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NOVEMBER 22, 2013
Reinhart gets a Team WHL captaincy | Page 8
The jolly streets of Cranbrook > Janus and our infrastructure evolution, Part II | Page 7
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Vol. 61, Issue 227
A listening ear in a time of need The chaplains at East Kootenay Regional Hospital move through the wards, offering to help in whatever way they can
SALLY MACDONALD Townsman Staff
Change is in the air at East Kootenay Regional Hospital, as long-stand-
ing chaplain Werner Froese retires on Dec. 13. The hospital’s first chaplain, Werner began helping patients and
their families with spiritual care in 2005. It was soon after the renovations at East Kootenay Regional Hospital, which
included a chapel for the first time. “I approached Ron Foubister, the Presbyterian pastor, to enquire if
they had a chaplain here. He said, ‘No, we would like to have one.’ Since I had retired from a church in Chilliwack and
moved here, I became available to do that,” said Werner. “As a pastor, I’ve been visiting people in the hospital for 30 or 40
COURTESY SHARON TREFRY
Students at Amy Woodland Elementary School are pictured getting ready to take part in celebrations marking Louis Riel Day. The event featured special activities, including Métis jigging and the raising of the Métis flag at Cranbrook City Hall. See more on Page 5. Back row: Cody, Kayden, Rose and Tawny. Front row: Ethan, Dan, Maddy, Aleah, and Emma.
years. I have really appreciated visiting the patients and found that the training I had before was suitable.” Before Werner came onboard, each Cranbrook minister was on a schedule to be on-call for the hospital, but they were rarely called out. Over the years, Werner has helped thousands of people in innumerable ways. “There are some very good memories,” he said. In one touching story, Werner remembers going into the emergency room and being greeted by the friends and family of a man who had just been brought in. They asked Werner to visit the man, but he was surrounded by medical staff so Werner introduced himself and said he’d be back later. “The next day I came and immediately this fellow said, ‘What do I do now? I’ve denied God my whole life.” Werner helped the man approach God in his own way. “The next day, he was gone. What do we do? Do we say, was he ready? That’s not our call, not at all. We just show them the way.”
COMPASSION , Page 3
Region looks to take advantage of new Kelowna connector ARNE PETRYSHEN Townsman Staff
With the recent launch of Pacific Coastal’s Okanagan-Kootenay connector flight that links Kelowna and Cranbrook, the two cities are looking to create some new initiatives. The new flight makes Kelowna a 45-minute flight
away and so presents some potential for innovative opportunities. On Wednesday, representatives from the Kelowna region and the East Kootenay met to discuss some ideas. Kevin Weaver, economic development manager for the City of Cranbrook, high-
lighted some of the initiatives from a regional perspective. Representatives from Cranbrook, the City of Kimberley, the Cranbrook Chamber of Commerce and other organizations met with counterparts from Kelowna. “This came quite suddenly and we only had a couple of hours,” he said. The meet-
ing was a sort of brainstorming opportunity on how to leverage the new air service to bring about new opportunities. For tourism, there was discussion about developing better packaging at both ends. “It’s about getting more traffic going back and forth,
because we do have a lot of residents in both areas that have activities but don’t spend the time,” Weaver said. Kelowna is also a hub airport that has direct flights to Los Angeles, Las Vegas and Phoenix, among others. The University of British Columbia in the Okanagan (UBCO) and College of the
Rockies (COTR) participated in talks on how to leverage post-secondary institutions. “The college (COTR) is trying to build their applied research capabilities so I think there is the opportunity for the college to work with UBC Okanagan.”
See KELOWNA , Page 4
Page 2 Friday, NOVEMBER 22, 2013
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Bob Termuende photo
Bob Termuende has had close encounters with wild turkeys almost every year for the 35 years he has lived out of town. However, this year’s encounter was a little different from the rest, with the appearance of the albinos.
College hosting health information session Submit ted
The College of the Rockies is holding a Health programs information session on Wednesday, Nov. 27 at 7 p.m. in Room 205 at the Cranbrook main campus. WorkBC lists many health care jobs on their “High Opportunity Occupations in B.C.” list with above average or excellent projected employment growth and job openings through 2020. Students interested in joining this field can
Health programs at the College of the Rockies prepare students for jobs in the growing healthcare field.
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learn more about the College’s Health Care Assistant, Practical Nursing and Practical Nursing Access programs. “This is an excellent time for individuals interested in making a difference in the lives of others to enter the healthcare field,” said Heather Hepworths, department head of Health programs. “With an aging population creating an increased demand for health services and the need to replace experienced workers as they retire, employment prospects are above-average in the healthcare field.” The evening will include an overview of healthcare programs, information on financing your education, employment prospects for graduates and an opportunity to ask questions of program faculty. Refreshments will be served and all those who attend and apply to a health program by December 13 will have their application fee waived. For more information call 250-489-8243 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org or go to: www.cotr.bc.ca/ heath
Friday, NOVEMBER 22, 2013
Annalee Grant file photo
Watch for the volunteers manning the Salvation Army kettles in the upcoming campaign.
Salvation Army preps for kettle campaign A r n e Pe tryshen Townsman Staff
It’s getting to be the Christmas season again and the Salvation Army is preparing the kettles for the seasonal campaign. Captain Kirk Green of the Cranbrook Salvation Army said the East Kootenay kettles will be going out on Nov. 30 and stay out until Dec. 24. “We’re hoping that our kettle campaign will raise $50,000,” said Kirk. “That money goes to provide the Christmas hampers.” Kirk said they expect to put together between 300 and 350 Christmas hampers. “Any leftover funds from that, the mail-out campaign or that kind of thing gets used to support all of the programs that we run for the remainder of the year,” he said. The kettles are just one of the campaigns. He said together with the other programs in the region, they expect to raise $160,000 through the Christmas campaign to fund programs for the next year. Fernie and Nelson
are both covered by their own Salvation Army branches, but the remainder of the East Kootenay is covered by the Cranbrook branch. “Anyone needing that type of service needing a Christmas hamper or assistance along those lines, give us a phone call and we’ll book them an appointment,” he said. If you wish to volunteer to work a kettle or help out in some other way, you can contact the Salvation Army at 250-426-3612. “We will not turn anybody down,” Kirk said. “We’ve always gotten by, but we can always use more.” He said it helps to have more volunteers in case somebody is ill, then there isn’t a scramble to book somebody for a twohour shift at the last moment. “We would not turn down a healthy volunteer,” he said. The Salvation Army is located at 533 Slater Road NW. For more info on the Salvation Army, go to www.salvationarmy.ca.
Chaplains at Cranbrook’s hospital, left to right: Laird Siemens, Werner Froese and Joanne Wiens.
Sally MacDonald photo
Compassion and empathy Continued from page 1 Since Werner began the Spiritual Care Program, it has grown to a three-person ministry. Laird Siemens, retired from the Bull River Trout Hatchery, was recruited in 2010. Earlier this year, Sister Nina Glinski became a chaplain, but she was transferred to Halifax not long after. Now, with Werner stepping down, retired nurse Joanne Wiens began her work as a chaplain on Nov. 18. “I see it as an opportunity to encourage and support people, and a way to give back to others because I have had so much given to me,” said Joanne. Werner will be missed, Laird said. “I’m getting teary just thinking about it — I’m going to miss his mentorship, his counsel, his advice. In many, many ways, this ministry is a child of Werner’s.” The program provides spiritual support, comfort and pastoral presence for patients, patients’ families and
staff of the hospital. “It’s a compassionate, empathetic ministry,” said Laird, adding that people are often at their lowest in the hospital. “It’s a time of trauma. It’s traumatic being in the hospital, it’s an unfamiliar background, it’s a diagnosis that maybe you just received.” “And a big loss of control,” added Joanne. Mostly, chaplains simply offer a listening ear. “We are a friend in their time of need. We come alongside them, we help them,” said Laird. The program is interfaith — not just Christian, but whatever faith that resonates with the patient. “It is larger than just a Christian organization. We respect the spiritual background of every patient,” said Laird. “Many patients, when I say I’m a chaplain, ask what denomination. I say I’m from all of them because we rep-
resent all of them,” said Werner. The chaplains also help people who have
“If we respond in kindness, very often we win them over at least on an interpersonal level. Whether there is any spiritual value or not, I’ll leave that to somebody else. But at least we become friends with people by just being kind. Kindness is the gift that’s always the right size and always the right colour.” Laird Siemens never stepped foot into a church. “Some of the best conversations are with people who wouldn’t have a traditional faith or have limited faith or
have had faith earlier and lost it and are trying to come back. Those are great conversations,” said Laird. The chaplains respect when a person says they are not interested in speaking to a chaplain, but prepare for them to change their mind. “If we respond in kindness, very often we win them over at least on an interpersonal level. Whether there is any spiritual value or not, I’ll leave that to somebody else. But at least we become friends with people by just being kind. Kindness is the gift that’s always the right size and always the right colour,” said Laird. On Monday, Wednesday and Friday afternoons, the chaplains can be found walking the wards, and there is always someone on call. Sometimes their service can be simply offering a prayer before surgery, fetching a glass of water, or telling a nurse the patient is in pain.
“We’re available. Everybody knows we’re here. That’s it in a nutshell,” said Laird. But some connections go deeper. Werner and Laird have both led funerals for patients who have passed away. “Which is a real honour, because what it says is: they trust is, we bonded,” said Laird. The Spiritual Care Program is fully funded by donations, much of which comes from Interior Health and local churches. Each chaplain receives a $3,000 stipend each year, making them not quite volunteers. “We are kind of a hybrid. We don’t get paid the same a professional would get paid, if it was a full-blown chaplaincy program. But we are all retired,” said Laird. The Spiritual Care Committee is made up of hospital and ministerial staff, who handle donations and recruiting. To find out more about the hospital chaplaincy program, email ekrhchaplain@gmail. com.
Page 4 Friday, NOVEMBER 22, 2013
Weatoheurtlook Tonight -13
Tomorrow -1 -8
Wednesday -2 -8
High Low Normal...........................-0.7° ................-7.7° Record.......................8.8°/2002 .......-24.6°/1985 Yesterday........................-5° .................-14.8° Precipitation Normal..............................................1.1mm Record......................................10mm/1988 Yesterday ...........................................0 mm This month to date.........................39.6 mm This year to date........................1465.2 mm Precipitation totals include rain and snow
unrise 8 07 a.m. unset 16 51 p.m. oonset 12 15 p.m. oonrise 10 37 p.m.
Across the Region Tomorro w Prince George 0/-4 Jasper 3/-4
Banff 0/-6 Kamloops -2/-8
Kelowna 0/-6 Vancouver 7/3
Yellowknife Whitehorse Vancouver Victoria Saskatoon Regina Brandon Winnipeg Thunder Bay S. Ste. Marie Toronto Windsor Ottawa Montreal Quebec City Fredericton
p.cloudy flurries m.sunny sunny m.sunny p.cloudy p.cloudy p.cloudy flurries flurries showers showers rain/snow showers rain/snow p.cloudy
tlanta Buenos ires etroit eneva avana ong ong iev ondon os ngeles Miami Paris Rome Singapore Sydney Tokyo Washington
cloudy p.cloudy cloudy flurries sunny cloudy cloudy m.sunny showers showers p.cloudy showers tstorms tshowers m.sunny cloudy
Kelowna and Cranbrook brainstorm new opportunities Continued from page 1 UBC Okanagan already has a well developed applied research capacity. Weaver said a lot of companies look at having that research and training capacity as a critical asset in locations to set up business. Weaver will now be putting together an action plan around those topics to pursue in the next six months. “We’re hoping that this will become a formal conference between the two regions every year or so,” he said. Mayor Wayne Stetski said there is potential for enhanced business opportunities between the regions. “It was an opportunity moving ahead to work more closely on some of those initiatives,” Stetski said. “The good news is Pacific Coastal has said that
Sally MacDonald photo
Cranbrook Mayor Wayne Stetski (left) and Kelowna Mayor Walter Gray with the flags of their respective cities at Wednesday’s Cranbrook and District Chamber of Commerce luncheon. they would like to continue to support Kelowna and Cranbrook’s getting together in the future. This is the first step in creating
snow -8/-14 flurries 0/-12 p.cloudy 7/3 p.cloudy 7/3 p.sunny -7/-9 p.cloudy -9/-11 m.sunny-13/-15 sunny -16/-18 sunny -10/-15 flurries -7/-11 flurries 0/-7 flurries 0/-6 flurries -2/-12 flurries -2/-10 m.sunny -1/-8 rain/snow 2/-6 tomorrow
19/14 28/18 7/-3 3/0 30/21 24/22 9/6 7/4 19/11 28/22 4/1 14/8 30/26 22/20 14/8 17/9
showers sunny p.cloudy showers sunny p.cloudy rain p.cloudy p.cloudy showers cloudy showers tstorms sunny sunny cloudy
16/1 30/19 1/-9 4/1 29/21 24/22 7/5 7/4 20/10 28/19 5/3 13/8 30/26 24/20 13/8 9/-1
The Weather Network 2013
a better future for both our communities.” Weaver said a lot of the economic activity in this part of the province has been geared
towards Alberta in the past several years. “In many respects we were working separately from the Okanagan and other parts of
the province,” Weaver said. “So this is a real opportunity for us to grow that opportunity into B.C. itself.”
Renowned violist playing KCT volunteer celebration Submitted
-15/-16 -4/-6 5/1 6/2 -21/-23 -17/-21 -13/-24 -12/-20 -3/-14 -1/-11 9/-7 7/-6 5/-9 5/-5 2/-7 5/-4
Rivka Golani Get the best winter offers that the first few travel deals weeks of December are There are thousands of the key times to get the people who anxiously cheapest fares all year anticipate the arrival long. of winter. Armed with This is not the only gloves and boots, these secret to winter travel. winter enthusiasts Follow these other can’t wait to frolic in suggestions for saving the drifts of snow. Still, on your next getaway. there are many others * Book early. If you who would much prefer know that each year sipping tropical drinks you start to get antsy on sun-kissed beaches around the middle of to freezing weather and winter, then plan andown-filled coats. nual vacations around Once the temperature this time. Make sure begins to dip, fans of you request the time off from work and buy your warmer weather may tickets several months begin the anxious dance that is trying before. to find a winter travel * Know peak travel excursion. While there dates. There are certain times during the winter are some deals to be had, the clever traveler when you probably will pay a premium is one who begins the for travel. The holiday process as early as possible. season tends to be the most expensive time to According to Clem travel during the winter. Bason, president of Hotwire Group, the Be flexible with travel 250-426-5201 winter season is ripe dates, and you could www.dailytownsman.com with travel deals. He see your rate drop con-
In appreciation of our over 300 members and volunteers, the Key City Theatre is excited to host a membership appreciation event on Dec. 8 at 3 p.m. Internationally acclaimed violist Rivka Golani will be performsiderably if you travel a vacation, many just a day or two later. travelers turn to hotels * Sign up for a hotel for their accommodareward program. Chain tions. However there hotels frequently offer are other avenues for member incentives. affordable rooms. Web By signing up for a sites like Vacation rewards program, you Rental By Owner (www. can accrue travel points vrbo.com) enable that can be used toward individuals with rental hotel stays and other homes, condominibenefits. Being loyal ums or timeshares to to a particular hotel sublet their properties brand can help you to deal seekers. You collect points faster. may be able to find an Plus, some chains offer affordable place at a nonadvertised deals fraction of the cost of specifically to their comparable hotels in reward members. the area. * Think about booking * Consider a timeshare. a package deal. Many If you travel at the same resort properties time each year and partner with car rental want a designated place companies and airlines to stay without hassle, to put together packtimeshares could be the ages. Packages may be ideal situation. A timeless expensive overall share is typically an than booking each apartment in a resort individual element property that is jointly separately. owned by people who * Look into alternative use it at different times. 250-427-5333 accommodations. Sometimes it is possible www.dailybulletin.ca When planning to trade timeshares
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ing a special show with pianist Deanna Oye. Rivka Golani is recognized as one of the great violists and musicians of modern times. Her contributions to the advancement of viola technique have already given her a place in the history of the instrument and have been a source of inspiration not only to other players but to many composers who have been motivated to write specially for the viola. More than 300 pieces have been written for Rivka, of which 70 are concertos. Rivka and KCT manager Gerard Gibbs were co-founders of the Fort Macleod International Chamber Music Festival where they began a ground-breaking creative collaboration with the Blackfoot community.
Rivka has recently been named an Ambassador of Canadian Music by the Canadian Music Centre and was presented with the Medal Pro Artibus by the Artisjus Foundation for her contribution to the world of Hungarian contemporary music. She was recently honoured by the University of Lethbridge with an honourary doctorate for her contributions to Canadian music and her work with the Blackfoot. A passionate teacher, she is professor of viola at Trinity College of Music in London, England. Admission is free for Key City Theatre members and volunteers. Memberships can be purchased anytime from the Key City Theatre at a cost of $25. Tax receipts will be issued for any donations above the $25 fee.
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Friday, NOVEMBER 22, 2013
Cranbrook marks Louis Riel Day, Métis Week S h a r o n T r e f ry
Saturday, Nov. 16, was Louis Riel Day in Canada. The Mount Baker Wild Warriors, our Aboriginal Student Leadership group, put together a great event. On Friday, November 15, we met at city hall in Cranbrook for a few short speeches by some special dignitaries, including Chief Jim Whitehead, Principal Jason Tichauer, Director Doug McPhee, and from Métis Nation B.C., Marlin Ratch. Mayor Wayne Stetski signed a proclamation declaring Nov. 15 through 22, 2013, as Métis Week. The blue and white infinity Métis flag was raised and can be seen flying above City Hall for the week. Everyone
joined in the singing of “Proud to be Métis”, the Métis National Anthem. There was music and dance. The School District 5 Jiggers, under the direction of Amy Cross, gave some wonderful entertainment. The students were proud to demonstrate the dances they have been learning to traditional music. They did a wonderful job, and looked great wearing their Métis sashes. Alicia Leasak was our MC. Well done, Alicia! Lots of people joined us, braving some biting winds, but overall the weather was pretty cooperative, considering this was an outdoor event, in November!
After the ceremony, our guests headed over to The Gathering Place at Mount Baker where we shared lunch and stories. We were delighted that Senator Betty Hoogendoorn from Métis Nation B.C. was able to join us. Our youth and elders enjoyed each others’ company, just being together on this historic occasion. The Métis flag can also be seen flying above Mount Baker Secondary School for the week. Thanks, Ramona! The Warriors really look forward to this annual celebration. Thanks to everyone who came out and supported our students, see you next year!
Sharon Trefry photo
Students get set to do the duck dance. Front to back, tallest to shortest: Marina and Isaac, Quade and Dakota, and Garrett and Natalie.
RCMP decry illegal dumping C. Newel For the Townsman
RCMP and the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations are currently following up on illegal dumping which has taken place off the Houle Forest Service Road, in Meadowbrook. The dumping took place between Nov. 1 and 8, approximately one kilometre off Highway 95A. Natural Resource officers located: three bags of old insulation, an old wooden cupboard and night table along with paint, linseed oil, contact cement and household garbage. Recently the Ministry spent quite a bit of time and money to clean up from illegal dumping including the area identified above, commonly known as “the Gov”, where 50 tons of garbage was removed. It is illegal to dump
Smell ‘n’ tell
The Meadowbrook dump site. material on Crown land and fines can be levied to those involved. The transfer stations in the area are open daily and most items can be dumped for free. Illegal dumping costs tax-
payers thousands of dollars a year and is an environmental concern. Officers are continuing the investigation; they will also be conducting patrols of the
Smell rotten eggs? It could be natural gas.
Call FortisBC’s 24-hour emergency line at 1-800-663-9911 or 911.
sites in an effort to curtail the illegal disposal of garbage and other items. If you observe illegal dumping contact your local RCMP detachment.
Natural gas is used safely in B.C. every day. But if you smell rotten eggs, go outside first, then call us.
Learn more at fortisbc.com/safety. FortisBC uses the FortisBC name and logo under license from Fortis Inc. (13-048.22 06/2013)
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 2013
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A sound argument for the arena
eople of Cranbrook! People of Cranbrook! I know we’re all fixating on infrastructure improvement costs, the pros and cons. But I want to add to this general noise, and bring up an infrastructure issue which I think is of the utmost importance. Dear readers, it is imperative that we improve the acoustics of Western Financial Place. Sound quality is important. I have been dwelling on this even before last year’s Bob Dylan concert. Consider: Over the past two years, we’ve seen a noticeable uptick in concerts at Western Financial Place — Johnny Reid, Bob Dylan, the Tragically Hip, Dwight Yoakum, Alice Cooper, etc. And great concerts are just around the corner — Dean Brody and Cassadee Pope, Kenny Rogers, Charley Pride. It seems people are buying tickets to these concerts, and Cranbrook may be getting a bit of a positive reputation in this regard, meaning more to come. These events, needless to say, are a boon to the local economy and will be, I believe, a key feature of our local tourism industry. However, everyone agrees the acoustics of the arena are less than desirable. That’s understandable — it’s a hockey rink. And although the building now known as Western Financial Place was originally touted as a venue for major events such as concerts, many of us remember how much of those initial plans were left on the cutting room floor, as they say, in the rush to get the building built. Nobody’s fault, except perhaps that company which left town long since.
Additionally, the acoustics problem is not just about live music concerts alone. Many is the time I’ve sat back in my seat between periods at the Kootenay Ice game, looking forward to the intermission entertainment, activity or prize giveBut when the anBarry away. nouncer at ice level Coulter speaks into his or her microphone, the echo in the arena takes his or her words and renders them totally incomprehensible — to me anyway. And I was find the current acoustic environment makes the game announcer harder to understand, and the music between plays less enjoyable. Sound is important, like I said. But the solutions are there, relatively easy to achieve, and not overly expensive (though everything costs money). The main thing is to reduce the echo — the sound waves bouncing off the arena’s high metal ceiling and concrete walls (one live music aficionado I know suggested that even buying up a bunch of old army blankets and hanging them off the walls would improve the sound). There is a broad science devoted to acoustic improvement in places like arenas and gymnasiums. I’ve determined that the best way, and probably the cheapest to the taxpayer, is a type of baffle, groups of which may be suspended as horizontal “clouds” from the ceiling of our arena, or in the form of vertical panels, such as above the kitchen area of Hot Shots Cafe, for example. There are also “clouds” that come in three-dimensional designs, which are visually appealing without contributing vi-
sual clutter. (In terms of the physics, these absorptive acoustic panels work by allowing sound to penetrate into the panel which causes the internal membranes or fibers to vibrate. This is called a thermodynamic transfer whereby airborne sound energy — vibrations — is converted into heat). All that would need to be done would be to purchase the material and hang it. There would be no need to re-engineer the arena, or anything like that. Strikes me as an easy fix. And to reduce the reverberation would not lessen the thunderous roar of the crowd, the sounds of the banging and crashing on the ice, the tocks and pings of the pucks off boards or goalposts, or other important sounds that make watching live hockey so enjoyable. (As an aside, once the acoustics are fixed, we could do what the Americans do, and mike the boards, so that these sounds are enhanced, thus making the overall hockey experience even more exciting.) Though sound quality of a hockey rink may strike some as frivolous and unnecessary, I suggest it is as important, if not more so, than comfortable seating. And far from being intangible, once touring acts start hearing the word that Cranbrook generally provides enthusiastic audiences, quick and plentiful ticket sales, and a good-sounding venue, then these acts will become more plentiful, drawing customers from farther and farther afield. And thus that intangible becomes a tangible indeed — an economic tangible. Sounds good to me. Barry Coulter is Editor of the Cranbrook Daily Townsman
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Friday, NOVEMBER 22, 2013
On the level: City byways, Part II What’s Up? KIMBERLEY AND CRANBROOK COMMUNITY CALENDAR
JANUS: Cranbrook Then & Now
nce upon a real time in the little town of Cranbrook there were two big problems regarding the construction of roads. Problem one: laying roads through the tree and brush-infested, rock-covered, marsh-laden, clay-hardened soil upon which the town rested. Problem two: finding money to fund the enterprise. In theory, funding was to come from taxes paid by the townspeople to the provincial government, although the townsfolk complained regularly that the provincial rewards were few and far between. Local shopkeepers and hotelmen may have been willing to cough up the cash to have a road and a sidewalk placed in front of their business but they were certainly not prepared to take care of residential streets and alleyways. Sidewalks, or the lack of them, also created problems. Generally speaking, each business would construct its own front wooden sidewalk, varying in technique from good to barely passable and thus, within a year or so of inception, the downtown district was generally taken care of sidewalk-wise. The residential quarters, however, were left to fare as best they could. The issue might be solved through the financial subscription of the residents themselves, as in the case of the first sidewalk to Baker Hill in January, 1900. The only problem with that particular system was the payment of monies promised, as in the case of the first road to Baker Hill in January, 1900. In all fairness, the amount owing on the $288 bill was only $18.20, admittedly a small sum for the good people with the large houses but, nonetheless, not entirely satisfactory to those concerned. The general flurry of sidewalk construction in 18991900, gave way to complaints of sidewalks in poor repair by 1904, and a general outcry arose calling upon the government to maintain the public byways. The outcry appears to have landed upon deaf ears. Cranbrook, now incorporated as a city, took matters into its own hands in 1906 by passing Bylaw #23 to raise $10,000 through debentures for street grading, road construction and the building of sidewalks. There was some local unrest when the first sidewalk on Baker Street was laid on the
Above: Looking west along 2nd Street South towards 14th Avenue. Apparently potholes were not the biggest worry in days of yore. Below: The same view today. (Photo by Cameron Nov. 2013)
corner of Van Horne Street directly in front of the store owned by Mayor Rogers but, it was pointed out, sidewalks need to start somewhere and it seemed like a logical spot, which indeed it was, the positioning of the mayor’s store nothing more than mere coincidence. As the sidewalks arose, the walking public rejoiced — mothers in long skirts pushing baby carriages being among the most grateful. Roads previously denounced by townspeople and tourists alike became scenes of intense labour, with many stumps and trees and rocks removed, hills reduced, surfaces graded and bridges improved. The mud and dust and ruts soon reappeared but it was newly minted mud and dust and ruts and people were happy for a period of about a very short while. Then matter of maintenance reared its rather large head. So saying, the city fathers passed Bylaw #48 in May, 1908, which required every adult male (with some exceptions) carrying on business or residing within city limits to be entered on a “Road Tax Roll” and to pay a sum of $2.00 each year for road care. Needless to say, the bylaw did not meet with complete approval. Perhaps the biggest
argument was the fact that those paying the tax were now allowed to vote in municipal elections. It was thought by some (primarily those already eligible to vote) that the influx of new and possibly undesirable voters could create problems. Further, it failed to consider the women of the town. This wasn’t necessarily a problem at the time. In fact, many women held property and were thus already allowed to vote, but the issue would rise up in a big way following the First World War. Thus, the city managed to create a future boondoggle involving roads, taxes, voting rights and women’s emancipation in one fell swoop. That, however, is an issue for another day. In 1909, the city purchased a water wagon and a half-ton road roller which did much to improve general travel. Streets were graded and even occasionally graveled or sanded. That same year new-fangled concrete sidewalks made their appearance on the first block of 9th and 10th Avenues. In 1911, the city expended a sum of $3,500 on streets, sidewalks and the many bridges throughout the city and for the next few years travelers moved trippingly about town with nary a complaint, save for the
occasional sidewalk board ripping the hem of pants and dresses, nails in boots, slivers in bare feet, twisted ankles from uneven or missing slats and numerous broken plate glass windows from flying rocks caused by speeding automobiles. With the latter in mind, the local Board of Trade lobbied city council to oil the roads. They lobbied from 1921 to 1923, at which point the city finally agreed and the oiling began. Within two years the wooden sidewalks were (mostly) replaced with concrete and the city considered the paving of streets in the downtown core. In June ,1927, 9th and 10th Avenues once again took centre stage (joined shortly after by numerous others) as concrete was laid in the roadways. The twenty-four foot paving left a parking lane of eleven feet on each side at a cost to property owners of $55 per lot. Following a period of thirty days to allow the cement to cure, the city of Cranbrook sighed happily and threw open the roads of the future. No mud, no dust, no rocks, no stumps, just yard after yard of sweet, smooth concrete. And everyone lived happily ever after. The End.
UPCOMING Friday, Nov 22, 2:00-8:00, and Saturday, Nov 23, 10:00-4:00. 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. Relay 2014 Committee Meeting: Monday, Nov 25th @ 7pm, Canadian Cancer Society office boardroom,19 – 9th Ave South, Cranbrook. A great way to meet people, have fun & make a meaningful difference in the lives of people who have been impacted by cancer. Info: Jenn Smith, email@example.com Thursday, Nov 28: 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 firstname.lastname@example.org Christmas Shopping Fair at Gardenview Village in the Golden Room, Kimberley - Nov. 28, 1:30-4:00pm. 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! Eastern Star Pre-Xmas Sale, Saturday Nov 30, 10:30am - ? Kimberley Elks Hall. Home baking, Christmas Baskets & Crafts, Christmas Recyclables, Recycled Jewellery. Proceeds to Cancer and Other Harmony Chapter #45 Charities. Everyone welcome! 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. OPEN JAM, NOVEMBER 30, 1:30 pm, at the Cranbrook Seniors HALL, 2nd St. South, held on Last Saturdays. Ice-cream Social. Updates 250.489.2720 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. 2013 FREE PUBLIC SWIM Wednesday, December 4th, 5:00-6:00 PM is sponsored by Grubstake Pizza. ONGOING Dog Lovers! We have a pet section at Bibles For Missions Thrift Store. We’d love you to join us running our store. Flexible hours, short shifts to suit you. Come meet new friends! Open Tues-Sat, 10am-5pm. 824 Kootenay St. N., Cranbrook. Contact the Kimberley Health Care Auxiliary Thrift Shops at 250-427-2503 (Brenda) or 250-427-1754 Gayle) for volunteer opportunities: cashiers, sorters, after hours cleaners. Community Acupuncture. By donation – Each Tuesday 4-6 pm, Roots to Health Naturopathic Clinic, Kimberley Health Centre – Lower Level, 260 4th Ave. 778-481-5008. Please visit: www.rootsto-health.com for more info. Help Big Brothers Big Sisters of Cranbrook: One way you can help is by donating to our “Blue Bin” located outside to the left of WalMart. This bin is there for any clothing items or soft items. (250) 489-3111 or email us at email@example.com Cranbrook Branch of the Stroke Recovery Association of BC. Meetings are from 10:00am-1:00pm the 2nd and 4th Wed. in the lower level of the Senior Citizen’s Hall, 125-17th St. S. Bring bag lunch. Tootie Gripich, 426-3994. The GoGo Grannies meet the last Monday of each month at 7:00 at The College of the Rockies. Join us as we raise awareness & funds for Grandmothers raising their Grandchildren in countries devastated by Aids. Norma at 250-426-6111. Mark Creek Lions “Meet and Greet” the 1st and 3rd Wednesday, from 6:00-6:30 pm. Dinner to follow at Western Lodge. FMI: 250427-5612 or 427-7496. The Cranbrook Kimberley Hospice Society seeks volunteers to help us provide services to persons at the end of life and their families. Training is provided. Call 250-417-2019, Toll Free 1-855-417-2019 if interested. Play and Learn Parenting/Literacy Program – 8 week registered program for parents with preschool children with a facilitated play and activity component for children. Kimberley Early Learning Centre Kim 250-427-4468. Introduction to Pottery with Sonya Rokosh - Wednesday evenings for eight weeks, Sept. 11th-Oct. 30th, 6-8pm each Wed. CDAC Workshop Space, 135 10th Ave S, Cranbrook. A great course for budding potters. Pre-registration required. 250-426-4223 / firstname.lastname@example.org Place your notice in your “What’s Up?” Community Calendar FREE of charge. This column is intended for the use of clubs and non-profit organizations to publicize their coming events — provided the following requirements are met: • Notices will be accepted two weeks prior to the event. • All notices must be emailed, faxed or dropped off in person. No telephone calls please. • NOTICES SHOULD NOT EXCEED 30 WORDS. • Only one notice per week from any one club or organization. • All notices must be received by the Thursday prior to publication • There is no guarantee of publication. Notices will run subject to space limitations.
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Reinhart named captain for final Team WHL game TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor
Sam Reinhart will get to wear the captaincy for another team next week, as he will lead Team WHL in one of the games against Team Russia in for the Subway Super Series. Reinhart, who leads the Kootenay Ice, will wear the ‘C’ in the final game of the series, while Edmonton Oilers standout Curtis Lazar will lead Team WHL in Game Five. Portland Winterhawks forward Nic Petan and Josh Morrissey, a defenceman for the Prince Albert Raiders, will serve as alternates for both contests. Reinhart’s older brother Griffin, who leads the Oil Kings, will wear an alternate alongside Petan and Morrissey in Game Five, while Damon Severson of the Kelowna Rockets will pick up the third alternate mantle for Game Six. The QMJHL has finished their two
No. 1 30 2 4 7 8 10 51 9 12 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 27 28 29
No. 1 30 2 3 4 7 10 51 9 11 14 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 25 28
game set of the Super Series with a sweep, winning both their games at 4-3 and 3-2. The event moved to the OHL portion of the series, and the Russians picked up their first victory with a 5-2 win in Sherbrooke on Thursday night. Russia jumped to an early 2-0 lead in the opening period on goals from Sergei Tolchinsky and Alexei Bereglazov. Team OHL came back in the middle frame, on goals from Kerby Rychel and Brock McGinn. However, the backbreaker was a shorthanded goal from Ildar Shiksatdarov, who scored a few minutes after McGinn’s effort. Vladimir Butuzov added insurance in the third period, and Vladimir Tkachyov notched the empty netter. Team OHL goaltender Matt Murray made 17 saves in defeat.
Team WHL Game Five Red Deer, Wednesday, Nov. 27
Name Eric Comrie Tristan Jarry Dillon Heatherington Madison Bowey Damon Severson Griffin Reinhart Josh Morrissey Derrick Pouliot Hunter Shinkaruk Conner Bleackley Jujhar Khaira Morgan Klimchuk Nicolas Petan Taylor Leier Troy Bourke Chandler Stephenson Sam Reinhart Curtis Lazar Brendan Leipsic Mitch Moroz
POS 2013-14 Season G Tri-City Americans G Edmonton Oil Kings D Swift Current Broncos D Kelowna Rockets D Kelowna Rockets D Edmonton Oil Kings D Prince Albert Raiders D Portland Winterhawks F Medicine Hat Tigers F Red Deer Rebels F Everett Silvertips F Regina Pats F Portland Winterhawks F Portland Winterhawks F Prince George Cougars F Regina Pats F Kootenay Ice F Edmonton Oil Kings F Portland Winterhawks F Edmonton Oil Kings
NHL Draft WPG ‘13 (2, 59) PIT ‘13 (2, 44) CBJ ‘13 (2, 50) WAS ‘13 (2, 53) NJ ‘12 (2, 60) NYI ‘12 (1, 4) WPG ‘13 (1, 13) PIT ‘ 12 (1, 8) VAN ‘13 (1, 24) Eligible ‘14 EDM ‘12 (3, 63) CGY ‘13 (1, 28) WPG ‘13 (2, 43) PHI ‘12 (4, 117) COL ‘12 (3, 72) WAS ‘12 (3, 77) Eligible ‘14 OTT ‘13 (1, 17) NAS ‘12 (3, 89) EDM ‘12 (2, 32)
Team WHL Game Six POS 2013-14 Season G Tri-City Americans G Edmonton Oil Kings D Brandon Wheat Kings D Swift Current Broncos D Kelowna Rockets D Kelowna Rockets D Prince Albert Raiders D Portland Winterhawks F Medicine Hat Tigers F Swift Current Broncos F Kootenay Ice F Everett Silvertips F Regina Pats F Portland Winterhawks F Portland Winterhawks F Prince George Cougars F Regina Pats F Kootenay Ice F Calgary Hitmen F Portland Winterhawks
Sports News? Call Trevor 250-426-5201, ext. 212 firstname.lastname@example.org
Stampeders clean up at CFL awards DAN R ALPH Canadian Press
REGINA - Jon Cornish has joined an exclusive club. The Calgary Stampeders running back was the big winner at the CFL awards banquet Thursday night, being named the league’s outstanding player and top Canadian. It’s the second straight year Cornish was honoured as the league’s top Canuck but he’s the first Canadian since 1978 to capture the outstanding player honour. The last Canadian winner of the award was Ottawa tight end Tony Gabriel. Cornish joins Gabriel and legendary Rough Riders quarterback Russ Jackson, a 77-year-old Hamilton native, as the only Canadians to claim the CFL’s top individual honour. Jackson was a threetime winner (1963, ‘66, ‘69) and both he and Gabriel, 64, of Burlington, Ont., are members of the Canadian Football Hall of Fame. Cornish wasn’t the only Stampeder honoured as kicker Rene Paredes (special-teams) and centre Brett Jones (rookie) also won awards. The West Division swept five of the six individual honours as Brendon LaBatte of the Saskatchewan Roughriders was named top lineman while Montreal Alouettes linebacker Chip Cox received the top defensive player
designation. Voting for the six awards was conducted by the Football Reporters of Canada and eight CFL head coaches. The six-foot, 217pound Cornish ran for a CFL-high 1,813 yards, the most in a season by a Canadian. The 29-yearold native of New Westminster, B.C., also led the league in yards from scrimmage (2,157) and TDs (14) and helped Calgary (14-4) finish atop the West Division. Toronto Argonauts quarterback Ricky Ray was the finalist. The 34-year-old had a CFL-record 77.2 per cent completion average this season with just two interceptions in 303 pass attempts to become the first player to have an interception percentage under 1.0 (0.7). However, Ray only appeared in 10 regular-season games this year. He missed seven starts due to injury and was a healthy scratch in Toronto’s regular-season finale. Winnipeg linebacker Henoc Muamba was the top Canadian finalist. The six-foot, 230-pound Muamba, taken first overall in the 2011 CFL draft, was a bright spot for the Blue Bombers (315) as the former St. Francis Xavier star finished second overall in tackles (106) and added 18 special-teams tackles, a sack and interception. Muamba, 24, was
Most Outstanding Player Jon Cornish, RB, Calgary Stampeders Most Outstanding Defensive Player Chip Cox, LB, Montreal Alouettes Most Outstanding Canadian Jon Cornish, RB, Calgary Stampeders Most Outstanding Special Teams Player Rene Paredes, K, Calgary Stampeders Most Outstanding Rookie Brett Jones, OL, Calgary Stampeders Most Outstanding Offensive Lineman Brendon LaBatte, G, Saskatchewan Roughriders born in Zaire (now the Democratic Republic of the Congo) but grew up in Mississauga, Ont. He also was Winnipeg’s selection as outstanding player and top defensive player and is slated to become a free agent this off-season. Cox, a 30-year-old native of Columbus, Ohio, was a key performer in a Montreal defence that allowed a CFL-low 314.3 yards per game. The five-footnine, 185-pound led the league in tackles (club-record 115), and had a team-high 12 sacks and four interceptions in his eighth season with the club. The six-foot-one, 244-pound Hughes terrorized CFL quarterbacks, registering a league-high 18 sacks. The 29-year-old native of Saginaw, Mich., anchored a Calgary defence that led the league
in sacks (63) and was second in fewest points allowed (22.9 points per game). Paredes was brilliant in 2013, leading the league in scoring with 213 points while making 54-of-57 field goals (league-record 94.7 per cent). The Venezuela native, who grew up in Pierrefonds, Que., also hit a league-record 39 straight field goals this year. The six-foot-four, 323-pound LaBatte was a division finalist for the first time in his six-year CFL career. The 27-yearold native of Weyburn, Sask., anchored an offensive line that paved the way for Kory Sheets, the CFL’s second-leading rusher with 1,598 yards, as the Riders were second in league rushing (128.8 yards per game) and allowed 57 sacks, third-fewest overall.
Raptors take division lead with win over 76ers
Lethbridge, Thursday, Nov. 28
Name Eric Comrie Tristan Jarry Ryan Pulock Dillon Heatherington Madison Bowey Damon Severson Josh Morrissey Derrick Pouliot Hunter Shinkaruk Colby Cave Jaedon Descheneau Jujhar Khaira Morgan Klimchuk Nicolas Petan Taylor Leier Troy Bourke Chandler Stephenson Sam Reinhart Greg Chase Brendan Leipsic
DAILY TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN
NHL Draft WPG ‘13 (2, 59) PIT ‘13 (2, 44) NYI ‘13 (1, 15) CBJ ‘13 (2, 50) WAS ‘13 (2, 53) NJ ‘12 (2, 60) WPG ‘13 (1, 13) PIT ‘ 12 (1, 8) VAN ‘13 (1, 24) Eligible ‘14 Eligible ‘14 EDM ‘12 (3, 63) CGY ‘13 (1, 28) WPG ‘13 (2, 43) PHI ‘12 (4, 117) COL ‘12 (3, 72) WAS ‘12 (3, 77) Eligible ‘14 EDM ‘13 (7, 188) NAS ‘12 (3, 89)
DAN GELSTON Associated Press
PHILADELPHIA - The Toronto Raptors are under .500 and on top of the Atlantic Division. More games like this one and they’ll get that winning record. DeMar DeRozan scored 33 points and Rudy Gay had 18 to help Toronto beat the Philadelphia 76ers 108-98 on Wednesday night. In a down year so far in the Atlantic Division, the Raptors (5-7) wrested away first place from the Sixers (5-8). “It’s a great accomplishment to be in that position,” guard Kyle Lowry said. “But we still have to keep it up. We have to take all the good from it, learn from it and grow.” DeRozan and Gay dominated the Sixers in the second half to turn this one into a rout. Gay hit a
pair of 3-pointers and scored 15 points in the third quarter, and DeRozan scored 30 points through the first three quarters to build a 16-point lead. The Raptors may not have a winning record, but they have themselves in first place. “We’re nowhere near where we need to be,” coach Dwane Casey said. “We’ll take it, but it’s early. We’ve got to continue to work and stay hungry.” The Raptors can ask Philadelphia how easy it is to lose the top spot. The Sixers were the surprise first-place team in the division thanks to 3-0 start, featuring wins over Miami and Chicago. But reality has set in for a team that was expected to rank among the worst in the NBA. Spencer Hawes hit his first nine shots and finished with 28 points and 10 rebounds for the 76ers.
Philadelphia’s fourth straight loss came on the heels of an 0-3 road trip. The Sixers started Daniel Orton and James Anderson, and a bench made up of Hollis Thompson, Brandon Davies and Lavoy Allen is one of the weakest in the league. “Teams go on losing streaks, it happens sometimes,” Allen said. “Everyone needs to fill a role and get back to what we were doing earlier.” Led by DeRozan, the Raptors pulled away to a 55-48 halftime lead. He hit three 3s in the half and scored 22 points, putting him on pace to top his career high of 37. He didn’t slow down in the second half as much as it was his teammates simply taking turns dominating the ball. “That’s how we’ve got to play, get everybody involved, everybody going,” DeRozan said.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Friday, NOVEMBER 22, 2013
NHL notes at the quarter pole of the season L arry L age Associated Press
The NHL’s regular season is roughly onefourth finished, flying perhaps under the radar with most sports fans fixated on the NFL and others focusing on the NBA, college football and basketball. Here’s a look at five things you’ve might have missed as the NHL hits the quarter pole: LIGHTNING STRIKES: Tampa Bay has been at or near the top of the Eastern Conference after failing to make the playoffs in each of the last two seasons. “Our goaltending has been good and we’ve had a balanced attack offensively,” Lightning general manager Steve Yzerman said in a telephone interview with The Associated Press on Thursday before his team tried to win in San Jose to stop a season-long losing streak at two games. “Our young guys have been contributing, and our coaching has been excellent.” Tampa Bay took a hit last week when leading scorer Steven Stamkos suffered a broken leg, knocking him out of the lineup indefinitely.
Flames send Jackman to Ducks for draft pick
“People were just, maybe, beginning to say, ‘Wow, these guys are for real,”’ coach Jon Cooper said. “Then 91 goes down, all of a sudden everybody is watching us. Everybody is waiting for the slipper to fall off the foot. That was our big message to the guys. We can be looked at as a one-man team or looked at as a team. “I think the guys took a little bit of ownership with that.” The Lightning with lean on Martin St. Louis, who had 21 points in his first 21 games, and newcomer Valtteri Filppula, who has so far successfully replaced Vincent Lecavalier, on offence and Ben Bishop between the pipes. The 27-year-old goaltender has made the most of his first opportunity to play regularly. Bishop is off to such a strong start that he has worked his way onto the radar for a spot on Team USA in the upcoming Winter Olympics. COACHING CHANGES: Even though there’s a lot of hockey left to play this season, some teams have chosen to fire their coaches in the hopes of sparking a change with
interim leaders. The Buffalo Sabres fired Ron Rolston last week - along with general manager Darcy Reiger - and put Ted Nolan back behind their bench after their worst 20game start in franchise history. Nolan led the Sabres from 1995-97.
“Our goaltending has been good and we’ve had a balanced attack offensively. Our young guys have been contributing, and our coaching has been excellent. ” Steve Yzerman The Florida Panthers ran out of patience with the only coach to help them win a division title, firing Kevin Dineen earlier this month. Florida, which won the Southeast Division in 2012, is giving Peter Horachek, who was coaching the Panthers’ AHL team, a shot to see if he can make a difference. The Philadelphia Flyers were the first team in the league to
fire a coach, letting Peter Laviolette walk after three games - just three years after he led them to the Stanley Cup finals. With promoted assistant Craig Berube, the Flyers had won four of five games going into Thursday night’s matchup at home with Buffalo. “A couple weeks ago, we were down and we weren’t getting bounces,” Philadelphia forward Wayne Simmonds said. “Times have turned, we are starting to get bounces and now we are getting more confident.” AVALANCHE RUN: If the playoffs started after 20-plus games instead of 82, the Colorado Avalanche would be post-season bound for the first time since 2010. Rookie coach and former goalie great Patrick Roy has made all the right moves. Roy has been rotating a pair of netminders, Semyon Varlamov and Jean-Sebastien Giguere, with success. Like the Lightning, the Avs have been playing without their top scorer. Matt Duchene, who had a team-high 20 points entering Thursday night’s game at Phoenix, is ex-
pected to return relatively soon from an oblique injury. WEST VS. EAST: Before play on Thursday night, eight teams in the Western Conference had 30 points and the East had none. The Minnesota Wild, playing up to their potential with Zach Parise and Ryan Suter perhaps getting more comfortable in their second season with the franchise, are in quite a four-team race in the Central Division with Chicago, St. Louis and Colorado to get to and stay in first place. STEEN SHINES: St. Louis and former Toronto Maple Leafs centre Alexander Steen has always been a solid player, scoring at least 15 goals - and as many as 24 - in six previous seasons and contributing at least 42 points in half of his previous eight years in the league. This season, Steen has been simply spectacular. He went into Thursday night’s game at Boston with 17 goals to share the NHL lead with Washington Capitals superstar Alex Ovechkin, and 26 points to trail only Pittsburgh Penguins superstar Sidney Crosby in the league.
US women’s soccer team opens 2014 schedule with exhibition vs Canada
CHICAGO - The U.S. women’s national team will open its 2014 schedule with a match against Canada. The game on Jan. 31 will be held at Toyota Stadium in Frisco, Texas, home to FC Dallas of the MLS. U.S. coach Tom Sermanni says games with Canada are “always highly competitive” and it is “an excellent first match in a year that will end with World Cup qualifying.” The exhibition will feature two prolific goal scorers - Abby Wambach has a record 163 international goals, while Christine Sinclair of Canada has 146. This year, the U.S. beat Canada 3-0 at BMO Field in Toronto. The Americans won 4-3 in overtime in the semifinal of the 2012 London Olympics. The January match will be broadcast on FOX Sports 1. Associated Press
WHL Standings Eastern Conference GP W L OTL SL PTS Medicine Hat Tigers 24 16 5 3 0 35 Swift Current Broncos 28 15 10 0 3 33 Prince Albert Raiders 24 14 8 2 0 30 Edmonton Oil Kings 23 14 8 0 1 29 Calgary Hitmen 22 12 6 1 3 28 Kootenay Ice 26 13 11 2 0 28 Brandon Wheat Kings 25 13 11 1 0 27 Regina Pats 24 13 11 0 0 26 Red Deer Rebels 24 11 12 0 1 23 Saskatoon Blades 26 9 14 1 2 21 Moose Jaw Warriors 27 7 16 2 2 18 Lethbridge Hurricanes 25 3 18 2 2 10 Western Conference GP W L OTL SL PTS Everett Silvertips 25 17 4 4 0 38 Kelowna Rockets 21 16 3 0 2 34 Portland Winterhawks 24 17 5 1 1 36 Spokane Chiefs 24 16 7 0 1 33 Victoria Royals 26 15 10 0 1 31 Tri-City Americans 26 14 10 0 2 30 Seattle Thunderbirds 24 12 8 1 3 28 Vancouver Giants 26 10 11 4 1 25 Prince George Cougars 26 9 13 1 3 22 Kamloops Blazers 24 6 15 2 1 15
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ANAHEIM, Calif. The Anaheim Ducks have acquired right wing Tim Jackman from the Calgary Flames for a sixth-round pick in the 2014 draft. The clubs made the trade Thursday. Jackman has one goal and 41 penalty minutes in 10 games for Calgary this season. The 32-year-old North Dakota native has spent parts of 10 seasons in the NHL with five clubs, including the New York Islanders, Los Angeles, Phoenix and Columbus. Jackman will report to the Ducks, who began the day still leading the overall NHL standings despite a five-game losing streak.
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November 23 Sunday Afternoon/Evening
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with the purchase or lease of select new 2013 and 2014 models.
10.6L/100km 27MPG HWY / 15.0L/100km 19MPG CITY***
WISE BUYERS READ THE LEGAL COPY: Vehicle(s) may be shown with optional equipment. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offers. Offers may be cancelled at any time without notice. Dealer order or transfer may be required as inventory may vary by dealer. See your Ford Dealer for complete details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. For factory orders, a customer may either take advantage of eligible Ford retail customer promotional incentives/offers available at the time of vehicle factory order or time of vehicle delivery, but not both or combinations thereof. †Until December 2, 2013, receive $500/ $750/ $1,000/ $1,250/ $1,500/ $1,750/ $2,000/ $2,250/ $2,500/ $2,750/ $3,000/ $3,500/ $3,750/ $4,000/ $4,250/ $4,500/ $4,750/ $5,500/ $5,750/ $6,500/ $6,750/ $8,000/ $8,250/ $8,500/ $9,250/ $10,500 in Manufacturer Rebates with the purchase or lease of a new 2014 [Escape (excluding 2.0L)]/ 2014 [Taurus SE, F-150 Regular Cab XL 4x2 (Value Leader)] / 2013 [Fiesta SE 5 Door], 2014[Focus BEV, Fiesta SE 5 Door, Escape 2.0L,Transit Connect (excluding Electric), E Series]/ 2013 C-Max/ 2013 [Focus S, Escape S, E Series]/ 2014 [Mustang V6 Coupe] / 2013 [Fiesta S, Mustang V6 Coupe, Edge AWD (excluding SE), F-150 Regular Cab XL 4x2 (Value Leader), 2013 and 2014 F-350 to F-550 Chassis Cabs]/ 2013 [Explorer Base]/ 2013 [Fusion S], 2014 [Taurus (excluding SE)]/ 2013 [Fiesta (excluding S) / 2013 [Edge FWD (excluding SE)], Fusion (excluding S) / 2013 [Focus (excluding S and BEV), Flex]/ 2013 [Mustang V6 Premium, Explorer (excluding Base)], 2014 Mustang [V6 Premium]/ 2013 [Taurus SE, Escape 1.6L, Transit Connect (excluding Electric)]/ 2014 [Mustang GT]/ 2013 [Escape 2.0L]/ 2013 [Mustang GT]/ 2013 [Expedition]/ 2013 [Taurus (excluding SE)], 2014 [F-150 Regular Cab (excluding XL 4x2)]/ 2014 [F-250 to F-450 (excluding Chassis Cabs) - Gas Engine]/ 2014 [F-150 Super Cab and Super Crew]/ 2013 [Focus BEV]/ 2013 [F-150 Regular Cab (excluding XL 4x2)]/ 2013 [F-250 to F-450 (excluding Chassis Cabs) - Gas Engine], 2014 [F-250 to F-450 (excluding Chassis Cabs) - Diesel Engine]/ 2013 [F-150 Super Cab and Super Crew]/ 2013 [F-250 to F-450 (excluding Chassis Cabs) - Diesel Engine] - all Raptor, GT500, BOSS302, and Medium Truck models excluded. Manufacturer Rebates are not combinable with any fleet consumer incentives. *Purchase a new 2014 Focus S Sedan/2014 Focus SE Sedan with Sport Appearance Package/2014 Escape S FWD with 2.5L engine/2013 F-150 Super Cab XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine/2013 F-150 Super Crew XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine for $17,449/$21,099/$25,699/$28,999/$31,449 after Manufacturer Rebate of $0/$0/$500/$9,250/$9,250 is deducted. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after total Manufacturer Rebate has been deducted. Offers include freight and air tax of $1,650/$1,650/$1,700/$1,750/ $1,750 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. All prices are based on Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price. Manufacturer Rebates are not combinable with any fleet consumer incentives. **Until December 2, 2013, receive 0.99%/0.99%/2.49%/4.49%/4.49% annual percentage rate (APR) purchase financing on a 2014 Focus S Sedan/2014 Focus SE Sedan with Sport Appearance Package/2014 Escape S FWD with 2.5L engine/2013 F-150 Super Cab XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine/2013 F-150 Super Crew XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine for a maximum of 84/84/84/72/72 months to qualified retail customers, on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. Purchase financing monthly payment is $215/$260/$334/$460/$499 (the sum of twelve (12) monthly payments divided by 26 periods gives payee a bi-weekly payment of $99/$120/$154/$212/$230 with a down payment of $0 or equivalent trade-in. Cost of borrowing is $618.78/$748.22/$2,331.28/$4,135.23/$4,484.60 or APR of 0.99%/0.99%/2.49%/4.49%/4.49% and total to be repaid is $18,067.78/ $20,967.08/$21,847.22/$33,134.23/$35,933.60. Offers include a Manufacturer Rebate of $0/$0/$500/$9,250/$9,250 and freight and air tax of $1,650/$1,650/$1,700/$1,750/$1,750 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Manufacturer Rebate deducted. Bi-Weekly payments are only available using a customer initiated PC (Internet Banking) or Phone Pay system through the customer’s own bank (if offered by that financial institution). The customer is required to sign a monthly payment contract with a first payment date one month from the contract date and to ensure that the total monthly payment occurs by the payment due date. Bi-weekly payments can be made by making payments equivalent to the sum of 12 monthly payments divided by 26 bi-weekly periods every two weeks commencing on the contract date. Dealer may sell for less. Offers vary by model and not all combinations will apply. ***Estimated fuel consumption ratings for 2014 Focus 2.0L I4 5-speed manual transmission: [7.8L/100km (36MPG) City, 5.5L/100km (51MPG) Hwy] / 2014 Escape FWD 2.5L I4 6-speed automatic transmission: [9.5L/100km (30MPG) City, 6.3L/100km (45MPG) Hwy] / 2013 F-150 4X4 5.0L V8 6-speed automatic transmission: [15.0L/100km (19MPG) City, 10.6L/100km (27MPG) Hwy]. Fuel consumption ratings based on Transport Canada approved test methods. Actual fuel consumption will vary based on road conditions, vehicle loading, vehicle equipment, vehicle condition, and driving habits. †††Receive a winter safety package which includes: four (4) winter tires, four (4) steel wheels and four (4) tire pressure monitoring sensors when you purchase or lease any new 2013/2014 Ford Focus (excluding S and Focus Electric), Escape, Fusion, Edge (excluding Sport), Explorer, or Fiesta (excluding S) on or before December 2, 2013. This offer is not applicable to any Fleet (other than small fleets with an eligible FIN) or Government customers and not combinable with CPA, GPC, CFIP or Daily Rental incentives. Some conditions apply. See Dealer for details. Vehicle handling characteristics, tire load index and speed rating may not be the same as factory supplied all-season tires. Winter tires are meant to be operated during winter conditions and may require a higher cold inflation pressure than all-season tires. Consult your Ford of Canada dealer for details including applicable warranty coverage. ©2013 Sirius Canada Inc. “SiriusXM”, the SiriusXM logo, channel names and logos are trademarks of SiriusXM Radio Inc. and are used under licence. ©2013 Ford Motor Company of Canada, Limited. All rights reserved.
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daily townsman / daily bulletin
What is the Christian Gospel?
hat is the gospel? There are different ways of answering that question. When I was younger, I would have answered this way: the gospel is that Jesus died for our sins so that we could be forgiven and go to heaven if we believed. At that age, about 14 or so, my understanding emphasized the afterlife. If you had been able to convince me at that age that there was no afterlife, I would have wondered what the point of Christian faith was. The other part of my understanding then was that it was about our need to be forgiven of our sins. I suspect that this view of Christian faith is shared by many people in our time, Christian and atheist alike. Some believe this is what the Bible teaches and embrace it. Others reject it and turn away from Christian faith. My understanding has changed since that time. I no longer think that Christian faith is about what happens after we die. It is very much about how we live here and now. The first gospel to be
written was Mark. It was written some 40 years after Jesus was executed by Rome. In Mark, Jesus’ first words are that “the kingdom of God has come near.” (Mark 1: 15) In this summary of his understanding of the gospel, Mark tells us that Jesus was passionate about proclaiming that God’s kingdom is breaking into our world. The language of that phrase is both religious and political. It is religious in this sense: it is about God’s kingship, God’s rule. This is the first part of the great commandment: to love the Lord our God with all our heart, soul, mind and strength. It is also political. In the 1st century, “kingdom” was a political term, just as it is now. The people who listened to Jesus knew about the kingdoms of Herod and Rome. They knew how brutal kings and emperors could be. If Jesus wanted to avoid those political connotations, he might have spoken of the family of God, or the community of God, or the people of God. But he didn’t. He spoke about the “kingdom” of God. He used
Yme Woensdregt that language deliberately. In all of Jesus’ teaching, the kingdom of God is not about life in the next world. It is not about heaven. It is very much about life on this earth. Many Christians might be surprised by this. They shouldn’t be. We pray for it every time we say the Lord’s Prayer: “your kingdom come on earth as in heaven.” To use one of John Dominic Crossan’s great one–liners, “Heaven’s in great shape; earth is where the problems are.” The coming of the kingdom of God on earth is about justice and peace. We need to be careful about how we use the language of “justice”. In this context, it doesn’t mean a way of setting the wrongs of this world
right. That concept of justice is called “retributive justice.” That’s what the law and the court system are supposed to be about. Jesus used the word justice in the sense of “distributive justice”, which means that everyone should have enough of the material basis of life. Again, that’s found in the Lord’s Prayer too: “give us today our daily bread.” God’s kingdom is also about peace. God’s reign among us will bring an end to violence. Peace will come about not through coercion or military might, but precisely through that sense of distributive justice. When everyone has enough, we no longer need to fight for more. Jesus passion for the kingdom of God involves a transformation. When God’s kingdom comes, we are changed, and the world is changed. There’s the heart of the gospel for many of us. It’s about transformation of individuals and transformation of the world. Imagine what that might mean. Imagine that we no longer thought about Christian faith as being about
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heaven or hell. Imagine instead that Christian faith is about our transformation into people who love God with all that we are, and who love our neighbours as we love ourselves. Imagine that Christian faith is about the transformation of the world, so that the unjust and violent systems we have constructed may
come to a welcome end. It is, of course, a utopian ideal. We may never reach it, but even so we can work for it. Reinhold Niebuhr, one of the most important Protestant theologians of the 20th century, spoke of the political relevance of an impossible ideal: it is the goal which motivates Christians to shape a world which more close-
ly resembles the kingdom of God. That was Jesus’ passion and his conviction — God’s kingdom is coming near. The heart of the gospel is that we might pray and work for God’s kingdom to come, on earth as in heaven. Yme Woensdregt is Pastor at Christ Church Anglican in Cranbrook
Pen is mightier than PC
e felt his career was over. It was the summer of 1999 when Stephen King — who was taking his dog for a quick walk before dinner — was struck by a minivan. Besides a massive head injury, King sustained a destroyed leg, a shattered hip, broken ribs, collapsed lung, and a chipped spine. The neardead author was airlifted to a hospital, where halfa-dozen surgeries not only saved his life, but also prevented his leg from being amputated. Years of physical therapy helped King get back to good health, but one thing was very clear that fateful summer: he could no longer write. The simple act of sitting upright to type on his computer was excruciating painful for him, so he began to consider retirement. These thoughts didn’t last long, as he found he could
First Baptist Church Pastor Kevin Ewaskow Children’s Ministries Worship Service 10:30 am 334 - 14th Ave. 250-426-4319 email@example.com
Community Church Sunday Service 10:30 am 730 - 302 Street, Marysville
Cranbrook Alliance Church 1200 Kootenay Street N. 250-489-4704
Pastor Grant McDowell Sunday Service & Children’s Ministry 10:30 am www.cranbrookalliancechurch.com
Mike Selby write comfortably with a device invented in the 1830s: a fountain pen. Surprisingly, King is not the only modern author who finds writing longhand with a fountain pen preferable. Harry Potter scribe J.K. Rowling writes all of her first drafts with a fountain pen. So does ‘Stardust’ author Neil Gaiman, who uses 60 different ones when writing. He likes to switch colors on a daily basis to keep himself motivated, and also signs autographs with one his fountains.
Cranbrook United Church #2 12 Avenue S.
(Corner of Baker St. and 12th Ave S.)
with Rev. Frank Lewis Ph: 250-426-2022 / Fax: 250-426-2085
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Kimberley United Church 10 Boundary St. – 250-427-2428
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Earlier writers also favored writing their works in pen, including J.R.R. Tolkien and Sylvia Plath. Tolkien has almost the reverse problem of King, as rheumatism forced him to use a typewriter as holding a pen became too painful. Graham Greene also used a fountain pen to write his novels, and bonk-buster writer Jackie Collins continues to use one as well. For popular children and teen author Judy Blume, it is the plain old pencil which helps her write all of her numerous books. Roald Dahl, Joyce Carol Oates, and ‘House of Sand and Fog’ author Andre Dubas all write their books with pencils. Steinbeck famously used nothing but pencils when writing, going through 300 of them for each book. Hemingway alternated being a pencil and typewriter, as did Truman Capote. Not only did Henry David Thoreau use a pencil for all his writing, he also helped improve it. Growing up in his family’s pencil factory, he invented the superior smudge-free graphite pencil in 1844. William Faulkner couldn’t write without one of his favorite pencils “I’ve got to feel the pencil,” he once stated, “and see the words at the end of the pencil.” It may seem odd to discover that in our digital age pens and pencils are favored over computers and tablets. Perhaps it is because, as Robert Brault once wrote, “The average pencil is seven inches long, with just a half-inch eraser - in case you thought optimism was dead.” Mike Selby is Reference Librarian at the Cranbrook Public Library
Friday, NOVEMBER 22, 2013
Family impacted by lung cancer urges other families to reduce cancer risk “My wife, who quit smoking about 20 years before her death from lung cancer, had a significantly increased risk of getting lung cancer because of the high radon levels in our home” Dana Schmidt increased cost of only several hundred dollars. Likewise, older homes that test high for radon can be addressed by working with a radon mitigation specialist. Radon is a very serious issue but it’s an issue we can do something about. We can save lives in British Columbia by testing for and reducing exposure to radon.”
Cross-Canada travelling exhibit coming to Cranbrook Submit ted
The community of Cranbrook and surrounding areas are invited to visit It’s An Honour! This new travelling exhibit about the Canadian Honours System is now making its way across the country. Over the next two years, it will journey to schools, community centres, special events and small towns to connect with and inspire visitors of all ages. Mounted in a specially designed 1,000 square foot vehicle, the exhibit showcases stories of great Canadians who have been recognized for their extraordinary achievements with national honours such as the Order of Canada, Decorations for Bravery and Military Valour Decorations. Featuring interpretative panels, multimedia elements and artifacts, this unique space provides an opportunity for visitors to learn more about these honours through an interactive learning experience. The exhibit will be at Mount Baker Secondary School on Monday, November 25 and Tuesday, November 26. It is open to the public on Monday, November 25 from 4 – 7 p.m. Visitors can catch a glimpse of insignia and medals, discover the unique stories of many honours recipients and watch a hologram message from former Canadian astronaut Chris Hadfield. Throughout their visit, visitors can also learn more on the role
“The Schmidt’s story illustrates how important it is to have your home tested for radon and how easy it can be to reduce cancer risk,” says Patti King, Team Lead of Health Promotion with the Canadian Cancer Society, BC and Yukon. “Radon is a naturally occurring, colourless, odourless gas that can build up in people’s homes. We need to be aware of it so we can take action. Fall and winter are a key time of year to test your home. With summer coming to an end, this means often closing windows and spending more time indoors, which can increase the risk of radon exposure.” Health Canada estimates that 16 per cent of lung cancer deaths in Canada are caused by radon and that an estimated 500,000 Canadians are living in homes that exceed the federal
guidelines of 200 Bq/m3 for radon exposure. The risk of developing lung cancer depends on how much radon a person is exposed to, how long they are exposed as well as whether or not they smoke. “High radon concentrations have been detected in homes across the country and the Interior Region of BC is no exception,” says Dr. Mark Lysyshyn, Public Health Physician with Interior Health. “Radon occurs as a result of the natural decay of uranium in rocks and soil. The only way to know if your home has high radon levels is to test it. If radon testing indicates high levels in a home measures can be taken to lower the radon levels.” To obtain a test kit, homeowners can contact the BC Lung Association at 1-800-665LUNG (5864). The kits
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and responsibilities of the Governor General of Canada and how to nominate deserving individuals from their community for national honours. It is accessible to everyone and admission is free. Since August 2013, the exhibit has travelled through Saskatchewan, the Northwest Territories, Yukon, Northern Alberta and Northern British Columbia. On September 16th, His Excellency the Right Honourable David Johnston, Governor General of Canada, officially launched the
exhibit at Henry Wise Wood Senior High School, in Calgary, Alberta. This exhibit is made possible through the generosity of The Taylor Family Foundation as a tribute to the women, men and youth of Canada whose achievements, courage and dedication to service exemplify the heart and soul of our nation. For more information please visit www.gg.ca/HonoursExhibit and follow @HonoursExhibit on Facebook and Twitter.
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The It’s An Honour travelling exhibit will stop in Cranbrook next week, stopping at Mount Baker Secondary School.
cost $30 and come with information about how to perform the test. Alternatively, radon test devices may also be available at local hardware stores. Prices and types can vary. In B.C., an estimated 3,000 new lung cancer cases are expected for 2013 and 2,400 lung cancer deaths are expected. Lung cancer remains the leading cause of cancer death for both men and women and takes the lives of more Canadians than breast, prostate and colorectal cancers combined. For more information about the Donna Schmidt Lung Cancer Prevention Society visit ddschmidt.shawwebspace.ca. For more information about radon and to access a list of certified radon mitigation specialists visit myonething.ca.
suffer the same consequences we did because of a lack of awareness about radon.” Schmidt adds, “I’ve been focusing on educating people about testing the levels of radon gas in their homes and showing them what they can do to bring the levels down as I have done in my own home and my company has done in my office where I work. We know that across the Kootenay and Interior regions, workplaces as well as new homes can also have high radon levels. Surprisingly, some of the highest levels measured in Castlegar were in more newly-built homes so it’s really important for everyone – from homeowners to home-builders in the industry, to be aware of radon. It is possible to reduce radon in new homes through design and construction for an
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through the establishment of the Donna Schmidt Lung Cancer Prevention Society. Through this Society, Dana distributes hundreds of radon gas test kits to the people of Castlegar and surrounding communities and gathers the results of these tests to provide data on the extent of the issue of radon gas. According to Schmidt, “My wife, who quit smoking about 20 years before her death from lung cancer, had a significantly increased risk of getting lung cancer because of the high radon levels in our home. Her exposure to radon in our home increased her odds of getting lung cancer as if she had never quit smoking. When it comes to lung cancer, because early detection is so difficult, prevention is very important. I don’t want others to
November is Lung Cancer Awareness Month and a family personally affected by lung cancer is joining forces with health advocates to encourage Southern Interior residents to make testing their homes for radon gas a top priority. Radon exposure is the second leading cause of lung cancer after smoking and has been found in high concentrations in the Southern Interior Region of BC. Dana Schmidt’s wife, Donna Schmidt, passed away in 2009 from lung cancer. The Schmidt family lives in Castlegar, a community with one of the highest rates of radon gas in the province. Since his wife’s passing, Schmidt has been on a personal quest to reduce radon exposure through education and prevention in Castlegar and throughout the region
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Prices effective at your Cranbrook Safeway store Friday, November 22 thru Sunday, November 24, 2013. We reserve the right to limit sales to retail quantities. Some items may not be available at all stores. All items while stocks last. Actual items may vary slightly from illustrations. Some illustrations are serving suggestions only. Advertised prices do not include GST. ®™ Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne, Inc. and Safeway. Extreme Specials are prices that are so low they are limited to a one time purchase to Safeway Club Card Members within a household. Each household can purchase the limited items one time during the effective dates. A household is defined by all Safeway Club Cards that are linked by the same address and phone number. Each household can purchase the EXTREME SPECIALS during the specified advertisement dates. For purchases over the household limits, regular pricing applies to overlimit purchases. On BUY ONE GET ONE FREE items, both items must be purchased. Lowest priced item is then free. Online and in-store prices, discounts, and offers may differ.
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PAGE 14 FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 2013
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HOROSCOPES by Jacqueline Bigar
ARIES (March 21-April 19) You might not have much more tolerance for your routine and might need to get involved in a more rewarding activity. Bring friends and loved ones together. Your efforts will pay off in multiples. Let a late lunch be the start of your weekend. Tonight: TGIF! TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Handle a personal matter differently, and be willing to talk through a situation without reacting. You will gain a new perspective on what could happen if you were to get past a certain point. Tonight: Head home first. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Make sure your checkbook is balanced before you launch into a fun few days. You could be taken aback by everything that is going on around you today and in the next few days. You will be freer if you do not need to worry about expenses. Tonight: Meet up with friends. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Use the morning hours for any
matter for which you are vested in the outcome. You might need to take the lead with a project. A late meeting could dissolve into an interesting and revealing discussion. Read between the lines. Tonight: Out and about. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Lie low until midafternoon, especially if you need to deal with anything important. You could be taken aback by what you hear from a loved one. Digest this information, but test it out before you share it with others. Express your creativity. Tonight: Let the fun begin. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Mars in your sign causes you to be quite pushy and demanding. You might not even realize that you have been so assertive. A meeting in the morning gives you plenty of material to mull over and make a decision about. Tonight: Not to be found. Take off and do your thing. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might need to answer to a boss, parent or someone who has influence over you. Try to attend to this matter in the
morning, or at least before late afternoon. Your tolerance will lessen as the day grows older. Tonight: Zero in on what you want. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Listen to news from a distance. What you hear could change your plans and decisions. Do not hesitate to explain why you need to cancel a meeting or a dinner. All eyes will look to you. In a sense, you are a role model for many people. Tonight: A must appearance. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) A situation could become so intense that you might want to run away from it. By late afternoon, you will have an escape plan in place. You might want to make plans to join friends for a TGIF celebration. Some of you will choose other distractions. Tonight: Be unstoppable. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Others want your opinion. Information coming in, as well as knowledge you already have, suggests that you shouldn’t make any sudden moves. Finding an expert with whom you
can brainstorm makes sense. You might want to confirm or make plans. Tonight: With a loved one. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Tie up all loose ends on a project, clear your desk and schedule a late lunch meeting. Make the meeting as late in the afternoon as possible so that you won’t want to return to work. You need a break. Tonight: Surround yourself with friends, and notice a special admirer. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) If you can take the day off, do. You will discover how important it can be to take some downtime for yourself. Before you know it, you’ll feel your energy revving up. A child or loved one will delight in spending an extra hour or two with you. Tonight: Let the party go on. BORN TODAY Actress Jamie Lee Curtis (1958), novelist Mary Anne Evans aka George Eliot (1819), comedian Rodney Dangerfield (1921) ***
By Chad Carpenter
ADVERTISING OPPORTUNITY A powerful tool when you want to reach your potential customers – the Daily Townsman and Daily Bulletin are invited into over 6,900 homes every day, Monday to Friday.
To advertise or subscribe in Cranbrook, 250-426-5201, ext 0
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ANNIE’S MAILBOX by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: I recently moved into an apartment with a longtime friend. We both have dogs, but I was misled about hers. He is 15 months old and not trained. My roommate has no time for the dog. She takes college classes and works two part-time jobs. The dog usually sits in a crate all day. She rarely takes him out and doesn’t feed him regularly. When she does take him out, she is too tired to exercise him, which means he goes nuts in the apartment, peeing everywhere and chewing up the furniture -- which is mine. He tried to bite me last week. He also barks incessantly, and her solution is to put a muzzle on him. My roommate takes no responsibility and blames me, saying I am making the dog uncomfortable. I feel so bad for this animal. I’ve asked her repeatedly to spend more time with the dog and train him, but she hasn’t. I cannot live in my own apartment. Now we have a ruined friendship and eight months left on a lease. Help! -- Dogged Out Dear Dogged: It is unfair to you that this animal is not trained, but we would consider it abuse to keep the dog in a crate all day, not exercising, feeding or disciplining him appropriately. Present your roommate with a bill for the ruined furniture, and then report her to the humane society. She is not capable of caring for this animal. The friendship may be over, but you can still protect the dog. Dear Annie: I have lupus, but because I usually look OK, people assume I’m doing fine. I am part of a small group of Christian ladies that meets monthly. Often, I’m unable to attend because I’m not well. I notify our group’s coordinator and tell her specifically what is wrong that day -- headache, fatigue, achiness, etc. -- so that the ladies can pray for me. No one has ever called to check on me afterward. Our group has provided meals for families when one woman had emergency surgery and two others had bouts with cancer. Yet, no one has ever offered to bring my family a meal. My husband’s job limits the time he can assist me. Many days, we order takeout because I don’t have the energy to cook. The women know this, but I’m an outgoing, positive person, so they don’t see the pain I endure daily. I’m thinking of leaving the group because it causes me stress, but they are otherwise wonderful women. I think they simply don’t understand. Am I wrong to feel this way? -- Sick and Confused Dear Sick: There is no right or wrong to how you feel. Lupus is an autoimmune disease that damages joints, skin, kidneys, blood, heart and lungs. The women may not understand the severity of your illness. But the other part of the problem is that the disease is ongoing. Emergency surgeries and bouts with cancer are finite. It’s easier to bring meals when you know it won’t be forever. You could voice your hurts to these women, or you could look for support elsewhere. Also visit the Lupus Foundation of America at lupus.org. Dear Annie: This is in response to “Little Doctor,” the ob-gyn who is too “busy and forgetful” to remember patients’ names and uses an all-purpose term of endearment, claiming it makes the patient “feel relaxed and comfortable.” I am also a busy doctor, but I address each patient by name and also review their medications, lab test results and notes from the last visit. I can’t imagine anyone could feel comfortable and relaxed knowing the doctor was so busy and forgetful that he calls you by a generic endearment. It is disrespectful and a red flag. How can such a busy, forgetful doctor be alert and responsive to issues that pertain to a patient’s health? -- Conscientious 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
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H&D Janitorial For all your cleaning needs residential and commercial.
Camies, Nighties, Teddies
IT’S NEVER TOO EARLY TO START
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KK OOOO T AY E N AY TEN W IINN E CERC A FR T EA R SF T E R S W
250.426.6671 44 - 6th Ave. South,
Cranbrook, BC Behind Integra Tire on Van Horne
Baker St. Mall 250.489.8464
Exciting New Fashions! 2 1 0 4 B - 2 N D S T. S , CRANBROOK 250-489-1901
We are looking for an Esthetician to join our team!
TRENDS N’ TREASURES 1109a Baker St. Cranbrook
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DAILYTOWNSMAN/DAILY TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN DAILY BULLETIN
PAGE 16 FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 201322, 2013 PAGE 16 Friday, November
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:
ST. MARTIN DENTAL CLINIC Dr. Ernst H. Schandl Inc.
ADVERTISE in the LARGEST OUTDOOR PUBLICATION IN BC The 2014-2016 BC Hunting Regulations Synopsis
Dental hygienist position available.
The most effective way to reach an incredible number of BC Sportsmen & women. Two year edition- terrific presence for your business.
513-D Cranbrook St. N. Cranbrook V1C 3R5
Please call Annemarie 1.800.661.6335 email: ďŹ firstname.lastname@example.org
Personals *For your safety and comfort call the best. *Quality and V.I.P Service Guarantee *Licensed studio ~New Location~ Calendar Girls
Scarlett - 21, Strawberry blonde, sweet treat Lily - 25, Sandy-blonde, blue-eyed bombshell Dakota - 20, busty, curvy, raven-haired beauty. New - Danielle - 25, French seductress, slim, athletic â€œSpice up your lifeâ€? (250)417-2800 in/out calls daily Hiring
Lost & Found LOST: GLASSES in a brown leather case at the Ice game on Tuesday, Nov. 19. Please call 250-489-1503.
ROAD & BRIDGE Heavy Duty Mechanic Wanted
Yellowhead Road & Bridge (Kootenay) Ltd. is looking for Mechanics for our New Denver & Creston facilities. Applicants will need to hold a valid TQ for Heavy Duty or Commercial Transport, class three drivers licence and Motor Vehicle Inspection licence would be an asset. Resumes can be faxed to
250-352-2172 or e-mailed to
Weâ€™re at the heart of thingsâ„˘
KOOTENAYâ€™S BEST ESCORTS
Drop off your photo and name(s) of subject at the Cranbrook Townsman or Kimberley Bulletin office or email your high-resolution jpeg to email@example.com. Photographs will appear in the order they are received.
Sympathy & Understanding Kootenay Monument Installations 2200 - 2nd Street South Cranbrook, BC V1C 1E1 250-426-3132 1885 Warren Avenue Kimberley, BC V1A 1R9 250-427-7221 www.mcphersonfh.com
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Oct. 1944 â€“ Nov. 2003 It is hard to believe that 10 years has passed since we saw your beautiful face or heard your tender voice. There is not a day that goes by that you are not thought of. We truly believe that you are our Guardian Angel, so with that being said:
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IN-HOME CONSULTATION OR VISIT OUR SHOWROOM
6379 HIGHWAY 95A TA TA CREEK, B.C. 1-800-477-9996
End of Life? Bereaved? May We Help?
>HSSPUNLY(]LU\L2PTILYSL`)* ;LS! :\P[L;OPYK(]LU\L-LYUPL)* ;LS! PUMV'YVJRPLZSH^JVTc^^^YVJRPLZSH^JVT
Always in our hearts Andy, Leahann, Cam & Mariah
Granite & Bronze Memorials, Dedication Plaques, Benches, Memorial Walls, Gravesite Restorations, Sales & Installations
If Roses Grow in Heaven If roses grow in Heaven Lord Please pick a bunch for us. Place them in Josieâ€™s arms and tell her theyâ€™re from us. Tell her that we love her and miss her, and when she turns to smile, Place a kiss upon her cheek and hold her for a while. Because remembering her is easy, We do it everyday, But there is an ache within our hearts That will never go away.
Toll Free 1-855-417-2019
Ph: 250.426.6006 Fx: 250.426.6005 2104D 2nd Street S. Cranbrook, BC theďŹ‚firstname.lastname@example.org
Employment Help Wanted
OIL & GAS INDUSTRY GUARANTEED Job Placement
â€˘ Labourers â€˘ Tradesmen â€˘ Class 1 Drivers
Call 24Hr. Free Recorded Message 1-888-213-2854
SEASONAL FARM LABORERS
to carry out field work from April to Oct., 204 in Cranbrook area (approx. 31 weeks) for Monsanto Canada Inc, 710 Industrial Road #3, Cranbrook. Valid BC Drivers License an asset; Farming background an asset; $13.00/hr, approx. 8 hrs./day and 5 days/week, plus 4% vacation pay. Please fax application to 250-426-4215.
S.M. QUENNELL TRUCKING in Cranbrook, is looking for log truck drivers, based in Cranbrook. Full time work, home every night. Excellent medical, dental, pension benefits, etc. Wages competitive with industry standards. Fax resume and drivers abstract to:
fax:250-426-4610 or call: 250-426-6853
request for qualifications CBT requires experienced graphic designers, website designers, videographers and photographers who can offer quick turnaround and deliver to high professional standards.
Your community foundation.
For more information, visit: www.cbt.org/opportunities. Deadline for submission: 3 p.m. PT, December 12, 2013. www.cbt.org
Protect our earth. The Cranbrook Daily Townsman and the Kimberley Daily Bulletin promote recycling. We use vegetable-based inks, and our newsprint, tin and aluminum waste is recycled.
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
In times of grief, these caring professionals are here to serve and comfort your family.
DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY BULLETIN DAILY TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN
Merchandise for Sale
Misc. for Sale
Houses For Sale
Apt/Condo for Rent
GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-987-1420 www.pioneerwest.com
HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/ newspaper?
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
Employment Help Wanted KOOTENAY KNIT & APPAREL has an immediate opening for a
SALES COORDINATOR in our Cranbrook office.
Need Cash? Own A Vehicle? Borrow Up To $25,000 Snapcarcash.com
This is a full time position and the successful candidate must be able to: -work with key accounts to ensure compliance with their procedural manuals. -analyze inventory and forecast ordering of products. -track inventory based on selling trends. -communicate effectively. -understand the needs of our sales force including potential incentive programs. -prepare sales and performance reports. -use Microsoft Office, including Excel, Word and Power Point. Knowledge of QuickBooks would be an asset but not mandatory. A post-secondary diploma or degree is preferred but not required. Relevant work experience with administrative duties and sales responsibilities is essential. A real interest in the apparel industry and working as a sales person for our corporate programs would be an asset. Submit cover letter and resume to: email@example.com
Legal NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS NOTICE is hereby given that creditors and others having claims against the Estate of NORA PATRICIA STRANG, formerly of 3501 - 26th Avenue South, Cranbrook, BC V1C 6Z3. Deceased are hereby required to send the particulars thereof to the undersigned Executor, c/o Colgur & Young Lawyers, at 915B Baker Street, Cranbrook, BC V1C 1A4, on or before December 20, 2013, after which date the estateâ€™s assets will be distributed, having regard only to the claims that have been received. Deirdre Louise Bruce and Kevin Alexander Lloyd, Executor. T.G. COLGUR Barrister and Solicitor COLGUR & YOUNG, Lawyers
Trades, Technical Automotive Journeyman Mechanic required in Kamloops Mon-Fri Send resume to service@valleyviewauto motive.com (250) 372-7333 HEAVY EQUIPMENT Technicians required for work in Fort McMurray. If you are interested in a balanced schedule, competitive wages and benefits please send your resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org or fax to 1-780-986-7051.
Bring your used stamps to
â€˘ Construction â€˘ Renovations â€˘ Roofing â€˘ Drywall-large or small â€˘ Siding â€˘ Sundeck Construction â€˘ Aluminum Railings We welcome any restorational work!
Pets & Livestock
MINI STUD $400
This is a year round fundraiser by the Eastern Star for funds to supply Cancer Dressings. Please bring stamps with a 1/4â€? around the stamp to the Townsman for Skip Fennessy who picks them up.
Call Gary 250-427-3027
Thank you for your support!
Business/OfďŹ ce Service
Business/OfďŹ ce Service
1:00 - 2:30pm 3249 Silver Spring Drive $419,900 Peaceful acreage 3 minutes to town! Ranch-style home with daylight walk-out basement. 3-4 bdrm, 3 full baths, over 3200 sq ft. Wood heater, 2 fireplaces, hot tub & more! 2391679 Sonia Mama
BLUE SKY REALTY
250-426-8700 1111 Cranbrook St. N. www.blueskyrealty.ca www.mls.ca
Each office independently owned and operated.
EAST KOOTENAY REALTY
1275 sq. ft. modular home on .299 acres. 2 bedrooms, den and a 1200 sq. ft. shop.
OPEN HOUSE Saturday Nov 23
2891 Wycliffe Store Rd
822 Cranbrook St., Cranbrook, BC
Kimberley. Great location, includes heat & covered parking. N/S, N/P. $725/mo. 778-481-0144 or 250-520-0244
11:00-1:00 #302-2011 2nd Street North $109,900 'VMMZSFOPWBUFECESNVOJUJO 4IBOOPO$PVSUXVOEFSCVJMEJOH QBSLJOH TFDVSJUZFOUSBODFB HSFBUWJFX -JOEB4UVDLFZ
Cars - Domestic 2006 Chevrolet Cobalt LS 30,600 km. Like new. Includes summer & winter tires mounted on 2 sets of wheels. Great gas mileage. Automatic, console shift. Car is in Fernie. REDUCED PRICE $6,669. CALL NOW 250-430-7991
Business/OfďŹ ce Service
SERVICES GUIDE Contact these business for all your service needs!
Born May 30, 2013, he is ready for a new home. Parents are friendly miniature horses.
EAST KOOTENAY REALTY
Open Houses Saturday, November 23rd tUI4USFFU4PVUI Sophisticated high-tech home! Priced right - priced to sell. 2393698 $419,000 Hosted by: Rob Stang
tUI"WFOVF4PVUI Great Potential Bring your business ideas! 2393682 $489,000 Hosted by: Rob Stang
Pictures available. Phone
250.427.3136 Merchandise for Sale Firewood/Fuel 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
Heavy Duty Machinery A-STEEL SHIPPING DRY STORAGE CONTAINERS Used 20â€™40â€™45â€™53â€™and insulated containers all sizes in stock. SPECIAL Trades are welcome. 40â€™ 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
Misc. for Sale 40,000 BTU Natural Gas Radiant Heater. Suitable for small house or cabin. Used one season. $300. 250-427-7857
FAMILY LAW â€˘ Cohabitation Agreements â€˘ Divorces â€˘ Family Law Litigation â€˘ Collaborative Family Law â€˘ Separation Agreements â€˘ Mediation
Donald Kawano, QC 2nd Floor, 6 - 10th Avenue S. Cranbrook, BC V1C 2M8 Telephone: 250-426-8981 Toll free: 1-866-426-8981 Email: email@example.com
KIMBERLEY TOWNSITE, 1bdrm apartment, W/D, F/S, $520/mo + utilities. Call 306-716-0913.
Only those whose applications are being considered will be contacted. No phone calls please.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 2013 PAGE Friday, November 22, 2013 PAGE 17 17
To advertise using our â€œSERVICES GUIDEâ€? in the Cranbrook Daily Townsman, Kimberley Daily Bulletin and The Valley, call us at 250-426-5201, ext. 202.
IS YOUR COMPUTER SLUGGISH OR HAVING PROBLEMS?
HOME WATCH SERVICE Planning a winter holiday and need your home checked for insurance?
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PAGE 18 Friday, November Page 18 Friday, NOVEMBER 22, 201322, 2013
dailyTOWNSMAN/DAILY townsman / daily bulletin DAILY BULLETIN
Nelson’s Mint Literary Agency takes on e-publishing Greg Nesteroff Nelson Star
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Local literary agent Morty Mint is expanding into self-publishing — but not the traditional kind. Mint’s agency, whose Kootenay clients include Anne DeGrace, Holley Rubinsky, and Cindi Sand-Eveland, will be the first in Canada acting for authors of e-books and print-on-demand works. “I’m feeling like a kid again,” the industry veteran says. “I’m having an absolute ball learning all of this. I think the potential is awesome.” Before moving to Nelson in 2004, Mint’s long publishing career took him to the top of Penguin Canada, where in six years he increased sales fivefold. He also had his own publishing firm and distributed books that sold millions, like the Guinness Book of Records and Ripley’s Believe it or Not! All along he’s been a staunch advocate for Canadian authors and books — and in recent years, a benefactor to the Kootenay literary scene. As part of his latest venture, Mint will match authors with editors and cover designers, and help them with marketing. But on top of that he has an arrangement with eBOUND Canada, a non-profit wing of the Association of Canadian Publishers, giving his clients a leg up on the digital marketplace. As with the rest of his business, he takes a 15 per cent commission. “I want to work with writers and help them help themselves,” he says. “Opportunities for authors are dwindling in terms of where they can get published in Canada. A great many are looking at self-publishing and doing it on their own.” With recent bankruptcies and mergers in the Canadian publishing industry, Mint expects fewer new titles in print. However, he predicts tremendous growth in electronic self-publishing, noting that e-books
Nelson’s Morty Mint is poised to become the first literary agent in Canada for authors self-publishing electronically. already account for up to 25 per cent of Simon & Schuster‘s US sales. It doesn’t hurt that e-books are a lot cheaper to produce than their print counterparts. (Mint points to one author who spent $22,000 self-publishing through an Ottawa company.) He’s not abandoning the business of finding publishers for manuscripts, nor is he going to be less choosy about who he takes on. “I’m going to use the same selective judgment. Will I accept everybody? No.” Mint already has some writers and titles in mind, including one he couldn’t sell to a publisher. In addi-
tion to new works, he says e-publishing is a good way to resurrect out-ofprint books whose rights have reverted to the author. Once he accepts a writer, he’ll work with them to decide if a given manuscript is better suited to seeking a publisher or self-publishing as an e-book and print-on-demand. Authors determined to self-publish in larger quantities he’ll steer elsewhere. Mint says some self-published authors might not see the benefit to having an agent, but others find navigating all the steps by themselves overwhelming. Furthermore, individ-
ual writers won’t be able to access eBOUND. “Authors want to do it on their own, but the time and energy [required] is crazy,” Mint says. “I don’t want to be a publisher or a distributor in the conventional sense. I want to continue to be an agent.” While he’s embraced electronic publishing, Mint admits he’s still a books-and-mortar kind of guy. He has them all over his house — both the ones he reads and the ones he distributes. “The only things I read electronically are manuscripts at night on the iPad before I fall asleep. But boy, the world is changing.”
Rail safety guidelines already in effect Sheri Regnier Trail Daily Times
Two months after a devastating train explosion in Lac-Megantic, Que., the federal government is ordering rail companies to come clean and tell communities when they pass through with dangerous goods on board. This ruling, called a protection direction, was issued in Ottawa on Wednesday in hopes it will result in better communication between municipalities
and rail companies. Locally, the regional emergency services coordinator said a line of communication with Teck Trail Operations has long been established that includes information about the products regularly transported through Greater Trail. “That has been taken into account as part of our regional emergency plan that we have on file and just updated last year,” confirmed Dan Derby. “We are aware and work
with Teck on a regular basis so collectively we’d respond to an event that involved a rail car and Teck products.” While Teck does have extensive emergency training and capacity to respond, rail companies are responsible for ensuring safe transport on their rail systems, said Catherine Adair, Teck’s community relations leader. “Teck does not ship or receive via rail any materials that are listed
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as explosives under the Transport of Dangerous Goods Regulation,” she confirmed. “And Teck does not ship or receive fuels by rail.” CP Rail runs to Teck Trail Operations from Castlegar with rail lines running through Tadanac and up to the Warfield plant. Additionally, two reload centres located in the Waneta area, run by third parties and serviced by Kettle Falls International Railway, travel to and from the U.S. “Current operational needs have trains travelling up to a maximum of once per day to and from our site,” said Adair. “We have a mutual aid agreement in place with the regional
district’s emergency services,” she explained. “And we regularly carry out joint training exercises.” In a Canadian Press story, Transport Minister Lisa Raitt acknowledged that the measures won’t prevent another tragedy like the July 6 train disaster, when tanker cars carrying oil derailed and exploded into flames, better communication allows communities more tools to prepare for possible future incidents. “One of the key differences for us is that the rail traffic doesn’t just pass through,” said Derby. “The train is terminated here with offloading and the
re-loading of materials. That’s why we are more aware of products that other communities.” The protective direction order is effective immediately and will require Canadian Class 1 railway companies that transport dangerous goods provide municipalities detailed dangerous goods information every three months. “The biggest takeaway with this change for me is that, any time we can share accurate and current information in regards to transportation of these types of goods,” said Derby. “It’s going to enable us to respond better for the community in case of an event.”
daily townsman / daily bulletin
NEWS Replica of Sask. T. Rex sent to Australia
FARO, Yukon — Eight co-workers in Faro, Yukon, who collectively bought a $6 Quick Pick lottery ticket are celebrating a $25-million Lotto Max win. They’re employed by a company that does work for the local zinc mine in the central Yukon town that has a population of 345 people. Craig McKinnon discovered the win from the Nov. 1 lottery ticket while checking the numbers online the morning after the draw.
OTTAWA — A gaffe by Health Canada has outed thousands of medical marijuana users. Earlier this week, the department mailed 40,000 letters to medical marijuana users across the country, alerting them to major changes coming in the program beginning April 1. But the letters came in an envelope that referred explicitly to the Medical Marijuana Access Program, and in-
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A model of “Scotty,” a Tyrannosaurus rex discovered in 1991 near Eastend, Sask., in the Frenchman River Valley is pictured. Scotty were unearthed in 1991 and he remains one of the most complete specimens ever found in the world.
The group met that night at a store where they bought the ticket in Faro to confirm they had all seven numbers right and to learn they had one of two tickets for the $50-million draw. All the winners say they plan to continue working and will be using their winnings to travel, pay off their debts and take care of their families. They also agree that they’ll try to keep a level head about their newfound wealth, although McKinnon says he’d like to golf until he dies.
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REGINA — Scotty the Saskatchewan T. Rex is about to have a new audience in Australia. A full-sized replica of the dinosaur uncovered in the Frenchman River Valley near Eastend is being shown at the Australian Museum in Sydney. The skeleton is an exact copy of the one made for the Royal Saskatchewan Museum. That replica was unveiled last March at the T. Rex Discovery Centre in Eastend. The Australian exhibit showcases 10 lifesized dinosaur specimens that include a newly discovered feathery relative of T. Rex found in China. The first pieces of
Friday, NOVEMBER 22, 2013
cluded the name of the patient on the outside. George Da Pont, the deputy minister at Health Canada, has issued an apology on the Health Canada website today, calling it an administrative error. He says the department has reported the incident to the privacy commissioner. Medical marijuana user Marcel Gignac says the gaffe has painted a target on the backs of medical marijuana patients across Canada.
Scotty is about six metres tall and more than 12 metres long,
with a huge skull approaching two metres in length.
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Page 20 Friday, NOVEMBER 22, 2013
Scientists witness biggest, brightest cosmic explosion ever seen Se th Borenstein Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Astronomers call it the monster. It was the biggest and brightest cosmic explosion ever witnessed. Had it been closer, Earth would have been toast. Orbiting telescopes got the fireworks show of a lifetime last spring when they spotted what is known as a gamma ray burst in a far-off galaxy. The only bigger dis-
AP Photo/NASA Goddard Space Flight Center
C EX LEA TE RO ND U ED T
This image provided by NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center shows an artists rendering on how a gamma ray burst occurs with a massive star collapsing and creating a black hole and beaming out focused and deadly light and radiation bursts.
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was only a couple of times wider, so it was incredibly dense. It exploded in a certain violent way. In general, gamma ray bursts are “the most titanic explosions in the universe,’’ and this one was so big that some of the telescope instruments hit their peak, Preece said. It was far stronger and lasted longer than previous ones. One of the main reasons this was so bright was that relative to the thousands of other gamma ray bursts astronomers have seen, the monster was pretty close by cosmic standards. A light-year is almost 6 trillion miles (almost 10 trillion kilometres). Astronomers say it is incredibly unlikely that a gamma ray burst — especially a big one like this — could go off in our galaxy, near us. Harvard’s Avi Loeb, who wasn’t part of the studies, put the odds at at least 1 in 10 million.
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called a supernova and ejects energetic radiation. The radiation is as bright as can be as it travels across the universe at the speed of light. A planet caught in one of these bursts would lose its atmosphere instantly and would be left a burnt cinder, astronomers say. NASA telescopes in orbit have been seeing these types of bursts for more than two decades, spotting one every couple of days. But this one, witnessed on April 27, set records, according to four studies published Thursday in the journal Science. It flooded NASA instruments with five times the energy of its nearest competitor, a 1999 blast, said University of Alabama at Huntsville astrophysicist Rob Preece, author of one of the studies. It started with a star that had 20 to 30 times the mass of our sun but
LONDON — Three women have been freed after spending 30 years held captive in a south London home, including one woman believed to have spent her entire life in domestic slavery, police announced Thursday. London’s Metropolitan Police spoke about the rescues after two people — a man and a woman, both 67 — were arrested early Thursday as part of an investigation into domestic servitude. Scotland Yard’s slavery investigation was launched after one of the captive women contacted a charity to say she was being held against her will and the charity went to the police, the force said. Those freed on Oct. 25 are a 69-year-old Malaysian woman, a 57-yearold Irish woman and a 30-year-old British woman, police said. Kevin Hyland, head
of the Metropolitan Police’s human trafficking unit, said all three women were “deeply traumatized.’’ Police said they do not believe any of the victims are related and there was no evidence of sexual abuse. Hyland said he didn’t know of any of the relationships between the women or their suspects, including whether the suspects were a couple. Hyland said police were contacted in October by Freedom Charity, who told them it had received a call from a woman who said she had been held against her will in London for more than 30 years. The Irish woman called Freedom Charity from what appears to be an “ordinary house in an ordinary street,’’ said Aneeta Prem, founder of the charity that promotes awareness of child abuse, forced marriages and honour killings.