Kootenay splits with Spokane >
FEBRUARY 24, 2014
Ice, Chiefs share home and away, end season series | Page 8
< Avs take bronze at Provincials See full story later this week in the Townsman
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Vol. 63, Issue 36
Proudly serving Cranbrook and area since 1951
Childcare crisis under microscope Local groups come together to study East Kootenay childcare problems
SALLY MACDONALD Townsman Staff
A new local task force is tackling the East Kootenay’s childcare crisis. Starting this spring, the group is conducting a child care needs assessment for the region. The assessment will
seek public input on problems that families face in securing child care, and make recommendations on how to alleviate the issues. The task force is made up representatives from the East Kootenay branches of Children First, Success By Six,
Child Care Resource and Referral, as well as community members. Columbia Basin Trust and Teck are partnering with the task force. “Many of us in our different roles have had people approach us quite often about the childcare crisis,” said Pa-
tricia Whalen of Children First. “Right now, there are two scenarios in many of our communities: they either have the space for child care but not staff, or some communities have staff but no space.” The group conducted a
survey recently that illustrated the need for a comprehensive study of childcare issues. “It was quite evident from that survey that there is a huge need in all of the communities,” said Whalen.
See TASK , Page 3
Cab driver robbed at gunpoint in Marysville Armed man flees after taking money TOWN SMAN STAFF
BARRY COULTER PHOTO
The Lava Lamps (from left: Pam, Taylor, Lynne and Hunter) were among the more than 20 teams who got down and groovy at the 34th annual, 1970s-themed Heart &Stroke Curlathon at the Cranbrook Curling Club. It was bell bottoms, disco and hard-fought curling all weekend. See results and a special photo feature later this week in the Townsman.
A Kimberley taxi driver was robbed at gun point just before midnight Saturday, RCMP report. Cpl. Chris Newel says that the driver got a call asking to be picked up near the Marysville Park swings. “The driver attended; a lone male produced a handgun and demanded money,” Newel said. “Once the subject obtained the money he fled on foot.” Members from both Kimberley and Cranbrook quickly converged on the area, Newel said, and conducted extensive patrols. “A Police Dog also attended and obtained a track but was but was unable to locate the suspect,” Newel said. The suspect is described as a Caucasian male in his 30s, with blue eyes, wearing blue jeans, a black hoodie and a white ski mask. He made the call to the taxi from the payphone at the Marysville PetroCan around 11:30 pm. Police are asking anyone with information to contact the Kimberley RCMP at 250427-4811
290 Wallinger Avenue, Kimberley ❘ 250-427-2221 ❘ www.caldwellagencies.com
The Hometown Experts with a World of Experience®
Page 2 Monday, February 24, 2014
daily townsman / daily bulletin
Rock violinist Aaron Meyer and guitarist Tim Ellis thrilled the audience at a recent performance at the Key City Theatre. Meyer came to town at the invitation of the Cranbrook Violin Club, founded in 2010 by music teacher Kim Lutz. The club’s goal is to make music accessible to all families with young children. Earlier in the day, the students of Kootenay Orchards Elementary School were treated to an assembly with Meyer and Ellis, and afterwards the members of the Violin Club were fortunate to have the opportunity to attend Master Classes (pictured above) during which they learned about song writing and recording in addition to violin and guitar techniques from Aaron and Tim.
Entrepreneurs invited to ‘big idea’ workshop Learn how to start a business and find out if you have what it takes at Cranbrook workshop
Sally MacDonald Townsman Staff
Do you have a great idea? Think you could make money off it? There’s a workshop
coming up in Cranbrook that could tell you how. Community Futures of the East Kootenay is hosting a free workshop
Welcoming Communities Finance Workshop
on Tuesday, Feb. 25 from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. called “Me Inc.” The workshop is designed for people thinking about starting a business. Run by the Basin Business Advisors Program, the session will provide participants with all of the critical considerations needed to make the leap. It will
give concrete information about becoming an entrepreneur. The workshop also includes a self-assessment that will help you find out if you have what
it takes to become an entrepreneur. You can explore what’s hot and what’s not in business trends. The workshop will also help you create a plan to turn your busi-
ness dreams into reality and find out about support organizations and funding. The workshop also covers the characteristics of self-employment
as a career and business types to consider. To find out more and register for the workshop, call 1-855-5102227 or visit www.futures.bc.ca.
NEW NON-FICTION February 24, 2014
Have you moved to Canada witHin tHe last 10 years? Join us for a FREE workshop on the Canadian finance and money system
Tuesday, February 25th, 7 to 9 pm at the CBal office, 19a - 9th avenue south
Pre-register with Anna at 250-581-2112 or firstname.lastname@example.org refreshments will be provided
this project is made possible through funding from the Government of Canada and the Province of British Columbia
306.3 TRUDEL, MARCEL Canada’s forgotten slaves: two hundred years of bondage 332.6322 SANDER, PETER The 100 best stocks to buy in 2014 391.4 ANTHONY, CLARE The art of the handbag: crazy beautiful bags 613.713 Total abs: build a rock-hard midsection in four weeks 736.982 Origami masters bugs: how the bug wars changed the art of origami 746.43 HUBERT, MARGARET Granny square flowers: 50 botanical crochet motifs and 15 original projects 797.122 MATTOS, BILL Kayaking manual: the essential guide to all kinds of kayaking 940.54 FRANCOIS, DOMINIQUE Normandy: from D-day to the breakout: June 6 – July 31, 1944
KIMBERLEY PUBLIC LIBRARY 115 Spokane St., Kimberley http://kimberley.bclibrary.ca
The Cranbrook Food Bank needs your help. Drop boxes at Safeway and Save On Foods Food Bank office 104-8th Ave. S. • 250-426-7664 (from 10am-3pm)
An overnight rockslide closed Highway 3A north of Creston Friday.
Ron Toyota photo
Rock slide separates the two Kootenays for much of Friday Creston Valley Advance
The East and West Kootenays were cut off from each other for much of Friday, due to a rockslide on Highway 3A and avalanche control on Highway 3’s Kootenay Pass.
A rockslide occurred around 9 p.m. Feb. 20 about 35 kilometres north of Creston near Twin Bays, and closed Highway 3A in both directions. The road was open to single lane traffic around 1 p.m. Friday afternoon.
West of Creston, Highway 3 was closed for avalanche control until about 4 p.m. Feb. 21, open intermittently to single-lane traffic. Visit drivebc.ca for updates.
Monday, February 24, 2014
Scammers target emotions with funeral hoax A new scam doing the rounds in Cranbrook draws on the emotion of losing a loved one
S a l ly M acD o n a l d Townsman Staff
Cranbrook residents have been hit by a scam that comes in an emailed funeral notice, according to the Better Business Bureau. The local bureau is warning people not to let their compassion coerce them into a condolence scam. People have been receiving an email with “funeral notification” as the subject lines. The email looks legitimate because scammers using realistic logos, business names and email ad-
dresses. The message offers condolences on the recent passing of “your friend”, whose name is not specified. You are then prompted to click on a link for the details of the upcoming “life service celebration”. If you click on the link, you will be re-directed to a foreign domain, which acts as a gateway for scammers to install harmful malware onto your computer. If this happens, scammers could have access to the personal
have recently suffered the loss of a loved one, contact your friends and family about the funeral arrangements.” BBB provides consumers with these common red flags of email phishing scams: • Don’t believe what you see. As in the example above, scammers can easily copy a real business’ colours, logo and even email address. • Hover over links to check their source. Place your mouse over hy-
information stored on your device. According to Get Cyber Safe, there are an estimated 156 million phishing emails sent every day, with the fraudulent funeral notice as the latest version. “People receive countless emails each day, which is why scammers try to grab your attention with something as serious as the death of a loved one,” she said. “If no one in your family or circle of friends has passed then you should delete the email. But if by chance you
per-linked text and the true destination will appear. • Be wary of unexpected emails that contain links or attachments. As always, do not click on links or open the files in emails unless you know the sender and are expecting it. • Beware of popups. Some pop-ups are designed to look like they’ve originated from your computer. If you see a pop-up that warns of a problem that needs to be fixed with an extreme level of urgency, it may be a scam.
• Watch for poor grammar and spelling. Scam emails often are riddled with typos and usually indicate that English is not the writer’s primary language. • Ignore calls for immediate action. Scam emails try to get you to act before you think by creating a sense of urgency. Don’t fall for it! • Update your antivirus. Regularly updating your security software will go a long way in protecting your computer should you happen to click on a malicious link.
Still time to nominate volunteers of the year Area Volunteer of the Year Awards and there is still time to nominate an outstanding volunteer.
“It’s really important to us to be able to recognize the volunteers who make such a big differ-
Task force taking on childcare crisis Continued from page 1 “Out of 272 respondents, 80.5 per cent said they felt there was a need to do a more in-depth childcare assessment.” Whalen said some of the task force members have spoken to families who are planning to move to Cranbrook and call to enquire about childcare availability. When they learn there is a wait list, some families change their relocation plans. “It’s a bigger picture than I think is realized. People aren’t moving here.” As well as childcare availability, the cost of childcare is an issue, Whalen said, mentioning that when she had two children in child care it cost $1,200 a month. “That’s another part of the crisis – parents are feeling, ‘I’m basically just going to work to pay for child care,’” said Whalen. “It’s tough – there are a lot of people out there who are very employable but they can’t find the child care. So it certainly affects our economy.” Starting in the spring, a consultant will begin to circulate surveys about child care for community members to fill out. There will also be a round of community consultation sessions. The consultant will use the consultation to prepare a report on East
Kootenay childcare with recommendations. That report will be presented to the community, as well as to the recently announced B.C. Office for the Early Years, elected officials, school districts, city councils and chambers of commerce. “A lot of people talk about the crisis but they don’t really know how bad it is until they see it on paper and they see the stats and the different types of childcare that are required to help our families,” said Whalen. “Most people probably feels it’s 9-5 required, but then there are families that need after school care, we’ve got parents who do shift work – there is quite a few scenarios.” With the report in hand, the next stage will be acting on its recommendations, Whalen went on. “I know it’s not an easy fix. It’s bigger than just building a space; we need the staff, they have to be paid appropriately. “It’s quite exciting that we can move forward now. High quality child care is very important to the development of our children.” Stay tuned for more details on how you can provide input to the childcare needs assessment. “I look forward to being part of the project. It’s a very important one to our region,” said Whalen.
ence in our rural communities and I encourage anyone who knows a special volunteer to consider nominating them,” says RDEK Communications Manager Loree Duczek. “The
nomination process is very simple. Forms can be done on line, mailed or faxed, or dropped off.” Nominees must be a resident of an Electoral Area and make volun-
tary contributions to the spirit, culture or people of the community. Nomination forms are available on the RDEK website (www. rdek.bc.ca), at the Cranbrook and Columbia
Valley RDEK offices, from the Electoral Area Advisory Commissions and various Community Associations. The deadline for nominations is February 27, 2014.
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Page 4 Monday, February 24, 2014
Weatoheurtlook Tonight -19
Local NEWS Courtesy Jerelynn MacNeil
Tomorrow -4 -15
Wednesday 0 -9
Saturday -10 -18
High Low Normal ...........................3.5° .................-7.4° Record......................13.5°/1995 ......-22.3°/1993 Yesterday ......................-8.3° ...............-11.1° Precipitation Normal..............................................0.7mm Record.....................................6.8mm/1999 Yesterday ........................................0.2 mm This month to date.........................24.4 mm This year to date............................51.2 mm
The Community Action Program and the Family Resources Program work together to bring our community Tumble Time to parents of children from birth to five years old. It is a free drop-in program located at St. Mary’s Catholic school basement gym on Thursday’s from 9:30 – 11:30 a.m.. All are welcome to attend. Pictured at right, in the Tumble Time room: Kindergarten students Isiah, Connor, Jonah and Brook playing a great game of hockey.
Precipitation totals include rain and snow
unrise 7 33 a.m. unset 6 19 p.m. oonrise 4 48 a.m. oonset 2 15 p.m.
Across the Region Tomorro w
S u bm i t t e d
Prince George -9/-20 Jasper -3/-16
RDEK invites comments on Financial Plan
The draft Five-Year Financial Plan has been presented to the RDEK Board of Directors and we are now inviting public comment on the Plan. “The Financial Plan
lays out a very specific budget for 2014 and a more general forecast for the years 2015-2018,” said RDEK Chief Financial Officer Shawn Tomlin. “Currently, the 2014 budget includes expenditures of just over $24.5
million dollars, which represents an overall decrease of 0.7 per cent.” Copies of the FiveYear Financial Plan and comment forms are available for viewing on the RDEK’s website
Banff -7/-13 Kamloops 0/-9
Kelowna 1/-7 Vancouver 7/2
PUBLIC CONSULTATION: Proposed Amendment of Official Community Plan
The City of Cranbrook is proposing to amend the City’s Official Community Plan (OCP). Cranbrook -4/-15
On February 17, 2014, City Council gave First Reading to “City of Cranbrook Official Community Plan Amendment Bylaw No. 3791, 2014”. The proposed Official Community Plan (OCP) amendment will adopt the “Northern Area Plan” as a secondary plan within the City’s OCP. The purpose of the amendment is to:
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-26/-35 -13/-22 3/2 4/3 -18/-33 -20/-29 -18/-25 -17/-24 -10/-24 -13/-17 -7/-14 -5/-11 -9/-17 -8/-15 -6/-18 -2/-15
sunny -22/-35 sunny -10/-26 p.cloudy 7/2 rain/snow 7/4 m.sunny-20/-25 m.sunny-22/-25 m.sunny-21/-25 p.cloudy-22/-26 p.cloudy-14/-26 flurries -11/-20 p.cloudy -7/-14 p.cloudy -5/-13 p.cloudy -8/-15 p.cloudy -8/-14 p.cloudy -9/-17 p.cloudy -6/-15
showers 18/3 cloudy 24/16 flurries -4/-16 showers 10/2 sunny 31/17 p.sunny 21/18 p.sunny 3/-1 showers 10/7 p.cloudy 19/12 p.cloudy 29/18 rain 10/7 p.cloudy 14/3 p.cloudy 31/25 sunny 24/20 sunny 11/3 rain/snow 8/0
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add new land use designations to the properties in the plan area which currently do not have an OCP land use designation.
The Northern Area Plan encompasses approximately 365 ha of land in the northern portion of the City lying generally between the Wildstone and Shadow Mountain developments, as shown on the map below:
them,” adds Tomlin. “This presents an opportunity for discussion about the Plan and the RDEK’s direction for the coming year to five years.” Staff continue to meet with elected officials, and other groups and organizations around the region as part of the consultation. Public comments will be received until 4:30pm on Friday, Feb. 28.
10%TUESDAY February 25th, 2014
add a new area plan which includes specific policies for lands including those in the northern part of the City which were incorporated in a 2007 boundary extension;
19/6 28/18 -3/-10 13/1 32/17 20/17 4/-2 13/8 18/11 30/20 14/5 14/3 30/25 24/20 9/3 8/-2
(www.rdek.bc.ca), and at both the Cranbrook and Columbia Valley RDEK offices. The RDEK will also be posting a series of short videos that provide a general overview of the 2014 budget, along with a more specific look at how the proposed budget impacts each Electoral Area. “If people have comments or questions about the Plan, we would like to hear from
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A copy of the proposed “City of Cranbrook Official Community Plan Amendment Bylaw No. 3791, 2014” is available at City Hall for public information. If you require more information or wish to comment on the proposed amendment of the Official Community Plan, please contact Mr. Rob Veg, Senior Planner at Tel: (250) 489-0241, or Fax: (250) 426-7264. Please provide written comments by March 3, 2014.
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Monday, February 24, 2014
It happened in Cranbrook
Days of Cranbrook/Kimberley ‘Light Rapid Transit’ Dave Humphrey
Items compiled from the archived newspapers held at the Cranbrook Museum and Archives 1900 All Aboard For Kimberley … The North Star Branch is now completed to that town. Kimberley has been relieved, and now enjoys railroad connections. The North Star Branch is completed and trains are running from Cranbrook to Kimberley. Quite a number of passengers have patronized the road all ready, and it will not be long before train loads of ore will be coming down the line from the North Star and other rich mines of that district. Cranbrook extends the glad hand to the people of Kimberley, and congratulates them on the fact that they are now in direct communication with the outside world. Kimberley will grow. St. Eugene Hospital … Last Friday evening the St. Eugene hospital building was formally opened under the auspices of the Cranbrook Ladies Hospital Aid society. The St. Eugene hospital, which has just been completed, ranks as one of the very best institutions of its kind in the Kootenays, and for its size, there is not a better equipped or more conveniently arranged hospital in British Columbia. As is well known to most of The Herald readers, the original hospital was built at the Mission, five miles from Cranbrook. The present site was selected, the land being a gift from Col. Baker and his son, V. Hyde Baker, and work commenced last summer on the new structure by Mr. Navin, the contractor. With all speed, consistent with good work, the building was pushed forward, until last month, when it was completed in every detail, a magnificent monument to the Sisters and the people of this district. Small Pox Near … Word was received yesterday morning that there was a case of small pox at Fernie, and later it was given out that Dr. Barber
was the unfortunate. Dr. King was in attendance, and he telegraphed to Constable Morris to have Rev. Holford’s home placed in quarantine, as that gentleman had just returned from Fernie where he had visited Dr. Barber. This was done immediately. The Royal Hotel, where Dr. Barber is living, is quarantined, with about 30 people. Mr. Sheppard, who went up to take charge of the station until the agent got out of quarantine, went over to the hotel, and it is reported, was locked up also. Dr. King says there is not much danger of the disease spreading if care is taken. Ice Harvest … Messrs Grant & Sheady have the contract for putting up on the neighbourhood of 1,000 tons of ice for Moyie and Cranbrook parties. 1902 Want Incorporation … Meeting of citizens appointed committees for this purpose. A large meeting of the citizens was held Wednesday evening of last week at the Cranbrook Hotel for the purpose of discussing the question of incorporation. The question was thoroughly discussed but lack of information prevented any definite action being taken. Get Fitted … Cranbrook ladies should take advantage of the visit of Miss Sexton, the celebrated W. B. corset fitter, at Reid & Co.’s store on Thursday of this week, 20 inst, Mrs. W.
The New Brewery … The preliminary arrangements for the new brewery have been completed, and a strong company has been formed with an authorized capital of $25,000. The new plant will have a capacity of 25 barrels a day, and the equipment will be modern in every respect. Fred Giller, the brewer, who takes a large block of stock, left Tuesday for the coast to purchase the plant. The company includes James Ryan. L. B. VanDecar, Joseph Brault, Frank Clapp, McDermot & Bowness and others. The plant of the East Kootenay Bottling works will be combined with the brewery management. It is expected that the new institution will be ready for business in the month of May. Narrow Escape … For 10 or 15 minutes last Saturday night between the hours of twelve and one o’clock, the people who saw the terrific fire raging in Miss Macleod’s millinery store, were confident that at least half of the business portion of the town would he a heap of ashes Sunday morning. It was a few minutes after 12 o’clock when Messrs. Leadbeater and Veach noticed a blaze in the millinery store room and hastened to give the alarm, and within a few minutes most of the fire boys were on duty under the leadership of Chief Bradley. The
1906 Huge Tree Felled … Malcolm McEacheren, of the Moyie Lumber Company, told the Herald last Tuesday that Alex St. Elois’ men at camp 4, at Swanson, cut last week, a tree that scaled 7,500. It was cut in four logs and is thought to be the largest tree ever cut in South East Kootenay.
Have questions on how to apply?
Bridge Needed … It is about time for some steps to be taken to provide a bridge across the slough on the east side of the town for the rapidly increasing residents on Baker Hill. Continued soft weather will soon make the road impassable.
WOLF CREEK LINE RELOCATION PROJECT COMMENCEMENT
BC Hydro recognizes the inconvenience that the construction activity may cause, and will complete the work safely and as efficiently as possible.
our ASETS program staff [Date, Time] at [Location] [Address] to learn about Join Want to knowstaff more? Join our ASETS program February how the program works andTuesday how it can benefit you. 25, 2014
8:30AM - 4:30PM at Heritage Inn, 803 Cranbrook St N, Cranbrook, BC to1-800-940-1150 learn about how program works and oin our ASETS program staff [Date, Time] atthe [Location] [Address] to learn about MNBC Head Office: Funding provided by: 604-557-5851 how it can benefit you. how the program works and how it can benefit you. www.mnbc.ca
MNBC Head Office: 1-800-940-1150 604-557-5851 www.mnbc.ca Follow us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ metisnationbritishcolumbia
Genuine Snaps in Cranbrook Real Estate … $750 buys a two storey dwelling, 33 ft. by 18 ft., five rooms with barn in rear. Water. Terms, $200, cash balance $25 per month; $1200 buys a 2 storey dwelling; 2 bed rooms, parlor, dining room, kitchen and large hall; plastered; electric light. Easy terms. Centrally located; $1000 buys a one storey dwelling, plastered, water; size of building 28 ft. by 32 ft., together with half acre of land; $600 buys a one storey dwelling; four rooms; water; chicken house; two lots; fenced; $300 cash, balance on easy, terms; $300 buys 2 lots on Armstrong Avenue, on the Hill; $85 buys one lot on Baker Hill, across creek. ARNOLD & ROBERTS REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE PHONE 99
BC Hydro will be making system improvements and re-locating the power line in the Wasa—Wolf Creek area to improve reliability for customers along Wolf Creek Road. Work will begin February 2014 and is expected to be completed by June 2014. The project will include vegetation clearing work, followed by construction activities and the use of heavy equipment, which could result in higher than normal traffic activity in the area.
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with new silks and draperies just received from the eastern markets. What had been a bower of beauty a few hours before was quickly transformed into a dismal, ruinous mass of smoke begrimed, drenched and charred cloths and decorations.
Weather … The difference in the temperature yesterday and a week ago yesterday was just 86 degrees. A week ago it was 41 degrees below, and yesterday it was 45 degrees above.
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building is owned by Paul Handley, and was formerly used as livery stable. It is two stories high and extends from the street to the lane, the rear portion being only one storey. The fire had evidently started in one of the small rooms on the ground floor used as a fitting room for the dress makers, and when the fire brigade got their first hose laid the back part of the store room was a mass of seething flames. Undaunted by smoke or heat one detachment rushed in through the front with a line of hose and soon had a terrific stream of water playing upon the blaze. But soon after the fire was breaking out on the side of the building next to the old Bank of Commerce building and also through the ceiling to the rooms above. Once the fire had gotten a start outside it would have been almost impossible to have saved any portion of the block or the Royal Hotel. Chief Bradley had two more lines of hose laid, one from the Cranbrook Hotel corner and the other from the P. Burns corner, both to the rear of the burning building. With the streams from these two lines combined with the one in the front, it was only a few minutes before the fire lessened in its intensity and was soon under control. But what a wreck fire, smoke and water left the building which that day had been redecorated
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If you have any questions, or would like more information about the Wolf Creek Line Relocation Project, please contact Michael Price, Project Manager at 604 515 8678 or Diane Tammen, Community Relations Manager at 250 489 6862.
The Week of Feb. 16 - 22
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2014
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Waxing eloquent on the subject of skis “Those who know everything are a great nuisance to us who think we already do.” Jonathan Dough A friend of mine wrote recently to ask if I might be enjoying the Olympics and added, “I think the North Americans need to learn how to wax their cross country skis. Pretty pathetic.” “Pretty pathetic” neatly describes my own antics at waxing over the millennia because, frankly, nobody had the patience to teach me to do it properly and, mostly, because I never bothered to find out. Waxing my downhill skis was an utter anathema to me; they went fast enough, thank you, although there were a couple of occasions late in the spring — read, early summer — when a dab of silver wax didn’t go amiss. In fact my friend Paul and I were nearly trapped overnight up on those trails near the Kimberley ski hill because, having climbed to the height of the runs, we found that our skis refused to move. Each time we scraped them clean of snow that looked like and acted like mashed potatoes and put them down they were loaded again. It took a lot of thought, a huge amount of very bad language, and an intensive search through our two back-packs until we discovered an ancient candle, half burned
through. Rubbed on thoroughly, that candle wax did the job and we skied to safety at last. The 20-year old chocolate bar — with dog hair attached — went down remarkably well. I am sure that it was with Paul again, plus another maniac, when we had climbed up into the Nine Basins of the Wildhorse one winter and almost came unstuck. In fact, we stuck. I’ve been reminded that it was due to my blundering off in the wrong direction that caused us to be so late and Peter so, when the temperature thus the snow became Warland and cold enough, our skis wouldn’t run. There we were with the bottom fallen out of the thermometer, night falling far too rapidly, and our skis refusing to budge. We were standing on precipitous slopes, attempting to look elegant, and we weren’t moving; we were forced to walk inelegantly downhill. All three of us waxed eloquent on that occasion, I can assure you. Later on, after we had survived that episode plus, whilst being towed behind the snowmobile, my falling asleep on my skis, some loquacious person endeavoured to explain the science of skiing on too cold snow but, what with the warm room, the big meal and my general fatigue, I lost interest. Apparently, we should have had a special wax with us.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
However, we had to “make do” when the snowmobile wouldn’t make progress up into the Paradise Mine that spring. As if it were a noisy mule, it just refused to move. Apparently, the runners at the front wouldn’t run and so, after a “Zorba the Greek” dance, we dug out some silver ski wax and applied that. Improvisation was the word that bright day until the snowsled, sputtering indignantly, ended up way down a precipitous bank in the creek. An avid ski friend from Norway once tried to interest me in the ideas of his ancestors the Sami — those Lapp people who herd reindeer in the north. This shared interest occurred when Sami, as we called him, snapped a wooden ski in two on the mountain near Pine Pass, north of Prince George and had to make his way down in a series of long traverses with one foot on the remaining unbroken ski and the other limb on the broken bit. Sami pondered between sensational falls what his ancestors, who rushed about on skis of differing lengths might have used as a wax. We suggested reindeer poop but Sami wasn’t convinced. He claimed that he’s once used door hinges as bindings on his cross-country skis but, in that school-learned English modified by a few years in Quebec logging camps, it was hard to decide if he might be kidding. Clearly then, I should be taking some genuine lessons in waxing skis, but not just yet; it might spoil the fun.
Letters to the Editor should be a maximum of 400 words in length. We reserve the right to edit, condense or reject any contribution. All letters must include the name and daytime phone number of the writer for verification purposes. The phone number will not be printed. Anonymous letters will not be published. Only one letter per month from any particular letter writer will be published. Email letters to email@example.com. Mail to The Daily Townsman, 822 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook, B.C. V1C 3R9. In Kimberley, email firstname.lastname@example.org. Mail to The Daily Bulletin, 335 Spokane Street, Kimberley, BC V1A 1Y9.
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Letters to the Editor
Response to Snowmobiles/Caribou (Letter, Feb. 20). Personally I support snowmobiling and caribou. Here are the facts from the Regional District of East Kootenay (RDEK) Planning and Development Services Committee meeting of February 13, 2014. The Agenda is posted on the RDEK website and this was item 9.4.2 under Natural Resource Operations Referrals. The Staff Report that accompanied the motion said: “The proposed camp location is surrounded by the largest continual caribou habitat area shown in the Cranbrook West Management Strategy. Staff notes that the use of the proposed camp location by the guide-outfitting operation for the limited time and intensity mentioned in the application may not cause negative impacts; however permitting use by the snowmobile club has the potential to increase use of the area throughout the winter and could cause negative pressure on the local caribou population.” The RDEK voted in favour of the proposed camp location but not in favour of using the camp for snowmobiling. The vote was 14 Directors in favour and 0 opposed – a unanimous decision. As you know the herd of caribou referred to is a rare and endangered species, and the RDEK motion is a recommendation to the Province’s Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations. If this is not a critical area for caribou as outlined by staff, the Province has the right to approve the snowmobile clubs use of the camp. In the end it is their decision. I would encourage everyone to attend the RDEK Committee and Board meetings which are generally held the first Thursday and Friday of each month in the Regional District Boardroom located at #19 – 24th Ave. S. in Cranbrook (adjacent to the hospital parking lot). This is an important and interesting level of government that you as taxpayers pay into every year. The meetings are open to the public and the gallery is usually empty except for delegations and the media. It’s a great place to get the facts on lots of interesting issues! Thanks for the opportunity to clarify. As I said at the beginning of this letter I am in favour of both snowmobiling and caribou! Wayne Stetski Mayor of Cranbrook
According the article in the Townsman, Feb. 20 (City to survey residents on deer cull), the article refers to Councillor Gerry Warner, and says that he “does not support the city spending any money on the survey (deer cull), when it is clear to him that Cranbrook has a problem with urban deer.” Then Councillor Warner is directly quoted as saying, “How much longer do we need to go on debating and surveying? I think that issue is settled and I’d like to go on record now saying I will support a cull of deer in our city at any time.” So, Coun. Warner, YOU think the issue is settled? You seem certain that probably 95 per cent of the people in Cranbrook would support the massacre of which you speak. Where are you getting these numbers? It sure wouldn’t be from many of the people that I talk to. Humanity and emotions aside Mr. Warner, you can’t just round
up stats out of the air to support your wanting to go on a killing spree. Holy Bill of Animal Rights, Batman, give your head a shake. Realizing there could be (and are) genuine concerns with deer in mating season or when babies are young, doesn’t mean the only way to solve it is with killing the animals. Just because we can do something, doesn’t mean that we should. If the estimated cost of 10 stolen deer traps is $17,000, could that money not be used toward the costs of relocating families of deer? Rather than trapping them and then killing them — kind of like shooting fish in a barrel? It is my understanding that it is actually difficult to relocate deer. I imagine it was also difficult to build a town in the middle of a mountain forest and yet, we did that. And now we have a problem. I am not claiming to have the answers, I am just questioning how we can call the deer “aggressive” and still think of ourselves as “evolved” when our first response to “something being in the way” is to kill it. Jacquie Clinton Cranbrook
Re: “Koocanusa recreational issues to the fore,” Feb 18. It is with dismay that I read that there is to be yet another ‘study’, the land use and abuse issues at Koocanusa. Only in this case it is called a “scoping exercise!” There are enough studies and plans gathering dust on government shelves to choke a hippo. What we should be examining is the lack of will to put the plans in practice! In 2005 the ORV Coalition put forth a comprehensive report on off road vehicle management that to date is still waiting to be used as intended (bcgrasslands.org/stewardship-a-planning/orv-coalition, bcgrasslands.org/images/stories/learnmore/Our%20Publications/final_orv_recommendations.pdf ). It is time to get on with it and not stand still as the last jurisdiction in North America to allow ORVs to go unregulated. Yes I said LAST. The other mentioned problems in Koocanusa already have laws to deal with them. What is lacking is the resources to enforce those laws. I would suggest not wasting money on another ‘study’ and use it to fund the Conservation Officer and Compliance and Enforcement Services. An unnecessary study is just another excuse to not actually do something that will make difference on the ground. It should be noted that the problems at Koocanusa, although egregious, are not contained to that area. Rangelands throughout the whole Trench suffer similar abuses. The Kootenay Livestock Association, as well as many other stakeholder groups, have been asking for these problems to be addressed for 30 years. Land and habitat is being severely damaged and destroyed. Action is well overdue. The government used to have planners, but to my understanding have either let them go or reassigned them. I am sure one of them could be reassigned again to dust off those old plans and get them into practice. Time is a-wasting. Don Lancaster
Those eerie pictures of kids from yesteryear
hile the small fishing village of Osprey, Florida is ideal for retirees, Ransom Riggs didn’t think it was the most exciting place to be raised in. With few children to play with, Riggs spent his childhood weekends antiquing with his grandmother. Initially bored out of his mind, he soon became fascinated by century-old black and white photographs which could be found at nearly every stop. Although he found all of the photos to be weird, the ones of children always gave him the shivers. “Pictures of kids from a long time ago” Riggs would later state, “are inherently creepy. Riggs happily left Osprey after high school, and attended university in Ohio and later in California. He became an acclaimed filmmaker (The Accidental Sea), and an equally acclaimed writer (The Sherlock Holmes Handbook, Mental Floss).
Monday, February 24, 2014
While scouting for a film location in 2010, Riggs happened to walk by the Rose Bowl Flea Market in Pasadena, only to find his childhood revisiting him. One vendor had displayed hundreds of old photographs of children. Riggs ended up buying them all, and the spent the rest of the year hunting and collecting any black and white pictures of children he could find. Riggs took a handful of the most disturbing looking photos to his editor at Quirk Publishing, asking him if he would like to publish a coffee table book of the haunting images. After flipping through them all, the editor suggested that instead of a picture book, Riggs should write a novel about the children found in the pictures. “Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children” appeared in June of 2011, and spent the next 63 weeks at the top of the New York Times Best Seller List. The novel
is story of a teenager who travels to a small island off the coast of Wales in search of his grandfather’s murderer. The book includes 44 pictures from Riggs’ collection, with the creepiest one he ever found adorning the cover. His original idea for a coffee table book of just the photos was published in 2012 as “Talking Pictures.” The photos Riggs chose for this book all had inscriptions written on them—illuminating what would otherwise be a collection of lost photographs. “Hollow City,” the sequel to “Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children,” was published just last month. More than 50 photos are found peppered throughout the book, each one somehow more freaky-looking than the rest. Ransom Riggs is currently working on the third book in the series. Mike Selby is Reference Librarian at the Cranbrook Public Library
KIMBERLEY AND CRANBROOK COMMUNITY CALENDAR
Have Camera Will Travel.... Join Sharon & Roger Mitchell - travelogue “A pre-Hilary Clinton view of Myanmar” at Centre 64 on Tuesday, Feb 25 at 7:30 pm. Admission by donation. Proceeds to Kimberley Arts Council & Expansion Project. The Cranbrook Quilters Guild will be holding their monthly meeting on February 11th at the Seniors Hall, 125-17th Ave S, Cranbrook at 7.15 pm. All interested quilters and anyone interested in becoming a member is invited to join us for a fun evening. February 25th for our 2nd meeting of the month. Info: Donna at 280 421 3724. Computer skills need updating? CBAL hosts introductory computer classes starting Feb 28th at the Cranbrook Library. Free! Space is limited. Pre-registration required. Call Katherine 250-417-2896 Feb 28th, Pro D Day! Kids in grades 1 through 6, come spend your Pro D Day with us! Lots of fun-filled activities planned throughout the day. Lunch is included. Cost is $35 each. Siblings $30. Space is limited, please call 250-417-6000 to register! “Creating a bridge between Cranbrook’s Art scene and Sport scene, The Cranbrook and District Arts Council is holding an Art Exhibition for the month of March titled “Slapshot – Sport in Art”. Local artists submitted their “Sport Themed” work to the Gallery to be on display from Tuesday March 4th to Friday March 28th. Although the main focus of the exhibit was on Hockey, artists were encouraged to submit pieces of any medium with a Sport theme to it. The Cranbrook and District Arts Council also worked with Executive Director Derryll White from the Columbia Basin Institute of Regional History to create a “Kootenay Area – Hockey History Exhibit” to run alongside the artwork for the month of March.” Are you an immigrant interested in learning about the Canadian Police? FREE workshop March 5 10-12pm, Immigrant Welcome Centre. Call Anna to pre-register at 250-581-2112 or wccranbrook@ gmail.com CBAL sponsored. “The Opening Night Reception for “Slapshot - Sport in Art” will be held on Thursday March 6th from 7pm – 9pm and is a Fun, Familyfriendly event where the public can attend a “Meet and Greet” with Kootenay Ice Players and the Artists of the exhibition. There will be a Coloring Competition for kids, Face Painting, a Jersey Decorating Station, Drinks and ‘Game Night’ Snacks!”
ONGOING Cranbrook and District Arts Council, 104, 135-10th Ave S, CBK. info: 250-426-4223 www.cranbrookanddistrictartscouncil.com Bibles For Missions Thrift Store, 824 Kootenay St. N., Cranbrook serving our community to benefit others - at home and abroad. We turn your donations into helping dollars! Open Tues-Sat 10am-5pm. Phone 778-520-1981. 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 Royal Canadian Legion Branch 24; Friday Meat Draw: 4:30- 6:30, Saturday Meat Draw: 3:30-5:30. Mark Creek Lions meet 1st and 3rd Wednesday at the Kimbrook. Meet & Greet from 6:006:30pm, supper 6:30-7:00, meeting 7:00-8:00pm. Contact 250427-5612 or 250-427-7496. New members welcome - men and ladies! Seniors Autobiographical Writing for those aged 60 or wiser at the Kimberley Library. No writing experience necessary. It’s free. Tuesdays 10:00 - Noon. Register: Kim Roberts CBAL Coordinator 250-427-4468 or email@example.com ICE SHOW - “Celebrating the Decades” presented by the Cranbrook Skating Club, at Western Financial Place on Saturday, March 1st. Show time is 7 pm. Guest skaters from throughout the EK plus the Novice Pairs Champions of Canada! Info: Debbie Mandryk at 250-489-2318 or firstname.lastname@example.org. 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. 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 Treasures Galore at Bargain Prices. Bibles For Missions Thrift Store. Open Tues-Sat, 10am-5pm, 824 Kootenay St. N., Cranbrook. ICBL-Duplicate Bridge–Senior Center in Cranbrook. Mon & Wed 7pm, Thurs & Fri 1pm at Scout Hall, Marysville. Info: Maggie 250-417-2868. Funtastic Singers Drop-In Singing group; free to attend-just for fun! No experience necessary! CDAC Office&Gallery 135 10th Ave S, Tuesdays; 6.45-8.15pm 250-426-4223 / firstname.lastname@example.org / www. cranbrookanddistrictartscouncil.com Place your notice in your “What’s Up?” Community Calendar FREE of charge. This column is intended for the use of clubs and non-profit organizations to publicize their coming events — provided the following requirements are met: • Notices will be accepted two weeks prior to the event. • All notices must be emailed, faxed or dropped off in person. No telephone calls please. • NOTICES SHOULD NOT EXCEED 30 WORDS. • Only one notice per week from any one club or organization. • All notices must be received by the Thursday prior to publication • There is no guarantee of publication. Notices will run subject to space limitations.
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Dynamiters close out regular season with a win over Fernie TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor
The Kimberley Dynamiters closed out their regular season with a 4-2 win over the Fernie Ghostriders on Saturday night at the Civic Centre. Dylan Sibbald and Tyler Garcia each led the way with a goal and an assist, while Bryce Nielsen and Tyson Klingspohn added scoring for the Nitros. Spencer Bender and Austin Hirano replied for the Ghostriders. Tyson Brouwer picked up the win for Kimberley with 21 saves, while Austin Wells turned away 24 shots for the Riders. Sibbald opened the scoring in the first peri-
od, while Bender replied in the middle frame. Hirano put the Riders up early in the third period, however, a trio of Nitro powerplay goals were good enough to seal up the win for Kimberley.
Garcia scored first, while Nielsen followed a few minutes later with the go-ahead goal. Klingspohn gave Kimberley a two goal lead with just over eight minutes to go in the game,
which proved to be too much for Fernie. Kimberley ends the regular season with a 29-21-2-0 record with 60 points, which puts them in second place in the Eddie Mountain Division. The Nitros have home-ice advantage, and will face off against the Riders in the first round of the playoffs. Creston Valley finished in the division lead with 80 points, while the Kamloops Storm finished first overall in the KIJHL with 85 points and a 42-9-0-0 record. The first playoff round opens on Tuesday evening at the Kimberley Civic Centre between the Nitros and the Riders.
Barry Bonds is set to become Giants spring training instructor ASSOCIATED PRESS
SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. Barry Bonds is all set to return to the San Francisco Giants. As a spring training instructor, that is. The all-time home run leader who never officially retired is expected to arrive during the second week of March. Manager Bruce Bochy said Saturday that he’s looking forward to having the 49-year-old
Bonds in camp and thinks he can help the hitters. Bonds spent his last 15 seasons with the Giants, finishing in 2007. He has not been elected to the Hall of Fame, with many voters saying his lofty numbers were boosted by performance-enhancing drugs. Bonds set major league records with 762 career home runs and 73 in 2001. He also had a
.444 career on-base percentage and a .607 slugging percentage and stole 514 bases. He’ll join former Giants Jeff Kent, Robb Nen, Will Clark and J.T. Snow as special instructors. Kent and Bonds were involved in a highly publicized feud during the 2002 season, which reached its peak in June, when the two engaged in a shoving match in the dugout.
Spain gets comfortable draw for Euro 2016 ASSOCIATED PRESS
NICE, France - Twotime defending European champion Spain faces a seemingly comfortable road to defend its title at Euro 2016 after being drawn in Group C along with Luxembourg, Macedonia, Belarus, Slovakia and Ukraine on Sunday. The Netherlands was
drawn in a tougher-looking Group A and faces the Czech Republic, Turkey, Kazakhstan, Iceland and Latvia. There will be eight groups of six teams and one of five, each playing home and away. The top two teams and the best third-placed side qualify, while the eight remaining third-placed sides
Playoff Game #1 #3
DAILY TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN
will contest play-offs. France is the 24th team and automatically qualified. It will play matches in Group I, but no points will be awarded for their matches. UEFA made the change because host nations can struggle to arrange suitable friendlies while others focus on qualification.
Tuesday, at 7pm Friday, FebFeb. 28 25 at 7pm
Fernie Ghostriders at Kimberley Civic Centre
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WESTERN HOCKEY LEAGUE
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Kootenay Ice goaltender Mackenzie Skapski makes the game-winning save against Jason Fram of the Spokane Chiefs during a shootout on Friday night at Western Financial Place.
Ice split with Spokane TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor
Home ice really is an advantage. The Kootenay Ice and the Spokane Chiefs each came away with a win on home soil, as they took turns hosting each other this weekend. The Ice pulled out a 3-2 shootout victory on Friday at Western Financial Place, but dropped a 6-3 decision to the the Chiefs in Spokane on Saturday. The Ice remain in fifth place in the Eastern Conference, five points behind the Medicine Hat Tigers, who occupy fourth. Chiefs sniper Mitch Holmberg scored a first-period hat trick on the way to a 6-3 win in Spokane. Carter Proft added a pair of goals, while Marcus Messier also supplied offence for the Chiefs. Tim Bozon, Zach Franko and Jagger Dirk responded for the Ice. Ice goaltender Mackenzie Skapski was replaced by Wyatt Hoflin after the first period, after allowing four goals in 15 shots. Chiefs netminder Eric Williams made 33 saves for the win. Holmberg scored his hat trick in the span of 9:01 and Messier added a goal in the final minute of the opening peri-
od for a 4-0 Chiefs lead. Franko answered back with the lone goal in the second period, while Bozon tallied early in the final period. Reinhart picked up an assist on the play, extending his point streak to 20 games, one away from the franchise record held by Ice alum Mike Comrie. However, Proft got his first less than a minute after Bozon scored, and added a second 10 minutes later. Jagger Dirk replied with a late powerplay goal, but the Ice ran out of time to mount a comeback. It was a better result on Friday in Cranbrook, as Kootenay picked up a shootout win despite outplaying their opponents for much of the game.
Rinat Valiev was the shootout hero, beating Williams through the five-hole, while Skapski was perfect in turning away all five Spokane shooters. “It feels great,” said Valiev. “I’m so happy to get the win and we get the two points.” Dirk opened the scoring in the first period with a huge slap shot at the point, which was assisted by Landon Peel and Reinhart. Valiev added Kootenay’s second goal in the middle frame with another shot at the blue line that redirected past Williams. However, Keanu Yamamoto caught fire, scoring twice for the Chiefs before the period ended to knot the game up at 2-2. “They got a lot of firepower up front with
Holmberg and Aviani— Holmberg has 50 goals and Aviani has 30, or something like that,” said Dirk. “So if we shut those two guys down, that’s a lot of their offence, but there are also other guys who can score, so we just got to keep playing as a team and do a better job in front of the net. “Tonight, we didn’t do a very good job, that’s how they were able to score their two goals.” Though both teams pressed for the equalizer in the third and OT periods, it remained a tie game. Bozon and Reinhart looked as if they scored on their shootout attempts—Bozon’s even went to video review, but it took till the fifth round for Kootenay to score on Valiev’s effort.
Elynuik faces former team TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor
The Ice saw a familiar face in the Spokane lineup this weekend, and vice versa. It was the first time the two teams played each other since a trade sent former Kootenay forward Hudson Elynuik to the Chiefs in exchange for defenceman Tyler King. Trades are a part of the business side of major-junior hockey, but Elynuik hasn’t missed a beat with his new surroundings. “Things are going really good,” said Elynuik. “I’ve had a great opportunity
given to me and I’m just trying make the best of it and it’s going well so far. “…A great team. I love the guys here, we got great leadership in the room and a great hard-working team and I think I fit in well here.” For Elynuik, it was a different feeling coming back to Western Financial Place, where he played 31 games in his rookie year with the Ice. “It’s weird coming back to where you’ve played before,” said Elynuik. “Those nerves start to kick in during the game and I tried to get in a few shifts to get rid of them. Just play the game—play hard and play smart.”
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Monday, February 24, 2014
A golden defence for the Canadian men’s hockey team Stephen Whyno Canadian Press
SOCHI, Russia Team Canada’s best players brought their best game and left with gold. On the world’s biggest stage, Jonathan Toews and Sidney Crosby made good on their strong tournaments and controversial roster pick Chris Kunitz sealed the victory as Canada won its second straight Olympic gold medal in men’s hockey with a 3-0 win over Sweden on Sunday. Canada did not trail at any point in the final or over the course of the entire tournament and finished as the first undefeated gold medallist since the Soviet Union in 1984 in Sarajevo, beating Norway, Austria, Finland, Latvia, the United States and Sweden along the way. Until Sunday, Toews and Crosby were two of Canada’s best players through the first five games but did not have a goal to show for it. Canadian coach Mike Babcock brushed off concerns about a lack of offence from his forwards, figuring they would come but hoping the stars wouldn’t “run out of time.” “They’re leaders for a reason,” Canadian forward Jeff Carter said of Toews and Crosby. “They brought it every night.” Toews, who opened the scoring with a deflection in the first period, and Crosby, who beat Henrik Lundqvist on a breakaway in the second, delivered just in time. Putting up two goals meant Sweden would have had to score as many goals in the
third period as Canada gave up in its first five games of the Olympics. That defensive dominance continued against Sweden, which was without first-line centre Nicklas Backstrom, a late scratch due to a positive drug test. NHL stars accustomed to more offensive roles continued to display the kind of hard-working defensive intensity Babcock needed out of them, limiting Sweden’s scoring chances in the process. Goaltender Carey Price made 24 saves for his second straight shutout to cap off his impressive tournament in which he allowed just three goals in five starts.
“Our defence was great the whole tournament. The goalie was spectacular.” Patrick Marleau “Our defence was great the whole tournament,” said Canadian forward Patrick Marleau. “The goalie was spectacular.” Some members of the Canadian team smiled and hugged as the waited to be awarded their gold medals, but the players seemed as businesslike as they did on the ice throughout the tournament. Injured forward John Tavares wore a shirt and tie under his Canada jersey as he had his medal hung around his neck. Tavares was hurt in Canada’s 2-1 quarter-final win over Latvia and will miss the rest of the NHL season with the New York Islanders.
Yzerman steps down as Team Canada executive director C anadian Press
SOCHI, Russia - Steve Yzerman won’t be going for a third Olympic gold medal. Team Canada’s executive director says he will not lead the team into the 2018 Olympics in Pyeongchang, South Korea. Yzerman built the team that beat Sweden 3-0 on Sunday to capture a second straight men’s hockey gold at the Sochi Olympics. He leaves his post after leading Team Canada to back-to-back gold medals for the first time since 1948 and 1952. He assembled one of the best defensive lineups ever to wear the Maple Leaf in Sochi as Canada gave up just three goals in six games. They shut out the Americans 1-0 in the semifinals before defeating Sweden in the final. When asked if the team in Sochi is the best defensive crew ever to represent Canada, Yzerman said “I believe so.”
Sweden’s players were largely stone-faced as they received their silvers, as if they had come to terms with the result before the final whistle. By beating Sweden, Canada became the first back-to-back gold-medal winner since the NHL began sending its players in 1998. It was the first time Canada won gold in two straight Games since 1948 and 1952. And this didn’t take a fortunate bounce Quality chances came fast and furious in the game’s first few minutes. Crosby generated the first one 57 seconds in when he batted the puck down and found Patrice Bergeron for a shot from between the circles that Lundqvist got in front of. Canada’s Jamie Benn and Sweden’s Niklas Kronwall traded shots before Bergeron picked off a pass from Johnny Oduya three minutes in and shot it right into Lundqvist. Sweden’s best chance of the first period was a minute later, when Gustav Nyquist’s shot from close range hit the left post behind Price. Canada’s starter looked behind him to see the puck inches from the goal line before covering it up. Bergeron continued his tremendous start by shooting off the shaft of Lundqvist’s stick and hitting the post 11 minutes in. That helped Canada turn the tide after being on the receiving end for a handful of shifts. It was the line of Marleau, Carter and Toews that has been together the longest that got Canada on the board at the
Team Canada celebrates their gold medal after defeating Sweden 3-0. 12:55 mark. Carter skated down the right wing almost to the goal-line and found Toews streaking to the net. Able to keep his stick free from Patrik Berglund, Toews got it on the puck and deflected it off the inside of Lundqvist’s right pad and in. With Martin St. Louis inserted onto the fourth line in place of Patrick Sharp, Canada generated a couple of scoring chances and got a power play after Matt Duchene drew a penalty on Swedish defenceman Jonathan Ericsson. Unable to score in those two minutes, Canada went on the kill late in the first into the second after a Kunitz high-sticking penalty and got the job done. Canada had the lion’s share of chances throughout the second period, save for a couple of opportunities by Loui Eriksson and Erik Karlsson, who came into the day tied for the tournament lead in scoring. Karlsson also made a
good stick check on Crosby to thwart the captain in open ice. But Crosby wasn’t going to be denied at the 15:43 mark, when he poked the puck away from Ericsson at Canada’s blue-line and blew right by Alexander Steen to get a breakaway. Crosby had just enough time to think, go backhand and bank the puck
off Lundqvist’s left pad an into the net. It didn’t have the drama of Crosby beating Ryan Miller for the golden goal in Vancouver four years ago, but as he raised his arms in the air it looked like Canada couldn’t be beaten on this day. Kunitz, who made the team because of his natural chemistry with
Crosby, did it all by himself to provide Canada with breathing room. Kunitz took the puck away from Daniel Sedin, skated over the blue-line and beat Lundqvist clean at the 9:04 mark of the third period. Because Canada gave up just three goals all tournament, that set off quite the celebration on the bench. 828C Baker Street Cranbrook, BC 250.489.4512
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Winter Games Medal Count Nation G S B Tot. Russian Federation 13 11 9 33 United States of America 9 7 12 28 Norway 11 5 10 26 Canada 10 10 5 25 Netherlands 8 7 9 24 Germany 8 6 5 19 Austria 4 8 5 17 France 4 4 7 15 Sweden 2 7 6 15 Switzerland 6 3 2 11 People’s Republic of China 3 4 2 9 South Korea 3 3 2 8 Czech Republic 2 4 2 8 Slovenia 2 2 4 8 Japan 1 4 3 8 Italy 0 2 6 8 Belarus 5 0 1 6 Poland 4 1 1 6 Finland 1 3 1 5
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ARIES (March 21-April 19) Encourage others to verbalize their thoughts. Be as direct as possible when dealing with an associate with whom you often get involved. Steer clear of any financial agreements for now. You might be uncomfortable with what is happening. Tonight: Go along with a surprise. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Decide to head in a new direction. Detach first, so that you can gain a broader perspective of what is possible. Your longterm goals will take the lead right now; let them guide you in making important choices. Tonight: Surf the Web or read a good book. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Deal with a loved one directly. You need to follow through on what is important to you. A partner or close friend will ask for more feedback, so share your thoughts. At the same time, make sure that you are on the course you want to be on. Tonight: Make nice.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) You might feel as though someone is crossing the line. You know your limits, but this person seems to have forgotten what they are. In your most caring manner, do your best to communicate your boundaries; hopefully you will be heard. Tonight: Sort through offers. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) When you are focused, little can disrupt you. Understand your limits with a partner who might not be as enthusiastic as you are. Jump into what you want to do. Deal with surprising news first. Tonight: Let others wonder what is going on with you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Tap into your endless well of ingenuity when making plans with someone who has a difficult personality. Understand that the unexpected seems to surround this person. Communication could have an overserious tone. Tonight: Let off some steam. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might want to have a discussion, but a loved one always
seems to change the topic or not be available. Could you be getting a hint that this person might not want to talk? Let go of the issue for now. You’ll make an excellent impression on a boss. Tonight: A must appearance. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You are full of enthusiasm, but you tend to hold a lot back. A key person might think you are too serious. Make it a point to verbalize the extent of your imagination and express more of your innate passion. Think positively. Tonight: Where your friends are. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) A friend could push you to react or go along with his or her pressure. Your response should be based on whether you are for or against the issue in question. The unexpected will occur with a child or a new friend -- be prepared. Tonight: Follow a dream. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You might feel as if you can’t be stopped, no matter what you do. Share a vision with others, whether it involves your
personal life or work. The unexpected could occur with close loved ones. Understand that you can’t control anyone but yourself. Tonight: As you like it. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might want to face a problem after revisiting former solutions. You could get an urge to be rebellious and do the unexpected, yet your good sense will point to a different solution. Share your softer feelings with a child or loved one. Tonight: Get some extra R and R. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You’ll beam in much more of what you want. People also seem more open and friendly. Use caution around a purchase or money matter. Though you might think you know about the pros and cons of the situation, a fact could be hidden. Tonight: Find your friends. BORN TODAY Actor Billy Zane (1966), entrepreneur Steve Jobs (1955), former U.S. senator Joe Lieberman (1942) ***
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ANNIE’S MAILBOX by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: My son recently said something that embarrassed me and kept me awake most of the night. My wife and I were at his home for dinner, along with my daughter and several others. We were talking about TV, and my son mentioned a show where a guy does all kinds of things to save money. He said to my daughter, “If you think your daddy is cheap, you should see this guy.” I said nothing at the time because I didn’t want to spoil the occasion. But evidently, he and my daughter both think I am cheap. Annie, I put both of them through college, and so they don’t owe any money. I worked three jobs so my son could attend a prestigious university out East. They have never wanted for anything. It’s been three months, and I’m still hurting. Any advice? -- Disappointed Dad Dear Dad: No one wants to be thought of as cheap, especially by his own children. But we don’t think your son or daughter intended to be hurtful. What you consider sensibly frugal, they undoubtedly recall as you saying “no” to their innumerable requests for toys, gifts, vacations, etc., and how pleased you were when you saved a penny here and there. But please don’t let this fester, as it could damage your relationship with your children. Talk to your son and tell him how much his comment hurt you. We hope he’ll be more aware of your feelings in the future. Dear Annie: I have been a widow for three years. My husband was my first love, and we were married for 36 years. I have now met a man who seems similar to my late husband. I really like “Don,” but I worry that he only wants a caregiver. When we first met, I asked whether he had any health issues, and he said no. But after our second date, he started saying our relationship wasn’t moving fast enough. After a month, Don ended up in the hospital with a mild heart attack, for which he needed a stent. A week later, he was back in the hospital. I think Don lied to me about his health and is looking for someone to be a nursemaid. I like him, but I’m not willing to put forth that kind of effort for a man who has lied to me. I don’t mean to sound callous, but I don’t want to take care of a stranger. It is different when you have loved someone for a while, as opposed to walking into a relationship with someone who already has health problems. Am I doing the right thing by breaking it off, or should I go along and see what is ahead for us? I really am confused. -- Don’t Want To Be Saddled So Soon Dear Don’t: Heart attacks are generally unexpected, so unless Don was aware that he had heart problems, he may not have been lying about his health. And over time, health problems are more likely to arise in any relationship. However, we are more concerned that Don seems to be rushing things. You should never feel pressured to move faster than what makes you comfortable. If you enjoy Don’s company, there’s no reason not to continue seeing him, but make it clear that you are in no hurry. If he wants a caregiver, he should look elsewhere. Dear Annie: I read the responses to “I Need Nice Clothes, Too,” about large-size clothing selections. My complaint is about petite sizes for mature women. There is no selection at all. It’s as if we are being discriminated against because we are short. We like to dress fashionably. We wear coats, pajamas, slacks and dresses, but few stores carry petite sizes, and fewer still have clothing suitable for anyone over 12. I’m sure it’s the same problem for tall women. -- Warren, Ohio 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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Please call Annemarie 1.800.661.6335 email: ďŹ firstname.lastname@example.org
Denied Long-Term Disability BeneďŹ ts or Other Insurance? If YES, call or email for your
FREE LEGAL CONSULTATION
and protect your right to compensation. 778.588.7049 Toll Free: 1.888.988.7052 Julie@LawyersWest.ca www.LawyersWest.ca
Suffering From A Chronic illness?
EARTHING Is your Solution...
Earthing connects you with the earth while you sleep. â€˘ 30 day Warranty on all products. 100â€™s of Success Stories!! Call: 1.250.421.1432 or e-mail: email@example.com
Community Newspapers Weâ€™re at the heart of thingsâ„˘
Full time and part time experienced wait staff are required for our lounge. We offer a competitive wage and benefits package after a qualifying period. Please submit a hand written resume along with your previous work history and 3 business references by hand to the sales office.
Help Wanted WE have an immediate opening for a dynamic fireplace salesperson for our busy store in Vernon. The successful candidate will have a minimum of 5 years experience in the fireplace industry, in either the retail or building sector, be comfortable in dealing with homeowners and contractors alike,and possess the drive and determination needed to excel in a fast paced environment. We offer an excellent starting salary and commission structure,as well as benefits and RRSP plan. If interested in this position please reply in confidence to Bob.firstname.lastname@example.org
FIND A FRIEND
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
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
Home Care/Support CARE AIDE required for split shift
Busty, blue-eyed beauty
Please, no phone calls.
600 Cranbrook Street North
or contact Gisele at
*** 250-421-0059 ***
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position, morning and evening. Shifts run 3 days on, 3 days off, weekends and holidays included. Client is in a wheelchair and on a ventilator. Duties include morning routine of personal care, exercise, physio and equipment maintenance and evening bedtime routine. Email resumes or questions to:
96*20,:3(> J V Y W V Y H [ P V U
We are taking applications for a part time position as a sales associate in our cold beer and wine store. Experience is preferred however we are willing to train the right person. Must be able to work various shifts, afternoons and evenings & also weekends, please apply in person to the front desk with your resume and work history. We are taking applications for a part time position as a night auditor at our front desk. Experience is preferred however we are willing to train the right person. Must be able to work various shifts, afternoons and evenings & also weekends. Please apply in person to the front desk with your resume and work history.
Drop off your photo and name(s) of subject at the Cranbrook Townsman or Kimberley Bulletin office or email your high-resolution jpeg to email@example.com. Photographs will appear in the order they are received.
Ph: 250.426.6006 Fx: 250.426.6005 2104D 2nd Street S. Cranbrook, BC theďŹ‚firstname.lastname@example.org
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 New to business - Heidi 26, pretty, curvy blonde â€œSpice up your lifeâ€? (250)417-2800 in/out calls daily Hiring
Employment Help Wanted North Enderby Timber is looking to hire for various positions including Millwright and/or Fabricator, Heavy Duty Mechanic and Electrician. We offer competitive wages along with a comprehensive benefit package. Please fax resume to 250-838-9637.
Caliper Machine & Hydraulics is now hiring for 3 positions in Cranbrook, BC â€˘ Our fast paced repair and manufacturing shop requires experienced tradespeople â€˘ No shift work, working Monday to Friday with some over time â€˘ Looking for mechanically inclined, hardworking with good work ethics and attitude a must! â€˘ We offer excellent wage package and benefits Machinist: â€˘ 2 - Journeyman â€˘ Experience with manual and CNC lathes and milling machines â€˘ Line boring experience â€˘ Welding experience Fabricator: â€˘ Long term experience preferred over A ticket â€˘ TIG, MIG and Stick â€“ steel, S.S. and aluminum â€˘ Brake and shear experience Please email resume and detailed cover letter to email@example.com No drop-offs or phone calls please
Place a classiďŹ ed word ad and...
IT WILL GO ON LINE!
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
Monday,MONDAY, February 24, 2014 FEBRUARY 24, 2014 PAGE PAGE 15 15
Apt/Condo for Rent
Apt/Condo for Rent
GLEN Livet Manor, Cranbrook. N/S, cats ok. 1 Bdrm $725/mo; 2 Bdrm $850/mo. New Flooring/Paint/Drapes. Quiet building. Quick access to hospital. Close to rec centre & shopping. Phone 778-5170777 KIMBERLEY, ONE bedroom apartment available March 1st. $600./mo. plus hydro. Covered parking and laundry provided. Some pets considered. References and application required. Call Peter @ East Kootenay Realty. 250-908-0045
LOFT APARTMENT for rent: Furnished 1 bedroom apartment above garage; N/S, no pets, no children. Utilities included, $600./mo. Moyie. Call Sherry @ 250-829-0593
NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS Re: The estate of Jordon Lenard Lomsnes, also known as Jordon Leonard Lomsnes, deceased, formerly of 466 â€“ 301st Street, Kimberley, British Columbia Creditors and others having claims against the estate of Jordon Lenard Lomsnes, also known as Jordon Leonard Lomsnes are hereby notified under section 38 of the Trustee Act that particulars of their claims should be sent to the Administrator, Gaytan Christiansen, c/o Rockies Law Corporation, #201 - 290 Wallinger Avenue, Kimberley, British Columbia, V1A 1Z1 on or before March 26, 2014, after which date the executor will distribute the estate among the parties entitled to it, having regard to the claims of which the executor then has notice.
â€˘ Construction â€˘ Renovations â€˘ Roofing â€˘ Drywall-large or small â€˘ Siding â€˘ Sundeck Construction â€˘ Aluminum Railings We welcome any restorational work!
CLASSIFIEDS WILL SELL WHAT YOU WANT SOLD!
Merchandise for Sale
Business/OfďŹ ce Service
Janis Caldwell-Sawley Mortgage Specialist Royal Bank of Canada
Misc. Wanted Coin Collector Looking to Buy Collections, Estates, Gold & Silver Coins + 778-281-0030
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
Want to reach new customers? We read the newspaper every day, Monday to Friday.
Firewood/Fuel Order early, limited supply, Pine firewood, standing dry, BIG 7 axle loads, delivered 60 km radius of Galloway, $1400 per load. Out of area, call for pricing. (250)429-3248 or (250)429-3748
Business for Sale
KIMBERLEY STUDIOS $495./mo. Includes basic cable, internet, heat, free laundry and is furnished. Call Peter @ East Kootenay Realty. 250-908-0045 Sorry, no pets. References and application required.
CALL: 426-5201 EXT. 202
Cranbrook Kimberley Creston Fernie Marysville Wardner Wasaâ€Ś
FOR SALE. Wineworks Kimberley is ready for a new owner. It has been a wonderful opportunity to build and operate such a rewarding business, and now it is time to pass it on to someone who will enjoy its rewards as I have. Building can be purchased or leased, as desired. Call 250 427 4422 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Serving the East Kootenays
BUY LOW SELL HIGH
Sell Your Home in the Classifieds. It Has Never Been Easier!
Business/OfďŹ ce Service
Business/OfďŹ ce Service
To advertise or subscribe in Kimberley, s PM
Business/OfďŹ ce Service
a photo of 1. Take your house. 25 words 2. Use to describe it. by or mail 3. Stop $58.00 + tax out your ad 4. Check in the newspaper and count all the calls coming in!!
Contact these business for all your service needs!
To advertise using our â€œSERVICES GUIDEâ€? in the Cranbrook Daily Townsman, Kimberley Daily Bulletin and The Valley, call us at 250-426-5201, ext. 202.
BEAR NECESSITIES HOME WATCH SERVICE Planning a winter holiday and need your home checked for insurance? â€˘ Snow removalâ€˘ mail p/uâ€˘ plantsâ€˘ cat care & more.
BONDED & INSURED For Peace of Mind Travel call 250-464-9900 www.thebearnecessities.ca
HANDY B8MAN **Residential
Snow Blowing **Home Improvement Projects ** Odd Jobs and Dump Runs. Serving Cranbrook and area
Community Newspapers Weâ€™re at the heart of thingsâ„˘
KOOTENAY BOOKKEEPING & PAYROLL SERVICES
Painting, Plumbing Carpentry, Renoâ€™s & Repairs.
Providing all accounting and tax services for small business in the Cranbrook and Kimberley area. Email Joanne Fraser at
IS YOUR COMPUTER SLUGGISH OR HAVING PROBLEMS? Itâ€™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!
Residential / Commercial Free estimates
PLAN DESIGN New construction, Additions, Renovations, Electrical, Landscape Start with a good set of plans and be assured your investment will FEEL, FUNCTION and LOOK GREAT!
Jody ~ 250-919-1575
$58.00 + tax includes 25 words, and photo. Extra words $1.00 each. Enclose photo. If you require your photo back, please include a self-addressed, stamped envelope. ALL ADS MUST BE PREPAID â€“ Visa and Mastercard accepted. Your ad will run up to 2 weeks in the Cranbrook Daily Townsman (10 times), Kimberley Daily Bulletin (10 times), and the Valley (2 times). Ad can be cancelled at any time. Sorry, no refunds.
TIP TOP CHIMNEY SERVICES
â€œSweeping the Kootenayâ€™s Cleanâ€?
Chimney Sweeping Fireplace & Woodstove Servicing Visual Inspections and Installations Gutter Cleaning Available Call for Free Estimate from a W.E.T.T Certified Technician
Call SuperDave (250)421-4044
Richard Hedrich 250-919-3643
1. Advertise to Reach New Customers. Your market changes constantly. Advertising is tremendously helpful in directing customers to the product and services they need, and helps put you ahead of your competition.
2. Your Competition Isnâ€™t Quitting. Youâ€™ve got to advertise to get your share of business or lose it to the stores that do. If you cut back on your advertising, you may forfeit new prospective customers to your competition.
3. Advantage Over Competitors Who Cut Back.
RIGHT NOW WEâ€™VE GOT SUPER DEALS ON OUR CLASSIFIED ADS.
To advertise or subscribe in Cranbrook, 426-5201, ext. 0.
Top Ten Reasons to Advertise in a Newspaper
250-426-5201 ext 202
A five year survey of more than 3,000 companies found that advertisers who maintained or expanded advertising during a troubled economy saw sales increase an average of 100%.
4. Continuous Advertising Strengthens Your Image. When people who postpone buying come back to the marketplace, youâ€™ve got a better chance of getting their business if youâ€™ve continued to maintain a solid, reliable image.
5. Direct Advertising is Cost Efficient. Direct has the advantages â€“ demographic and geographic numbers to afford advertisers the best value and exposure for their advertising dollar.
6. Advertise to Generate Traffic. Continuous traffic is the first step toward sales increases and expanding your base of buyers. The more people who contact you, the more possibilities you have to make sales.
7. Advertise to Make More Sales. Advertising works! Businesses that succeed are usually strong, steady advertisers. Look around. Youâ€™ll find the most aggressive and consistent advertisers are almost invariably the most successful.
8. Advertise Because There is Always Business to Generate. Salespeople are on the payroll. As long as youâ€™re in business, you have overhead and youâ€™ve got to advertise to generate a steady cash flow.
9. Advertise to Keep a Healthy Positive Image. In a troubled economy, rumors and bad news travel fast. Advertising corrects gossip, shoots down false reports and projects positively.
10. Advertise to Maintain Employee Morale. When advertising and promotion are cut, salespeople become less motivated. They may believe the store is cutting back, even going out of business.
Call today and start advertising.
822 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook
335 Spokane St., Kimberley
DAILY TOWNSMAN / DAILY BULLETIN
PAGE 16 MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2014
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1924 Cranbrook St. N, CRANBROOK, BC Local: 250-489-4010 Long Distance: 1-888-489-4010
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www.alpinetoyota.com 1924 Cranbrook St. N. Cranbrook, BC
Published on Feb 24, 2014