TUESDAY DECEMBER 17, 2013
COLUMBIA RIVER TREATY
St. Mary’s Band welcomes John Runstad.
Recommendations for negotiations.
See LOCAL NEWS page 4
See LOCAL NEWS page 3
LOCAL GOV’T SAYS
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Crystal meth, heroin seized during Cranbrook drug raid Drug dealers move among East Kootenay communities SALLY MACDONALD Townsman Staff
Cranbrook RCMP have seized several
hundred doses of crystal meth and heroin in a weekend raid in the city, saying that it shows drug dealers have no boundaries. A search warrant was executed by Cranbrook and Kimberley RCMP on a 9th Avenue property on Sunday, Dec. 15.
RCMP arrested a 33-year-old woman who had recently moved to Cranbrook from Kimberley. She faces charges of possession for the purpose of trafficking and was set to appear in court on Monday, Dec. 16. See DRUGS, page 3
A Christmas wish list for Railway
Entrance road paving and track upgrade top list C AROLYN GR ANT firstname.lastname@example.org
As many prepare lists for Santa at this time of year, Kimberley City Council is considering lists of requests for funding. Council is entering budget deliberations — always a difficult time in these days of ever tighter finances. However, if you don’t CHRIS NEWEL PHOTO ask, you don’t get, in the Conner Klassen will be one of the musicians performing Wednesday, Dec 18 at McKim Theatre. The view of the Sullivan show which starts at 7:00 pm will feature students from the Selkirk Secondary School band and choir. Mine and Railway HisCome out for a night of great music and show your support. torical Society.
“ I want to know more about mutual funds.”
The Society’s biggest wish is to pave the entrance road to the downtown station, 90 per cent of which is on City land. The road receives a large amount of foot traffic during the railway’s operating season, explained Society president Mick Henningson in a letter to Council. He says the hope is that one day the road will be part of the Peak to Platzl Trail once a foot bridge is installed across Mark Creek near the station. The problem is the gravel road can have puddles and be gener-
ally mucky when it rains or dusty after a dry spell. Henningson suggests that it could be paved with recycled asphalt from City paving projects, in much the same way City Hall parking lot was done this year. The other big wish is for funds to upgrade the remaining one kilometer of rail from 65 pound rail to 85 pound rail. This particular stretch is getting wavy and an upgrade is required. Council made no decisions but referred the request to Operations, to join “a long list of projects”.
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Page 2 Tuesday, DECEMBER 17, 2013
daily townsman / daily bulletin
St. Mary’s Catholic School held their annual Christmas concert last week. Pictured above: the Grade One class of angels shows off their line dancing skills.
Alex Kosztinka photo
Obituary Gloria Colleen Hunt Sept 8, 1925 - Dec 15, 2013 Glo had a long and enjoyable life living in Kimberley all of her childhood and adult life. She enjoyed all the amenities the Kootenays offered including camping, fishing and boating. She lived at her own home until her brief illness. She enjoyed travelling and playing cards with friends and swimming all her life. She is survived by her two daughters and son: Darlene (Ron) Turner, Sheila Lorentz, and Tom (Debbi) Hunt as well as grandchildren: Dale (Debbie), Carla (David) Rob (Silvija) and Shari (Sean). Great grandchildren: Lindsey, Ashley, Daniel, Connor, Sebastien, Makayla, Angela, Mason, Emily, Melissa, Carmen and Ian. She was also loved for many years by nieces, nephews and friends who all called her Nan. Interment will be immediately prior to the Memorial Service scheduled for 2:00 p.m., Wednesday, December 18, 2013 at McPherson Funeral Home. Donations in lieu of flowers can be made to: Summit Community Services Society Seniors Program.
ewspapers are not a medium but media available for everyone whenever they want it. They are growing and evolving to meet the consumer’s interests and lifestyles and incorporating the latest technological developments. This is certainly great for readers and advertisers. SOURCE: NADBANK JOURNAL SEPT/08
Photo courtesy of the City of Cranbrook
City of Cranbrook Mayor Wayne Stetski stands with a famous photo of Cranbrook’s Scott Niedermayer with the Stanley Cup on top of Fisher Peak, which will be autographed and available as a prize, along with a Team Canada jersey and hats at the hockey game between the Kootenay Ice and Spokane Chiefs on Friday Dec. 27, 2013 at Western Financial Place. The City of Cranbrook will honour Niedermayer by unveiling a plaque at centre ice commemorating his illustrious hockey career and accomplishments. Scott will take part in a ceremonial puck drop and say a few words. The City of Cranbrook wishes to thank the Kootenay Ice for the opportunity to make this presentation at the game. Please join us at this special event. For tickets to the Kootenay Ice game, call the Ice office at 250-417-0322 or visit the office, Monday through Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 12 p.m. and 1 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Tuesday, DECEMBER 17, 2013
Local gov’ts support residents in Columbia River Treaty review Input to Libby dam operations; flood risk management part of recommendations SALLY MACDONALD Townsman Staff
Local governments have had their say on the future of the Columbia River Treaty. Last week, local governments in B.C.’s Columbia Basin for-
mally submitted recommendations for the treaty, which is up for renewal and termination in 2024. The Columbia River Treaty is a water management agreement between the United States and Canada signed in 1961 and ratified in 1964. The Treaty optimizes flood management and power generation, requiring coordinated operations of reservoirs and water flows for the Columbia River and Kootenay River on
both sides of the border. Both B.C. and the U.S are in the process of developing recommendations on the future of the Treaty because 2014 is the earliest opportunity that either country can give notice to terminate substantial portions of the Treaty, which would take effect in 10 years. Public hearings held jointly by local governments and the B.C. government in November brought
235 Basin residents, and another 100 provided input in writing on the future of the treaty. “Basin residents were clear about their issues and concerns related to the future of the Columbia River Treaty and we’ve worked together to find practical solutions that address a range of Treaty-related issues from salmon restoration, to increasing input from Basin residents in dam operations,” said Deb
Kozak, Chair of the Columbia River Treaty Local Governments’ Committee. “Our recommendations are with government now and we expect that they will be incorporated into any decisions about the future of the Treaty.” There were several key concerns that local government heard from the public, Kozak continued. “Residents want local government and First Nations’ input into any future discussions about the Treaty. And they want the Provincial Treaty Review Team to continue assessing alternative scenarios for Treaty dams and reservoirs that would improve ecosystem function and other values. Residents in BC especially want to understand what it would mean for this region if the Columbia River was managed to meet the U.S. request for increased Columbia River flows in spring
and summer.” The local government committee has put forward 12 recommendations directly related to the Treaty, and five recommendations to address domestic Treaty-related issues. The Committee’s recommendations address the following international Treaty issues: • local government status in international discussions; • continued engagement with Basin residents; • assessing benefits and impacts; • reducing negative impacts to the Basin; • equitable benefit-sharing; • expanding the focus of the Treaty to include ecosystems and other interests; • flood risk management; • Canadian input to Libby Dam operations; • power generation; • continuing Treaty rights to water use in BC;
• integrating climate change; and • pursuing salmon restoration. Recommendations regarding regional or so-called domestic issues address: • mitigation and/or compensation for negative impacts in the BC portion of the Basin; • community economic development; • meaningful ongoing engagement of Basin residents; • restoration and conservation of fish and wildlife in the East Kootenay-Koocanusa;
• a water management process for the Kootenay River; • full implementation of the Columbia River and Duncan Dam Water Use Plans; and • the Columbia Fish and Wildlife Compensation Program. The Committee’s recommendations are available at www. akblg.ca/content/columbia-river-treaty.
Drugs seized in Cranbrook From Page 1 “Police have not seen a lot of these drugs in our area and are working hard to curtail it,” said Cpl. Chris Newel. “Meth is highly addictive and, in desperation to obtain these drugs, subjects go on to other crimes, primarily theft. In addition, meth is relatively cheap which results in purchases by younger persons with lesser or no incomes.” Meanwhile, local RCMP have been busy with other drugs-related
POLL WEEK of the
McKim Principal, Viveka Johnson and PAC Treasurer, Regan Hoko, with Hannah and Quaid from the Grade 7 Leadership Team, presented a cheque for just over $400.00 to Kathy Oscarson for the Kimberley Helping Hands Food Bank. The money was collected from students as part of McKim’s annual Christmas Recycled Shopping Spree that was held on Friday, December 6.
arrests in the past month. On Tuesday, Dec. 3, police caught a 50-yearold Marysville man delivering cocaine to a customer in Cranbrook. The man was found with two packages of cocaine, containing one gram each. He was charged with Trafficking in a Controlled Substance. He was released on conditions for a Dec. 16 court appearance. “Drug dealers will sell to whomever, wherever – they may reside in a certain community
but will travel to neighbouring areas in order to sell. In the two cases above there was a clear connection between Cranbrook and Kimberley,” said Cpl. Newel. Local police also assisted Columbia Valley and Fernie RCMP in cocaine arrests last month. “It’s important to realize that although an arrest is made in one area that subject likely has connections throughout the Kootenays and often into Alberta or the Okanagan,” said Cpl. Newel.
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Page 4 Tuesday, DECEMBER 17, 2013
Weatoheurtlook Tonight -8
Tomorrow 0 -13
Thursday -9 -12
Saturday -5 -7
High Low Normal...........................-2.1° ................-9.4° Record .......................10°/1976........-23.3°/1984 Yesterday.......................5.2° .................-2.8° Precipitation Normal..............................................1.3mm Record...................................11.4mm/1979 Yesterday ...........................................0 mm This month to date.........................24.2 mm This year to date........................1489.4 mm Precipitation totals include rain and snow
unrise 8 35 a.m. unset 16 44 p.m. oonset 9 11 a.m. oonrise 6 29 p.m.
Across the Region Tomorro w Prince George -8/-16 Jasper -11/-18
Banff -8/-19 Kamloops 0/-9
Kelowna 2/-7 Vancouver 5/-1
Canada Yellowknife Whitehorse Vancouver Victoria Saskatoon Regina Brandon Winnipeg Thunder Bay S. Ste. Marie Toronto Windsor Ottawa Montreal Quebec City Fredericton
flurries p.cloudy rain showers flurries p.cloudy p.cloudy p.cloudy p.cloudy flurries flurries flurries flurries flurries m.sunny sunny
tlanta Buenos ires etroit eneva avana ong ong iev ondon os ngeles Miami Paris Rome Singapore Sydney Tokyo Washington
-28/-34 -23/-28 6/1 6/1 -8/-23 -5/-17 -8/-18 -12/-17 -9/-19 -5/-11 -4/-7 -3/-7 -14/-18 -14/-16 -14/-15 -12/-15
p.cloudy-28/-34 sunny -24/-25 p.cloudy 5/-1 showers 5/0 flurries -13/-26 flurries -9/-25 snow -10/-25 snow -10/-22 flurries -9/-14 flurries -6/-8 p.cloudy -3/-4 p.cloudy -2/-4 flurries -10/-12 flurries -10/-13 p.sunny-10/-16 snow -6/-18 tomorrow
sunny 16/2 sunny 14/2 p.cloudy 38/26 p.sunny 35/19 flurries -1/-11 p.cloudy -3/-6 m.sunny 7/1 p.cloudy 6/2 showers 26/19 p.cloudy 27/18 rain 14/12 sunny 16/10 p.cloudy 3/-1 p.cloudy 1/-4 showers 8/7 showers 11/7 cloudy 23/11 p.cloudy 19/10 p.cloudy 26/16 p.cloudy 26/21 p.cloudy 9/5 p.sunny 10/7 sunny 13/1 p.cloudy 12/1 tstorms 30/26 tshowers 29/26 sunny 24/19 sunny 24/19 p.cloudy 11/6 rain 9/6 rain/snow 9/-1 p.cloudy 4/-1 The Weather Network 2013
B.C. Minister visits Ktunaxa territory SALLY MACDONALD Townsman Staff
John Rustad, B.C.’s Minister of Aboriginal Relations and Reconciliation, was in Cranbrook Friday, Dec. 13 to meet with the Ktunaxa Nation. Last week, the Ktunaxa and the B.C. government renewed a Strategic Engagement Agreement (SEA) originally signed in 2010. “(The SEA) really helps us to strengthen our relationship between the province and the First Nation. It allows us to find effective ways to do engagement around things like land use issues and resource development, and in many ways it also helps us to be able to cooperate in decision making around things like stewardship and other development within the traditional territories,” Rustad said. Friday’s visit was Rustad’s first to Cranbrook since he was appointed to the ministry in June. “Since I’ve been appointed to this position, I try to get out and meet with as many of the First Nations as I can on their traditional territory,” said Rustad. He was set to meet with the Ktunaxa in Cranbrook, then travel to Grasmere to visit the Lower Kootenay Band, before travelling to Invermere to meet with the Shuswap Band. Rustad said that in the Ktunaxa traditional territory, significant impacts are mining and for-
Photo Courtesy B.C. Government
Aboriginal Relations and Reconciliation Minister John Rustad presents a BC Aboriginal Business Award to Chief Commissioner Sophie Pierre at the 2013 Award Gala on Dec. 5. estry, including the Elk Valley coal mines, and the hydroelectric projects. “Throughout all of those activities we look to engage with the Ktunaxa in various discussions,” said Rustad. “The SEA provides us with a much better tool in terms of how we can engage, how we can do things, and to simplify the process and bring certainty on the land base.” The Ktunaxa Nation and the B.C. government are at loggerheads over Jumbo Glacier Resort. In 2010, the B.C. govern-
ment approved a Master Development Agreement for the four-season resort west of Invermere. But the Ktunaxa have long opposed the development, saying that it would be built in sacred Ktunaxa territory, Qat’muk, home of the grizzly bear spirit. Rustad said that the SEA means the B.C. government and First Nation can disagree without affecting their relationship. “That’s one of the reasons why we do enter into these sorts of agreements,” said Rustad. “We
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know that we are not always going to agree on everything. “Sometimes, if we don’t reach agreement, we are able to do that without damaging our ability to do other things together. That’s really what true partnership is all about: being able to sit down respectfully, understand one another’s concerns, and to be
able to work together where we can.” Rustad said the SEA will strengthen the two governments’ relationship. “The Ktunaxa are great people and we’ve got a strong relationship and I look forward to continuing and building on that relationship,” he said.
Strongstart Christmas fun For the Bulletin
On Wednesday, December 18 families with preschool aged children can enjoy a morning full of free holiday celebrations at Strongstart and Treehouse’s family drop in celebration. From 10:00 – 11:30 a.m. at the Kimberley Early Learning Centre a wide variety of holiday activities will be with lunch will be served at 11:45. Students from McKim school will
be on hand to help out and the first 30 families will receive a free batch of salt ornament dough thanks to funding from the Kimberley Community Foundation and prepared by the Kimberley Girl Guides. Join us for an action packed morning of Christmas fun! Strongstart registration is required. Please bring your child’s birth certificate if they are not registered.
Friends of the Kimberley Public Library Society
ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING
Wednesday January 15, 2014 6:30 p.m. 250-426-5201 www.dailytownsman.com
Upstairs in the Library Meeting Room
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Tuesday, DECEMBER 17, 2013
features Pot and pipelines
The 2013 B.C. news quiz 1. When Premier Christy Clark took the stage after her upset election win May 14, the first thing she said was: A: I’m going to Disneyland! B: Well, that was easy! C: Oh no, now I have to pay off the debt! D: Socialism is dead!
C: Twisting D: Sinking
12. Which was not a 911 call received by E-Comm operators who begged cellphone users to be more careful about declaring emergencies? A. Asking who won the hockey game B. Broken TV set C. Big spider in living room D. Politician breaking election promise
2. How many proposed liquefied natural gas export proposals are there on the B.C. coast, according to the premier’s latest estimate? A: four B: six C: eight D: ten 3. After winning $25 million in the lottery, Terrace construction worker Bob Erb gave six-figure donations to: A. Local anti-poverty and other community groups B. Pay for $300,000 in dental work for locals who couldn’t afford it. C. Provide cars and trucks for people he considered needy. D. Sensible BC marijuana legalization campaign E. All of the above 4. How has the province said it would raise money to pay for a promised new bridge to replace the Massey Tunnel? A. Tax increases B. Toll like the Port Mann Bridge. C. Small tolls on all Metro Vancouver bridges and major roads D. It hasn’t 5. What admission to U.S. border guards did some B.C. residents find can be deemed a “crime of moral turpitude” and result in America barring your entry? A. Atheism B. Past use of marijuana C. Past conviction for impaired driving D. Past or present membership in the NDP 6. Which of the following wasn’t proposed in B.C.’s liquor law review? A: Licensing alcohol sales at farmers’ markets B: Letting children into pubs with their parents C: Serving alcohol for slot players on BC Ferries D: Selling hard liquor in grocery stores
Tom Fletcher/Black Press
Premier Christy Clark and her son Hamish make a campaign stop at a Vancouver Island seniors home, May 2013. 7. Burnaby’s Tung Sheng (David) Wu was convicted and jailed for performing illegal: A. Proctology B. Taxidermy C. Electronic waste recycling D. Dentistry
14. In 2013, the B.C. government approved: A: Enbridge’s Northern Gateway oil pipeline to Kitimat B: Twinning Kinder Morgan’s Trans Mountain oil pipeline to Burnaby C: A pipeline to carry fuel from tankers on the Fraser River to Vancouver airport D: A pipeline to transport glacial water from Garibaldi Park to Squamish for export
8. Since his triumph in the HST referendum, former premier Bill Vander Zalm has campaigned against: A: An alleged secret global surveillance system using smart meters B: An alleged secret global climate control scheme using “chemtrails” C: An alleged secret European Union plot to control world finance through consumption taxes D: All of the above 9. What’s the transportation ministry’s solution to prevent the new Port Mann Bridge from dropping more ice bombs onto cars? A. A system of scrapers and brushes along each cable to remove ice B. Aerial drones that spray the cables with de-icing solution C. A flock of seagulls trained to peck loose ice chunks D. Closing the bridge and waiting for ice to melt 10. What did Metro Vancouver mayors propose in 2013 as a new
13. B.C. pharmacies were ordered by their regulating body to stop doing what? A: Offering wine tastings at the pharmacy counter B: Issuing reward points or other “kickbacks” to customers buying prescription drugs C: Refusing to sell prescribed medical marijuana D: Refusing to act as supervised injection sites
15. The poaching of what prompted Vancouver Island aboriginal groups to post a $25,000 reward? A: Roosevelt elk B: Abalone C: Seals D: Easter eggs
Barry Coulter photo
Which B.C. town had the toughest deer cull response? way to raise money for cash-strapped TransLink? A. $5 toll at the border on all vehicles heading south to the USA B. Regional sales tax of up to 0.5 per cent C. Adding magnets to new SkyTrain fare gates to suck loose change out of pockets D. Forcing SeaBus
passengers to row to help save on fuel costs E. Installing slot machines in SkyTrain stations 11. The government is considering spending $6 million to stop the B.C. legislature dome from: A: Cracking B: Peeling
16. Which B.C. municipal council fended off a court challenge (and death threats) over its deer cull program? A: Oak Bay B: Cranbrook C: Invermere D: Penticton Answers: 1-B, 2-D, 3-E, 4-D, 5-B, 6-C, 7-D, 8-D, 9-A, 10-B, 11-C, 12-D, 13-B, 14-C, 15-A, 16-C Compiled by Tom Fletcher
KIMBERLEY AND CRANBROOK COMMUNITY CALENDAR UPCOMING
Live Outdoor Nativity with live donkey, sheep, youth actors and music from the Mormon Tabernacle Choir - Monday, Dec 16 and Tuesday Dec17 at Cranbrook LDS Chapel, 2210-2nd St. N., Cranbrook, 7:00pm. Hot chocolate and Christmas goodies will be served! Kootenay Christian Academy Elementary drama production is entitled Miracle at Midnight, Dec. 18 at 7:00 pm. Everyone is invited to attend. Kootenay Christian Academy, 1200 Kootenay St N. Monetary donations accepted at the door for Christmas dinner hampers. Info: Alissa @ 250- 426-0166 or kcacademy.ca The Royal Stewart Highland Dancers present our annual Charity Christmas Recital, “A Highland Christmas”, Friday, Dec 20, 7:00 pm. Royal Alexandra Hall (Railway Museum). Admission by donation to the Cranbrook Salvation Army. Info: Jane at 250427-8757 or email@example.com SOCIAL DANCE ~ to the music of “CHAPPARAL’ (Dec 21) at the Cranbrook Seniors HALL, 2nd St. S. at 7 pm. Drop in Saturday, JAN. 25th at 1:30, for the next ‘Ice-Cream Social’ and OPEN JAM. Updates 250.489.2720. A Tuba Christmas; Sunday, Dec. 29, Wildhorse Theatre, Fort Steele, 12 noon. Bring a non-perishable item for the Food Bank. New Year’s Eve Candlelight Ski, 7:00-10:00 pm at the Kimberley Nordic Club. Presented by the Kimberley Nordic Club and Kimberley Nordic Racers. Come and enjoy food, friends and beautiful skiing around our 3 km loop lit with torches and candles. Appies, treats and hot beverages will be available. Admission is by donation, with proceeds to support Kimberley Nordic Racers. DUE TO TECHNICAL DIFFICULTIES: events submitted may have been lost. If your event is not shown above, please resend to: firstname.lastname@example.org
ONGOING Bibles For Missions Thrift Store is changing seasons. Fall clothing, hoodies, costumes, snow suits & boots. Shop early for Christmas. Surprise sales. Open Tues-Sat, 10am-5pm, 824 Kootenay St. N., Cranbrook. “Loving Our Kids On Purpose” DVD Series by Danny Silk. Wednesdays 7-9pm Oct 16 to Nov 27. Location: House of Hope629 6th St. N.W. Cost: includes manual. Registration: www. ihopecranbrook.ca/loving-our-kids.html Info: 250-421-3784 CRANBROOK QUILTERS’ GUILD hold their meetings every 2nd & 4th Tuesday of each month at 7:15pm upstairs in the Seniors’ Hall, 12517th Ave. S. Everyone welcome. Info: Donna at 250-426-7136. School Days Art Exhibition, CDAC Office and Gallery 135 10th Ave S.,Tues – Fri 11-5pm Saturday 10-2pm, 250-426-4223, email@example.com, www.cranbrookanddistrictartscouncil.com The Cranbrook Skating Club is celebrating their 60th Anniversary with an Ice Show on March 1st, 2014 at Western Financial Place. We are looking to research the Club’s history and also locate previous skaters, coaches and judges. Contact Debbie Mandryk @ 250-489-2318 or firstname.lastname@example.org. East Kootenay Women Executives & Entrepreneurs (EKWEE) meet the first Monday of every month at the Heritage Inn, Dining Room Annex, 7:00PM. Join us for of the menu dinner 5:307:00. Pay your own tab. Networking, share accomplishments, education. Bev Campbell 778-481-4883 COME SKATE WITH US. Ongoing registration available for Precan, Canskate, StarSkate, Adult & Powerskate programs. Check us out at www.cranbrookskating.com Canadian Cancer Society- if you have spare time and would like to volunteer, interested applicants can call 250-426-8916, drop by our office at #19-9th Avenue S, Cranbrook or go to www. fightwithus.ca and register as a volunteer. Do you have the desire to stop eating compulsively? Overeaters Anonymous (a 12-Step Program) meets Wednesdays from 7-8pm at Cranbrook United Church, 2-12th St. S., downstairs. Contact: email@example.com Funtastic Singers Drop-In Singing group; free to attend-just for fun! No experience necessary! CDAC Office&Gallery 135 10th Ave S, Tuesdays starting September 24th 6.45-8.15pm 250-426-4223 / firstname.lastname@example.org / www.cranbrookanddistrictartscouncil.com ICBL-Duplicate Bridge–Senior Center in Cranbrook. Mon & Wed 7pm, Thurs & Fri 1pm at Scout Hall, Marysville. Info: Maggie 250-417-2868. The Canadian Orthopaedic Foundation invites anyone expecting bone and joint surgery to make contact with local volunteers for peer support. The free Ortho Connect program helps to ease the fear, stress and anxiety that go along with surgery and help patients prepare. It is ideal for those coping with arthritis, osteoporosis & injury. 1-800-461-3639 ext 4, and ask for Lauralee. Cranbrook Phoenix Toastmasters meet every Thursday, noon -1:00 Heritage Inn. Toastmasters teaches communication & leadership skills. Roberta 250-489-0174. 1911.toastmastersclubs.org. Place your notice in your “What’s Up?” Community Calendar FREE of charge. This column is intended for the use of clubs and non-profit organizations to publicize their coming events — provided the following requirements are met: • Notices will be accepted two weeks prior to the event. • All notices must be emailed, faxed or dropped oﬀ in person. No telephone calls please. • NOTICES SHOULD NOT EXCEED 30 WORDS. • Only one notice per week from any one club or organization. • All notices must be received by the Thursday prior to publication • There is no guarantee of publication. Notices will run subject to space limitations.
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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2013
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Oh the poor, poor little rich kids
ere’s a little something to get the — notion by claiming that higher rates of holiday rage going. You’ve probably mental disorders are the consequence of heard about it already, but let me excessive wealth-seeking in consumerist stoke the fires in case you’ve calmed down. nations. There’s even a book, Affluenza: I’m speaking of “affluenza”, a supposed When Too Much is Never Enough. I say it’s all bogus. First of all, my spell actual condition, wherein a person — usucheck doesn’t even recogally a wealthy, young pernize the word, so there’s son — is not responsible for that. Secondly, the tale of their actions because they the poor, little rich kid is have been — to put it simnot a new one. It’s as old as ply — spoiled by having too Carolyn time. It’s been around much money. since Homo Erectus In other words, not reGrant moved into the first cave sponsible for their actions — the nicest cave, leaving because they have never the other, slightly less spacious caves for been held responsible for their actions. others. I kid you not. And yes it’s true, money does not buy It has been in the news recently, because last week in Texas, a judge deemed happiness, although the absence of it adds one Ethan Couch (16) to have the condi- considerably to misery. But having too tion known as affluenza and thusly sen- much money as a criminal defence? No. Just no. tenced him to 10 years probation for drunk If it can be argued that a young man, driving and killing four pedestrians. No jail time for reckless — and let’s not forget ille- who has been given all these advantages gal — behaviour in which four people lost — material at least — had such disregard for human life that he got drunk and killed their lives. four people, should not a young man Because he has “affluenza”. The term “affluenza” was popularized raised in poverty be able to make a similar in the late 1990s by Jessie O’Neill, the claim? That the unending poverty of his granddaughter of a past president of Gen- upbringing led to poor choices and he was eral Motors, when she wrote the book “The not responsible? Yeah, that’s not going to Golden Ghetto: The Psychology of Afflu- happen in Texas. Even if we disregard the obvious racial ence.” British psychologist Oliver James has problems with this judgement, it still refurthered this —in my opinion ridiculous mains baffling.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Ethan Couch was witnessed on surveillance video stealing beer from a store, driving with seven passengers in his father’s Ford F-350, speeding (70 MPH in a 40 MPH zone), and had a blood alcohol content of 0.24, nearly three times the legal limit. Traces of Valium were also in his system. So it was not just one bad choice that night, but a series of bad to worse choices. Choices which, to the casual observer, such as myself, seem to indicate a complete lack of concern for others. A psychologist hired by the defense — which I’m sure was not legal aid — told the court that Couch suffered from affluenza and was unable to link his bad behaviour with consequences due to his parents teaching him that wealth buys privilege. He needed rehab, his lawyer argued, not prison. Incidently, his rehab facility in California will cost $450,000 a year. His parents have agreed to pay for it, so.... yay, parents! I guess. Your kid dodged a big one. You might want to consider funding some psychological studies on affluenza so you have more ammunition for his next trial. Because I think we can probably be safe in assuming there will be one. Seriously. Affluenza. Now I’ve heard everything. Carolyn Grant is the Editor of the Kimberley Daily Bulletin
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FLYING HIGH: Sporting their brand new jerseys, the Cranbrook Atom Jets travel team went undefeated at the Squirt Winterfest Tournament in Spokane, and finished in first place with five wins and no losses. Pictured above: Coaches Jeff Fancy, Tim Nelson. Bernie Kennedy. Players: Keian Kilback, Nathan Ridler, Kaelen Whittingham, Jacob Vanlerberg, Cash Colburn, Dayton Nelson, Gavin Kennedy, Wyatt Fancy, Brett Potter, Auzzie Wooley, Matt Dragovan, Andreas Pitre, Ethan McElhinney, Logan Krotz, Charlie Nelson, Jack Strom, Zach Plaza.
Rookies adjust to life on the road Kootenay prepares for final game before Christmas break against the Lethbridge Hurricanes TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor
Jordan Steenbergen knows what he needs to bring after his first major WHL road trip. “Definitely more snacks,” said the Ice rookie defenceman. “Didn’t bring enough snacks and probably some more of everything, like clothes. “… As the rookie, I guess I didn’t pack well enough, but other than that, it was fun.” It was the longest excursion from Cranbrook of the season for the Ice, which lasted 10 days, starting in Victoria and ending in Prince George. “It was different being on the road for that amount of time, lots of time to sleep and rest, but also lots of time to get to know everyone better and bond as a team more,” said Steenbergen. “It was different, being around the guys the whole time—since I don’t live with some of the guys—being in the hotel rooms and creating relationships,”
added fellow rookie Matt Alfaro. The results weren’t as good as the team were hoping for, with two wins and three losses during the swing through the B.C. Division. Aside from a dismal 3-0 shutout in Victoria, Kootenay lost one-goal games against Vancouver and Kelowna, and picked up two wins against Kamloops and Prince George. Kootenay Ice head coach Ryan McGill summed up the performance last week before leaving for Team Canada and the World Junior Championships. “Inconsistent,” said McGill. “We played very well in Kelowna, we should’ve won the game because we could’ve buried opportunities in the first period. There’s an opportunity there to win the game because of how we created offence. “Same thing in Vancouver. We shouldn’t be two-and-three on this trip, we should be probably four-and-one and
it’s a direct result of inconsistent play from our best players.” Alfaro and Zborosky both collected three points over the trip, each potting a goal and two assists. “It’s good. I’m getting more of an opportunity with the injuries and lots more ice time,” said Alfaro. “Just doing the best I can, trying to put some points on the board and just be a plus-player.”
Zborosky is the highest scoring rookie for the Ice this year, with five goals and eight assists in 32 games. “I never expected it to be like this, but it’s been a really good thing for me, it’s helped me not only in hockey, but off the ice, I’ve become
more mature and I’ve also improved a lot in hockey,” he said. “I think what I want to work on is being more consistent each game, but I’ve also gotten used to the speed of the game.” Kootenay struggles continued in their first game back on home ice against the Red Deer Rebels, suffering a 4-0 shutout on Teddy Bear Toss night on Friday, however, a huge performance from goaltender Mackenzie Skapski led to a 3-2 shootout win over the Broncos on Saturday. The Ice now close out the first half of the WHL schedule with their final game before the Christmas break against the visiting Lethbridge Hurricanes on Tuesday. Currently the Ice are missing the services of Ryan Chynoweth, Tanner Faith, Jagger Dirk, Rinat Valiev—all injured—while captain Sam Reinhart is busy with the World Juniors. However, the Hurricanes will be the final
hurdle before a nineday break where the players will get to head home and put hockey on the back burner. The Hurricanes have had a tough year and hold the worst record in the CHL, however, it’s a new-look team since the Ice faced them last. St. Louis Blues prospect Nick Walters joined the team in a deal that sent highly touted NHL prospect Ryan Pilon to Brandon. Lethbridge also added Teagan Sacher, a goaltender previously from Regina, as well as Carter Folk and Riley Sheen in October. Despite the record, the ‘Canes blew out the Rebels 6-0 a week ago on home ice. “We got to approach them like we approach Kelowna,” said Steenbergen. “You see them last week, they beat Red Deer 6-0 so any team can beat any team in this league on any given day and we can’t come in with our heads held too high. “We gotta maintain consistency and come in like any other team.”
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2013
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NFL Standings AFC East New England Miami N.Y. Jets Buffalo
W 10 8 6 5
L 4 6 8 9
T 0 0 0 0
Pct .714 .571 .429 .357
PF 369 310 246 300
PA 311 296 367 354
AFC South y-Indianapolis Tennessee Jacksonville Houston
W 9 5 4 2
L T 5 0 9 0 10 0 12 0
Pct .643 .357 .286 .143
PF 338 326 221 253
PA 319 355 399 375
AFC North Cincinnati Baltimore Pittsburgh Cleveland
W 9 7 6 4
L T 5 0 6 0 8 0 10 0
Pct .643 .538 .429 .286
PF 354 278 321 288
PA 274 261 332 362
AFC West x-Denver x-Kansas City San Diego Oakland
W 11 11 7 4
L T 3 0 3 0 7 0 10 0
Pct .786 .786 .500 .286
PF 535 399 343 295
PA 372 255 311 393
NFC East Philadelphia Dallas N.Y. Giants Washington
W 8 7 5 3
L T 6 0 7 0 9 0 11 0
Pct .571 .500 .357 .214
PF 364 393 251 305
PA 349 385 357 434
NFC South New Orleans Carolina Tampa Bay Atlanta
W 10 10 4 4
L T 4 0 4 0 10 0 10 0
Pct .714 .714 .286 .286
PF 359 328 258 309
PA 270 208 324 388
NFC North Chicago Detroit Green Bay Minnesota
W 8 7 7 4
L 6 6 6 9
T 0 0 1 1
Pct .571 .538 .536 .321
PF 406 346 353 363
PA 391 321 362 425
NFC West x-Seattle San Francisco Arizona St. Louis
W 12 10 9 6
L 2 4 5 8
T 0 0 0 0
Pct .857 .714 .643 .429
PF 380 349 342 316
PA 205 228 291 324
Thursday scores San Diego Sunday scores Minnesota Atlanta San Francisco Seattle Chicago Indianapolis Buffalo Miami Kansas City Carolina Arizona St. Louis Green Bay Pittsburgh
48 27 33 23 38 25 27 24 56 30 37 27 37 30
Philadelphia Washington Tampa Bay N.Y. Giants Cleveland Houston Jacksonville New England Oakland N.Y. Jets Tennessee New Orleans Dallas Cincinnati
30 26 14 0 31 3 20 20 31 20 34, OT 16 36 20
Ottawa Redblacks select Glenn, DeMarco in CFL expansion draft
TORONTO, Ontario - The Ottawa Redblacks selected quarterbacks Kevin Glenn and Thomas DeMarco in the first round of the CFL expansion draft Monday. Glenn, 34, spent the last two seasons with Calgary but was left unprotected for the draft by the Stampeders. The 12-year CFL veteran appeared in 15 games last year, leading Calgary (14-4) to a league-best record. Glenn will be reunited with Redblacks head coach Rick Campbell, who served as Calgary’s defensive co-ordinator last season. Glenn, a Detroit native, completed 223-of-335 passes (66.6 per cent) for 2,710 yards and 18 touchdowns with seven interceptions. DeMarco, 24, spent the last two seasons with the B.C. Lions, completing 103-of-191 passes for 1,325 yards with 10 touchdowns and eight interceptions while replacing the injured Travis Lulay. The two were among eight players selected in the opening round by the Redblacks, who will begin play in 2014. Ottawa’s other first-round selections include running back Chevon Walker (Hamilton), defensive linemen Jonathan Williams (Toronto) and Moton Hopkins (Montreal), receivers Wallace Miles (Winnipeg) and Carleton Mitchell (Edmonton) and offensive lineman James Lee (Saskatchewan). Canadian Press
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HOROSCOPES by Jacqueline Bigar
ARIES (March 21-April 19) Return calls as soon as possible, and schedule a meeting quickly. Listen to your inner voice in the afternoon. Your intuition will push you in a new direction. Your ingenuity and imagination also will kick in. Tonight: Love being at home. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Weigh the pros and cons of a risk. What seems good in the morning might feel like a bad bet by late afternoon. Someone you see nearly every day could cause a problem. Tap into your intuition, and look to fulfill a long-term goal. Tonight: Hang out with a pal. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You will head into the morning determined to follow through on a call or meeting that evaded your attention yesterday. You could feel empowered by an unexpected message or statement. You know what to do. Tonight: Play the role of Santa’s helper. Snap to it!
Sonny and Chris wish to announce that they will build a LIKE NEW Electrolux in time for your Christmas cleaning. All major parts in a cannister Electrolux will be new except you only pay starting at $250.00 plus taxes. Includes Brand New Lamb Motors (3 year warranty), New Hose - New Power Nozzle brushes - new attachments. Please phone Sonny’s Vacuum Service for more information.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) You could start off the day on the wrong foot, but by the end of it, you’ll be smiling despite the fact that a roommate or loved one seems irritated about an issue. You will feel confident that you can handle that problem, and you’ll be right! Tonight: Do what you want. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Pivotal meetings in the morning will force you to take stock of your life. By the afternoon, a quieter, more sensitive mood weaves through your day. Expect the unexpected where you feel vested. Steer a steady course. Tonight: Go for a good night’s sleep. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You’ll have a discussion with someone in power whom you might have considered a problem. It will turn out that you were worried unnecessarily. A meeting later today lets you see how angry a friend is. Tonight: Opt for a heart-to-heart talk with this friend. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might be more aware of a
boss and his or her expectations. In a sense, you tend to go along with this person’s ideas probably more than you need to. You might want to have a long-overdue conversation about boundaries and mutual goals. Tonight: You could be up very late. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Keep reaching out to a key associate or adviser who is an excellent source of information and who serves as your confidant. A child or loved one could act in the most unpredictable way. Refuse to take any risks right now. Tonight: Nothing self-destructive. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Deal with others directly. Do not delegate; otherwise, you could feel very uncomfortable with the results. Others appreciate your presence more than you might be aware. You have a way of brightening up others’ days. Tonight: Join a friend to catch up on holiday news. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Others defer to you frequently. Your dominance and how you see a situation could change
radically. With the understanding that people need to develop their own sense of timing and responsibility, you’ll toss your crown to others. Tonight: Now go have some fun. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Pace yourself; you have a lot to accomplish. An unexpected matter needs resolution. First you need to detach in order to find the right answer. Deal with a problem and understand that you might be partially responsible for what has happened. Tonight: Hunker down at home. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Your creativity emerges, which might make you rather unpredictable. A friend or associate might decide to join in the fun. When looking at your Christmas list, you could come up with several great choices. Tonight: Use your high energy constructively. BORN TODAY Author William Safire (1929), conductor Arthur Fielder (1894), actress Milla Jovovich (1975) ***
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ANNIE’S MAILBOX by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: My husband likes to watch porn. I don’t care to watch it myself, but if my husband asks me to join him in his viewing, I will. Recently, I found out that my husband was watching porn on his phone at work. When I confronted him, he claimed it was just an advertising pop-up. But I knew he was not being truthful. I checked his phone and found that these were actual websites that you have to log on to in order to view the contents. I don’t like him to watch porn at all, but I’d rather we watch together than know he’s accessing live webcam shows and chat rooms. I consider this to be cheating. I have told him how it makes me feel and have asked him to stop. But he says he’s going to continue because he enjoys it and sees nothing wrong with it. Now he erases the data from his phone so I won’t see it. After 28 years together, he is now deceiving me, and I am terribly hurt. He doesn’t seem to care how I feel or that he is damaging the trust between us. What did I do wrong for him to treat me this way? I have asked him to see a marriage counselor or a sex therapist with me, but he’s not interested. I love him, but I don’t think I can live with this kind of life. Do you think watching and chatting with a real naked woman online is cheating? What about watching porn behind your wife’s back? Is this normal behavior in a marriage? -- Angel in Anaheim Dear Angel: A marriage is not healthy when one partner doesn’t care about the feelings of the other. Unlike old-fashioned pornography, the Internet provides real women, in real time, performing virtual sex acts. This not only creates unrealistic expectations of one’s actual partner, but it can become addictive. Your husband may not be having an affair, but he is both sexually and emotionally connected to other women, which could be considered cheating. Since your husband refuses to go for counseling, please go on your own and sort it out. Dear Annie: My husband, “Tom,” passed away nearly three years ago. He had a lot of friends, most of whom I haven’t seen since Tom’s funeral. Our daughter has since gotten engaged, and we are now in the process of creating the guest list. Are we obligated to invite Tom’s closest friends even though they have made no effort to stay in touch with our family? -Bitter in Vermont Dear Bitter: Unless your daughter would like these people to be invited, you are not obligated to include those “friends” who have made no effort to stay in your life (or hers) for the past three years. Our condolences. Dear Annie: I read the letter from “No Early Bird in California” about DPSD, a circadian rhythm disorder that prevents people from having a regular sleep schedule. It has a name! Thank heavens! No one can understand the frustration and struggle I have had with this all of my life. I have tried so hard to go to sleep at a normal hour and wake up early, but cannot. I miss out on a lot, but I can’t help it. I feel fine when I am able to live according to my natural schedule, working night jobs and hanging out with other night people. -- Night Owl Dear Night Owl: Many readers were surprised and delighted to discover that their late-night sleep schedule could be identified. Here’s another viewpoint: Dear Annie: I am typically up until 2 a.m. and sleep until 10. I get my eight hours each night. I do whatever my day calls for during my waking hours with no problem. Why should this be called a disorder? My order is fine. Who determines what is “normal”? Different is not synonymous with abnormal. -- Massachusetts Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to firstname.lastname@example.org, 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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CLASSIFIEDS WILL SELL WHAT YOU WANT SOLD!
CALL: 426-5201 EXT. 202
Personals DAZZLING BLONDE Busty blue-eyed beauty Leanne, 40 Outcall only
*** 250-421-0059 *** KOOTENAYâ€™S BEST ESCORTS *For your safety and comfort call the best. *Quality and V.I.P Service Guarantee *Licensed studio
CENTURY PLAZA HOTEL Best Rates. 1.800.663.1818
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
EXPERIENCED CLASS 1 Drivers, F/T, P/T needed for California & Arizona produce hauling, excellent pay and benefits+ safety bonus and home time. Call Jerry or Brian 1-877-539-1750.
Help Wanted Baker Hill Dental Clinic
requires an experienced CDA (currently licensed in BC) We are a friendly, fast-paced family oriented dental practice. This is a temporary (one year maternity leave) full-time position (4 days per week) that may eventually lead to permanent employment. Deadline for applications is December 20, 2013. Please drop of resume to
Dr. David Burwash 100 9th Avenue South, Cranbrook, BC V1C 2M2. Or call 250-426-5865
~New Location~ Calendar Girls
Drop off your photo and name(s) of subject at the Cranbrook Townsman or Kimberley Bulletin office or email your high-resolution jpeg to production@ dailybulletin.ca. Photographs will appear in the order they are received.
The most effective way to reach an incredible number of BC Sportsmen & women. Two year edition- terrific presence for your business.
Cooper is a busy guy on the ferry to the coast this summer!
ACCOUNTING PRACTICE for sale. Bookkeeping, payroll, corporate and personal taxes. 250-426-6162 TRAIN TO be an apartment/condominium Manager online! Graduates get access to all jobs posted with us. 33 years of success! Government certified. www.RMTI.ca or 1800-665-8339, 604-681-5456.
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
96*20,:3(> J V Y W V Y H [ P V U >PSSZ ,Z[H[L7SHUUPUN 7YVIH[L ,Z[H[L(KTPUPZ[YH[PVU
Granite & Bronze Memorials, Dedication Plaques, Benches, Memorial Walls, Gravesite Restorations, Sales & Installations 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?
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Toll Free 1-855-417-2019
Only those candidates selected for interviews will be contacted.
FARM LABOURER wanted by HyTech Production Ltd., in the Kimberley BC area. April 2014 to Sept. 2014. Outdoor labour, lifting and working with hand tools. $12.00 to $13.00/hr. Apply in writing to Box 1454, Lethbridge AB, T1J 4K2 or fax 403-345-3489, Attn: BC labourer.
Ph: 250.426.6006 Fx: 250.426.6005 2104D 2nd Street S. Cranbrook, BC theďŹ‚email@example.com
YOUR AD in the TOWNSMAN has staying power. has selling power!
With so many advertising mediums dividing the attention of potential customers, newspapers remain the most effective source for reaching consumers. Why? Simply put, newspapers reach more people, more often. Highly portable and highly visible, newspaper ads go with people and stay with them. That means your business is more likely to be on their minds when theyâ€™re in the market for related products or services. When it comes to spending your advertising dollars, make the choice thatâ€™s tried and true: newspaper advertising works harder for you.
ON THE WEB:
To advertise, call today
Your community foundation.
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
DECEMBER 2013 PAGE Tuesday,TUESDAY, December 17,=17, 2013 PAGE 11 11
Merchandise for Sale
Misc. for Sale
BUSY CONSTRUCTION Co. in Trail, B.C. is searching for an experienced Accounting clerk/ bookkeeper. Candidate is expected to be a self-starter and to be able to work independently in a fast-paced environment. Knowledge of Conac Pivot System is an asset and the ability to take on multiple roles is looked at positively. Main responsibilities include: Accounts Payable - invoice transactions for goods received and prepare cheques when due; Payroll - collect payroll data daily and convert into daily tracking sheets, submittals and weekly payroll run. Please send resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org or call (250)364-1541 for further details.
STEEL BUILDINGS/metal buildings 60% off! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-4572206 or visit us online at: www.crownsteelbuildings.ca
DISCONNECTED PHONE? National Teleconnect home phone service. No one refused! Low monthly rate! Calling features and unlimited long distance available. Call National Teleconnect today! 1866-443-4408. www.nationalteleconnect.com
Local Coin Collector Buying Collections, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins etc 778-281-0030
Merchandise for Sale
• Labourers • Tradesmen • Class 1 Drivers
HEAVY DUTY Kenmore washer & dryer, $200. Frigidaire chest freezer, $100. 36”, custom made, bathroom vanity (never used) $175. Call 250-489-2112.
KIMBERLEY, 2BDRM house for rent. New paint, floors and kitchen. Double lot. $800./mo plus utilities. Please call 1-250-428-6788 or 1-250-428-7351
For my one and only Marsha – Wishing you a Christmas that’s as special as you are. Love, John Merry Christmas to the Gardeners! Wish we could be there with you. With love and warm wishes, Steve & Louise
OIL & GAS INDUSTRY GUARANTEED Job Placement
Call 24Hr. Free Recorded Message 1-888-213-2854
SEASONAL FARM LABORERS
I Love You Baby! Welcome Home Daniel P – YOU are the best gift we could ever hope for. Love, Mom & Dad
to carry out field work from April to Oct., 2014 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.
YRB YELLOWHEAD ROAD & BRIDGE Heavy Duty Mechanic Wanted
For all the folks at NAME BUSINESS – I couldn’t ask for a bunch of better co-workers than you. Merry Christmas & thanks!
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
For Charlene – Together we will have the best Christmas! Daniel Jonathan and “Spot”!
Send Us Your
Seasonal Sentiments by Wednesday, December 18th and your Sentiment will run Monday, December 23rd in both the and
Just $10 for 25 words!! Email to: classifieds@ dailytownsman.com or drop to; 822 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook and 335 Spokane St. Kimberley.
250-352-2172 or e-mailed to
Trades, Technical JOURNEYMAN AUTOMOTIVE Service Technician(s) in Hanna Alberta. Hanna Chrysler Ltd. offers competitive wages, relocation allowance, negotiable depending on experience. Bright, modern shop. Full-time permanent with benefits. Friendly town just 2 hours from major urban centres. More info at: hannachrysler.ca. Fax 403-854-2845; Email: email@example.com.
Financial Services ANNACIS ISLAND Pawnbrokers open ‘till midnight 7 days a week. 604-540-1122. Cash loans for Jewellery, Computers, Smartphones, Games, Tools etc. #104-1628 Fosters Way at Cliveden. annacisislandpawnbrokers.com 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 IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: It’s That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is not an issue. 1.800.587.2161.
Legal Services CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind & a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.
• Construction • Renovations • Roofing • Drywall-large or small • Siding • Sundeck Construction • Aluminum Railings We welcome any restorational work!
Firewood/Fuel FIREWOOD. Fir - $25./bundle, $150./1/2 cord, $275./full cord. Cut, split and delivered. 250-427-7180
Misc. for Sale 40,000 BTU Natural Gas Radiant Heater. Suitable for small house or cabin. Used one season. $300. 250-427-7857
We’re on the net at www.bcclassiﬁed.com
SERVICES GUIDE Contact these business for all your service needs!
Rentals Homes for Rent
Suites, Upper KIMBERLEY, FURNISHED studio suite. $495./mo. Includes basic cable, internet, heat, laundry available on-site. Call Peter @ East Kootenay Realty. 250-908-0045 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Sorry, no pets. References required.
Want to Rent PROFESSIONAL, LOOKING for bachelor or 1bdrm apt./suite for long term. Beginning February, 2014 or sooner. N/S, N/P. $500. - $700. monthly 250-505-3453
Land Act: Notice of Intention to Apply for a Disposition of Crown Land
FrontCounter BC Cranbrook has accepted the applications on behalf of the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations (MFLNRO), Kootenay Region, for Land Act Tenures for the purpose of private moorage situated on Provincial Crown land near Tie Lake. The following list includes the applicant, their MFLNRO Àle number and the si]e of the tenure, respectively: 1) Karen Doreen Sifton (6412 Tie Lake Rd.), 4405404, 0.004 hectares 2) James Price (1399 Tie Lake Rd. S.), 4405385, 0.0057 hectares 3) Judith Yanke (6496 Tie Lake Shore Rd.), 4405386, 0.007 hectares Written comments concerning this application should be directed to FrontCounter BC, 1902 Theatre Road, Cranbrook B.C., 91C 7*1 or email to: authori]ingagency.cranbrook#gov.bc.ca Comments will be received by FrontCounter BC until January 31, 2014. FrontCounter BC may not be able to consider comments after this date. Please refer to our website http://www. arfd.gov.bc.ca/applicationposting/index.jsp> Search> Search by File Number: insert Lands File Number for more information. Be advised that any response to this advertisement will be considered part of the public record. For information, contact the FOI Advisor ot the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations regional ofÀce in Cranbrook.
To advertise using our “SERVICES GUIDE” in the Cranbrook Daily Townsman, Kimberley Daily Bulletin and The Valley, call us at 250-426-5201, ext. 202. BEAR NECESSITIES
KOOTENAY BOOKKEEPING & PAYROLL SERVICES
HOME WATCH SERVICE Planning a winter holiday and need your home checked for insurance? • Snow removal• mail p/u• plants• cat care & more.
Providing all accounting and tax services for small business in the Cranbrook and Kimberley area.
BONDED & INSURED
Email Joanne Fraser at
For Peace of Mind Travel call 250-464-9900
HANDY B8MAN *Residential Snow Blowing *Home Improvement projects, * Odd jobs and dump runs.
Call Reeve at 250-422-9336 IS YOUR COMPUTER SLUGGISH OR HAVING PROBLEMS? It’s time for a tune-up! Why unplug everything, send away & wait when SuperDave comes into your home? Specializes in: *Virus/Spyware Removal, *Troubleshooting, *Installations, *PC Purchase Consulting. SuperDave offers affordable, superior service & most importantly; Honesty. SuperDave works Saturdays & evenings too! Call SuperDave (250)421-4044 www.superdaveconsulting.ca
TIP TOP CHIMNEY SERVICES
“Sweeping the Kootenay’s Clean”
Chimney Sweeping Fireplace & Woodstove Servicing Visual Inspections and Installations Gutter Cleaning Available Call for Free Estimate from a W.E.T.T Certified Technician Richard Hedrich 250-919-3643 email@example.com
Residential / Commercial Free estimates
For a brighter outlook, call Jim Detta
New construction, Additions, Renovations, Electrical, Landscape
10% off until end of December
Start with a good set of plans and be assured your investment will FEEL, FUNCTION and LOOK GREAT!
Jody ~ 250-919-1575
WHERE DO YOU TURN
TO LEARN WHAT’S ON SALE?
The link to your community
*The numbers on the map correspond to the numbers of the applicants listed above*
CLASSIFIEDS HELP YOU SELL CALL: 426-5201 EXT. 202
Not sure about the whole
digital NOW thing? is the time to get with it! On-Line Advertising – call your advertising representative today. Townsman: 250-426-5201 Bulletin: 250-427-5333
DAILY TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN
PAGE 12 TUESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2013
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A: Sale price is net of $2000 rebate of which customer must pay taxes of $240. AA: 64 month lease, first payment in advance, TP $22,848, lev $12,136, taxes extra. AAA: 84 month finance term, bi-weekly payments, 3.5% rate. B: Sale price is net of $3000 rebate of which customer must pay taxes of $360. BB: 64 month lease, first payment in advance, TP $27,136, lev $10,904, taxes extra. BBB: 84 month finance term, bi-weekly payments, 1.9% rate. C: Sale price is net of $1500 rebate of which customer must pay taxes of $180. CC: 64 month lease, first payment in advance, TP $30,272, lev $14,926, taxes extra. CCC: 84 month finance term, bi-weekly payments, 6.99% rate. D: 64 month lease, first payment in advance, TP $21,248, lev $12,262, taxes extra. DD: 84 month finance term, bi-weekly payments, 3.9% rate. E: Sale price is net of $2500 rebate of which customer must pay taxes of $300. EE: 64 month lease, first payment in advance, TP $18,432, lev $6,619, taxes extra. EEE: 84 month finance term, bi-weekly payments, 0% rate. F: 64 month lease, first payment in advance, TP $17,984, lev $7,730, taxes extra. FF: 72 month finance term, bi-weekly payments, 2.9% rate.
Local: 250-489-4010 Long Distance: 1-888-489-4010
1924 Cranbrook St. N. Cranbrook, BC
Published on Dec 17, 2013