranbrook’s Zoning Bylaw regarding the siting, size and dimensions of buildings. The Board considers whether compliance with zoning regulations would create undue hardship resulting from aspects of the site as opposed to those which are personal to, or generated by, the property owner. One position is available. Cranbrook in Motion The Cranbrook in Motion Committee was formed to examine transportation planning and policy issues facing the City. There is a significant relationship between transportation, land use, social needs, traffic safety, parking and the environment. The Committee will examine these connections, in the context of both short term and long term planning, and provide recommendations to City Council for all modes of local mobility. One position is available Cranbrook Public Library Board Members of the Library Board and their successors in office are a corporation with the powers and duties given under the Library Act. Six positions are available. Economic Development Committee The Economic Development Committee provides advice and recommendations to Council on the City’s economic development strategy, Cranbrook’s competitive position, emerging economic development priorities and opportunities, and ensuring a sustainable resilient economy. Two positions are available. Applicants shall represent one of the following economic sectors: Energy and Natural Resources; Tourism, Arts & Culture. Environment and Utilities Committee The Environment and Utilities Committee provides advice and assistance to Council in the enhancement, restoration, management and protection of the City’s utilities and its built and natural environments, as well as ensuring that the community is planned to provide for environmental sustainability. Two positions are available. Highway 3/95 Revitalization Committee The Committee will identify opportunities to improve the attractiveness of the highway corridor (highway 3/95 – Cranbrook St and Van Horne St within City limits and prepare recommendations for improvement including consideration of the functional requirements of Highway 3/95 and its accesses as well as its relation to adjacent land uses and the broader community. The Committee’s focus will be to make recommendations aimed at making the highway corridor aimed at making the highway corridor more attractive to the travelling public including consideration of public and private lands. Two positions for business owners of businesses located on Highway 3/95 in Cranbrook and one position for representative from the public-at-large are available. Family and Community Services The Family and Community Services Committee provides advice to Council on issues of importance to senior, youth, homeless people and physically challenged. The objective of the committee is to provide information and insight on creating a livable, diverse and inclusive community. One position is available. Key City Theatre Society The City of Cranbrook appoints two of the nine directors of the Key City Theatre Society. City appointed directors will be expected to provide regular reports to Cranbrook City Council on the operations of the Key City Theatre Society. Two positions are available. Wellness and Heritage Committee The Wellness and Heritage Committee provides advice to Council on priorities for planning and policy development with regards to sports, arts, leisure, culture, heritage, parks, and recreation facilities and activities. One position is available for a youth representative. Urban Deer Management Advisory Committee The committee examines the issues related to urban deer within the boundaries of the City of Cranbrook and continues to maintain and monitor an ongoing management plan and report to Council. One position is available. Terms of reference for all the committees are available on the City’s website – www.cranbrook.ca Interested individuals are invited to submit a Volunteer Application form available at City Hall or the City’s website – www.cranbrook.ca. Applications will be accepted at City Hall (attention Maryse Leroux) or by email leroux@cranbrook.ca , no later than Friday, November 29, 2013 at 4:00 p.m. local time.

Country Mu s i c awards, 5 Country Music Association Awards, and on Nov. 6th of this year he received the Willie Nelson Lifetime Achievement award honour at the 47th Annual CMA awards in Nashville. Just before that in October, Rogers was inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame.

“This show will feature a stage which will face the luxury boxes and have seating only on one side of the arena for best possible audio quality, such as the Randy Travis show had a couple of years ago,” Hurtak said. “Only 1,750 seats will be sold for this show, so I advise getting your tickets very early to avoid disappoint-

ment.” The Kenny Rogers “Through the Years 2014 World tour” with special guest Canada’s own Charlie Major, Feb. 26, 2014, at 7;30 p.m. at Western Financial Place in Cranbrook. Media sponsors include the Daily Townsman and EZ Rock. Sound and lights by PB Pro Audio.

Electoral boundaries act amendments From Page 3 • ensure the responsible use of tax dollars by holding the line on the creation of new electoral districts; and • provide the Electoral

NEW NON-FICTION November 18, 2013

338.1 GUMPERT, DAVID E. Life, liberty and the pursuit of food rights: the escalating battle over who decides what we eat 364.15 FOXMAN, ALBRAHAM H. Viral hate: containing its spread on the internet 616.92 FRIEDMAN, JEREMY A to Z of children’s health: a parent’s guide from birth to 10 years 636.10837 McFARLAND, CYNTHIA The horseman’s guide to tack and equipment: form, fit, function 641.5 SMITH, MICHAEL Back to basics: 100 simple classic recipes with a twist 737.4971 The Charlton Standard Catalogue Canadian coins 737.4971 The 2014 Charlton coin guide 917.104 ESROCK, ROBIN The great Canadian bucket list: one of a kind travel experiences

KIMBERLEY PUBLIC LIBRARY 115 Spokane St., Kimberley http://kimberley.bclibrary.ca

Boundaries Commission clear direction before it begins its work in May 2014. If passed in the spring sitting of the legislature, the amendments will give the next Electoral Boundaries Commission (EBC) clear direction to preserve the existing number of electoral districts in northern and rural regions of the province when recommending new boundaries. Columbia River Revelstoke MLA Norm Macdonald says he applauds the premise of protecting representation by population but he hopes the government has done full research to avoid a challenge in the courts. “I’m not confident we won’t be thrown into chaos before the next election if there is a court challenge,” Macdonald said. “For me and the people in this area we can be pleased with the direction to

protect rural ridings and I don’t think there is an appetite for more seats. I’m supportive of the concept, but cautious of court challenges prior to the next election. Certainly a lot of recent legislation has been challenged in court because it wasn’t thoroughly researched beforehand.” Macdonald says he also finds it somewhat ironic that this is being presented as being respectful of rural MLAs when the government has allowed democracy as a whole to degrade by cancelling legislative sittings. “The government says it recognizes the importance of representation, but we’re not sitting.” Public comment on the proposed changes can be submitted to CPLOBoundaries@gov. bc.ca The white paper can be found online at: http://www.ag.gov. bc.ca/legislation/ebca/ index.htm


daily townsman / daily bulletin

Opinion/Events

Democracy

The news is full of scandal in our “Old Folks House”— a rampaging mayor, disaster in the world, cutbacks in Health Care for our veterans, to whom we owe our freedom. At the same time we have disgraced members of the so called “upper house of sober second thought” saying “what a sad day for democracy” when they have been caught stealing from the taxpayers. Yes, I heartily agree, it is a sad day for our country when “democracy” is something foreign to Canada, to let some appointed self-interested individuals claim they are being unfairly treated when they are caught stealing. Would not those injured veterans appreciate their medical expenses paid for and their needs met? When one steals from the public purse, why should they have their medical expenses paid from that same public purse, when the very persons that made that possible (our veterans) have to pay their own expenses? Then the scandal gets even better, when our elected representatives cannot represent their constituencies, but must support decisions made by unelected persons in the Prime Minister’s office. Yes, Pamela, a sad day for democracy but in a very different line than you were talking about. Then we have a rampaging mayor, who may or may not be a good mayor, who is

A.Borle Cranbrook

Re: Do Women Have A Place In Religion?

When the subject of two different genders is an issue in a religious organization, it simply means that the teachings of that religion have not unfolded to realize that humans are Soul. In a higher path of teaching, Soul is neither masculine nor feminine, therefore the difference in sex is not a hindrance to any organization. The teachings of today’s religions are antiquated, simply because they do not have a Living ECK Master to guide them to properly interpret the teachings. I would like to say that the most alive and dynamic teaching in this modern world is called: ECKankar. Why? Because, there is the Living ECK Master who supervises the proper interpretations of the teachings as time goes by. For the Seeker of Truth, you may find this teaching at this address: ECKankar, P.O. Box 2000, Chanhassen, Minnesota, 55317-2000 U.S.A. or log in to www.Eckankar.org This is not an advertisement, but in the material world only one human can teach another human. As time unfolds, everybody becomes a co-worker for God. May the Blessings Be! Edito A. Chy Cranbrook

Haiyan as an early warning system “W e’ve been telling the rest of the world we don’t want what’s happening to us to happen to everyone else,” said Lucille L. Sering, the vice chair of the Philippines’ Climate Commission,, as the country struggled to cope with the aftermath of Typhoon Haiyan. “This is your early warning system ... we will all eventually be victims of this phenomenon.” More than a week after the typhoon roared through the eastern Visayas, the number of people killed is still unknown. Ten thousand dead is the number being used in the media, but the area around Tacloban city alone may have lost that many. Many other parts of Samar and Leyte islands are still inaccessible to both media and aid workers. Another reason the death toll remains unknown is that the victims are still dying in large numbers, and not all of them from infected wounds and other storm-related injuries. The chronically ill are dying because vital medicines and medical procedures like dialysis are unavailable. They will soon be joined by those who die of infectious diseases like dysentery, cholera and typhoid fever, which become epidemic about a week after sanitation services break down. Most of these later deaths could have been prevented if emergency aid had arrived more quickly after the typhoon struck, and there will doubtless be one or more inquiries later on that find various authorities at fault for responding too slowly. But these are islands, and most airports and harbours in the worst-hit areas are out of commission. There were bound to be long

delays in getting aid in after a calamity of this scale. But the question that people will be asking elsewhere is: will we really all become victims of this and similar phenomena? Is this truly an early warning of storms so big and strong that they will change the way we live? The answer, of course, is maybe. As scientists always hasten to explain, you can never attribute a particular weather event to climate change with complete confidence. variations in the Gwynne Normal weather include occasional extreme events as Dyer destructive as all but the very worst storms that you would see in a world that was, say, 2 degrees C (3.5 degrees F) warmer. The difference is that in a warmer world, you will see a lot more of these extreme events. But consider this. The Philippines is the most-exposed large country in the world to tropical cyclones. Their tracks most often take them across northern Luzon or the eastern Visayas, and about six to nine of them make landfall each year. They do a lot of damage, but by and large Filipinos have learned to ride them out. However, you cannot just ride out something as big as Haiyan.What did most of the killing in Samar and Leyte last week was not the high winds (although they stripped off almost every roof in the affected areas). It was the “storm surge” that submerged coastal regions to the height of a two-story building. The pressure at the centre of the typhoon was so low that a “hump” of water six metres (20 ft.) high was pushed up beneath the eye and travelled with it. Shelters are not much good against that

Page 5

What’s Up?

Letters to the Editor being crucified by the media. Is the media being directed away from the Upper House scandal, to treat lightly the transgressions of members of Parliament and the Senate? Why are the media crucifying one man for being stupid and treating lightly the wrongdoing in the Senate? Can this bias be considered “democracy?” Then we come to the cutbacks in most all benefits that people have paid for out of their employment earnings. Yet at a moments notice we can muster $5 million for disaster relief in some foreign country. I do not feel, nor do I intend to suggest this is wrong, it is not, but why can we not provide better care for our needy children, not to mention, the homeless, or those who need 24/7 care? We cannot afford to care for them, but we can tolerate and accept Senators that never enter the chamber, that steal from taxpayers, or, in fact do not live in Canada, own large estates in foreign countries, and state boldly they are “entitled”. I have to ask, just what have they done for Canadians to earn that entitlement. November 11 is the day for every person that attended a Remembrance Day service to consider what we should expect from our elected representatives and our Prime Minister. Truth, honesty and decisive action on those who transgress, not a token penalty as given the disgraced Senators.

Monday, NOVEMBER 18, 2013

sort of thing unless (as in Bangladesh) you start building them on elevated platforms. Even then, you may decide that you want to move elsewhere if your city is going to be inundated and destroyed every ten years or so. The east coast of Luzon is very sparsely populated for precisely this reason, and this may be the future that awaits the eastern Visayas as well if storms of this scale become more frequent. The very worst typhoon that hit the Philippines since detailed records began in the 19th century was Thelma, which killed about 5,100 people in 1991. But of the next worst nine, all of which killed over a thousand people, six have happened in the past decade: 2004, 2006, 2008, 2011, 2012, and 2013. So Haiyan may really be an early warning of what is to come, not just for the Philippines but for China and Japan, Burma and Bangladesh, the Windward Islands and Florida – indeed, for any coastal area that is within a 1,000 km. (600 miles) of the usual tracks of tropical storms. And at some point, people will decide that it’s just not worth living in such constant danger. They will become, for want of a better word, “climate refugees”. In some areas, it will be frequent mega-storms that drive them out. In other areas it will be drought and desertification, or heat so great that it kills the crops that people depend on. There are going to be a lot of refugees, and not many places that are willing to let them in. Lucille Sering is right: this is an early warning of how the warming will unfold, and what the impacts on human societies will be. But we are getting lots of early warnings, and so far we are managing to ignore them all.

KIMBERLEY AND CRANBROOK COMMUNITY CALENDAR

UPCOMING The East Kootenay Railway Pensioners Association Social Luncheon, 12:30 pm, and Election of Officers, Tuesday Nov.19th, 2013 at Arthur’s Sports Bar & Grill (Day’s Inn) 600 Cranbrook St.N, Cranbrook BC. All Railway Retiree’s and Spouses welcome. RSVP by NOV.15. Info: Secretary Frances Allen 426-2720 or Myrtle 426-2378, Jean 426-8338. 2013 FREE FAMILY SWIM Wednesday, November 20th, 6:00-7:00 PM is sponsored by TYEE Custom Homes. Children 18 years & under must be accompanied by an adult. PROSTATE CANCER Awareness and Support Group meets November 20 at 7 pm in Room 205, College of the Rockies, Cranbrook Campus. Guest speaker is Dr. David Lenz, Physician and PC Survivor. Everyone welcome. Info: Kevin Higgins 250-427-3322 Kootenay Ice Fan Club AGM at Thursday November 21, 7:00 pm at Western Financial Place meeting room. All memberships must be paid prior to meeting. Friday, Nov 22, 2:00 - 8:00, and Saturday, Nov 23, 10:004:00. Anglican Church hall Cranbrook “Celebrating African Grandmothers” A Royal Cities GoGo Grannies Juried art show telling the story of the small triumphs and moments of hope in the AIDS pandemic. Admission is by donation. Books and Granny crafts also for sale. Info: Norma at 250-426-6111. Girl Guides of Canada - Mountain View District, Cranbrook are hosting a SPAGHETTI DINNER, Silent Auction and Bake Sale on Saturday, Nov 23 at Cranbrook Eagles Hall, 711 Kootenay St. N., 4:30-6:30 pm. For tickets call Pam 250-489-3155. Moyie Community Tea, Bake & Craft Sale, Saturday November 23rd 1 to 3:30 pm, Moyie Community Hall, 9322 Tavistock St. Door Prize & Raffle Prizes. Bring a friend, come out to Moyie and enjoy our sandwiches, squares, tea & coffee. Lots of great prizes. Municipal Pension Retirees’ Association Meeting, Monday Nov 25, Heritage Inn Hotel, 803 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook. 10:45 a.m. Business Meeting, 11:30 a.m. Christmas Draws & No Host Luncheon. Thursday, Nov 28: Toastmasters is an international organization, dedicated to teaching speaking and leadership skills. Come to room 210 at the College of the Rockies and find out how Toastmasters can build your confidence and speaking abilities. Affordable and fun. Meeting starts at 7 PM. For more info, contact pamelaryan@telus.net JCI Kootenay invites you to the 43rd annual Cranbrook Santa Claus Parade! Join us on Baker Street at 7 pm Friday November 29th. Don’t forget your non-perishable food item for the Cranbrook Food Bank! Home Grown Music Society presents the Coffee House on Saturday, Nov 30 at Centre 64 at 8:00 pm. Tickets at the Snowdrift Cafe & Centre 64 in Kimberley. ONGOING “Volunteers are needed to assist staff with childminding while parents attend programs at the Kimberley Early Learning Center. Come play!! Weekly or monthly for 2 hours. Diana 250 427-0716” Royal Canadian Legion Branch 24; Friday Meat Draw: 4:30- 6:30, Saturday Meat Draw: 3:30-5:30. Bibles For Missions Thrift Store is changing seasons. Fall clothing, hoodies, costumes, snow suits & boots. Shop early for Christmas. Surprise sales. Open Tues-Sat, 10am-5pm, 824 Kootenay St. N., Cranbrook. “Loving Our Kids On Purpose” DVD Series by Danny Silk. Wednesdays 7-9pm Oct 16 to Nov 27. Location: House of Hope629 6th St. N.W. Cost: includes manual. Registration: www. ihopecranbrook.ca/loving-our-kids.html Info: 250-421-3784 CRANBROOK QUILTERS’ GUILD hold their meetings every 2nd & 4th Tuesday of each month at 7:15pm upstairs in the Seniors’ Hall, 125-17th Ave. S. Everyone welcome. Info: Donna at 250426-7136. School Days Art Exhibition, CDAC Office and Gallery 135 10th Avenue South. Tues – Fri 11-5pm Saturday 10-2pm 250-426-4223 / cdac@shaw.ca / www.cranbrookanddistrictartscouncil.com Want to be in the 43rd annual Cranbrook Santa Claus Parade? Friday Nov. 29th. All net proceeds go to the Cranbrook Food Bank. Email santaclausparade@jcikootenay.com for your registration form or call 250-409-4363. 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 250-426-8916, drop by our office at #19-9th Avenue S, Cranbrook or go to www.fightwithus.ca and register as a volunteer. 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 Place your notice in your “What’s Up?” Community Calendar FREE of charge. This column is intended for the use of clubs and non-profit organizations to publicize their coming events — provided the following requirements are met: • Notices will be accepted two weeks prior to the event. • All notices must be emailed, faxed or dropped off in person. No telephone calls please. • NOTICES SHOULD NOT EXCEED 30 WORDS. • Only one notice per week from any one club or organization. • All notices must be received by the Thursday prior to publication • There is no guarantee of publication. Notices will run subject to space limitations.

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MONDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 2013

OPINION

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Listening to your yes-men While at work on Friday, I performed matter for political pundits of late. I began to wonder how rarified the air my usual duties —  page layout, wrote some stories, went out and took a picture, must be around Ford that he appears to got a brain bleed trying to come up with a have no concept of public opinion on his column idea — but all the while, my eyes behaviour. He does appear to honestly were glued to the Twitter feed coming out believe that it’s okay if he hangs around of Toronto City Hall as Rob Ford was until the election next year and “lets the stripped of most of his power, yet stead- people decide”. And why is that? Is it fastly refused to step down. because people like his Here’s an example: brother, Councillor Doug, Coun. Denzil Minnan shield him from the worst Wong believes “tide has of it? Are his advisors, turned” in terms of people Carolyn whomever they are, tellsupporting Ford. Grant ing him that he can ride Me: I should hope so. this out? That if he repeats Doug Ford wouldn’t the key sentence, “I can’t speak to Canadian media waiting after the meeting. Instead, he change the past, we have to move on” often enough, people are stupid enough went into his office with a US journalist. to buy it? Me: Of course he did. Does he really believe the “Don CherMayor Ford heads back to council ry Nation” that elected him will stick with chamber, utters not a word. him through illegal drugs, criminal assoMe: That’s a first. Council votes 41-2 to strip Mayor Ford ciations and gross misbehaviour? And I do mean gross. of any emergency powers Even Grapes himself was backing off Me: I wonder if it’s an emergency if he last week, saying he was “disappointed in runs out of crack. Staff confirms that Mayor’s role in Ford”. However, he then added that, “I dealing with civic emergencies “is largely think as a mayor, if he could just cut out all the rest of the stuff. As a mayor, he’s symbolic.” Me: Tell that to Calgary Mayor Naheed done a good job, and everybody thinks that.” Maybe not everybody, Don. I don’t Nenshi Doug Ford: “this isn’t about you, this even know if your famous dog would vote for him again. is about the people”  But if Rob Ford is only listening to Me: Seriously? And then my brain stopped bleeding people like Cherry and his brother, he because of course I had a column idea. may really not get it. He may really think I’ll give Mayor Rob Ford credit for some- he can wait this out. It is a danger is this hyper-partisan thing — there has been no lack of subject

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

world to become too enamoured only of those who speak well of you. It is important to have your ear to the ground so that you know what everyone — all your constituents — feel about you and your job performance. It was widely reported after the 2012 Presidential election in the United States that Mitt Romney was actually surprised that he lost. Republican Party internal polling indicated he would win. He believed he would win. His advisors told him he would win. Fox News told him he would win. As we all know, he didn’t win. And it came as a shock because he didn’t want to hear there was a very good chance he would lose. His advisors protected him from that kind of negative thinking. Politicians cannot have that attitude. Yes, you should be positive. But you should not be in denial. You should not be shielded from reality by well-meaning but naive supporters. When the tide has turned against you, there must be some acknowledgement that it’s not just a conspiracy — it might in fact be directly related to your own actions. Rob Ford doesn’t seem to understand this. Toronto is on edge, and not functioning properly, while waiting for their mayor to understand. But on a positive note, I am really entertained. Carolyn Grant is Editor of the Kimberley Daily Bulletin

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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KOOTENAY ICE

Ice finish road trip with a win over Blades TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

It was a long happy bus ride back to Cranbrook on Saturday night, as the Kootenay Ice ended their road trip with a 6-1 win over the Blades in Saskatoon. It was an offensive explosion compared to the night before in Prince Albert, as the Raiders edged out a 3-2 win over the Cranbrook-based WHL squad on Friday evening. In their first major road trip of the season, Kootenay ended up splitting a four-game record at two wins and two losses against mostly East Division teams, save for the opener in Calgary last Monday. The finale against the Blades was the highest scoring affair of the trip, as Jaedon Descheneau led the way with a pair of goals and two assists, while Jon Martin, Sam Reinhart and Ryan Chynoweth lit the goal lamp. Rookie Matt Alfaro also notched his first career WHL marker, while CHL import Nikita Scherbak responded with the only goal for Saskatoon. Martin opened the

scoring, after defencman Jagger Dirk headmanned the puck to Austin Vetterl, who rushed into the offensive zone. Vetterl slid the puck over to Martin, who snapped in his fifth goal of the year. Six minutes later, from behind the net, Descheneau fed Alfaro out in front, who beat Blades goaltender Troy Trombley that stood for a two-goal lead after 20 minutes. Descheneau picked up a backdoor pass from Reinhart early in the middle period before the Blades answered back, when Scherbak picked up a rebound in front of Hoflin, who had just stopped Nick Zajac on a breakaway. Heading into the third period, Descheneau struck again, waiting out Trombley after being on the receiving end of a pretty passing play between Tim Bozon and Reinhart. Descheneau caused more fits for Saskatoon’s defence, picking up the puck and connecting with Reinhart, who scored Kootenay’s lone powerplay goal of the game. Chynoweth rounded

PHOTO COURTESY PERRY BERGSON/PRINCE ALBERT DAILY HERALD

Kootenay Ice forward Tim Bozon takes the puck to the net while Prince Albert Raiders defenceman Josh Morrissey and goaltender Cole Cheveldave keep a close eye on the play on Friday evening. out the scoring in the latter half of the period on an odd man rush with Martin, sniping a shot past Moodie. Ice goaltender Wyatt Hoflin made 26 saves, while Trombley turned away 36 shots for Saskatoon. Earlier, on Friday night in Prince Albert, the Raiders were bailed

Nitros suffer two weekend losses TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

The Kimberley Dynamiters suffered a setback over the weekend with a pair of losses to the Creston Valley Thunder Cats and the Fernie Ghostriders—both at scores of 5-2. The Nitros now occupy third place in the Eddie Mountain Division, two points behind the ‘Riders and seven behind the leading Thunder Cats.

On Friday evening on home ice, Tyson Klingspohn scored a pair of goals in the first period to give the Nitros a 2-1 lead going into the second period. However, the Thundercats tied it up in the middle frame, and added three goals in the final frame. Dynamiters goaltender Jeremy Mousseau turned away 29 shots in defeat, while Brock Lefebvre made the same number of saves for the

win. The Nitros rode into Fernie on Saturday night, and peppered 41 shots on net, but the ‘Riders built on a two-goal lead after the opening period and didn’t look back. Klingspohn again drew first blood, but the Riders answered back with three straight goals. The two teams traded markers in the second period, and Fernie notched another in the final frame.

Ti-Cats and Roughriders into Grey Cup C ANADIAN PRESS

CALGARY - The Saskatchewan Roughriders advanced to the Grey Cup in their hometown with a 35-13 upset of the Calgary Stampeders in the CFL’s West Division final Sunday. The Roughriders will

face the Hamilton Tiger-Cats in next Sunday’s Grey Cup in Regina. Saskatchewan quarterback Darian Durant completed 24 of 30 passes for 280 yards with touchdown passes to Rob Bagg, Weston Dressler and Chris Get-

zlaf. In Toronto, Henry Burris threw three touchdown passes to rally the Hamilton Tiger-Cats to a wild 36-24 win over the Toronto Argonauts in the East Division final Sunday afternoon.

out by goaltender Cole Cheveldave, who weathered an early storm by Kootenay’s offence and backstopped his team to a 3-2 win. Tim Bozon led the offensive output for the Ice with a pair of goals— his first multi-goal game since arriving in Cranbrook in a trade with the Kamloops Blazers.

Scoreless after the opening 20 minutes, Chance Braid beat Hoflin on a four-on-two rush into Ice territory in the second period to put the Raiders up on the board. Bozon picked up his first goal on a rebound from Luke Philp on a Kootenay powerplay to even it up at 1-1.

However, the Raiders responded on a powerplay goal of their own, as Josh Morrissey fired the puck on net from the point that evaded traffic and hit the twine. The Raiders added to their lead in the final frame, when Jayden Hart threw the puck in front of the crease that hit a Kootenay defend-

er’s skate and went in. With six attackers on the ice, Bozon shovelled away in front of Cheveldae and scored with 37 seconds left in the game, but the Raiders were able to hold on for a 3-2 final score. Cheveldave made 28 stops for the win, while Hoflin turned away 23 shots in defeat.

2013 LITERACY CHARITY GOLF TOURNAMENT

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ARIES (March 21-April 19) You will state your case or pursue a desire with intention. Those around you could be a little confused by your words and actions. You might see doubt in their expressions, so try to understand where they are coming from. Tonight: Make calls and catch up on a friend’s news. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might feel a bit self-indulgent and go overboard. Listen to your instincts in a meeting or perhaps at a get-together with a friend. You will gain unexpected insights that could stop you in your tracks. Digest this perspective first, then act. Tonight: Run some errands. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You smile, and the world smiles with you. You have unusual insight into a friendship and its meaning. You can count on the unpredictability of this person, but you still will enjoy and value this bond. Tension builds around a responsibility. Tonight: It is

your call. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You might want to head in a more appealing direction. Do some testing first, and consider that you might not know the whole story. You also might not have a grasp on what could happen if you decide to follow an untried path. Tonight: Read between the lines with a boss. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Meetings will bring good results. A partner could be in disagreement, as he or she might not have heard all the details. Know that you can’t change this person’s mind. Detach and see what happens. You will learn a lot about him or her if you do. Tonight: Surf the Web. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Pressure builds and creates a lot of nervous energy. You might wonder what to do about a situation that demands your attention. Others do not realize how much you do, and they will continue to be unclear until you walk away. An offer comes your way. Tonight: Busy. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)

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Detach. You might wonder which way to go with an important relationship. You and this person have wanted to plan a trip for a while, so get the ball rolling. The true reason for the trip might not be what you say or think. Be honest with yourself. Tonight: Make some calls. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Deal with others directly if you want to get a reasonable response. Stop wondering what might be best to do. Ask for feedback, encourage a brainstorming situation and move forward only when you have enough information to make a sound decision. Tonight: Visit over dinner. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Defer to others, especially if you are not as sure of yourself as you normally are. Allow someone else who is more confident to take the lead, at least about the issue at hand. A child could be provocative yet endearing. You need to maintain a strong stance. Tonight: Say “yes.” CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You might be more focused on

an idea than you realize. Someone could drop a heavy book right by you, and you would not even hear it hit the floor. Try to be present in the moment, at least some of the time. Take a walk to center yourself. Tonight: The unexpected occurs. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Allow your creativity to emerge. Whether you decide to share some of your ideas will be up to you. Know that your intuition might be off about money. Avoid making agreements right now. An unusual phone call heads your way. Tonight: Act as if there is no tomorrow. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Your intuition comes through regarding what you should do. You could feel as if some element of your life is out of control. You will make a strong presentation, but you might worry a lot about how you come off and the impression you make. Tonight: Head home. BORN TODAY Astronaut Alan Shephard (1923), conductor Eugene Normandy (1899), writer Alan Moore (1953)

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ANNIE’S MAILBOX by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: My brother “Nathan” moved into an apartment with my other brother, “Steven,” who lives with his girlfriend and her son. Nathan has an alcohol problem that already caused him to lose his job and is now creating problems between Steven and his girlfriend. Steven has forbidden my parents to speak with Nathan about his alcoholism for fear of betraying his brother’s trust and embarrassing him. I believe Steven is an enabler. My parents recently visited my brothers and didn’t bring up the subject. I feel as if I’m living in a family of ostriches burying their heads in the sand, hoping the problem will go away. But I’m worried that Nathan will die of his disease if we don’t step up and intervene. How can I get my family to deal with this? -- C. Dear C.: The problem with addicts, whether it’s drugs, alcohol or anything else, is that they are often in denial about the extent of the problem and unwilling to be helped. Without their cooperation, there is little you can do. People also use drugs and alcohol to self-medicate -- most often for depression -- and those symptoms can be hidden because the focus is on the addiction. It does Nathan no good for his family to pretend the problem doesn’t exist. You and your parents can contact Al-Anon (al-anon.alateen.org) for information and support. And if you can convince Nathan to talk to a doctor to rule out other problems, that might help him get on the right track. Dear Annie: My wife and I are good friends with three other retired couples. A few years ago, one couple began looking to buy a second home in Arizona. This required that they put themselves on a strict budget. The problem is, whenever the eight of us make plans together, the “Smiths” make it clear that they can’t afford it. So in order to spend time with them, we have to choose an activity within their limited budget. I understand that they have to prioritize in order to achieve their dream of having a winter home, but this is their goal, not ours. In the interest of maintaining a good relationship, we have accommodated their requests for less expensive outings, but I am beginning to feel that it isn’t quite fair for them to impose their restrictions on the rest of us. Any advice would be helpful. -- Not Sure What To Do Dear Not Sure: This isn’t about fairness. It’s about friendship. If this couple were ill, you would never plan activities you knew they couldn’t do and then resent them for being unable to participate. It works the same with income levels. When you want to see them, pick an activity they can enjoy, too. But you don’t need to be held hostage to their budget every time you go out. It’s perfectly OK to occasionally do something more extravagant, knowing they will probably decline. Dear Annie: In your reply to “Sleepyhead’s Mother-In-Law-To-Be,” you missed an opportunity to educate the public about delayed sleep-phase disorder. DSPD is a circadian rhythm disorder that prevents sufferers from falling asleep until some hours after midnight. Consequently, we find it difficult to wake in the morning. We are not lazy. In fact, we are managing the best we can on half of the sleep most people get. DSPD doesn’t respond well to medication, therapy or sleep hygiene (relaxation techniques, avoiding caffeine, adequate light exposure during the day, etc.) because it is not insomnia. It is impossible to force a normal sleep schedule by simply going to bed earlier. But the most difficult aspect may be the social censure from people who are convinced we are lazy and self-indulgent. Future sonin-law is lucky to have found a job and a girlfriend who is understanding about his disability. -- No Early Bird in California 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

Tuesday Afternoon/Evening

November 19

# $ % & _ ( ) + , ` M O 6 . / 0 1 2 4 5 9 : ; < = > ? @ A B C E F G H I J W ¨ ≠ Ø ∂

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Wednesday Afternoon/Evening

by AriAnne

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PAGE 9

KK OOOO T AY E N AY TEN

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DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY PAGE 10 MONDAY, NOVEMBERBULLETIN 18, 2013

DAILY TOWNSMAN DAILY BULLETIN Monday, November 18,/ 2013 PAGE 13

Share Your Smiles!

Your community. Your classifieds.

My nephew Isaac Gourlie!! All smiles for the camera!!

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

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fax:250-426-4610 or call: 250-426-6853

email classifieds@dailytownsman.com

Help Wanted ST. MARTIN DENTAL CLINIC Dr. Ernst H. Schandl Inc. Dental hygienist position available.

250-426-0708

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Obituaries

Obituaries

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YRB YELLOWHEAD ROAD & BRIDGE

IN-HOME CONSULTATION OR VISIT OUR SHOWROOM

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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

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

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Obituaries

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The family of Jim Graham would like to thank everyone for their ongoing love and support. Your expressions of sympathy, whether be it through flowers, food, donations to charities, cards, phone calls, texts, emails and encouraging conversations, have been highly appreciated throughout this difficult time.

Obituaries

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.

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

Eternally Remember Your Loved One

B

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Obituaries Verna Martha Bregeda (nee McNeal) 1944 - 2013

Your community foundation.

Verna Bregeda was born May 5, 1944. She passed away on Sunday, November 10, 2013. Verna will be missed greatly by her husband of 48 years Tony Bregeda, daughter Wendy (Paul), son Malcolm, two very special grandchildren Shelbie and Bowe and her beloved dog Oakley. Also left behind are 5 of her 13 siblings: Ron, Don, Eva, Bob and Richard.

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

We will be celebrating her amazing life on May 3, 2014. Arrangements entrusted to McPherson Funeral Service. Condolences for the family can be offered at: www.mcphersonfh.com

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


DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY MONDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 2013 BULLETIN PAGE 11

PAGE Monday, November 18, 2013 DAILY 14 TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN

Pets & Livestock

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Rentals

Transportation

Trucks & Vans

Equestrian

Firewood/Fuel

Stereo / DVD / TV

Houses For Sale

Apt/Condo for Rent

Recreational/Sale

FOR SALE

Order early, limited supply, Pine firewood, standing dry, BIG 7 axle loads, delivered 60 km radius of Galloway, $1400 per load. Out of area, call for pricing. (250)429-3248

2009

FOR SALE

1 & 2 Bedroom apts available in Glen Charlotte Manor. Convenient & Beautiful location beside Kicking Horse River & Pedestrian Bridge. $625/mo $730/mo. Ph 250-344-8919

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

Toyota Sienna CE

Heavy Duty Machinery

MINI STUD $400 Born May 30, 2013, he is ready for a new home. Parents are friendly miniature horses. Pictures available. Phone

250.427.3136

A-STEEL SHIPPING DRY STORAGE CONTAINERS Used 20’40’45’53’and insulated containers all sizes in stock. SPECIAL Trades are welcome. 40’ 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

81,000km, Auto, FWD, Desert Sand, includes: 4 winter tires on rims, 4 all season tires on rims, remote starter/ door locks, ECP fabric protection, paint protection, rust inhibitor, under coating, 60 months/100,000 km started from April 16, 2009, new oil service

Misc. for Sale 40,000 BTU Natural Gas Radiant Heater. Suitable for small house or cabin. Used one season. $300. 250-427-7857

17,000 obo

$

DRY white pine sawlogs for sale, located in Golden, B.C call 250-939-8548

250-489-4987 leave message, will call back

We’re on the net at www.bcclassified.com

Business/Office Service

Business/Office Service

Business/Office Service

SERVICES GUIDE Contact these business for all your service needs!

To advertise using our “SERVICES GUIDE” in the Cranbrook Daily Townsman, Kimberley Daily Bulletin and The Valley, call us at 250-426-5201, ext. 202.

BEAR NECESSITIES HOME WATCH SERVICE Planning a winter holiday and need your home checked for insurance? • Snow removal• mail p/u• plants• cat care & more.

BONDED & INSURED For Peace of Mind Travel call 250-464-9900

to the

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Foundation Cracks

in

Damp Proofing

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www.thebearnecessities.ca

Beginner/Intermediate Guitar, Classical/Contemporary Voice,

Songwriting/Theory, Space is limited.

Call:

Fraser Armstrong. 250.427.5767

or email cranium@telus.net

GLEN’S SNOW REMOVAL •Side x Side with front end plow •Backpack blower •Shovel Commercial/Residential

(250)426-8604

Book Now

~Steve~

250-919-1777

IS YOUR COMPUTER SLUGGISH OR HAVING PROBLEMS?

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WHERE DO YOU TURN

TO LEARN WHAT’S ON SALE?

YOUR NEWSPAPER:

The link to your community

Start with a good set of plans and be assured your investment will FEEL, FUNCTION and LOOK GREAT!

Jody ~ 250-919-1575

www.CHARLTONHOMES.CA

TIP TOP CHIMNEY

TRIPLE J

“Sweeping the Kootenay’s Clean”

~Residential~ For a brighter outlook, call Jim Detta

250-349-7546 «Winter Special» 10% off until end of December Outside only

310,000

$

Call Gary 250-427-3027

includes:

‘73 BUICK CENTURY

2 door, hard top, for restoration. Offers. —

2000 FORD

3/4 ton pick up.

New tires, 2wd, regular cab, long box. $2900. — Call Ed King

Cell 250-427-6393

@ 250-489-5180

Legal

Legal

FAMILY LAW • Cohabitation Agreements • Divorces • Family Law Litigation • Collaborative Family Law • Separation Agreements • Mediation

$

• 400hp Cumins diesel engine • 66,000 miles • 2 slideouts • remote control awning • washer/dryer • Aqua hot heating system • many more features • 2008 Equinox Sport towing vehicle (122,000 kms)

Asking

$140,000 250-349-5306

13,900 OBO

$

REDUCED!

12,900

FOR SALE 2005 Tacoma 4x4

187,000 km, good mechanical condition, RUNS GREAT! Cell: 250-417-7236 Home: 778-517-0959

$

Donald Kawano, QC 2nd Floor, 6 - 10th Avenue S. Cranbrook, BC V1C 2M8 Telephone: 250-426-8981 Toll free: 1-866-426-8981 Email: donk@rellapaolini.com

Price

13,900

New construction, Additions, Renovations, Electrical, Landscape

www.superdaveconsulting.ca

WINDOW CLEANING

2 bedrooms, den and a 1200 sq. ft. shop.

Cars - Domestic

2001 40FT. MONACO DYNASTY MOTOR COACH

Residential / Commercial Free estimates

250-421-6830

It’s time for a tune-up! Why unplug everything, send away & wait when SuperDave comes into your home? Specializes in: *Virus/Spyware Removal, *Troubleshooting, *Installations, *PC Purchase Consulting.

1275 sq. ft. modular home on .299 acres.

Transportation

187,000 km, good mechanical condition, RUNS GREAT! Cell: 250-417-7236 Home: 778-517-0959

LEAKY BASEMENT

HANDYMAN

Construction &

Homes for Rent CRAWFORD Bay House Rental, 3.5 bdrm, dbl garage, new appliances, $1200 + utilities (rent negot. for upkeep) 250365-1005

2891 Wycliffe Store Rd

2005 Tacoma 4x4

short on cash? Too Young For a Part-Time Job? Have you considered a paper route with the Cranbrook Daily Townsman?

Great job reference for your future!

SERVICES

Call Jenny at 250-426-5201, ext. 200, for more information.

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

250-426-5201

250-427-5333

250-426-5201

OBO


DAILY TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN

PAGE 12 MONDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 2013

S

T N E M Y NCE PA

A N I F N O DOW

ZER

2013 Toyota

Stk# X020900

NEW BRAND , SR5, LOADED! ACCESS

Tacoma 4x4

CAB

Stk# W101990

NEW O! BRAND E, DISPLAY RADI RAD

LE UPG

CASH PRICE A $

2013 Toyota

RAV4 4x4

CASH PRICE D $

27,995 LEASE IT!

357

$

AA

BRA

venza awd

!!

TERIOR

R IN LEATHE

O

ICE DEM

Stk# 5148349

D OFF TA HEA

TOYO

Stk# U065341

ND NEW

BRA

S

A LEXU

S!

LOTHE OTA” C Y O T “ IN

42,271

568

PER MONTH

AVALON CASH PRICE C $

EE

Stk# X039806

EW

N BRAND

LEASE IT!

473

PER MONTH

BUY IT!

299

$

CC

CCC

BI-WEEKLY

BUY IT! EEE

BI-WEEKLY

2013 Toyota

TUNDRA DBL CAB 4x4

CASH PRICE F $

37,495

$

PER MONTH

339

$

BI-WEEKLY

2013 Toyota

LEASE IT!

$

BUY IT!

227

BI-WEEKLY

CASH PRICE E $

BB

BBB

DDD

limited model

LEASE IT!

$

BUY IT!

4RUNNER

30,995

425

PER MONTH

2013 Toyota

CASH PRICE B $

$

DD

208

$

BI-WEEKLY

2013 Toyota

ND NEW

333

BUY IT! AAA

LEASE IT!

$

PER MONTH

212

$ Stk# U043826

28,995

34,255 LEASE IT!

468

$

PER MONTH

BUY IT!

269

$

FF

FFF

BI-WEEKLY

A: Sale price is net of $2000 rebate of which customer must pay taxes of $240. AA: 64 month lease, first payment in advance, TP $22,848, lev $12,136, taxes extra. AAA: 84 month finance term, bi-weekly payments, 3.5% rate. B: Sale price is net of $3000 rebate of which customer must pay taxes of $360. BB: 64 month lease, first payment in advance, TP $27,136, lev $10,904, taxes extra. BBB: 84 month finance term, bi-weekly payments, 1.9% rate. C: Sale price is net of $1500 rebate of which customer must pay taxes of $180. CC: 64 month lease, first payment in advance, TP $30,272, lev $14,926, taxes extra. CCC: 84 month finance term, bi-weekly payments, 6.99% rate. D: 64 month lease, first payment in advance, TP $21,248, lev $12,262, taxes extra. DD: 84 month finance term, bi-weekly payments, 3.9% rate. E: Sale price is net of $3500 rebate of which customer must pay taxes of $420. EE: 64 month lease, first payment in advance, TP $36,352, lev $15,066, taxes extra. EEE: 84 month finance term, bi-weekly payments, 6.99% rate. F: Sale price is net of $6000 rebate of which customer must pay taxes of $720. FF: 64 month lease, first payment in advance, TP $29,888, lev $13,458, taxes extra. FFF: 84 month finance term, bi-weekly payments, 1.9% rate.

Local: 250-489-4010 Long Distance: 1-888-489-4010

www.alpinetoyota.com DL#30845

1924 Cranbrook St. N. Cranbrook, BC


Kimberley Daily Bulletin, November 18, 2013