MONDAY JANUARY 20, 2014
Monday night social league. See LOCAL NEWS page 3
CENTRE 64 CONCERT
Kimberley Arts at Centre 64
WHITEHOUSE AND MCCLOSKEY
WINTER/SPRING CONCERT SERIES
Wednesday January 29: Anja McCloskey & Dan Whitehouse with support from Daze of Grace
See LOCAL NEWS page 3
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PROUDLY SERVING KIMBERLEY AND AREA SINCE 1932 | Vol. 82, Issue 13 | www.dailybulletin.ca PANEBIANCO TRIAL
‘I didn’t use my brain’ Young woman who hosted the Invermere party where Cory Jarock died admits she made a mistake in not calling 911 SALLY MACDONALD Townsman Staff
The young woman who hosted a gathering in April 2012 after which Cory Jarock died testified in court on Thursday, Jan. 16. Caitlin Jensen, 21, said she invited a few friends over to “hang out” on April 2, 2012. One of those friends was Brian Panebianco, and another was Cory Jarock; the two men had not met before that night. Panebianco is on trial this week in Cranbrook Supreme Court for the manslaughter of Jarock, who died of hypothermia after the April 2 party. While she could not provide a specific timeline, Jensen said that everybody else was already there when Jarock arrived in the late evening with 15 beers. The group shared the beers, Jensen said. When the beers were all gone, Jensen found a key to her father’s locked bedroom and found a bottle of vodka, which she gave to her friends. Some time later, Jensen was in her bedroom when her friend Emma Cain came in to tell her that Jarock was passing out. Jensen said she and Cain then went into the living room and asked Jarock to leave. Defense counsel Greg Sawchuk later asked Jensen if they first asked for Panebianco’s help in getting Jarock to leave, but Jensen insisted they didn’t. Jarock did not leave when the women asked him to, instead swearing at them and grabbing Cain’s backside, Jensen testified. Panebianco then approached Jarock, Jensen continued, grabbed him by the throat, punched him in the face and dragged him out of the house.
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While they were racing up at the Kimberley Nordic Trails this weekend, Frank Ackermann (right) carries the Kimberley Nordic Club colours in France. Frank and his family are spending a year living in France and while there they continue to pursue their athletic pursuits among other interests. The races were at the International Marathon in Bessans, France (part of the Euroloppet series). Frank finished the 30k classic race on Saturday, Jan. 11 in 1:27:27 for an 8th overall, and on Sunday he skied the 42k skate in 1:53:17 for an overall 67th place (more than 1200 racers in the field!). He was third overall for the combined times for the two events.
Kimberley City Council briefs A wrap-up of the regular meeting of Kimberley City Council C AROLYN GR ANT email@example.com
HOWARD STREET PARKING
Kimberley City Council voted to ban overnight parking on Howard Street between October 1 and April 30 yearly. This will take effect on February 1 this year. Council is making the move because on-street parking is making it difficult for snow-removal crews to properly clear the street. City crews can be
called out as early as 5 a.m. to remove snow, which means that cars parked on the street are blocked in by windrows. If the cars aren’t moved, it compounds the problem for the next plough. Street signs will be going up notifying residents of the new parking rules. The City will offer the parking lot where the former Canadian
Hotel sat for Howard Street residents. Both sides of the parking lot will be open for entrance and exit.
The City will go ahead with tree thinning on city-owned land above Trickle Creek Golf Course. The land is just off the hair-
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290 Wallinger Avenue, Kimberley ❘ 250-427-2221 ❘ www.caldwellagencies.com
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daily townsman / daily bulletin
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Over 100 attended the reception for the “To Tell a Story Exhibit”at the Cranbrook and District Arts Council Gallery on Thursday evening, January 16. This exhibit with a limited showing until January 31 is a special one, constituting of art works from the Mount Baker Secondary School Grade 12 class. The mixed media installations for the reception contributed to a unique evening of entertainment with a bear to greet guests, dancers weaving between visitors, works of art to admire and watch in progress as well as refreshments to enjoy. This is a good opportunity to see the work of local, talented young artists in an exhibit coordinated by High School teacher Cheryl Wilkinson and local artist Marisa Phillips. The exhibit, ‘To tell a Story’ can be found at the Gallery of Cranbrook and District Arts Council, 135, Tenth Avenue South, Cranbrook until Jnuary 31. Opening hours are 11 am to 5 pm Tuesday to Friday and 11 am to 2 pm Saturday.
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College of the Rockies’ Hairdressing student Vienna Dunn provides a new haircut for Street Angel client Robert “Skip” Brown. The Hairdressing students make regular visits to the Street Angel location during their program to offer free haircuts to those in need.
From Page 1 The land is just off the hairpin on Gerry Sorensen Way, Coun. Kent Goodwin reported. This area was thinned once and the City will now go ahead and remove 2500 cubic metres of wood, which will generate about $30,000 in revenue. “There is still a stand of larch in there that will be taken out for profit to help fund other fire protection work,” Goodwin said. Coun Darryl Oakley said he did have concerns about viewscapes. Goodwin said that screens would be left along the borders with Trickle Creek Golf Course and the Nordic Trails. Coun. Albert Hoglund said that with the land being offered for
sale for residential development, it was simply a matter of who took the profit for the trees as the new owners would be clearing the land in any event.
WiFi The City will partner with Shaw Communications, allowing the company use of City infrastructure in exchange for Shaw installing 24 wireless hot spots throughout Kimberley. This will fill out the WiFi offered by the City, allowing internet connectivity in parks, at the Aquatic Centre, Civic Centre and more. In return for the use of City infrastructure Shaw will offer free WiFi. You will not have to be a Shaw customer to access it.
Kimberley City Council briefs
C AROLYN GR ANT firstname.lastname@example.org
T h e K i m b e rley Curling Club is starting a new Soc i a l League on Mond a y nights, beginning tonight, January 20 and running until February 24. Games start at 7 p.m. It doesn’t matter if you’re no Brad Jacobs or Jennifer Jones, the aim of the league to have fun and promote the great sport of curling in Kimberley. Don’t have a team? No problem. You can register as an individual or a team. No equipment? Don’t worry. All you need is a clean pair of running shoes for on-ice wear. Brooms are sliders are available. Costs have been reduced to only $25 to encourage people to come out and try curling. Instruction will be available for those new to the game. For further information and to register, contact Kevin Hoglund at (250) 432 5963 or email@example.com
Denise's Weekly Weekly Features Features Denise's Weekly Features Denise's Weekly Features
Winter Concert Series For the Bulletin
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Anja McCloskey and Dan Whitehouse play Centre 64 January 29.
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stayed in touch and whenever they met would talk longingly about collaborating together, but it was not until the autumn of 2013 they finally started writing music together. You can come and see Anja and Dan perform at Centre 64, Kimberley. Advance tickets are available at Centre 64.
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to each other by John Peel favourite and leg endary UK indie singer-‐songwriter Helen cCookerybook – whilst Dan was playing (rudimentary!) accordion to the animals as part of a school songwriting project. Anja lambasted Dan for his clumsy accordion chops, and a friendship was born. They
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Birmingham-‐based singer-‐songwriter Dan Whitehouse and German-‐American accordionist and singer- ‐ songwriter Anja McCloskey will be on a joint Canadian tour in January and February 2014. One of their stops will be in Kimberley on January 29 when they appear with Daze of Grace as part of the Centre 64 Winter Concert Series. The pair have written and recorded a joint EP, Still, which will be released on UK indie label Sotones Records on January 20, 2014. The tour will see Anja and Dan start off in Vancouver and then head through the Rocky Mountains. “We are really excited about going on the road in Canada in winter time,” says Anja McCloskey. “In fact, I couldn’t think of a more beautiful time of year to explore this part of the world and begin this new musical collaboration.” The pair first met at London Regent’s Park Zoo in 2002, introduced
monday, January 20, 2014
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Page 4 monday, January 20, 2014
Dynamiters Alumni Game Saturday night The Kimberley Dynamiters will take on former players this Saturday night at the Civic Centre (game time 7 p.m.) There will be a 50/50 draw, silent auction and more. Alumni committed to playing are:
Terry Pagura Former nitro #: 8 Years Played: 5 years Hometown: Kimberley, B.C Current occupation: Power Engineer Hockey History after leaving Kimberley: None
Hometown - Kimber-
Mathieu Bouchard ley BC
Former nitro #: 22 Years Played: 1997-99 Hometown: Heberville, PQ Current occupation: High School English Teacher Hockey History after the Dynamiters: 1999-00 Royals de Metabetchouan Jr. B, 2003-05 Patriots de St-Bruno Sr. AA, 2011-Current Coach of Tyke Eagles Minor Hockey Team
Current Occupation Heavy Duty Mechanic Hockey History After Leaving Kimberley - Senior Hockey in Kimberley
Former nitro and Knights #: 4 Former nitro #: 21 Former nitro #: 24 Years Played: Played Years Played: 3 Years Played: 1991-92 for the Knights 1988-89 Hometown: Kitimat, Hometown: Calgary, and 1989-90, Nitros 1991. B.C AB Hometown: KimberCurrent occupation: Current occupation: ley BC Shell Canada Sales Rep for National OilCurrent occupation: Hockey History after well Varco Mechanical Maintenance leaving Kimberley: Senior Hockey History: 12 Planner Men’s Kitimat Ice De- NHL seasons: New Jersey Chad Fabro Hockey History after mons. Two Coy Cup Devils ,Calgary Flames, the Dynamiters: Championships. Kitimat Minnesota Wild, New Former Nitro # - 1 1990-91 Estevan BruRec. League York Islanders, Florida Years played - 2000ins, SJHL; Panthers, Tampa Bay 2001 1991 Played for the Dynamiters, RMJHL until the end of October and then joined the Navy. 1993-94 and 94-95 AtlanLand Act: tic Fleet All Star team CaNotice of Intention to Apply for a nadian Navy. 2008 - current KMH coach. Disposition of Crown Land
FrontCounter BC Cranbrook has accepted an application made by the Regional District of East Kootenay of Cranbrook, BC, on behalf of the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations (MFLNRO), Kootenay Region, for a Sponsored Crown Grant for the purpose of a community cemetery situated on Provincial Crown land near Wardner and containing 4.0 hectares more or less. The MFLNRO File Number that has been established for this application is 4405418. Written comments concerning this application should be directed to FrontCounter BC, 1902 Theatre Road, Cranbrook B.C., V1C 7G1 or email to: AuthorizingAgency.Cranbrook@gov.bc.ca Comments will be received by FrontCounter BC until February 28, 2014. FrontCounter BC may not be able to consider comments received after this date. Please refer to our website: http://www.arfd.gov.bc.ca/ApplicationPosting/index.jsp -> Search -> Search by File Number: 4405418 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 at the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations regional office in Cranbrook.
Todd White Former number: 12 Years played: 1986, 1989,1990 Hometown: Kimberley Current Occupation: Canadian Pacific Railway
Engineer; Hockey History after Dynamiters: 20052014 Kimberley Minor Hockey Coach; 2010-2014 Kimberley Dynamiters Assistant Coach
Ryan Bennato Number: 25 Years: 1991-1996 Hometown: Kitimat B.C. History: 1996-2000 Mt. Royal College Cougars - Calgary Currently Coaching Calgary Minor Hockey Novice
Former Nitro #: 19 (11) Years Played: 19941997 Hometown: Calgary, AB since 1997 Current occupation: Paramedic Sales, Oil & Gas Industry Hockey History after the Dynamiters: 1997 – 2000: Mount Royal College, Calgary, AB; 2001 – present: Heritage Hockey League, Calgary, AB; 2011 – present: Rocky Mountain Petroleum Hockey League, Calgary, AB
Former Nitro # :
Years Played : 1985-1989 Kimberley Knights 1988-1990 Kimberley Sr. Dynamiters Hometown : Kimberley B.C. Current Occupation : Chief Utility Operator for City of Kimberley Hockey History : 1991 – current. ‘Old Nitros’ Sr. Mens Team; 2004 Cranbrook Royals (Coy Cup Champions); 2010 to current. Coaching both sons teams, in the Kimberley Minor Hockey organization.
Former Nitro # :
Years Played : Assistant Coach 1991-1996 Hometown : Kimberley B.C. Current Occupation : Real Estate Sales & Development Hockey History : Short stint with WPHL Sr “AA” Coy Cup Champion; Men’s Rec Hockey; Coach of Kimberley Minor Hockey
#7 1995-1996,19961997 and 1998-1999 Nelson Locomotive engineer
at CP 2 years at SAIT with 1 national championship 1 year pro in England with Milton Keynes kings and sollihull barons 2 years pro in the achl (now the sphl) with the cape fear fireantz Allen cup semi finalist with trail sr smoke eaters
Rohn Christiansen Former nitro #: 26/24 Years Played: 1998/99,99/2000 Hometown: Kimberley BC Current occupation: Power Engineer , Trail BC Hockey History after leaving Kimberley: 1 year Asst Coach with The Jr B Dynamiters in 03/04
Former nitro #: 17 Years Played: 3 years Hometown: Vernon,
Current occupation: Store Manager – City Furniture and Appliances Ltd. Hockey History after leaving Kimberley: Played at Concordia College in Edmonton AB
Panebianco trial, day 3 From Page 1 Panebianco came back inside, grabbed Jarock’s jacket and shoes, and put them outside with Jarock.
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Jensen also testified that Panebianco came back inside with money he said he’d taken from Jarock. The three sat in the living room for about half an hour, and they could hear Jarock speaking outside. Then Panebianco left, and Jensen said that he prodded Jarock with a stick on his way past. About 15 minutes later Cain left, and Jensen locked the door, turned off the lights and went to bed. When asked by prosecutor Lynal Doerksen why she did not call police, Jensen said she figured Jarock would wake up and walk home. “I really thought he would just get up and leave. I didn’t think it would turn into this,” she said. The next morning when Jensen woke up at about 8 a.m., she saw that Jarock was still
outside her house, lying in the driveway. She began to call and text friends about it. Late in the morning she took two photos of Jarock from her porch and texted them to friends, saying, “Drunk guy passed out on my driveway. LOL.” Jensen said she was certain that she saw Jarock move between the first and second times she looked at him on the morning of April 3. “I was stupid and I didn’t use my brain and I am in the wrong for that,” she said. A local realtor called 911 at about 1 p.m. on April 3 when he drove down the street and saw Jarock face down on the driveway. The jury also heard about a time about six months prior to that fateful April night when Jarock was also drinking at Jensen’s house. Chase Stadnyk testified that he was with the
pair on October 26, 2011. Jarock was drunk and wouldn’t leave, he said. When Jarock went outside to smoke a cigarette, Stadnyk and Jensen locked the door behind him. But Jarock stayed on a bench outside, and after two hours Stadnyk called police. Jensen said that Jarock was angry that the police were called because he received a fine for being drunk and disorderly. Also, Jensen said, her father warned her after that incident that if the police were called to their house again then she would be kicked out of the home. The trial of Brian Panebianco continues in Cranbrook Supreme Court until Jan. 24.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Letters to the Editor
Congratulations to the Kootenay Ice for the excellent hockey game on Sunday, Jan. 12, when they defeated the Edmonton Oil Kings with a come-from-behind win. It was, however, disappointing that the Kootenay Ice organization did not see fit to acknowledge the fact that there were three players and a coach at that game who had just re-
turned from the World Junior Hockey tournament in Malmo, Sweden. Coach Ryan McGill, Sam Reinhart, Griffin Reinhart and Curtis Lazar all worked their hearts out for Canada. Coming home empty-handed was disappointing, but having been chosen to represent Canada was in itself a great accomplishment. They should have been called to centre ice where
they would have received a standing ovation. Instead, they got the silent treatment. A. Yonkman Cranbrook
The late US President Ronald Reagan gave the world a meaningful quote; “politics, politicians and government are not the solution, THEY are
Week January 19 - 25
Items compiled from the archived newspapers held at the Cranbrook Museum and Archives 1900 To move the offices … One of the largest and most enthusiastic meetings ever held in Cranbrook was the one called for last Monday evening at Odd Fellows Hall, to discuss the question of the removal of government offices to some point on the railroad. The meeting was called under the auspices of the Board of Trade, and A. Leitch Sr., as president of the board, presided and A. W. McVittie acted as secretary. An informal discussion followed after the meeting had been called to order, and ways and means talked over. It was finally decided to inaugurate the movement by sending committees to the various towns interested with petitions asking that the offices be removed to some point on the main line, and that mining recording offices be established at Moyie, Kimberley, Fernie and Cranbrook, and one be maintained at Fort Steele.
the problem!” A possible solution might be a national referendum on sending Canadian politicians on the Mars trip. Once there they can spend the Martians hard earned taxes and us earthlings can get on with less spending and balanced budgets. Michael Jones Kimberley
That badger fight … It’s difficult to find any of the sportsmen who attended. The much talked of badger and bulldog fight was pulled off Tuesday night at the bowling alley before a large crowd. A. Brown officiated as master of ceremonies, and was ably assisted in arranging the preliminaries by “Scotty” Campbell and James Armstrong. The rafters overhead were loaded with anxious people and haste was made to get the fight over before it was stopped by Constable Morris. The badger was safely imprisoned under a barrel, and the spectators were very careful not to get too close. There were many who offered advice as to the best way to manage a badger, some who had witnessed many such a battle in Montana and Alberta. The moment arrived. A. Brown lifted the barrel, “Scotty” Campbell, with eyes bulging, jerked the rope, and Jim Armstrong stood ready with an immense knife to cut the badger loose so that it would be able to put up a good fight. With a rush the badger was jerked in front of the bulldog, but it refused to fight. It rolled over on one side and remained passive, making no noise and showing no signs of being of a belligerent nature. Gradually the truth dawned upon the crowd. They realized that the “badger” was a domestic article, the name of which it is not necessary to mention, and that the fight was a huge sell. Frank Low, who had been hanging by teeth and toe nails on a perch a safe distance above the crowd,
climbed down, and with a sickly smile, said, “ Vy, I knew it vas a schoke all de time,” and followed the crowd outside. The next morning there were many heard to say, “ Only a few of us knew what the scheme was.”
are due to the prevalence of smallpox at this time in Washington and Idaho.
Sidewalk for Baker Hill … Through the efforts of McVittie & Hutchison and the liberal subscriptions of the people, a fund has been raised for the construction of a sidewalk from Baker Hill to the business part of town, and work has already commenced on this greatly needed improvement.
North Star Branch Delayed … The work of laying steel on the North Star branch has been delayed at the bridge over the St. Marys River, but the crossing was made there yesterday, and rapid progress will now be made. It is estimated that Kimberley will be reached by the end of the month.
The New Fire Station … The lumber is on the ground for a new fire station, and it will be erected at once. J. P. Fink has received word from the rubber company to the effect that the hose and other apparatus had been shipped, and it may be expected almost any day.
Population Count … When the last census was taken British Columbia had only 200,000 people, including Indians. It is estimated that the population has increased at least 50 per cent since that lime.
Closing Barber Shops … We, the undersigned barbers of Cranbrook, B.C., do hereby agree to close our shops five nights in the week at 9 o’clock, and on Saturdays at 12 p.m., to keep closed until Monday morning. W. B. McFarlane, F. J. Dickinson, Ernest Demers, W. I. Stone Chinese New Year ... Next Sunday is Chinese New Year, and the Oriental population of Cranbrook is preparing for a “ heap good time.” There are quite a number here now, and most of them have made money the past year. A Chinaman may live on nothing for fifty-one weeks in the year, but New Year week every thing goes, and expenses don’t count. Firecrackers will be used in profusion to frighten away the devil, and great chunks of Chinese fun will be had by all. First Fire … The first fire in the history of the town of Fernie occurred Wednesday morning, and as a result the building known as the Canmore House, with its contents, is a heap of ruins. How the fire originated is not known, and when first discovered was burning beyond a possibility of saving anything, and it is really a miracle how the thirty inmates escaped with their lives. Quarantine … The British Columbia health department has established a vigorous quarantine on all points on the border to prevent the introduction of smallpox into the province. Any traveler from the south must be provided with a certificate showing that he has been vaccinated since January 15, 1900, and that he has not been exposed to the disease. These regulations
It happened this week in Cranbrook Dave Humphrey
monday, January 20, 2014
Wanted … Eight good railroad tie makers. Price 9 cents per tie. Apply H. Pollard, Goatfell, B. C.
Treatment For Obesity … One of the newest as well as the most successful cures for obesity is that of limiting the patient to one article of diet. It seems not to matter much what that may be, for the virtue of the method is that as one soon tires of any single article of food by limiting the patient to it one may be quite sure that the appetite will soon decline and that only enough food will be taken to ward off the pangs of starvation. Thus the surplus material is drawn upon to sustain life, and the weight of the patient rapidly diminishes 1901 THE Queen is Dead … The announcement of the Queen Victoria’s death, which was received in Cranbrook soon after noon on Tuesday, cast a shadow of gloom over the community. All the flags in the town were placed at half-mast, and emblems of mourning could be seen everywhere, All business houses were closed for the day, and a feel of sadness pervaded the town. The country’s misfortune was the sole topic of conversation. Under orders from Victoria the schools were closed for yesterday and today. Fire Chief Resigns … To Whom It May Concern: I hereby resign my position as chief of the fire department of Cranbrook, for the reason that since accepting the position I have had to take sole charge of the apparatus, receiving at no time any assistance except what I paid for out of my own pocket. I have drained the hose several times, and endeavoured to have the apparatus in shape when needed. It is now in the firehouse filled with ice and absolutely useless in case of a fire since Friday night. I have served my time, and am willing for the honour to pass to other shoulders. Yours Respectfully, — J. P. Fink.
KIMBERLEY AND CRANBROOK COMMUNITY CALENDAR
Thurs 16th Jan 7-9pm; To Tell A Story; This exhibition explores the Ktunaxa tradition of story-telling by artists from Mount Baker Secondary School and artists Marissa Phillips. CBK & District Arts Council, 104 135 10th Ave South, CBK. info: 250-426-4223 THE PACEMAKERS; JANUARY 18th, at the Cranbrook Seniors HALL, 2nd St. S. at 7 pm. Refreshments served. Open JAM, January 25, 1:30 pm. Updates: Flo 250. 489.2720. Wild Salmon Warriors Cranbrook chapter invites supporters to participate in the province wide “Boycott farmed salmon event” Jan 18 at SuperStore in Cranbrook 12:00 noon. info email@example.com or 250-444-7077 “Holy Spirit Encounter” Sunday Evening January 19th, 7pm. Speakers: Darrell and Sondra White from Redding California; facilitate Inner Healing and Sozo Ministries and train teams to do the same at the Bethel Transformation Center. All are welcome! Free will offering taken. House of Hope Cranbrook, 629 -6th St NW Info: firstname.lastname@example.org or 250-421-3784 Cranbrook Garden Club Meeting in the hall of the Christ Church Anglican, 46-13th Ave. S. Next meeting Jan. 20th at 6:30 pm. Come and join us. New members always welcome. Info: April 778-517-1222. The East Kootenay Railway Pensioners Association will be having a Social Luncheon at 12:30 pm, Tuesday Jan. 21, 2014 at Arthur’s Sports Bar & Grill( Day’s Inn ) 600 Cranbrook St.N,Cranbrook BC. All Railway Retiree’s and Spouses are welcome. RSVP by Jan. 17th, 2014. Info: Secretary Frances Allen at 250-426-2720 or Myrtle 250-426-2378,Jean 250-426-8338 Join the Bavarian Barbarians Thursdays in January 23rd & 30th, 7pm-9pm at Resker Hall, Marysville. First two practises FREE of charge. Full gear will be provided. We are Looking for skaters, referees and volunteer. Kimberley Wildlife & Wilderness Club Meeting is on Tuesday January 28, 7:00 pm at Selkirk Secondary School cafeteria. For more info call 250-427-5236
ONGOING Cranbrook Phoenix Toastmasters meet every Thursday, noon -1:00 Heritage Inn. Toastmasters teaches communication & leadership skills. Roberta 250-489-0174. 1911.toastmastersclubs.org. 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 Wal- Mart. This bin is there for any clothing items or soft items. (250)489-3111 or email us at @bigbrothersbigsisters.ca Literacy Champion - pick up nominations for Cranbrook’s first Literacy Champion at Cranbrook Library, CBAL office (19A – 9th Ave S) or online [ http://www.cbal.org ]www.cbal.org. Nominations close Jan 15th and our champion announced on Family Literacy Day Jan 27th. FMI: Anna 250-581-2112 or email@example.com To January 31st: Artists Marissa Phillips and the students of Mount Baker Secondary display a joint art exhibition exploring the Ktunaxa tradition of story-telling through media and performance. Open Tue-Fri 11am–5pm & Saturdays 10am– 2pm. Cranbrook and District Arts Council, 104 135 10th Ave S, CBK. info: 250-426-4223 SPECIAL GOSPEL SERVICES: Each Sunday from January 12th to February 23rd, 2014, from 3:00 - 4:00 PM Mountain Time. Location: Girl Guides of Canada Hall, 1421 - 2nd St S Cranbrook BC. Phone contact: (250) 426-4791. 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. Dance/Practice: every Saturday. Practice from 7 to 8 PM, dancing until 11 PM. Dance With Me Cranbrook Studio, 206-14 A 13th Street, South, behind Safeway. Volunteers are needed to assist staff with childminding while parents attend programs at the Kimberley Early Learning Center. Come play!! Weekly or monthly for 2 hours. Diana 250427-0716 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, cdac@ shaw.ca, www.cranbrookanddistrictartscouncil.com COME SKATE WITH US. Ongoing registration available for Precan, Canskate, StarSkate, Adult & Powerskate programs. Check us out at www.cranbrookskating.com Free Public Skating at Fort Steele! Open 9:30 - 3:30 every day! We have a huge outdoor rink waiting for you! Strap on your skates and warm up by the fire! Call ahead for weather conditions 250-417-6000. 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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Geo-engineering in trouble B
ad news on the climate front. It was already clear that we are very likely to break through all the “do not exceed” limits and go into runaway warming later this century, because greenhouse emissions have not dropped, are not dropping, and probably will not drop. We did have a fall-back position, which was to counter the warming by geo-engineering – but now the leading technique for geo-engineering also looks like it will not work. In a paper published this month in “Environmental Research Letters”, three researchers at Reading University in England have shown that trying to cool the planet by putting large amounts of sulphur dioxide into the stratosphere would lead to a 30 percent decline in rainfall in most of the tropics. That would mean permanent drought conditions in countries like Indonesia, and millions would starve. Starvation is the main impact that higher average global temperatures will have on human beings, as they will cause a big loss in food production, particularly in the tropics and sub-tropics. But the standard assumption was that there would still be as much rain in the tropics as before. Maybe even too much rain, as the heat would mean higher rates of evaporation and more powerful tropical storms. What Drs. Angus Ferraro, Ellie Highwood and Andrew Charlton-Perez have done is to use several climate model simulations to examine the effect of geo-engineering on the tropical overturning circulation. This circulation is largely responsible for lifting water vapour that has evaporated at the surface high enough up into the atmosphere that it turns back into
water droplets and falls as rain. If the circulation gets weaker, so does the rainfall. Putting sulphur dioxide into the stratosphere to cut the amount of incoming sunlight and reduce heating at the surface was first suggested by Paul Crutzen, a Nobel Prize-winning atmospheric chemist, in 2006. At that time, talking about geo-engineering was taboo among scientists, because they feared that if the general public knew that the heating could be held down that way, they’d stop trying to curb their greenhouse gas emissions. Crutzen violated the taboo because countries and people were NOT cutGwynne ting their emissions, and there was no reasonable Dyer prospect that they would. (This is still largely the case, by the way.) So the world definitely needed a Plan B if we did not want to see a planet that is 4 degrees C hotter (7 degrees F) by the end of the century. Crutzen pointed out that large volcanoes, when they explode, put substantial amounts of sulphur dioxide gas into the stratosphere. That causes significant cooling at the surface for one or two years, until it all comes down again – and it does no apparent harm in the process. The last big volcano to explode, Mount Pinatubo in the Philippines in 1991, reduced the average global temperature at peak by half a degree C (one degree F). Human beings could also put sulphur dioxide into the stratosphere (on a rather larger scale), to hold the temperature down, said Crutzen. The ice caps wouldn’t melt, our agriculture would continue to get the familiar weather it needs, and we would win ourselves more time to get our emissions down. We still have to get our
emissions down in the end, he stressed, but it would be better not to have a global calamity on the way from here to there. There was so much outrage at Crutzen’s suggestion that he had a nervous breakdown, but then lots of other scientists came out of hiding to admit that they also thought the human race needed a fallback position. Various other proposals for holding the temperature down were put on the table, and by now there are dozens of them, but the idea of putting sulphur dioxide in the stratosphere still led the field. Until now. But the Reading University scientists have discovered a hitherto unsuspected side-effect of this kind of geo-engineering. The sulphur dioxide particles don’t just reflect back a portion of the incoming sunlight from above. They also reflect a portion of the long-wave radiation (heat) coming back up from the surface, and that heats the top of the troposphere. The troposphere is the lower part of the atmosphere, where all the weather happens. If you heat the top of the troposphere, you reduce the temperature difference between there and the surface, so the tropical overturning circulation weakens. That means less water vapour is carried up, and less rain falls back down. Result: drought and famine. The sulphur dioxide option was the cheapest and seemingly the best understood option for holding the temperature down. A great many people were glad that it was there, as a kind of safety net if we really don’t get our act together in time to halt the warming by less intrusive means. Now there’s no safety net. Gwynne Dyer is an independent journalist whose articles are published in 45 countries.
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Men’s Avs on a three-game win streak TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor
It’s safe to say the men’s Avalanche have a little swagger in their step. The team set out to collect a pair of wins against the UFV Cascades this weekend on their home court, and that’s exactly what they did. Both match victories came at set scores of 3-0, as the men’s Avs went on the attack in their quest to secure a berth in provincials and hold UFV at bay. Combine that with a win against the top-seeded Columbia Bible College (CBC) Bearcats last weekend, and the men’s team is feeling pretty good about themselves. “Being able to beat CBC, who won nationals two years ago, and then coming out with a three-game win streak right now, it’s fantastic for our confidence and I can’t wait to get back
TREVOR CRAWLEY PHOTO
Curtis Stockton of the men’s Avalanche volleyball team goes for a kill during a match against UFV Cascades during Pacwest action this weekend at the College of the Rockies. into the gym and practice on Monday,” said Avs right side Curtis Stockton. The men got it done 25-19, 25-21 and 25-23 on Friday to earn the first win, and made
quick work of the Cascades on Saturday at 2523, 25-18 and 25-15. Stockton attributes their success to his team’s offence up front, where anyone is capable of putting the ball away.
“I think Nick, as our starting setter, has distributed the ball more fairly, so rather than running a lot of ball behind, he’s also giving a lot of opportunities to the left side and the
middle, and that frees me up a little more on the right side,” said Stockton. “It’s a great brotherly feeling we have out there at the moment. Everyone’s just working for each other and it’s such a great environment to play in, when everyone is doing their part, not just one or two players putting a lot of balls away. Everyone is getting five or six kills and it makes us more deadly, because anyone can shine on any given night.” The Avalanche ladies had a tougher go this weekend, running up against a team that is ranked fifth overall in the Canadian Collegiate Athletic Association standings. The Cascades came out on top of both matches at set scores of 3-0. The ladies fell 25-8, 25-17 and 25-14 on Friday, and were defeated 25-13, 25-23 and 25-16 on Saturday.
MONDAY, JANUARY 20, 2014
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Fire and Ice: Kootenay wins twice on the road TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor
It may not have been home ice advantage, but Troy Murray, Tyler King and Zak Zborosky got to head back to their provincial stomping grounds to help the Kootenay Ice to a pair of wins in Saskatchewan this past weekend. Kootenay skated away to a 6-1 thumping of the Regina Pats on Friday, and earned a 5-2 victory over the Broncos in Swift Current on Saturday night. It’s only the second time this season the Ice have won three in a row, with a chance to keep the streak going against the Moose Jaw Warriors next Saturday.
Nitros conquer Rockets, fall to Thunder Cats TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor
The rocket’s red glare didn’t faze the Kimberley Dynamiters this weekend, but the Thunder Cats were harder to handle. The Nitros edged out a 2-1 road win in Golden on Friday night, however, Creston spoiled the party on home ice with a 4-2 victory on Saturday evening. The T-Cats are leading the division, making it an especially important game between the two teams. Brandon Formosa was the most dangerous player in the game, leading Creston to the win with a hat trick. Logan Styler added the other goal, while Eric Buckley and Brady Revie provided offence for the Nitros. Tyson Brouwer stood in goal for the Dynamiters, making 39 saves, while T-Cats netminder Kyle Michalovsky had a relatively easy night with 19 shots. Both teams were good for one goal in two chances on the power-
play. Creston had a 1-0 lead after the first period on Formosa’s first, and Styler doubled it in the middle frame with Styler’s goal on the powerplay. But the Nitros mounted a comeback as Buckley scored a powerplay goal and Revie lit the goal lamp to knot it at 2-2 after 40 minutes. Near the halfway mark of the final period,
Formosa tallied his second goal to take a tenuous lead, but completed his hat trick in the last two minutes to seal up the win for the T-Cats. Kimberley still sits in second place in the Eddie Mountain Division, with Creston firmly ahead with an 11point lead. It was a better result the night before in Golden, as Kimberley engineered a third-period
comeback for a 2-1 win. Coltin Berard scored 12 minutes into the first period, and the Rockets rode the one goal lead until the final frame. Five minutes into the third period, Jason Richter made it a tie game, and Nitros captain Darren Martin pulled the team ahead at 8:15. Shots were relatively even for both teams— Jeremy Mousseau made 19 saves for the Dyna-
miters, while Brian Parsons made 16 stops for the Rockets. Kimberley was denied on five powerplay opportunities, while Golden couldn’t generate anything in three chances with the man-advantage. Kimberley has a bit of a break this week before heading down south to Spokane for a meeting with the Braves next Friday.
Broncos, Seahawks headed to Super Bowl ASSOCIATED PRESS
DENVER - Peyton Manning and the Denver Broncos are heading to the Super Bowl after a 26-16 victory over Tom Brady and the New England Patriots. Manning threw for 400 yards and two touchdowns Sunday to lead Denver to its first trip to the NFL title game in 15 years. The Broncos (15-3) will play Seattle on Feb. 2
at MetLife Stadium in East Rutherford, N.J. It marks the next big step for Manning on a comeback from multiple neck surgeries that almost ended his career. He led the Broncos on a pair of 7-plus-minute touchdown drives, the second of which gave Denver a 20-3 lead. Manning improved to 5-10 lifetime against Brady but is now 2-1 in the AFC title games. The Patriots (13-5) got only 64 yards rushing and most of Brady’s 277 yards came after New
England had fallen behind by 20. SEAHAWKS 49ERS
SEATTLE (AP) - Russell Wilson threw a 35yard touchdown pass on fourth down and Seattle’s top-ranked defence forced two late turnovers, lifting the Seahawks into their second Super Bowl with a victory over San Francisco for the NFC championship. Seattle will meet Denver for the NFL title in two weeks in the New
Jersey Meadowlands. It’s the first trip to the big game for the Seahawks (15-3) since they lost to Pittsburgh after the 2005 season. The conference champs had the best records in the league, the first time the top seeds have gotten to the Super Bowl since 2009. San Francisco (14-5) led 17-13 when Wilson, given a free play as Aldon Smith jumped offside, hurled the ball to Jermaine Kearse, who made a leaping catch in the end zone.
Both games featured strong starts as the Ice were able to capitalize on their chances to get some early goals and build from there. “Last night [Friday vs Regina], we had three breakaways we didn’t score on in the first period, and tonight [Saturday vs Swift Current] we had more chances in the first period,” said Ice head coach Ryan McGill. “I thought our two starts were spectacular and we generated some offence from those starts.” The Ice coach noted that the team played simple and detailed hockey with a focus on good habits. “During most games, obviously, there are going to be momentum shifts and we had a few blips this weekend,” said McGill, “but I thought we did a really good job of gaining momentum back by just being simple and playing the way we need to play, so that was a huge sign for us.” Kootenay rode the
confidence of their dominant performance against Regina into Swift Current, taking a 2-0 lead after the first period on goals from Sam Reinhart and Tim Bozon. The Broncos responded in the middle frame from Nathan Burns and Glenn Gawdin, however, Jaedon Descheneau also netted a goal for the Ice. Swift Current was still down a goal heading in the final period, and the Ice threw salt in the wounds on a powerplay goal from Reinhart and a late marker from Luke Philp. Ice goaltender Mackenzie Skapski made 34 saves while his team peppered 33 shots in the direction of Broncos netminder Landon Bow. Reinhart’s second goal was the only powerplay goal in five chances with the man-advantage, while Kootenay denied Swift Current on all four chances with the man-advantage. Earlier in Regina, the game between the Ice and the Pats was broadcast on Sportsnet and Kootenay again built up an early lead on the road to a 6-1 victory. Zach McPhee score late in the first period, while Philp and Descheneau added goals in the second period. Eventually, Dylan Hunt managed to get Regina on the board with a powerplay goal just after the halfway point of the frame. But Kootenay’s offence kept on coming in the final period, with Austin Vetterl and Reinhart posting powerplay goals, while Ryan Chynoweth scored in the final two minutes of the game. Skapski guarded the crease for the Ice, and had a relatively calm night with 22 saves. Kootenay connected twice in three powerplay chances, while Hunt’s goal was the only marker in two opportunities with the man-advantage for Regina.
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CANCER (June 21-July 22) Ask more questions, and expect to receive clear responses. Everyone needs to be on the same ARIES (March 21-April 19) Listen to what is being shared page in order to be most effecwhile you go through your day. tive. Your depth and interest in You will note that seriousness handling a personal matter effiseems to mark your interac- ciently and with sensitivity will tions. A discussion is a must impress a loved one. Tonight: in order for you to understand Just be yourself. where others are coming from. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Tonight: Be where you can relax. Be aware of the cost of handling a matter as you are. Play it easy TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Your creativity will help provide and relaxed in the company of a solution; it might not be con- a loved one who can give you sidered perfect by all parties, feedback that you will accept. but it will work. A partner could A personal or domestic matter try to resist your attempts to lingers in your mind. Tonight: bring him or her out of his or her Straighten out the problem if shell. Your caring will be evi- possible. dent, but it still might not work. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Tonight: Ask questions. Keep conversations moving, especially if they turn the focus GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Work from home, or handle a to others. You might notice that domestic matter before you go someone seems closed down. to work. A partner will come Trust that this person has a good through for you in a big way. Let reason, and refuse to personalthis person know how much you ize the matter. That attitude will appreciate his or her efforts. You mean the world to him or her. can balance different concerns Tonight: As you like it. with ease. Tonight: Do some- LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) thing special, but be at home. Listen to news and consider by Jacqueline Bigar
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what is really being said. Much is going on behind the scenes that you might not understand. Be aware of your options before you launch into action. Someone might not care how a certain idea will affect you. Tonight: Do some hard thinking. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You could be making an error if you choose not to absorb what is said in a meeting with others. Approach a situation with care, yet also be aware of your limits. Be more open, and express your gentle side. Someone can’t help but respond. Tonight: Find your friends. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) You like to perform and achieve the highest level of excellence possible. At the moment, you might feel challenged, but you have the assets to make an impression and to excel. Holding back a certain feeling will take a toll on you. Tonight: Out till the wee hours. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Make a point of seeing the whole picture, and refuse to sell yourself short. Your way of
dealing with a problem could change once you do. With that alteration will come a different outcome that might be more beneficial to everyone involved. Tonight: Hop on the Internet. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Don’t allow someone else to do your dirty work. Reach out and communicate with others directly. Follow this suggestion, and keep all interpersonal matters on a one-on-one level. The results will please you, and others will be more open as well. Tonight: Togetherness works. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You have a strong mind, but a partner will need to think a situation through and come up with his or her own conclusion. Develop the ability to let go, and give others the space to get to where you are. Be patient. Tonight: Out and about. BORN TODAY Film director Federico Fellini (1920), astronaut Buzz Aldrin (1930), film director David Lynch (1946) ***
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Annie’s Mailbox by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: My 39-year-old son-in-law died two years ago, quite suddenly and unexpectedly. My daughter is still grieving, which I fully understand, but her grief has turned her into an angry and jealous person. My husband and I are the only family she has. When she married, she moved close to her husband’s friends, but after he died, they did not keep in touch. She went for counseling right afterward, but said the counselor could not help her because he couldn’t give her what she wanted. She refuses to see a doctor for anti-anxiety medication or an antidepressant. I want to be helpful and supportive, but her difficult personality is now putting a strain on our health, not to mention our marriage. We call her a few times a day and are always here if she needs to talk, but she is so angry and hateful that every conversation becomes stressful. How much support must we offer? I would like to entertain people again and perhaps travel, but we would feel guilty leaving her on her own. -- No Name, No State, Please Dear No Name: You may think you are helping your daughter, but you are actually enabling her to be emotionally dependent on you, allowing her to avoid dealing with her own issues. You need to scale back. Encourage her to seek counseling again or to attend a grief support group through a local hospital or hospice. Then plan your vacations and your entertainment. You can still stay in touch as often as you wish. She may object to your having a life while she doesn’t, but that is her choice. Dear Annie: I am in my 80s and live a great distance from my grandchildren. I always send them cards (with money) for birthdays and Christmas, but seldom, if ever, do I get a thank you, whether written or oral. That’s bad enough. But when it is my birthday, I get a card from my children with the names of my grandchildren included. These grandkids are in their late 20s and do not live with their parents. At what point do they start taking responsibility for sending their own cards? I would love to get a card directly from my grandchildren, signed by them in their own handwriting, making it more personal. How do I arrange this? -- Neglected Grandma Dear Grandma: This is actually something your children should have taught their own kids, but instead, they are covering for them so you don’t feel you’ve been forgotten. We don’t believe your grandchildren are deliberately ignoring these occasions. We think they are oblivious to how much it means to you. If you have a good relationship with your grandchildren, tell them that you’d appreciate a card for your birthday directly from them. Ask whether they have your address. If you have email, suggest they send you an e-card. When your birthday is due, remind them in a lighthearted, humorous way. We hope they come through. Dear Annie: This is in response to “Concerned Water Conservator,” who is amazed at the amount of water people waste. Since my town decided to charge for every drop that residents use, I place an empty pan to catch gray water in my kitchen and bathroom sinks, and I use a bucket in the shower to catch the cold water as it’s warming up. I then use the water for my vegetable garden and cleaning the house. Both my son and I turn off the shower while soaping down, then turn it on when we’re ready to rinse. I was amazed at how much water I wasted. -- Nebraska Dear Nebraska: Thanks for the great suggestions. Annie’s Snippet (credit Martin Luther King Jr.): Procrastination is still the thief of time. Over the bleached bones and jumbled residues of numerous civilizations are written the pathetic words: “Too Late.” 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 2014 CREATORS.COM
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Damen, Riley, Caydants, Atlin, & Hailey Featherling were smiling at the start of spring!
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Love Mom, Dad, Jayce, Parker and Garrett.
Please call Annemarie 1.800.661.6335 email: ďŹ firstname.lastname@example.org
Dunne, Clarence â€œClarâ€? Valentine,
Busty blue-eyed beauty Leanne, 40
Dunne, Clarence â€œClarâ€? Valentine, of St. Thomas, passed away, Sunday, January 12, 2014, at the St. Thomas-Elgin General Hospital, in his 76th year. Beloved husband of Sandra (Parsons) Dunne and loved father of Cindy Dunne of St. Thomas, Nancy (Quinton) Reid of Alberta, Lisa Dunne of St. Thomas and Glenda (Roger) Smith of Toronto. Loved grandfather of Darren, Jordan, Meghan, Rebecca, Quincy, Russell, Sarah and Caitlin. Dear brother of Richard Dunne of St. Johns Nfld. Sadly missed by his friend Jim (Donna) Bradford. Clarence was born in St. Johns Nfld. on Feb. 10, 1938, the son of the late Richard and Elizabeth (Dooley) Dunne. He was a dairy farmer.
*** 250-421-0059 *** KOOTENAYâ€™S BEST ESCORTS *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 MISSING FROM McKim School in Kimberley, Wednesday, Jan. 08, white, Nintendo DSI with Pokemon game. If found, please call 250-427-4575.
Employment Education/Trade Schools
Centre for Arts & Technology www.digitalartschool.com
Help Wanted GENERAL FARM WORKER
Knowledge of market garden operation an asset and attributes of candidate are to be energetic, ability to work in constant change, and a willingness to learn. Employment term: April 22- Oct 31, 2014 Hourly salary $10.50/hr. Employment at Fort Steele Farm, Fort Steele BC. Send resume to: Box 10 Fort Steele, BC V0B 1N0 or reply to email@example.com WANTED: LOG loader man for Canal Flats area. Phone 250-422-3762
Happy Sweet Sixteen Sydney Bevilacqua
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ADVERTISE in the LARGEST OUTDOOR PUBLICATION IN BC The 2014-2016 BC Hunting Regulations Synopsis
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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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A private family service. Cremation with his ashes interred with his parents in Newfoundland. Remembrances may be made to the charity of choice. Williams Funeral Home, 45 Elgin St., St. Thomas in charge of arrangements.
Margaret Johnston Gilmar 1919 - 2014 Margaret Gilmar of Kimberley, BC passed away peacefully with her family by her side at East Kootenay Regional Hospital in Cranbrook on Monday, January 13, 2014 at 94 years of age.
Ph: 250.426.6006 Fx: 250.426.6005 2104D 2nd Street S. Cranbrook, BC theďŹ‚email@example.com
Marg was born on October 17, 1919 in Dunfermline, Scotland. She was an amazing person who had great wisdom, was a quick judge of character, could give you strength when you needed it, and make you laugh often. She loved her family and left this poem for them: MISS ME - BUT LET ME GO When I come to the end of the road, and the sun has set for me, I want no tears or gloom-filled room, why cry for a soul set free? Miss me a little - but not too long, and not with your head bowed low. Remember the love that we all shared, Miss me - but let me go, For this is a journey we all must take, and each must go alone. Itâ€™s all part of the Masterâ€™s plan, a step on the road to Home. When you are lonely and sick of heart, see family and friends we know. Take time to heal, thoâ€™ we must part, Miss me - but let me go. Marg is survived by her sons Robert (Patricia) Gilmar, Derek (Lana) Gilmar, and Brian (Gaydene) Gilmar, her daughter, Sharon (Mike) Stewart and a very special niece, Kathy Janzen. Marg is also survived by 11 grandchildren, 16 great grandchildren, her sister, Agnes Parker and many nieces and nephews . At moms request, there will be no service. There will be a small coffee reception held at a later date. Arrangements entrusted to McPherson Funeral Service. Condolences for the family can be offered at: www.mcphersonfh.com
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.
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LOG TRUCK Drivers required, experience preferred. Full time & benefits, new trucks. Email resume: firstname.lastname@example.org”
SEASONAL FARM LABORERS
to carry out physically demanding field work from April to Oct., 2014, in Cranbrook area (approx. 25-31 weeks) for: Monsanto Canada Inc, 710 Industrial Road #3, Cranbrook. Valid BC Drivers License an asset; Farming experience an asset; $14.00/hr, approx. 8 hrs./day and 5 days/week, plus 4% vacation pay. Please fax application to
PERSONAL INCOME TAX PREPARER We require the services of a personal tax preparer for the period of February 11/2014April 30/2014. This temporary position offers a minimum of 35 hours per week with expected increased hours in the month of April/2014. Previous experience in personal tax preparation is necessary. Written applications should indicate previous work experience, number of years of experience on personal tax preparation and tax preparation software previously used. Remuneration will commensurate with experience.
Trades, Technical JOURNEYMAN HEAVY DUTY MECHANICS Fort McMurray & Leduc Alberta Gladiator Equipment Ltd. has immediate positions for Journeyman Heavy Duty, off road Certified Mechanics for work in Fort McMurray and Leduc, Alberta. Excellent wages and benefits. www.gladiatorequipment.com fax 1-780-986-7051. email@example.com
• Construction • Renovations • Roofing • Drywall-large or small • Siding • Sundeck Construction • Aluminum Railings We welcome any restorational work!
Community Newspapers We’re at the heart of things™
Merchandise for Sale Firewood/Fuel
FIREWOOD: Fir - $200./half cord, $350./full. Pine - $175./half cord, $300./full. Split and delivered. 250-427-7180
Financial Services 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
Private Coin Collector Buying Collections, Estates, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins, Bills etc. Confidential 778-281-0030
Submit applications to: HRYCIUK GALLINGER Certified General Accountants 203 1113 Baker Street Cranbrook, BC V1C 1A7 Fax: 250-489-1893 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Janis Caldwell-Sawley Mortgage Specialist Royal Bank of Canada
Applications accepted up to February 3/2014. Only short-listed candidates will be contacted.
email@example.com mortgage.rbc.com/janis.sawley Serving the East Kootenays
Monday, January 20, 2014 monday, January 20, 2014 PAGE Page11 11
SERVICES GUIDE Contact these business for all your service needs!
The Colonels Hockey Team invited the Abreast in the Rockies Dragon Boat Team to assist them with a New Year’s Eve fundraiser and chose the dragon boat team to receive the profits from the event. The party was held at the Colombo Lodge and attendees enjoyed a live band, favours, champagne supplied by the Colonels and a midnight snack supplied by the dragon boat team. After expenses Abreast in the Rockies realized approximately $4,000 and would like to thank the Colonels Hockey Team for their generous donation. The Abreast in the Rockies Team uses funds to promote breast cancer awareness, support breast cancer projects and to demonstrate the benefits of physical activity for breast cancer survivors. The paddlers welcome all breast cancer survivors to become a part of the team and enjoy the camaraderie and benefits of paddling. Pictured above: Heather, Nancy, Frankie, Len Bouquet (Colonels), Sandy, Diane and Jan.
Avalanche kills one person southeast of Prince George Canadian Press
VALEMOUNT, B.C. — An avalanche in eastern B.C. has claimed the life of a man. RCMP say Saturday’s slide was triggered at Goat Ridge in the Clemina creek-area off Highway 5,
IS YOUR COMPUTER SLUGGISH OR HAVING PROBLEMS?
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SuperDave offers affordable, superior service & most importantly; Honesty. SuperDave works Saturdays & evenings too!
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*Residential Snow Blowing *Home Improvement projects, * Odd jobs and dump runs.
Call Reeve at 250-422-9336 KOOTENAY BOOKKEEPING & PAYROLL SERVICES Providing all accounting and tax services for small business in the Cranbrook and Kimberley area. Email Joanne Fraser at
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LEAKY BASEMENT •
Residential / Commercial Free estimates
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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 firstname.lastname@example.org
ers were in the area and told them one person was buried and dead. Avalanche technicians say conditions were too dangerous to recover the body and the B.C. Coroner’s Service won’t be able to get into the area until it’s deemed safe.
BC NDP will announce new leader Sept. 28 Canadian Press
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.
30 kilometres south of the community of Valemount. Police say they received a distress beacon mid-day Saturday and dispatched search and rescue teams. Police say several snowmobil-
VANCOUVER — British Columbia’s New Democratic Party says it will have a new leader on Sept. 28. Party members will vote for four days from Sept. 24 to 27. Members will cast ballots via a
phone and Internet voting system. The current leader, Adrian Dix, announced last September he would step down and the party appointed a committee to determine why it lost last year’s provincial election. Dix failed to unseat Premier
Christy Clark’s Liberals despite going into the election with a 20point lead in public opinion polls. Instead the New Democrats ended up with one less seat in the provincial legislature. The deadline to join the party — and get to vote — is June 26.
Neil Young concludes anti-oilsands concert series with show in Calgary C anadian Press
CALGARY — Singer Neil Young has not accepted an invitation from a petroleum producers group to meet before his final concert to raise money for opponents of Alberta’s oilsands. The Canadian Association of Petroleum Producers issued a statement Sunday saying it offered to “have a balanced discussion’’ Young and the chief of a first nation that is fighting oilsands development But a representative of Young and Athabasca Fort Chipewyan First Nation Chief Allan Adam offered an alter-
native that was unacceptable, CAPP said. “Young’s representative suggested oilsands producers participate in Neil Young’s media conference today, but when CAPP requested a neutral moderator and equal representation, the organizer said this was not acceptable,’’ the CAPP statement said. Young garnered considerable publicity last week with his first three concerts and has generated considerable debate. His tour wraps up tonight in Alberta, the province with the most at stake in the debate over the economic and environmental effects of
oilsands development. His Calgary performance follows stops in Toronto, Winnipeg and Regina where Young dropped statements about the oilsands that many denounced as over-the top. Young stuck by statements that the oilsands mining projects near Fort McMurray resemble the devastation wrought by the atomic bomb in Hiroshima in 1945. He also claimed during the past week that bitumen transported on the proposed Keystone XL pipeline from Alberta to Texas would end up in China. TransCanada, the
company proposing to build the Keystone XL pipeline, has countered that the pipeline would be a conduit for U.S. refineries. Jim Cuddy from the Canadian band Blue Rodeo called Young’s comparison of the oilsands with Hiroshima extreme. Still, Cuddy suggested that Young has triggered a national discussion about the oilsands that is long overdue. Young remained unbowed throughout the week, and warned on Thursday that Alberta could end up looking “like the moon’’ if land isn’t preserved.
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Page 12 monday, January 20, 2014
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