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May 30, 2014

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Vol. 63, Issue 103

Proudly serving Cranbrook and area since 1951

Courtesy Kate Fox

MORE THAN A HALF MILLION FOR HEALTH: Members of the Cranbrook Health Care Auxiliary and thrift store volunteers this week made a presentation of $552,790 to East Kootenay Regional Hospital. The presentation was made to Christine Shumka, Director of Health Services, Acute. Some of the equipment being purchased this year includes a multi CR reader for the Diagnostic Imaging department for $84,700, two 5mm 30 degree scopes for the operating room for $81,600, and console upgrades for the Diagnostic Imaging department for $48,500. The Cranbrook Health Care Auxiliary has contributed over $4.3 million in the past 13 years to purchase equipment for East Kootenay Regional Hospital.

Agricultural Land Reserve

Macdonald, Bennett tangle over Bill 24 C arolyn Grant

For the Townsman

Three-year-old Samboya, pictured with owner Waldy Gorka, was proud to achieve the Tracking Dog Excellent title under the Canadian Kennel Club in Calgary on Saturday, May 24. See more, Page 2

Debate on Bill 24, which alters the Agricultural Land Reserve into two separate zones — Zone 1 being the Okanagan, Vancouver Island and the South Coast; and Zone 2, the Interior, Kootenays and the North — closes Friday at 5:15 p.m. In the hours preceding closure, opponents of the Bill are arguing that its passage is an example of back-room politics at its worst. Columbia River Revelstoke MLA Norm Macdonald says it is motivated by vote buying, and points to a recently obtained email stream including Pat Pimm, MLA for Peace River North and former Minister of Agriculture, and Bill Bennett, MLA for Kootenay East and the chief architect of Bill 24. Macdonald says the emails lay out their displeasure at the way the Agricultural Land Commission (ALC) is run. “Bill 24 is entirely about buying votes, and this email exchange proves it,” said Macdonald. “In the email, complaints are made that the ALC is not making the right decisions; is not taking the ‘opportunity to muster up some support for our team’.”

However, Bennett says the emails show simply that he has been advocating for his constituents. “To characterize MLA advocacy as ‘vote buying’ is typical of the NDP, especially MLA Macdonald who doesn’t even reside in his own riding,” Bennett said. “Walking, talking hypocrisy.” Macdonald laughed that off. “After nine years of serving in the Legislature with Mr. Bennett, I’ve gotten pretty used to his fabrications. Of course I live in my riding.” Back to the emails, Macdonald says they illustrate how the plan to change the ALC was in place from the beginning. “The email stream also laments the independence of the ALC and its chair Richard Bullock, and demands that the then Minister of Agriculture honour a caucus agreement, sanctioned by the Premier, to allow changes to the ALR specifically in Pimm and Bennett’s areas,” Macdonald said. “Former Minister McRae was clearly moving too slowly to satisfy them.

See BENNETT, Page 4

Page 2 Friday, May 30, 2014

Local NEWS

Local canine reaches tracking dog milestone Samboya and her handler Waldy Gorka achieved the Tracking Dog Excellent title on May 24


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PennieS a Day For the Townsman

Samboya, a three-year-old German shepherd, achieved the Tracking Dog Excellent title from the Canadian Kennel Club in Calgary on Saturday, May 24. Samboya is pictured with owner Waldy Gorka, a judge and a track layer. the Urban Tracking Dog, followed by Urban Tracking Dog Excellent. Then the dog is awarded the Champion Tracking Dog title. The newly formed Cranbrook German Shepherd Dog Club helped Samboya and Waldy train for last weekend’s competition, along with many others who helped by laying

tracks for Samboya to follow. “Words cannot express our extreme gratitude, as this endeavour takes many, many hours of training,” said club member Ewa Gorka. Those interested in dog sport, obedience, tracking and protection can find out more about the Cranbrook club at



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Meadowbrook Motors would like to inform our loyal customers that we will no longer be selling gasoline or diesel fuel. We will continue to be an Automotive Service Facility. We will continue to sell, mount and balance tires. And we will still carry reputable brands like Amsoil, Stihl, Sherco and Gas Gas Motorcycles. As well, we will continue to be Kimberley’s supplier of Propane, Fireworks, and Off Road Accessories. We would like to thank our customers for their business and loyalty, and look forward to serving you and taking care of your Automotive and Off Road needs during our NEW BUSINESS HOURS MONDAY TO FRIDAY 8 AM TO 5 PM. Pat, Takara, and the Staff at Meadowbrook Motors.

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Cranbrook Archives Museum and Landmark Foundation

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Sally MacDonald Townsman Staff

A Cranbrook German shepherd is proudly displaying a new ribbon after achieving her Tracking Dog Excellent title on Saturday, May 24. Three-year-old Samboya, with her handler Waldy Gorka, was the only dog to pass the tracking test held by the Alberta Kennel Club in Calgary and receive the title from the Canadian Kennel Club (CKC). The tracking test is the second level out of four tests offered by the CKC. It’s a one-kilometre, three- to five-hour-old track laid by a stranger, who leaves behind three articles. The track is then crossed by another stranger in an attempt to distract the dog from following the original track. The dog must follow the original track laid by the first person and find each of the three articles in order to pass the test. Samboya found each article, lying down beside them to indicate its significance. Samboya and Waldy achieved the first level of tracking dog last year. The third level, which Samboya and Waldy are already training for, is

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The Cranbrook Daily Townsman and the Kimberley Daily Bulletin are delivered to over 5000 households, 5 days a week and over 300 businesses. In town and rural! Home Delivery in Cranbrook: 250-426-5201 ext 208. Home Delivery in Kimberley: 250-427-5333.

daily townsman

Local NEWS

Farm designation for grow ops worries council Arne Petryshen Townsman Staff

Industrial medical marijuana grow operations could be classified under farm designation in municipalities, which would severely limit the amount a municipality could collect in taxes on the property. That had city council concerned earlier this week. “Because it’s an agricultural product, it may be classified as an agricultural zone rather than industrial zone,” Mayor Wayne Stetski said at the May 26 meeting, after council looked over a letter from Coralee Oakes, Minister of Community, Sports and Cultural Development. Oakes’ letter said that the province is working closely with stakeholder groups to address concerns, such as enforcement of local zoning bylaws to regulate commercial land use, as well as economic and security impacts, relating to the new federal guidelines on the production facilities.

Charlotte Osborne, Director of Finance and Computer Services, said that an industrial marijuana operation would just have to proceed with an application to be designated a farm. “Should they be successful in that farm designation, it limits the assessment value on the land,” she said. Osborne said that typically land is assessed at market value. However, under the legislation that would affect the property under the Farm Act, land would be assessed at $784 per acre as opposed to $150,000 per acre. She said the warehouse would be assessed at the regular rate, but would be subject to an 87 per cent exemption. “You would only be taxed on the remaining 13 per cent,” she said. Stetski said that explains the worries that municipalities across B.C. are having at the moment. “If it gets a farm as-

sessment rate, why would we even want to have a factory producing marijuana here?” Coun. Gerry Warner wondered. At the May 12 council meeting, the city received a letter from Pitt Meadows, which passed a bylaw prohibiting the industrial marijuana grow operations in the city limits. Warner said if things keep on the same track he would be in favour of a similar motion for Cranbrook. Coun. Angus Davis took another approach. “On the other hand, if you have a big facility here that employs a bunch of people, that means people will be working, buying houses, sending their kids to school here,” Davis said. “There’s all sorts of money that will be generated.” Coun. Diana J. Scott agreed. “It’s better than having a building that’s empty with no tenants,” she said.

12 city employees making six figures A r n e P e t rys h e n Townsman Staff

The City of Cranbrook has 12 employees on staff who received remunerations of more than $100,000 in 2013, with the highest being $162,861 paid to the Director of Finance and Computer Services. In total, 37 employees grossed more than $75,000 in 2013, totalling approximately $3.5 million. The city paid $6.5 million for workers earning $75,000 or less. The information is produced in accordance with the province’s Financial Information Act, which requires corporations like the City of Cranbrook to prepare and make the information publicly available. The information was included in the council agenda for May 26. At the top of the pay scale was Wayne Staudt, Chief Administrative

Officer and Director of Finance and Computer Services, who grossed $162,861. Next is Fire Chief Wayne Price at $132,774. City engineer Jamie Hodge gross income was $120,653. Director of Corporate Services Roy Hales made a total of $109,190. In total, the city has 12 employees who grossed more than $100,000 in 2013. Those include the above mentioned as well as five firefighters, the Information Systems Manager, Financial Services Manager and Director of Public Works. There were another nine employees in the $90,000 range, including the Human Resources Manager, the Trades Manager, the Economic Development Officer, the Director of Leisure Services

and a number of firefighters. There are 12 employees in the $80,000 club, including the Senior Planner, the Project Manager, Systems Administrator, the Municipal Clerk, the Informatics Manager and a couple firefighters. Above $75,000, there is the Corporate Communications Officer, the Facility Operations Manager and an electrician. The city also paid approximately $2.3 million for the employer share of employee benefits. Mayor and council remunerations cost the city $169,953 and $27,238 in expenses. The mayor received remunerations of $53,319, while councillors received $19,439. Remuneration includes salary, overtime, gratuity and vacation payouts.

Friday, May 30, 2014

Page 3

Four years for home invasion

A Cranbrook man who pleaded guilty for his involvement in one home invasion last December was sentenced Wednesday in provincial court S a lly Mac D o n a ld Townsman Staff

ance is scheduled for June 30 in Cranbrook. Crown prosecutor Lianna Swanson and defense counsel William Thorne agreed that Hills should receive no more than the minimum sentence on the robbery charge — four years in jail.

One of the four people involved in a home invasion in Cranbrook last December has been sentenced to four years’ jail. Jay Leonard Hills pleaded guilty in Cranbrook court on Wednesday, May 28, to robbery with a firearm and disguising the face with intent to commit an offense in connection with a home invasion on December 26, A weapon shaped like an Uzi used in a home 2013. The court Cranbrook late last year. Swanson told Judge Ron heard that while his three co-accused were Webb that Hills was recruited by also allegedly involved in anoth- one of the people involved in the er home invasion on December first home invasion to take part 19, Hills only took part in the in the second. “Everybody is of like mind December 26 incident. In April, Megan Wynter that Mr. Hills was a follower and Sands and Terrence Albert Allan that’s why the minimum senwere sentenced to five years and tence is appropriate,” Swanson eight years respectively for their said. Judge Webb agreed, sentencrole in the two home invasions. A co-accused, Andrew Mon- ing Hills to four years’ jail less six nette, has not entered a plea and months credit for time served. A reminds in custody in Kam- one-year sentence on the secloops. His next court appear- ond charge of disguising his face

will be served at the same time as the four-year sentence, meaning Hills has a further 42 months to serve in custody. Hills is prohibited from possessing a firearm for 10 years and was ordered to provide a DNA sample. He has four years to pay a $400 victim fine surcharge. Hills made a statement after the sentence was handed down. “I am deeply sorry for what I did and I feel sorry for the victims. I do regret it deeply,” he said. Courtesy RCMP Judge Webb said invasion in that if Hills is sincere, he should make every effort to keep out of trouble in the future. “In my view this may be an example of where a young person with a sympathetic background and difficulties of their own ends up with a sentence greater than they would have if there were not a minimum sentence,” he said, pointing out that these charges are a “significant leap” in Hills’ criminal history. “Nonetheless, the use of a firearm makes it significant.”



(Get your money’s worth - with coverage both in newspaper AND online!) Give Nicole a call at 250-427-5333 or send an email to — and get started today!

daily townsman

Page 4 Friday, May 30, 2014

Local NEWS Teachers’ rotating strikes will Bennett, Macdonald tangle over Bill 24 continue next week, union says Barry Coulter and Bl ack Press

The B.C. Teachers’ Federation has notified school districts it will continue rotating strikes around the province next week, as negotiations continue to settle their long-running dis-

pute over pay and staffing levels. BCTF president Jim Iker notified the B.C. Public School Employers’ Association in a letter Wednesday. In the East Kootenay, School District 6 — Kootenay-Columbia — and

School District 5 — Southeast Kootenay, including Cranbrook — will be hitting the bricks on Friday, June 6. That day was originally scheduled to be a Professional Development Day in SD5, so students would have had the day

Employer tells labour board it’s entitled to chop teachers’ pay C ANADIAN PRESS

VANCOUVER — A lawyer representing the employer in the B.C. teachers’ contract dispute says it’s entitled to deduct 10 per cent pay during union strike action because teachers are working fewer hours and providing irregular instruction. Eric Harris, who represents the B.C. Public

School Employers’ Association, asked the provincial Labour Relations Board to find that employers have the right to continue a lockout. Harris told the board that the lockout doesn’t impact essential services or put student safety at risk. He says the 10 per cent clawback is significantly less than the cal-

culation the union itself has made in determining the value of the work teachers have been doing. The union, which will lay out its case this afternoon, is disputing the pay cut and other lockout provisions, which began Monday at the same time teachers across the province began rotating strikes.

off anyway. Education Minister Peter Fassbender reiterated the BCPSEA’s latest offer of a $1,200 signing bonus and a six-year contract term, but indicated the union needs to modify its demands and stop strike action. “I’m profoundly disappointed that while we’re still at the table, with all of the talk that’s been going on, that children and parents and communities are continuing to be held hostage and put in the middle of this dispute,” Fassbender said. The Labour Relations Board is to hear arguments Thursday on whether the school districts can cut teacher pay 10 per cent in response to the union’s withdrawal of services.

Group wants demolition rescinded Arne Pe tryshen Townsman Staff

A delegation from the Cranbrook Heritage Association was in city council on May 26 to ask council to rescind the demolition order on the old brick building behind city hall. Last year, council decided to postpone the demolition to allow the group time to fundraise to preserve it, but the order stands.

“We believe that this building will become a key element in the city’s plan to revitalize downtown and repurpose the area around city hall,” said Karen Crawford, president of the association. She showed old photos of heritage buildings that no longer exist in Cranbrook, such as the old post office building. “A past council decided to tear

it down and it was lost on June 29, 1971,” she said. The clock faces and mechanisms later became the clock tower on Baker Street. “Our heritage structures are not easily replaced,” she said. “They hold memories — a link to where we came from.” Council received the information and will decide on removing the order in a future meeting.

Continued from page 1

“Despite the fact that Premier Clark promised prior to the election to ‘preserve agricultural land and encourage farming’ and ‘to maintain the excellent relationship we have built with the ALC’, following the 2013 election she chose Pimm as Minister of Agriculture and Bennett as Minister of Core Review to spearhead significant changes to the ALR. Bill 24 is the disastrous result.” The emails were written on July 30 and 31, 2012. The July 30 email from Bill Bennett to then Agriculture Minister Don McRae reads: “…you may recall a discussion we had in Caucus when proposed changes to your legislation were discussed…. Premier Clark was present and I very deliberately looked her in the eye and made direct reference to the fact that she was present for this discussion. Your apparent lack of recollection about this commitment during your trip here was surprising and concerning.” And then on July 31, from Pimm to Bennett: “…every time I try to contact Mr Bulluch (sic) I am told that he is an arms length body and for me to get the hell out of his hair. Who the hell is running our Province anyways.  Here is an opportunity to actually muster up some support for our team but instead we will ignore it and go


out and find some way to give the Indians more money which doesn’t get me one vote! I am getting very tired of this kind of nonsense.”

Bill Bennett

Norm Macdonald “In a few short hours, the BC Liberal government will force through legislation that will significantly weaken the Agriculture Land Commission and will allow any manner of development on agricultural lands,” Macdonald said. “It does absolutely nothing to promote agriculture in this province, it does not support farmers, and lessens our ability to feed ourselves into the future.” “The effects of this legislation will be felt by British Columbians for generations to come, 4-3” x 4” the poand all to satisfy

litical needs of two BC Liberal caucus members.” However, Bennett says that he makes no apologies for representing the wishes of his constituents, who have desired changes to the ALR and the Commission that runs it for years. “Aside from the very unfortunate comment by MLA Pimm about First Nations, which I strongly repudiate, the ALC issues discussed are nothing new,” Bennett said. “Who is surprised that I am a strong representative for my rural constituents who want change? This isn’t vote buying. It is the democratic process and an MLA doing what he is hired to do. “After Bill 24 is passed, the ALC will be just as independent as it was before passage of the bill. That is demonstrably true from a reading of the legislation. “The purpose of the bill is to allow farmers and ranchers the flexibility to use non arable land in ways that help them stay on the farm. For example, putting a food processing facility on a farm, or parking a truck used in another business, or allowing a child to build a home on the farm to help Mom and Dad stay on the farm. “For 13 years my rural constituents have asked for changes. I am not surprised the NDP don’t want government to get any credit for those much needed changes.”

Let us know your thoughts on the draft Watershed Action Plan for the Upper Kootenay River, which includes Koocanusa Reservoir. Join us on June 3 in Cranbrook or online. IN PERSON (no registration required) • Open house: 3 – 6:30 p.m. • Presentation: 3:30 – 4:30 p.m. • Cranbrook Public Library, 1212 2nd Street N. • Snacks and prizes available! ONlINE PRESENTATION (registration required) • 7:30 – 8:30 p.m. • Pre-register for the online presentation by June 2 at Read the draft plan and learn more at Funded in partnership by:



daily townsman

Friday, May 30, 2014 Page 5

BC Hydro replacing Cranbrook poles this summer Barry Coulter

A part of Cranbrook’s other urban forest — its groves and groves of power poles — is reaching the end of its natural 40-50 year lifespan and will be up for replacement this coming summer. B.C. Hydro has advised Cranbrook residents that crews around town will be replacing the local poles as part of an ongoing maintenance program that will see 10,000 replaced province-wide. “BC Hydro maintains 900,000 wooden poles as part of its electricity distribution system that delivers power to homes and businesses throughout the province,” the utility said in a press release. “More than 20 per cent of BC Hydro’s wooden poles have been in service for more than 40 years.” In total, BC Hydro’s system includes 56,000 kilometres of distribution lines. Over time, wooden poles weaken due to the effects of weather, insects and wildlife. BC Hydro regularly inspects the old poles to determine their strength, and once they reach their end-of-life, the utility installs new poles to improve the safety and reliability of the electrical system. The lifespan of a power pole is 40 to 50 years on average. Pole replacement may require BC Hydro or its contractors to disconnect power. Crews take special care to avoid any unnecessary impacts to customers. However, if these maintenance outages need to be scheduled for safety reasons, BC Hydro or its contractors will let customers know in-person, or by mail or phone.




Local NEWS/FEATURES Stealing Audubon’s bird book: An apt fate


n early June of 1980, a small com- partners, Evans targeted antique jewmotion could be heard outside the elry and coin dealers, museums, and Troy (New York) Public Library. As libraries. Although he was running towards the library staff and patrons headed outside to investigate, they witnessed the Troy Library that day to hide, it a man in his late 30s sprinting full was another library located in Vermont which occupied speed towards the lihis thoughts. The Norbrary, with half-aman Williams Library dozen police in full in the town of Woodpursuit behind him. Before anyone could BOOKNOTES stock possessed a book which Evans really comprehend Mike Selby desperately wanted to what was happening, get his hands on: John the man was at the James Audubon’s front steps of the library — but so were the police, who ‘Birds of America.’ The Norman Wilquickly tackled him. As they marched liams Library held the very first their handcuffed suspect away, the li- American edition of this incredible brary witnesses applauded the men book. First published in 1827, it is a monstrosity of a book, about the size in blue. The Troy police had arrested (re- of a bay window. Each book has 425 arrested is more accurate) Gary hand-painted prints by Audubon Charles Evans, a habitual criminal himself; life-size images of what was who had just escaped from the city then thought to be every bird in the jail. A native of Troy, many who wit- United States (six have sadly gone nessed his takedown outside the li- extinct since then). Having financed it himself, Audubrary either knew Evans or knew of him. He had graced the local news- bon’s ambitious project bankrupt paper police beats since he was a himself and his heirs, as he died soon teenager, and had graduated from after it was completed. It wasn’t until petty street crime to running an an- the 20th century when it became one tique theft-ring. With a handful of of the most prized and collected

Land Act: Notice of Intention to Apply for a Disposition of Crown Land FrontCounter BC Cranbrook has accepted an application made by Rodney and Brenda Lee Cheresnuik of 3426 Lake Court SW Calgary, Alberta T3E 6K1 on behalf of the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations (MFLNRO), Kootenay Region, for a Specific Permission (Private Moorage for the installation of a private moorage facility on Tie Lake, BC), on crown foreshore adjacent to Lot 22 DL 4590 KD Plan 5386 and containing 0.02 hectares more or less. The MFLNRO File Number that has been established for this application is 4405471.

Written comments concerning this application should be directed to the FrontCounter BC, 1902 Theatre Road, Cranbrook, BC V1C 7G1 or email to: Comments will be received until June 29, 2014. MFLNRO may not be able to consider comments received after this date. Please refer to our website ->Search->Search by File Number; insert Lands File Number for more information. These applications will be available for viewing at FrontCounter BC in Cranbrook, BC. Be advised that any response to this advertisement will be considered part of the public record. For information, contact the Freedom of Information Advisor at the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations in Cranbrook.

books in history. One copy recently sold at Sotheby’s for $7.9 million. Which is why Evans wanted it, hoping the security at the Norman Williams Library was similar to every other public library he knew. Of course, due to his latest arrest, and a series of other crimes (he was caught using a crane to steal a 1,000-pound marble bench out of a cemetery), he didn’t make it to Woodstock until 1994. The theft itself was as easy as he thought. Evans waited until the library closed, slipped in through a basement window, and somewhat awkwardly left with a massive 60-pound book. Although Evans found it easy, this was the wrong library to steal from. The chair of the library board was extremely proud of that book, and extremely proud of the fact that a public library owned such a rare and important item. The chair was also a federal judge, and he literally made a federal

case of it. Evans was arrested almost immediately, this time by FBI agents with high powered rifles and night-vision. Evans was once again back in jail, and the ‘Birds of America’ was returned to the library (now locked away each night in a bulletproof safe). Thankfully, Evans connection to books and libraries ends here. Besides being a somewhat clumsy book/antiques/cemetery/furniture thief, Gary Evans was also a prolific serial killer, who butchered and dismembered half-a-dozen people before his final arrest in 1998. While being transferred in a police van from court back to jail, Evans managed to un-cuff himself, and jumped out of the van’s side window. Unbelievably, the van was crossing a bridge that very moment, and Evans plunged to his death into the Hudson River. Mike Selby is Reference Librarian at the Cranbrook Public Library

Land Act: Notice of Intention to Apply for a Disposition of Crown Land FrontCounter BC Cranbrook has accepted an application made by Telus Communications Inc. of Surrey, BC, on behalf of the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations (MFLNRO), Kootenay Region, for a Licence of Occupation – Industrial to facilitate installation of communication lines over the Bull River near Wardner, B. C. on Crown foreshore between District Lot 117 and District Lot 118, Kootenay District and containing 0.08 hectare more or less. The MFLNRO File Number that has been established for this application is 4405470. Written comments concerning this application should be directed to FrontCounter BC, 1902 Theatre Road, Cranbrook, B. C. V1C 7G1 or email to: Authorizing Comments will be received by FrontCounter BC until June 30, 2014. FrontCounter BC may not be able to consider comments received after this date. Please visit our website > Search > Search by File Number: Insert Lands File Number for more information. Be advised that any response to this advertisement will be considered part of the public record. For information, contact the FOI Advisor at the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations regional office in Cranbrook.



FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014


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ADVERTISING MANAGER: Nicole Koran, ext. 206 EDITOR: Carolyn Grant IF UNSURE OF THE EXTENSION, DIAL 0. All rights reserved. Contents copyright by The Cranbrook Daily Townsman and The Kimberley Daily Bulletin. Any reproduction of material contained in this publication in whole or in part is forbidden without the expressed written consent of the Publisher. It is agreed that The Cranbrook Daily Townsman and The Kimberley Daily Bulletin will not be responsible for errors or omissions and is not liable for any amount exceeding the cost of the space used and then only such portion where the errors actually appeared. We reserve the right to edit or reject any submission or advertisement that is contrary to our Publishing guidelines.

The pitchfork-wielding populists “There is no doubt that many populist, Eurosceptic and even nationalistic parties are entering the European Parliament,” said the German Foreign Minister, Frank-Walter Steinmeier, after all the votes in Sunday’s election for the European Union’s parliament had been counted. He did not say that the barbarian hordes were at the EU’s gates — but he probably thought it. Boris Johnson, mayor of London, made the same observation rather more colourfully in the Daily Telegraph on Monday: “From Dublin to Lublin, from Portugal to Pomerania, the pitchfork-wielding populists are converging on...Brussels – drunk on local hooch and chanting nationalist slogans and preparing to give the federalist machinery a good old kicking with their authentically folkloric clogs.” There is much truth in what he says. It is true that the EU’s parliamentary elections last Sunday produced a large assortment of nationalists, neo-fascists and hard leftists who are united in their dislike for the EU. Together they will account for almost a third of the members of the European Parliament (MEPs), a situation that was unimaginable only five years ago. However, it is not true that this bloc of rejectionist MEPs will paralyse the EU. One reason is that the mainstream centre-right and centre-left blocs of MEPs still have a majority in the parliament. They will probably create a grand coalition that makes all the key decisions behind closed doors, and then rams them through with little real debate. (Of course, this will further alienate the millions who voted for anti-EU candidates.)

The second reason is that the “pitchfork-wielding populists” will never constitute a single bloc, since they disagree on practically everything apart from their policy on the EU. Some, like the National Front in France and the United Kingdom Independence Party, want their countries to leave the EU. Others, like the far-left Syriza Party in Greece, just to get rid of the comGwynne want mon currency, the euro, and end the EU’s policy of Dyer enforced austerity. The Alternative for Germany wants to keep the euro but allow the Mediterranean countries to leave it. Jobbik in Hungary and the Danish People’s Party are viciously anti-immigrant. Germany’s National Democratic Party and Golden Dawn in Greece are neo-Nazi. There is a fringe party for every taste. The most important reason, however, is that the European Parliament has little authority over the bureaucrats who carry out EU policy and none at all over the national governments that actually decide on the policies. The parliament was created to add a dollop of democracy to the process, but it simply cannot paralyse the EU.Yet this election has been a great shock, because it has revealed a vast reservoir of hostility to the EU among the populations of half its member states, including some of the biggest ones. In France the anti-EU National Front got more votes than either of the mainstream parties, the Gaullists and the Socialists. In Britain the United Kingdom Independence Party beat both the Conservatives and Labour. Precisely because the European Parliament has so little real power, however, this

was a cost-free protest vote. At least half the people who backed the National Front and UKIP in the EU election will probably go back to voting for the established parties when the next national elections are held in France and Britain, because the outcome of those elections will matter to them. Nevertheless, it was a very loud protest, and it has badly shaken the European elites who took it for granted that progress towards a more united Europe was inevitable. What they now have to figure out is whether this was just a cry of rage and pain caused by six years of economic crisis and falling living standards, or whether it really is a protest against any further expansion of the “European project” – indeed, even a demand to roll it back. If the EU’s current unpopularity is mainly due to a poor economy, then a few years of economic growth and rising incomes should make it go away. Most of the national economies in the EU will grow at least a bit this year, and as the economic situation improves the anger should subside. But what if the whole notion of an ever more united Europe is being rejected by the very people who were supposed to benefit from it? As in many other parts of the world, the widening gulf between the few rich and the many whose living standards are stagnant or falling has created an incipient revolt against globalisation – and the EU’s centralising tendencies are widely seen as part of that problem. Renewed economic growth will not cure the EU’s malaise if the wealth does not trickle down to the majority. In that case, there may ultimately have to be a retreat to a much looser form of European union.

daily townsman / daily bulletin

Friday, May 30, 2014 Page 7


The Ghosts of City Hall What’s Up? JANUS: Cranbrook Then & Now

Jim Cameron So, you’re working in your office but you’re having a little trouble concentrating because of the noise coming from somewhere in the building — possibly on the floor below or maybe somewhere in the basement. It’s not any type of noise in particular, just general office-type hubbub; low murmurs, occasional clatter and thuds — that kind of thing. You move to close your office door, the better to concentrate, and glance out in the hall just in time to catch a fleeting glimpse of a young girl darting out of sight around a corner. Hmm, could it be the daughter of the lady in the Victorian outfit casually floating down the hallway? Oooh-kay. In fact, the whole thing is rather problematic because you know perfectly well that you’re the only one in the building. As for the others, well, there’s some say that you’re never really alone at City Hall. Now, the folks who spend time at City Hall are not, and, in all probability, have never been the type who put much truck in the paranormal. They are planners and engineers and organizers and councillors whose business it is to deal with things on a practical level. Still, it has been a longknown, if quietly spoken fact that Cranbrook’s City Hall is a place that can make the hairs on the back of the neck do little dances at times, in particular the old part of City Hall, more precisely the basement which, coincidentally, held the city jail for 50 years. The jail cells are used for storage these days; only one cell has the original barred door remaining as a reminder of days gone by. The basement is not the most popular part of City Hall, if one must go down to grab some files from old jail cell number three, or perhaps some maps from cell six, then that’s what one does, as quickly as possible … or even quicker. City Hall Gaol opened for business in 1911, replacing two previous ramshackle city lockups, one of which was located in the vicinity of the present day Byng Hotel. From a policing point of view, the new jail was a vast improvement, with up to seven cells in use at a time. Escapes from the jail cells were uncommon although they did happen from time to time. Inmates were often utilized as city work crews to improve roadways, parks, creeks and cemeteries and such duties allowed for the occasional

wandering-off of prisoners, most of whom were rounded up within a short time. The jail itself was, and is, not a pretty place. The cement block cells and hallways are cramped, windowless and void of ventilation. A small office area was accessed through a door beneath the original arched 10th Ave. entrance. Another door, added to the south side of the building at a later date, allowed for a prisoner’s entrance. As to the ghosts of City Hall, the simple fact that the cells saw over 50 years of thieves, rapists, murderers, addicts, pushers, embezzlers, gamblers, prostitutes, pimps, the insane and the condemned might account for a general residue of despair lingering about the place. There have been at least four deaths in the basement of city hall, and quite likely more. Almost all records for the times are lost or otherwise unavailable but it is known that one male prisoner died in custody in 1920 and another in 1927. There have been numerous suicide attempts that resulted in at least two known deaths. During the evening of Friday, Jan. 25, 1952, Steven Douglas Sidney, age 31, was placed in custody for an undisclosed offense. Born in Outlook, Saskatchewan, Steven was married and worked for the Cominco mine in Kimberley. He was found dead in his cell the same evening, hanging by his belt which he attached to an upper bunk and looped around his neck, allowing him to lean forward to asphyxiate himself. He is buried in the Kimberley cemetery. William James Margach was also a miner, living in the Canadian Hotel in Kimberley. Hailing originally from Edson, Alberta, William was 40 years of age when he was brought to the Cranbrook jail on a charge of indecent assault on a female. A regular half-hour cell check found him alive at 3 p.m. and hanging dead at 3:30. Mr. Margach made the rope with which he hung himself out of strips of braided cloth torn from the side of his trousers. At the coroner’s inquest Dr. Sullivan told the jury, “There is nothing within reason that anyone can do to stop a man that wants to kill himself.” Police officers testified that prisoners were always searched upon entering the jail and removed all belts, laces, ties, etc. Three letters were found in a hidden pocket in the dead man’s pants. Two were farewell messages and the other a will. The jury found no blame attached to anyone in connection with the death. William Margach’s remains were taken to Calgary for cremation.



Cameron Apr. 2014

One of the former city jail cells is now used for storage.

Baynes Lake Community Garage Sale, Sat. May 31st, 9-3 at Baynes Lake Community Center. Vendors welcome $10. fee. Concession selling hot dogs, coffee, etc. Info: Norma 250-529-7401. Wasa and District Lions Club Garage Sale in conduction with Wasa Fun Days May 31 from 9am to 1pm at the Wasa Lions Grounds. Contact Val for more information 250 422 3499 or if you have items you would like to donate. 2014 FREE PUBLIC SWIM Wednesday, June 4th, 5:00-6:00pm is sponsored by Mark Creek Lions Club. Legion Branch 24 will be having Barbecue Burgers and Wieners to Celebrate the 70th Anniversary of D-Day on : June 6th staring at 5:30 for members and invited guests. Info: 250-426-8531 Photography Hike-Sat, June 7, Leader Lyle Grisedale 427-5153. Meet at the Higgins St entrance at 9:00 am for a 3 hour meander on nearby trails as we search for photographic opportunities. Consider bringing wide angle, macro and medium telephoto lenses and a tripod. We’ll explore the park through the camera lens. 63rd Annual Redding Rose Bowl, June 7 & 8 at Kimberley Golf Club. Friends, Fun, Food, Golf. 2-Lady Team Eclectic Best Ball. Early bird draw May 23/14. Entries available at During Marysville Daze the Marysville Schoolhouse will be open to the public. On Sat.June 7th from 10:00 am to 2:00 pm. On Sun. June 8th from 11:00 am to 1:00 pm. Everyone welcome. Rotary Way Day Celebration, Saturday June 7th, 11:30-2:30, Rotary Park, Cranbrook. Old fashion family picnic. Fun, games, food! Bring a picnic or purchase there. Fun for the whole family! SPECIAL OLYMPICS GARAGE SALE Sat. June 7, 8:00 am - 2:00pm, 225 11th Ave. S, backlane garage. Kootenay Ice Jersey raffletickets .50cents. Coffee, doughnuts available. Municipal Pension Retirees Assoc, (MPRA) meeting: Mon June 9, 10:45 a.m., Heritage Inn Hotel, 803 Cranbrook St. N. Guest speaker: Kathleen Murphy, Healthy Lifestyle Through Healthy Eatin. No Host Luncheon. 12:00 Noon. Jaffray-Baynes Lake Farmers’ Market, starting Saturday, June 14th and held every Saturday morning throughout the summer at the Baynes Lake Community Centre. Hours: 9:00am to 12:30 pm. For more information, phone 1-250-429-3519 SOCIAL ~ Dance to Chapparal at the Cranbrook Seniors HALL, June 14, 7 pm. All are welcome. Refreshments served. Admission 10. Call 250.426.4826 The Friends of the Cranbrook Public Library presents “Leftover Craft Supply Sale.” All crafters are ending up with an overabundance of supplies and are wondering what to do with it. June 14, 2014 at the Manual Training Center adjacent to the Library. For table reservation: Kelly Widmer, 250-426-3638.

ONGOING 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 The Cellar Thrift Store Open Mon. to Sat., noon to 4:30 p.m. Our revenues support local programs and outreach programs of Cranbrook United Church. Baker Lane Entry at 2 – 12th Ave. S. Cranbrook, B. C. Donations of new or gently used items welcome. 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. 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: Mark Creek Lions meet 1st and 3rd Wednesdays at the Kimbrook. Meet & Greet from 6:00-6:30pm, supper 6:30-7:00, meeting 7:00-8:00pm. Contact 250-427-5612 or 250-427-7496. New members welcome – men and ladies! 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 / / www. Cranbrook Branch of the Stroke Recovery Association of BC. Meetings are from 10:00am-1:00pm the 2nd and 4th Wed. in the lower level of the Senior Citizen’s Hall, 125-17th St. S. Bring bag lunch. Tootie Gripich, 426-3994. Cranbrook Phoenix Toastmasters meet every Thursday, noon -1:00 Heritage Inn. Toastmasters teaches communication & leadership skills. Roberta 250-489-0174. The Canadian Orthopaedic Foundation invites anyone expecting bone and joint surgery to make contact with local volunteers for peer support. The free Ortho Connect program helps to ease the fear, stress and anxiety that go along with surgery and help patients prepare. 1-800-461-3639 ext 4, and ask for Lauralee. TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) non profit weight loss support group meets EVERY Thursday at 5:00 pm at the Sr Citizen’s Centre, (downstairs) 125 17th Ave S, Cranbrook. Drop in, have fun while losing weight gradually. This Chapter has won an annual B.C. Provincial Award for “BEST AVG WEIGHT LOSS PER MEMBER”. Info: Marie 250 417 2642

RCMP maintiens le droit in front of the old city jail in the basement of city hall – Date unknown. As Hamlet states: “There are more things in heaven and earth, Horatio, than are dreamt of in your philosophy,” which likely includes City Hall. Then again, if a Spirit Abolition Petition submission from the Cranbrook Anti-Apparition Coali-

tion was brought forward, resulting in an appropriate bylaw forcing the removal of the uninvited tenants, well, you can bet that they wouldn’t stand a ghost of a chance. With thanks to the staff of City Hall, past and present.

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.


Drop off : 822 Cranbrook St. N. • Drop off : 335 Spokane Street E-mail: • Fax: 250-426-5003


FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014








Sports News? Call Trevor 250-426-5201, ext. 212


First row (from L-R) Mark Armstrong, Caleb Creber, Jovon Klassen, Cody Sugihara. Second row (from L-R): Jake Sebben, Michael Stambulic, Jordan Klassen, Justin Wade, Zak Campbell, Drew Dreger Third row (from L-R): Matheu Waurynchuk, Harrison Risdon, Gabe Franklin, Ethan Blair

KEYSA boys win gold in Nelson TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

A gold medal isn’t a bad way to start a new soccer season. The U14 KEYSA Rovers did just that in a tournament in Nelson this past weekend, beating out three other

teams in round robin to reach the final. The Rovers opened the tournament with a 2-1 win over the Nelson Selects, before going up against their KSYSA regional rivals out of Castlegar—the Storm. The Rovers man-

an automatic berth in to the championship final. For the tournament title, the Rovers went up against their rivals out of Castlegar again, and finished strong in a close game at a score of 3-2.

aged to end that game with a 1-1 draw The Rovers then drew the Creston Blitzz for their third match, and came out with a big 7-0 win. That put their stamp on first place in their pool, which gave them





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East Kootenay Track and Field Club athletes Samara Schiefner (left) and Emma Murtagh (right) run an event a recent meet earlier this month.

Local athletes making their mark on the track TRE VOR CR AWLEY Sports Editor

It’s been an eventful month for the East Kootenay Track and Field club. The season kicked off with their first event at the beginning of May with a meet in Trail, followed by another meet in Kamloops featuring senior athletes, before capping it off with high school zone championships two weeks ago. The Trail meet was a qualifier for the B.C. Summer Games in Nanaimo in July, and five local athletes from the club qualified for a number of different events. The meet attracted a record 140 athletes, and only those who finished in first and second place in their events qualified for the Summer Games. Sarah Andreas and

Justin Marsh will be representing in pentathlon, while Samara Shiefner, Emma Murtagh and Jacob Sebben all tallied impressive results in events such as long jump, 100-metre dash and javelin throw. In addition to qualifying for the Summer Games, the EKTFC was also represented at the East-West Kootenay High School in the middle of the month, with 170 athletes from 11 schools in competition at the College of the Rockies track facility. In overall school championship category, Parkland Middle School finished in third, while Mount Baker Secondary School finished fifth— with a large majority of those athletes under the tutelage of EKTFC head coach James O’Kane.

Out of that meet, Sarah Doll qualified to represent the Kootenay region at the B.C. High School Provincials in Langley at the end of the month. While it’s been a busy time for the club, O’Kane says his athletes are taking a bit of a break before getting back into more competitions. “Now we’re taking somewhat of a competition layoff for a few weeks, because we’ve got some benchmarks and we know what we want to work on to come out strong for our next competition,” he said. Next up will be a meet in Calgary in early June followed by another competition in the Okanagan at the end the month.

See TRACK , Page 9


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DUBLIN, Ohio - One week after finally getting a big win, Rory McIlroy showed Thursday that he might be ready for another in the Memorial. McIlroy made two eagles on the back nine at Muirfield Village and opened with a 9-under

63 - despite making a double bogey with a wedge in his hand on the 14th hole. That gave him a three-shot lead over Masters champion Bubba Watson, Paul Casey and Chris Kirk. McIlroy won the BMW PGA Championship last week in England. That was the

strongest field he had beaten in more than two years. Adam Scott, the Colonial winner last week in his debut at No. 1 in the world, had a 69. Phil Mickelson was within range of McIlroy until dropping five shots on the last three holes for a 72.

daily townsman / daily bulletin

Friday, May 30, 2014


Page 9

FIFA worried after stadium inspections for World Cup

SAO PAULO, Brazil - FIFA Secretary General Jerome Valcke expressed his concern about three of the 12 World Cup stadiums as he ended his final inspection of host cities on Thursday. After a two-week trip across Brazil for a last check on preparations, Valcke sent warnings to organizers in Natal, Porto Alegre and Sao Paulo, which will host the World Cup’s opening match in two weeks. He said he was pleased with the work underway in the other nine host cities, including Curitiba, which earlier this year was nearly excluded from the tournament because of chronic delays. Valcke’s final stop on Thursday was in the northeastern city of Salvador, where he said there was “no time to waste” but praised the commitment of local organizers to make sure everything will be ready in time. Associated Press


AUCTION! Due to Voluntary Closure of

Submitted photo

BRINGING THE HEAT: The U14 Cranbrook Heat played very well in a tournament in Calgary over the weekend, winning all of their games in the round robin and placing second in the finals. They are off to play in Hayden, ID next weekend. Pictured from left to right are Brea, Georgia, Madi, Baylea, Katie, Camryn, Sarah, Ali, Danya, Chayne.


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Submitted photo

EKTFC athlete Jacob Sebben hits the high jump at a recent meet.

Track club aims for nationals Continued from page 8 July will feature the provincial club championships and the B.C. Summer Games. “The ultimate goal is the athletes have to hit a certain performance to make the Canadian Youth Legion Nationals, which is in Langley in August,” said O’Kane. “So that’s what we’re working on, to try and make a few athletes make that standard, then they can go and compete against Canada’s best, so that’s what we’re working towards.” And if anyone thinks that goal is out of reach for small town athletes, think again. “We got our work cut

out for us, but we’ve got some good athletes,” O’Kane said. “Whether you’re from the Coast, or Cranbrook or Calgary, it doesn’t matter—there’s good athletes, it’s just a matter of training them and getting the work they need to succeed, so as a coach, that’s my job to help them out there and give them the best chance for success on the track.” EKTFC athletes are coached by O’Kane and Jennifer Doll. If anyone is interested in joining the club or requires more information, O’Kane can be reached via email at:

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Page 10 Friday, May 30, 2014

daily townsman


Rangers shut out Habs, book trip to Stanley Cup final Neil Davidson Canadian Press

NEW YORK - On a night where something special was needed, the New York Rangers produced and the Montreal Canadiens didn’t. As a consequence, the Rangers are headed to their first Stanley Cup final in 20 years. And the Canadiens are going home, experiencing a dark cocktail of emotions after falling two wins short. Dominic Moore scored late in the second period and Henrik Lundqvist made 18 saves as the Rangers dispatched Montreal 1-0 on Thursday to win the Eastern Conference final four games to two. “We played, in my book, probably our best game of the playoffs,” said Rangers coach Alain Vigneault. The Canadiens didn’t. New York outshot Montreal 32-18, with the Habs putting just five shots on goal in the third period of a game that was not as close as the score sounds. It was a night and day compared to the Canadiens’ 7-4 win Tuesday at the Bell Centre. “It’s tough because we’re so close. And we’re right there,” said Montreal defenceman Josh Gorges. “I’m a little bit lost for words because I’m still trying to process this. I’m still stunned. It’s tough.” Montreal sniper Max Pacioretty was brutally frank in the wake of the loss. “A night like tonight, our backs were against the wall,” he said. “We’ve been in that position before but there in the third period it almost seemed like - myself especially - guys were panicking. We got

away from our game.” New York really had a go at Montreal in the third, buzzing young goalie Dustin Tokarski’s net. The Canadiens did not get a shot on net for the first nine minutes and were back on their heels the entire period. “The third period, I think we played our best period of the playoffs,” said Lundqvist. “When it mattered the most, guys really stepped up.” While the Canadiens missed passes and made bad decisions, the workmanlike Rangers did the little things right. Their finishing could have been better but didn’t need to be given Montreal’s sputtering offence. “We gave them one chance in the first, four in the second, and nothing in the third,” said Vigneault. “Shouldn’t have been a 1-0 game, but you have to give their goaltender a lot of credit. He played outstanding.” So was Lundqvist, who was pulled in the second period of Game 5 after giving up four goals on 19 shots. He returned to worldclass form when he needed to be. The breakthrough came after the Rangers’ fourth line bottled the Habs up in their own end near the end of the second period. Boyle, left all alone behind the goal, sent a pass through defenceman Francis Bouillon and Moore snapped a shot past Tokarski on the stick side at 18:07 for his third of the playoffs. Defenceman Ryan McDonagh also drew an assist, his 10th of the playoffs. The Rangers’ last appearance in the final was 1994 when they de-

feated the Vancouver Canucks in seven games for their first title in 54 years. The Canadiens have not appeared in the final since 1993 when the dispatched the Los Angeles Kings in five games. New York will face either defending champion Chicago or the Kings, both formidable foes, as the final kicks off Wednesday in the West. Vigneault showed faith in his fourth line, starting the game with Moore, Brian Boyle and Derek Dorsett. They repaid him with the key goal on a night that saw the Rangers play with more urgency than the Canadiens before an amped crowd at Madison Square Garden.

“We played, in my book, probably our best game of the playoffs.” Alain Vigneault Tokarski was busier than Lundqvist but the Swede was spectacular in the second period when he made an amazing circus-like save with his arm and then blocker off Thomas Vanek. The save had a degree of difficulty that would have done an Olympic diver proud as the Rangers goalie, losing his stick in the process, corkscrewed his body to stop the close-range shot that deflected off a diving defenceman. Asked what he thought of the play, Vigneault replied: “Same thing you did. Wow.” The Rangers scored soon after. Streamers flew through the air

as the final whistle blew. The normally calm Lundqvist threw his arms in the air and was mobbed by his teammates. The crowd chanted “We want the Cup.” With Brad Richards and Martin St. Louis, who won the Cup together a decade ago with Tampa, leading the decision-making process, the Rangers elected not to touch the Prince of Wales Trophy that goes to the Eastern Conference champion. It’s been quite a journey for the Rangers who started the season 3-6 on the road as Madison Square Garden underwent massive renovations. Asked what he would have said if someone had told him in October that his team would go to the Cup final, Vigneault laughed. “In October?” he asked. “Probably I would have said what are you smoking?” Vigneault, in his first year as New York’s coach, offered a calmer, different message than the fiery John Tortorella. It helped keep the train on track. Montreal also came together under fire. While there may be cause for celebration down the line, the season ends with regrets and questions. “We made some big progress this year,” said coach Michel Therrien. “I’m proud of this hockey team. We battled hard through the regular season and we battled hard in the playoffs.” Pacioretty pointed to the emotional seven-game win over Boston in the series before. “You have success against a team like that, maybe you feel too good about yourself,” he said. “”It’s

Labour talks break off between CFL, CFLPA Dan R alph Canadian Press

TORONTO - CFL training camps will open as scheduled Sunday despite another breakdown in contract talks between the league and its players. Negotiations ended Thursday afternoon after the CFL rejected the union’s latest proposal, one that included an amendment to its original demand revenue sharing be included in this deal. The players conceded revenue sharing in the current agreement, which was signed prior to the 2010 season. The CFLPA’s proposal came in response to one tabled Wednesday night by the CFL, which commissioner Mark Cohon called its “best and final offer.” The current collective bargaining agreement expires at midnight ET. And while new CFLPA president Scott Flory has maintained the union won’t play under terms of the present contract, veteran players will report to their respective teams Sunday for the opening of training camp. “We absolutely want the

players to report,” Cohon said. “It will be the union’s decision to strike. We hope they don’t. “We’ve put our best offer forward, we hope they vote on that best offer.” No new talks have been scheduled. Although the players will report Sunday, the question remains for how long. The union has sent its members strike ballots and would be in a position to launch a work stoppage prior to the start of the regular season June 26. The two sides met Thursday morning following more than 12 hours of negotiations Wednesday. The league’s bargaining unit left the bargaining table Thursday with a union counteroffer, only to return hours later to inform the players it had rejected the proposal. These meetings were the first since May 21 when the league rejected a union counteroffer, then went public with

its proposal. The league’s newest offer calls for a $5-million salary cap (up from $4.8 million initially) and boosts the average stipend to $96,000 (up from $92,917). It also called for ratification bonuses of $5,000 for veterans and $1,500 for rookies. “As a steward of this league, and our owners as a steward of the league, we’ve been building this league,” Cohon said. “You’ve seen the progress we’ve been making over the last five, six, seven years and it’s a sad day because what the union was proposing would throw us back. “We need to protect this league and continue to grow it.” The players’ offer called for a $5.8-million cap - with a $4.8 million minimum - that increased three per cent annually. That’s down from the original demand of a $6.24-million cap and $5.84-million mini-

mum. “It’s so unfortunate they decided to walk away because in the end you see the minimum, $4.8 million, that’s in line with what they’re proposing,” Flory said. “We’re saying we hear the concerns . . . you don’t have to spend more than that, that’s up to you.” The proposal also requested a $15,000 bonus for veterans, although the CFL and union remain at odds about what constitutes a veteran player. “If you take their ratification bonus and put together all the things off the cap, it’s about $6.7 million,” Cohon said. “So from $4.4 million (last year’s cap figure) to 6.7, we can’t do that. “That’s why we’re here today. It’s unfortunate.” As well, the union is proposing teams have just one weekly padded practice during the regular season while maintaining its position on pre-season and playoff compensation as well as pensions. The CFLPA also wants the elimination of the option year from CFL contracts, except for new players.

hard to pinpoint exactly what went wrong. But that could be one of them. Because we feel like we could have matched up pretty good against the Rangers but obviously didn’t put up the effort we needed.“ Losing the first two games at home proved to be an obstacle Montreal couldn’t overcome. “We played our hearts out for two series and then have a little bit of a letdown this series and it’s too late,” Pacioretty lamented. Game 7 would have been Saturday night at the Bell Centre. For Montreal, it was a disappointing end to a surprising playoff run that won fans across the country as Canada’s lone team in the post-season came within two wins of making the Stanley Cup final. “Let’s push for a game 7!” Prime Minister Stephen Harper tweeted before the game. But the Canadiens, who lost star goalie Carey Price in Game 1, could not rise to the occasion. Therrien said after the game they expected Price would have been ready for Game 1 of the final. But the Habs had only praise for the 24-year-old goalie they call Ticker. “Tokarski played unbelievable, especially tonight,” said Pacioretty. “That game could easily have been four or 5-0. They outplayed us tonight and he kept us in the game 1-0 is a very misleading score for that game.” Tokarski said he was proud of his performance, adding he thought everyone on the team felt the same about their play. “But it’s still bitter and it sucks right now,” he said.

Thunder routed again in San Antonio, trail 3-2 in conference finals Associated Press

SAN ANTONIO - Russell Westbrook was ordinary. Serge Ibaka was ineffective. Everything that worked so well in Oklahoma City was missing Thursday night in San Antonio, and now the Thunder need to win at home to give themselves one more shot at the Spurs on the road. “We’ve just got to worry about the next game. We’re guaranteed 48 more minutes,” Kevin Durant said. “It’s been an up-and-down series, but we’ve got to find a way to come with it in Game 6. If we want to get to where we want to get to, we’ve got to win in San Antonio, but we’ve got to get to the next game.” Tim Duncan had 22 points and 12 rebounds, Manu Ginobili scored 19 points and the Spurs rolled to a 117-89 victory on Thursday night to take a 3-2 lead in the Western Conference finals. Now they can clinch their return to the NBA Finals on the road, where they are the ones taking the beatings in these wacky Western Conference finals. The Jekyll-and-Hyde series continued between the past two Western Conference champions, as the road team has been thumped in every game of the best-of-seven series. “This is the craziest series I’ve ever been involved in,” veteran Tim Duncan said. Game 6 is Saturday in Oklahoma City. Durant scored 25 points, but Westbrook had only 21 points and seven assists after finishing with 40 points and 10 assists in Game 4.

daily townsman

Friday, May 30, 2014

local NEWS

Page 11

Soiree shines light on environmental education Submit ted

Last week the spotlight was on environmental education at the Hume Hotel in Nelson. The Columbia Basin Environmental Education Network (CBEEN) hosted their first ‘Soiree and Expo’ wine and cheese event on May 22. This event showcased the environmental education programs on offer in the local area while underlining the value this plays in developing a healthy community. Local CBEEN director and the host of the evening’s event, Dave Hillary, commented that, “CBEEN plays such a pivotal role in keeping kids connected with nature that it is vital to both maintain and enhance the delivery of our programming

across the entire Columbia Basin. While CBEEN is not a household name, it is having an impact on every household in the Basin by helping to create informed, motivated and engaged constituents.” Twenty-two local environmental educators were on hand to share their programs with invited guests as part of the Expo trade show style event. Local groups included Wildsafe BC, Wildsight, the Kootenay Community Bat Project, Kootenay Native Plant Society, Friends of Kootenay Lake, Seniors Economic Environment Development Society, Selkirk College, Columbia River Basin Biodiversity Atlas, Fish and Wildlife Compensation Program, Living Lakes Canada,

Crawford Bay School, GreenLearning Canada Foundation and the Tipi Camp Nature Retreat. Environmental Educator Monica Nissen had the opportunity to share her experiences in environmental education in the Nelson region. “The event was a fabulous opportunity to showcase the many faces of environmental education in our area. It was inspiring to see how many committed and passionate individuals and organizations make up this network. Environmental education in our area takes many forms, from school field trips, to community gardens, to citizen science. And it is so valuable, for everything from personal development to building sus-


CBEEN directors and staff welcomed guests to CBEEN’s first Environmental Education Soiree & Expo event in Nelson. tainable communities in changing times.” If you would like to find

Funding to help boost investment Columbia Basin Trust commits $275,000 over three years to Invest Kootenay Submit ted

A regional partnership that focuses on developing tools to attract and retain investment in Basin communities will receive a funding boost over the next two years. With a commitment of $275,000 from Columbia Basin Trust, Invest Kootenay will continue to help member communities attract, retain and expand the level of investment in their communities, as an economic sustainability and development tool in the region.  Invest Kootenay is a part-

nership between local governments, economic development organizations and chambers of commerce. Current member communities include Castlegar, East Shore Kootenay Lake (RDCK Area A), Fernie, Lower Columbia (Trail, Rossland, Warfield, Montrose, Fruitvale, and RDKB Areas A & B)  Kimberley, Nelson and RDCK Areas E & F, Revelstoke and CSRD Area B, Sparwood and Columbia Valley (Radium Hot Springs, Invermere, Canal Flats and RDEK Areas F & G).  “The contribution from

the Trust makes it possible for Invest Kootenay to expand the presence of the Kootenays on the investment stage,” said Garry Jackman, Invest Kootenay CoChair. “Invest Kootenay gives our local business owners a significant platform that enables investors from near and far to see what the Kootenays have to offer.” “One of the guiding principles within our Economic Strategic Plan is collaboration,” said Neil Muth, Columbia Basin Trust President and CEO. “The Invest

Kootenay partnership is a great example of regional collaboration, in which the partners are working to create opportunities and further economic development in the Columbia Basin.” To learn more about Invest Kootenay, visit www.   Columbia Basin Trust supports efforts to deliver social, economic and environmental benefits to the residents of the Columbia Basin. To learn more about the Trust’s programs and initiatives, visit or call 1-800-505-8998. 

For the Townsman

Some College of the Rockies staff, faculty and management participated in the Bike To Work B.C. challenge from May 26-30. Starting in Victoria in 1995, Bike to Work BC is an effort to encourage people in B.C. communities to commute by bicycle. Pictured (left to right): Allan Knibbs, Ian Murdoch, Gretchen Whetham, Wendy Roberts, Cranbrook Councillor Sharon Cross, Barb Fenwick and Susan Beck.

out more about environmental education and the work of CBEEN you can visit

their website at www.cbeen. org or contact info@cbeen. org, phone 250-341-6141.


Come together to promote smokefree spaces T Cheryl Sidenberg

he World Health Organization and its partners call on countries around the world to observe World No Tobacco Day on May 31st. World No Tobacco Day is a day to not only raise awareness of the widespread harms of tobacco use, it is also a day to come together to reduce those harms. Here in British Columbia we have the lowest smoking rate in Canada at 14 per cent but our rates are slowly starting to creep upwards, which means there is still more work to be done. So who is coming together to reduce tobacco harms here in B.C.? Local governments and health authorities are working together to decrease the harmful impact of tobacco in communities. This is being done through implementing bylaws and policy changes as well as supporting programs and partnerships with community stakeholders. In the Interior Health region, our tobacco reduction program is partnering with local governments to help make communities healthier by restricting smoking in public outdoor spaces. Policies and bylaws that the discourage people from smoking in places such as playgrounds, sports fields, parks, trails and beaches encourage smoke free living.

Smoke free outdoor public places have many benefits above and beyond reducing exposure to second hand smoke. One of the most effective ways to prevent children and youth from starting to smoke is to provide them with smoke free environments where they live, work, play and go to school. Smoke free public places also provide a supportive environment for those who want to quit smoking and they help protect our environment by reducing the risk of forest fires and toxic litter. We can all come together to make a difference for present and future generations. If you would like more information on how we can all work together to make communities healthier, check out PlanH (http:// healthy-people/page/tobacco-reduction). PlanH supports local government engagement and partnerships aimed at creating healthier communities. Their tobacco reduction webpage contains valuable information and resources for communities on smoke free outdoor public spaces, smoke free housing options, public tobacco education, cessation programs and more. Cheryl Sidenberg is a Tobacco Reduction Coordinator for Interior Health.

PAGE 12 FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014


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June 1

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Europe To Be Announced Health-Joel KSPS-PBS Rogers Word Barney Space Georg Cat in Biz Kid Impact Inside Olympia Moy App etalk Question Dan Re Handyman Kevin Newman The Sorcerer’s Apprentice Cash Movie CFCN Cash The Made Home Paid Paid Paid World of X IndyCar Racing From Detroit. KXLY-ABC Paid Paid Good Morning This Week Nation Light Derm Whac Paid Cash PGA Tour Golf KREM-CBS Paid Paid CBS News Sunday News Invest Meet the Press Youth Paid 2014 French Open Tennis College Rugby KHQ-NBC Today Re SportsCentre Motor Score NASCAR Racing Boxing TSN SportsCentre Jour Plays Blue MLB Baseball From Rogers Centre in Toronto. MLB Baseball NET Sportsnet Con. Sportsnet Con. Big Sunday Morning News Block BC Children’s Hospital Miracle Weekend Telethon GLOBAL BC Telethon Jelly Upside PAW Dino Arthur Wild Little Little Re Dogs Dogs Rivers Rivers Planet Earth KNOW Wibbly Mon Ella Cor Cor Cor Cor Cor Market Our Vancouver Land One/ Q With Jian Nature/ Things CBUT Super Poko News Art Block Con Osteen Jere Cana PGA Tour Golf CICT Weekend Morning News Block Con Osteen Paid Cana PGA Tour Golf CIVT Sunday Morning News Pet As Sam & Haunt As Young Boys Cook’d Cache Japan Home Alone 2: Lost in N.Y. YTV Side Super Squir Pet Paid Two Rock KAYU-FOX Paid Paid Wild David Fox News Sun. Youth NASCAR Racing Fareed Zakaria Rel’ble Source State/Union Fareed Zakaria Newsroom Newsroom Newsroom Newsroom CNN State/Union Engine Truck Muscle Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Hungry Inves Hungry Inves Bar Rescue SPIKE Off Ga Decks Decks Income Prop. HGTV Bryan Bryan Bryan Bryan Bryan Bryan Holmes Makes Decke Decke Hunt Hunt Ga Hellboy GoodFellas A&E Criminal Minds We Were Soldiers CMT Music CMT Music Cash, Cash Deal Gags Top 20 Countdown Deal Cash Gags Gags CMT Top 20 Buying Will Will Will Will A Walk to Remember Dine Dine Dine Dine Dine W Property Bro Murder in My House Eragon Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides SHOW Paid Paid Continuum Kingdoms Kingdoms Kingdoms Overhaulin’ Never Never Deadly Catch Fast N’ Loud Dude DISC Don’t Drive Stranger Stranger Undateables Undateables Undateables No Strings Attached The Vow SLICE Stranger Bor Bor Bor Bor Bor Bor Bor Dateline: Real Dateline: Real Dateline: Real Marry Marry Marry Marry TLC Bor Missing Castle Suits Suits Suits Suits Suits Suits BRAVO Twice/Lifetime Sixteen Candles (:35) Stuart Little Scent of a Woman (:15) Little Women 16 Candles EA2 Little Women Tenkai Ben 10 Trans Over the Hedge Shorts Camp Pack Johnny Johnny TOON Matt Spiez Res Gravity Wiz ANT Shake Good Austin Dog Jessie LivI Didn’t Rebound Wan Phi ANT FAM Slug Win Coo P. Aff Atl. Office Back Eight Below Observe and Report (:15) Men in Black II WPCH On LOL :-) Sein Sein COM Com Com Cash Cash Match Match Sein Sein Theory Theory Bill Cosby: Far Match Match At The Barefoot Contessa (:15) Laura Leave Her to Heaven TCM Room for More (:15) Madness of the Heart Spruce Paid Spruce Wild Things Wild Things Wild Things Wild Things Wild Things Wild Things OUT Dirt Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Pawn Pawn Yukon Gold Swamp People Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn HIST Yukon Gold Killer Mountain Fact or Faked Inner 2 Fast 2 Furious The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift SPACE Orphan Black (:02) The Missouri Breaks Jaws Jaws 2 AMC (:02) TURN NASCAR Racing RaceDay MotoGP Race MotoGP Race Drive! Monster Jam UFC Fight Night FS1 NASCAR M*A*S*H Moves Mysteries at Mysteries at Mysteries at Mysteries at DTOUR Fishful Paid Deck Wars The Five-Year Engagement (:05) R.I.P.D. Last Exorcism 2 Perks of Being a Wallflower Amazing Spdr MC1 Cosmopolis KTLA 5 Morning News at 7 In Touch Larry Fix Wrin Paid Anti- 21 Day Youth Paid Travel Mira KTLA KTLA News Heat of Night Bait Lead- MLB Baseball From Miller Park in Milwaukee. Inning Videos WGN-A Heat of Night (:10) La Bamba Jesus Christ Superstar (1:50) A Knight’s Tale EA1 A Knight’s Tale Elizabeth: The Golden Age Faith Food Study Be Peter David Arise Tom VISN Creflo Peter Cope Facts Islam Hour of Power Israel Living Truth Exit Total Total Material Girls Rush Hour 2 102 102 MM Video Wedge Prince Prince Oh Sit! Doigts Ga Oniva Jour/Seigneur Les Coulisses TJ Semaine verte Regard Passions 105 105 SRC Oscar Dany Mike Annie Rol

May 31 Sunday Afternoon/Evening

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June 1

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daily townsman / daily bulletin

Friday, May 30, 2014


Page 13

Beyond a literal reading of the Bible


have been writing in the last few weeks about how it is possible to read the Bible in different kinds of ways. In the news, we only get reports about those who read the Bible literally. But there are other, more historically legitimate ways of reading the Bible. Ever since the time of the very earliest church,


people have understood that when to read the Bible is to interpret it. It is simply not possible to read anything without also interpreting it. For example, a standard history of Canada would be read and interpreted quite differently by an aboriginal person than by a Caucasian person. The same is true of Scripture. Every time we


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read it, we are interpreting it. It cannot be read simply literally. An early Christian theologian named Origen (c 185–254) described four levels of interpretation. He lived in Alexandria, Egypt, one of the earliest centres of Christian scholarship, and insisted that when we read and interpret Scripture, we are moving through four phases. He called the first (and least important) phase the “literal phase”. This is the level of the plain sense of the text. What does the text say? What do the words in this passage mean? What form is this reading? Is it a poem? A letter? A sermon? A parable? A historical account? A parable means something in a different way than a genealogy does, for example. This is the first and very basic step. He called the second phase the “ethical phase”. What does the text tell us we should or should not do? Does it

Yme Woensdregt contain explicit instructions for us? Is there a moral code we are expected to adopt? Next was the “allegorical phase”. What meanings can we derive from the passage? What do the parables mean, for example? Or the Psalms when they announce that “the hills clap their hands before the Lord?” For Origen, the most important level was the fourth phase, which he called the “anagogic phase”. How does this text move us? How does it inspire us to grow? Where do we find inspi-

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ration in it? That word “inspiration” is important. It comes from the same root as the word “spirit”; the word spirit derives from “breath”. To breathe is to inhale spirit. What makes this even more interesting is that in both Hebrew and Greek (the languages of the Old and New Testaments), the word for spirit can also mean both “breath” and “wind”. The highest level of interpretation asks about how the inspiration of the text. How does scripture inspire us as we read it? How does it point us to God. How can it draw out of us our highest and best selves? This level of interpretation changes with each new generation. For us, the discoveries of the last 500 years change the way in which we interpret the Bible. Scientific discoveries of all kinds have changed the way we look at the

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world. Telescopes let us see further than we ever could before. Microscopes allow us to see what was hidden in the smallest elements of life. Geology and psychology, biology and astronomy, evolution, physics and all the other sciences have increased our knowledge of the mystery and wonder of the earth, the nucleus of an atom, and the furthest stars. In the light of that burgeoning knowledge, we see pre–scientific Biblical texts with new eyes and hear them with new ears—and it also changes how we interpret the Bible. In Origen’s way of understanding how interpretation works, if we stop with the literal meaning, we will not do that text full justice. We are failing the text if we stop there. Interpreters have known this throughout the history of Christianity. Literalism simply cannot do

full justice to the magnitude of God’s ways with humanity. It has only been in the last 100 years or so that fundamentalist Christians have insisted on a literal reading of the Scriptures. The doctrine of the inerrancy of scripture only arose at the beginning of the 20th century. This literalistic approach goes against the whole history of how the church has read its holy scriptures. Such an approach distorts what the scriptures really mean, and what they have to tell us about what is truly important in life. The emergent Christian movement is once more recovering a more holistic sense of how we might read scripture for our profit. While the literal sense is important, it is only the first step in a much longer journey. Yme Woensdregt is Pastor at Christ Church Anglican in Cranbrook

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HOROSCOPES by Jacqueline Bigar

ARIES (March 21-April 19) A family matter will keep you busy, as your inner dialogue will be focused on this topic. Make an effort to calm down the situation. You might be ready for a change, and your mind could point to a special goal or dream. Is it time? Tonight: Buy a treat on the way home. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might not have thought of the implications of what you say to certain people. You may want to tighten up your inner circle. Express concern to an associate or friend who is hurting. Allow your creativity to open up doors. Tonight: Stop by a favorite local haunt. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You have a way about you that makes others think that you agree with them. You understand their logic. This type of approach opens up certain individuals, and they share more as a result. Tonight: TGIF! Treat a pal when you hit the town.

CANCER (June 21-July 22) You have a strong sense of what to do. Your ability to pick up on others’ desires will help you more than you realize. A friend might be trying to convince you that his or her suggestion is the best. Be aware of false flattery. Tonight: Someone really wants to be with you. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You need some downtime, and the sooner you get it, the better. There are a lot of reasons for why you might want to keep up the hectic pace. An associate will manage to slow you down. Discuss an idea that seems too difficult to make a reality. Tonight: Not to be found. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Zero in on what you want. Reach out to others and schedule a meeting. As a result, a loved one might want to share more. News could encourage you to get out of town for part of the weekend. Your imagination is likely to go haywire. Tonight: Join your friends. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) A conversation with a superi-


or or an associate will add an important note to the day. You might not be as sure about this situation as you would like to be. Remember that nothing is written in stone, regardless of how direct the other party might be. Tonight: A must appearance. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You could be upset by what is happening behind the scenes at work. You might not be as sure about those with whom you associate as you have been in the past. They might seem deceptive. Reach out to a trusted loved one and get some feedback. Tonight: Dinner for two. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) You might want a loved one to reiterate an idea. Make an effort to communicate better. Your efforts do count, especially with someone you see nearly every day. Keep conversations on a one-on-one level. Tonight: Invite a favorite friend to join you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You are more flexible than a partner or associate might realize. You could be in a situation

where you need to open up more to others in order to gain their confidence. You have the ability to sense what others are going to say before they say it. Tonight: Go along with a suggestion. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Your playfulness might not be as appropriate as you might think it is. Stay anchored when dealing with a child or roommate. Your ability to handle a transforming situation will help you. Use caution with money, as you easily could make an error. Tonight: Work late. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You might want to open up to feedback from a loved one. Work with this person, and understand that he or she is trying to give you helpful comments. You could be delighted by what comes out of this conversation. Tonight: Others are delighted to be around you. BORN TODAY Football player Gale Sayers (1943), poet Countee Cullen (1903), musician Benny Goodman (1909)

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By Kirkman and Scott

By Hillary B. Price

ANNIE’S MAILBOX by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: When my husband died, my daughter, “Emma,” insisted that I move in with her to take over the child care, cooking, cleaning, etc. One of my requirements was bringing my dog. Emma knows “Maisie” is a barker, but promised it wouldn’t be a problem. Emma began seeing a fine young man, who moved in with us. But Maisie barked at him. When the boyfriend’s car was repossessed, I let him use mine. It was a gas-guzzler, so Emma insisted I sell it, even though I didn’t want to. She said I was selfish, so I caved. She used the money to buy another car, but the registration is in her name. She said it was for the entire family, but I think I was taken for $5,000. Last year, Emma told me to give her the money from my retirement fund to open a new business. My financial adviser agreed that it was a good investment, so I let her have the money, with the understanding that I would continue living with her. But when Emma married the boyfriend, they moved into a new home, and I was told that Maisie would not be welcome. I was shocked that they expected me to get rid of my beloved companion. When she again said I was selfish, I lost my temper. Emma told me to move in with a friend until I “see the error of my ways.” Emma now won’t let me see my grandson and says I’m choosing my dog over her. She says we can’t have a relationship unless I apologize. Even if I do, I realize that she will use her son as a weapon any time I do something she doesn’t like, and by caving (again), I’d be telling her that it’s OK to break her promises. Any thoughts? -- Maisie’s Mom, Too Dear Mom: Emma sounds like a bully and a manipulator. She may be right that you are choosing Maisie over her, but the dog is part of your family, and this was the agreement she made. You have given Emma free child care and a new business, while she has stolen your car and made you homeless. Are you willing to sue her for the money? If not, you’ll need to grit your teeth and apologize, but talk to your investment counselor about ways to recoup some of your losses. Dear Annie: Can I address this to businesses, organizations and anyone with a business card or website? Please keep it simple! So many of us have trouble reading elaborate cards with spider-silk-thin fonts with long tails where a 6 looks like an 8. Or where the print is a light gray on a white background or a navy blue on a black background, with ridiculously fancy borders and artwork. Please present us with easy-to-read information, especially addresses, maps, phone numbers and menus. -- Need To Decipher Dear Need: A lot of business cards are needlessly ornate, and websites can be too confusing to navigate, even for the savvy. While you want these things to look nice, you also want your customers to be able to make use of them. Please save the fancy footwork for the wedding invitations and keep the business information clear. Dear Annie: I read the letter from “Concerned Grandparents,” whose daughter’s home is a mess. Thank you so much for your supportive response. I was never taught to clean as a child, because my mother did everything. So did my mother-in-law. While it was wonderful that our mothers allowed us to be little and simply cleaned up after us, my kids don’t have that. My husband and I are messy. Our children are, too, and we are working toward change. Just as my sons are getting better at baseball each year, we are becoming better housekeepers. -- Not Quite a Grownup Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to, 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 COPYRIGHT 2014 CREATORS.COM

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June 2

4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30

News Busi PBS NewsHour Drop 7 Foods Suze Orman’s Financial Sol D-Day 360 NW KSPS-PBS Georg Georg Arthur Wild News News CTV News etalk Theory Mistresses MasterChef The Listener News News Daily Mey CFCN Ellen Show The Doctors News ABC News News Ent Insider The Bachelorette Mistresses KXLY Kim KXLY-ABC Rachael Ray Dr. Oz Show News CBS News Inside Ac Broke Mom Mike Two 48 Hours News Late KREM-CBS Dr. Phil Judge Judge News News News Million. J’pard Wheel Comic American Ninja Warrior News J. Fal KHQ-NBC Ellen Show Hocke 24/7 E:60 NBA Basketball SportsCentre Shorts SportsCentre SportsCentre TSN SportsCentre Sportsnet Con. Hocke UFC Party Poker Sportsnet Con. Hocke Plays NET Sportsnet Con. MLB Baseball The Young News News News Hour Ent ET Psych 24: Live-Day Rookie Blue News GLOBAL BC Queen Latifah Jelly Maya Arthur Martha Wild Ani Ani Hope-Wildlife Monty Don’s Fake or For Emergency Hope-Wildlife KNOW Olly Ste NHL Hockey CBC CBC To Be Announced The National CBC News CBUT Cor News News News News ET Ent Rookie Blue Psych 24: Live-Day News Hour Fi ET The CICT The Young News News News Hour ET Ent Rookie Blue Psych 24: Live-Day News Hour ET The CIVT The Young Squir Spong Bread Par Spong Sam & As Haunt Young Vam Haunt Haunt Young Gags Gags Vam Haunt YTV Side Bethenny Two Two Simp Mod Theory Theory MasterChef 24: Live-Day News Mod Arsenio Hall KAYU-FOX Steve Harvey Cooper 360 CNN Tonight CNN Tonight Cooper 360 CNN Tonight CNN Tonight Cooper 360 CNN Situa Cross E. B. OutFront Jail Jail Jail Jail Jail SPIKE Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Jail HGTV Prop Prop Prop Prop Hunt Hunt Flip or Flip or Bryan Bryan Hunt Hunt Flip or Flip or Bryan Bryan You Live-What (:02) Longmire Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Longmire A&E Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Longmire Pick Gags Gags Funny Videos Funny Videos Deal Deal Funny Videos Funny Videos Deal Deal Funny Videos CMT Pick Final Verdict Cand Cand Buying Love It Prop Dine Dine Dine Dine Dine Who Who Love It W Bomb Girls Be My Valentine Mrs Musketeers Mrs Brown’s NCIS NCIS House SHOW Rookie Blue How/ How/ Never Never Jacked! BikerLive Never Never Jacked! How/ How/ DISC How/ How/ Daily Planet Friend Friend Housewives Debt Debt Friend Friend Housewives Friend Friend SLICE Debt Debt Prop Prop Millionaire Stories of ER Stories of ER Sex Sent Me We Should Sex Sent Me We Should Stories of ER Stories of ER TLC Gypsy Flashpoint Blue Bloods The Man on the Train The Listener Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Man on Train BRAVO The Listener (:40) Prime ReGenesis (:20) Love & Savagery Death Becomes Her (:45) Town & Country Fools EA2 Man Camp Johnny Johnny Adven Groj. Pack Johnny Total Total Fugget Under. Archer Robot Ftur Fugget TOON Loone Gum Jim Phi Dog Jessie Jessie Austin Austin Win, Good Good ANT Win Next Good Jessie Wiz Derek FAM Shake ANT Theory Theory Brown Payne Brown Payne Mod Sein Family Family Amer. Amer. Jeffer. Jeffer. Take the Lead WPCH Middle Mod Sein Gas Gas Parks Gas Match Match Just/Laughs Gags Gags JFL Simp Theory Theory Daily Colbert COM Sein A Hard Day’s Night Day-England (:15) Having a Wild Weekend Hold On! Mrs. B. TCM (3:30) Till the Clouds Roll By Stor Stor Stor Stor Stor Stor Stor Stor Stor Stor Stor Stor Stor Stor Top Shots OUT Mantracker MASH MASH Pickers Weird Miracles Decd. America Ancient Aliens Yukon Gold HIST Miracles Decd. Museum Se Stargate SG-1 Salem Orphan Black Inner Castle Star Trek: Voy. Star Trek: Next Salem SPACE Inner Scare Castle Behind Enemy Lines Halt-Catch Fire Halt-Catch Fire Lara Croft Tomb Raider: Cradle of Life Fa AMC X2: X-Men United Red Bull: Air Race Skateboarding UFC MLB FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports FS1 Pregame Secu Secu Bord. Bord. Ghost Adv. DTOUR Disas Disas Secu Secu Secu Secu Bggg Bggg Bord. Bord. Ghost Adv. (5:50) The Oranges The Girl He Met Online Nurse Calif. Shameless Lies Nurse Calif. Ted MC1 House at the End of the Street Maury Family Family News News Two Two Whos Whos Beauty KTLA 5 News Arsenio Hall KTLA Cunningham Black Hawk Down Salem Salem Parks Parks Parks Rock Rock Sunny WGN-A Funny Videos (:05) Clean Inside Man (:10) Children of Men Octopussy EA1 (:10) Eraser Murder, She... Eas Keep theZoomer Mind-Leonardo Road-Avonlea The Wild Pony Keep Popoff VISN Road-Avonlea VideoFlow Top 10 Simp Cleve Made: The Movie Conan Com Prince Made: Movie 102 102 MM VideoFlow Cap sur l’été Paquet TJ C.-B. Sque Parent Dragon Pénélope TJ Nou TJ C.-B. 105 105 SRC Toi et moi

FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

Hanes comfortflex fit™ Available in Assorted Styles, Sizes & Colours

Re-Opening Now taking appointments for all your Denture needs. Please call


or 250-420-7766 Baker St. Mall 250.489.8464

for an appointment





44 - 6th Ave. South,

Cranbrook, BC Behind Integra Tire on Van Horne



CALL 426-3272 OR VISIT

for this week’s movie listings

Rocky Mountain kyokushin kaRate club’s

TRENDS N’ TREASURES 1109a Baker St. Cranbrook

1109a Baker Street, Cranbrook 250-489-2611


GaraGe Sale Come Rain or Shine

Saturday, June 7th, 2014 - 7am – 1pm Eagles Hall (across the street from Shaw Cable below the Legion) 711 Kootenay Street, North All monies raised will purchase new equipment for our kids!


Fill in the grid so that every row (nine cells wide), every column (nine cells tall) and every box (three cells by three cells) contain the digits 1 through 9 in any order. There is only one solution for each puzzle.


PAGE 16 FRIDAY, MAYMay 30, 2014 PAGE 20 Friday, 30, 2014

Share Your Smiles!

Your community. Your classifieds.

Madison Morissette smiling because outdoor life in the 3ootenaaÂźs is the greatest!!

250.426.5201 ext 202 fax 250.426.5003




Help Wanted

IN-FLIGHT Magazine... SOAR Magazine. This attractive business & tourism publication is published bi-monthly (six times a year). Great impact for your BC Business. More than 280,000 passengers ďŹ&#x201A;y PaciďŹ c Coastal Airlines. Please call Annemarie 1.800.661.6335 or email ďŹ

PART-TIME SALES and marketing professional wanted for non-profit retreat centre in Bull River. You will bring new clients monthly and expand brand awareness. Cross-cultural experience necessary. The role will run for 6 months, longer depending on results. Part of the role is to mentor our committed volunteers in successful sales and marketing. Make a difference. Apply now to




Parents Val & John Nielsen, would like to congratulate,


Need help with current events? cannot be responsible for errors after the first day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors on the first day should immediately be called to the attention of the Classified Department to be corrected for the following edition. reserves the right to revised, edit, classify or reject any advertisement and to retain any answers directed to the Box Reply Service and to repay the customer the sum paid for the advertisement and box rental. DISCRIMINATORY LEGISLATION Advertisers are reminded that Provincial legislation forbids the publication of any advertisement which discriminates against any person because of race, religion, sex, color, nationality, ancestry or place of origin, or age, unless the condition is justified by a bona fide requirement for the work involved. COPYRIGHT Copyright and/or properties subsist in all advertisements and in all other material appearing in this edition of bcclassified. com. Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever, particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication must be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction will be subject to recourse in law. ON THE WEB:


Read the DAILY newspaper for local happenings!

New: Bianca - 20, Exotic Spanish/Carib., curvy beauty


Lily - 24, Curvy, blonde beauty, G.F.E.


best legs, pleaser

New: Sweet â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Honeyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; - 27, blonde

Closing Date: June 4, 2014

Bachelor of Science Degree Specialization in Immunology and Infection University of Alberta June, 2014

Sympathy & Understanding

Enjoy quality relaxations by our hand-picked beautyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Swedish relaxation/massage.

Kootenay Monument Installations

Spoil yourself today!!! (250)417-2800 in/out calls daily Hiring

Employment Education/Trade Schools APARTMENT/CONDO MANAGER TRAINING

â&#x20AC;˘ Certified Home Study Course â&#x20AC;˘ Jobs Registered Across Canada â&#x20AC;˘ Gov. Certified / 604.681.5456 or 1.800.665.8339

Youth Liaison Background: A coalition of youth service providers in partnership with the City of Cranbrook is seeking to expand youth opportunities in Cranbrook through CBKyouth.

For more information: complete job description available at


New: Brianna - 45, Busty,

Help Wanted

How to apply: Email resume AND cover letter to

Leanne, 40 *** 250-421-0059 ***

Help Wanted

QualiďŹ cations: The successful candidate will have strong project management skills and experience, including communications planning, monitoring and metrics. The successful candidate will be a grade 12 graduate, have a strong work ethic, demonstrated skills in public speaking, facilitating diverse groups and a combination of life and post-secondary experience that makes them ideal for working with youth.

Busty, blue-eyed beauty AGREEMENT It is agreed by any display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement.

Drop off your photo and name(s) of subject at the Cranbrook Townsman or Kimberley Bulletin office or email your high-resolution jpeg to Photographs will appear in the order they are received.

2200 - 2nd Street South Cranbrook, BC V1C 1E1 250-426-3132 1885 Warren Avenue Kimberley, BC V1A 1R9 250-427-7221



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?



Legal Assistant / Receptionist wanted in Cranbrook Rockies Law Corporation requires a legal assistant/ receptionist for our Cranbrook location. The successful candidate will have 3 to 5 years of general office experience and preference will be given to those with experience working in a law firm. Candidates should have a high level of competency in Microsoft Office and the ability to work in a fast paced environment. Rockies Law Corporation offers competitive remuneration and provides a progressive and flexible work environment. Please forward your resumĂŠ with cover letter to Steidl Kambeitz, a Division of Rockies Law Corporation, #201 - 907 Baker Street, Cranbrook, BC V1C 1A4, Attention Colleen, or by email, Only those candidates selected for an interview will be contacted.






Help Wanted



Toll Free 1-855-417-2019


is now hiring for full/ part-time positions. Must be available to work days, evenings & weekends. Apply in person w/resumĂŠ to 400 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook

An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring experienced dozer and excavator operators, meals and lodging provided. Drug testing required. 1-(780)7235051.


required for busy dental office in Invermere. Strong computer and math skills required. All applications kept confidential. Please send resume to:

drkanan.ofďŹ cemanager@ Only successful will be contacted.


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

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

250-426-5201 822 Cranbrook Street North

250-427-5333 335 Spokane Street

Flyer Distribution Standards Association


Friday, FRIDAY, May 30, MAY 2014 30, 2014 PAGE PAGE 21 17





Pets & Livestock

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Financial Services


Misc. for Sale

Misc. Wanted

Career opportunity NETWORK INFRASTRUCTURE MANAGER, COLUMBIA BASIN BROADBAND CORPORATION This position provides management and coordination support to the design, implementation and operation of CBBC network infrastructure. This is a permanent, full-time position based out of our Castlegar or Cranbrook offices. Apply by June 16, 2014. 1.800.505.8998

Connect with us

SERVICES GUIDE Contact these business for all your service needs!

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

**Yard and Lawn care

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

Handyman Service **Rototilling **Fences and Decks **Dump runs **Odd jobs

Serving Cranbrook and Kimberley






Residential/Commercial 10% Senior Spring Discount

250-426-8604 ~Book Now~


TRIPLE J WINDOW CLEANING ~residential~ For a brighter outlook, call Jim Detta


Foundation Cracks

Damp Proofing

Drainage Systems

Foundation Restoration

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


LARGE AUTOMATIC lift and step out recliner. Comes with attachment. Clean, great condition. 2 years old. $400. 250-427-3405


TUMBLING COMPOSTER and Flat-backed Rain Barrel with spigot. Both in good condition. Selling together for $65. Please call 250-426-5750 after 5:30pm


We’re on the net at

SET OF 4 SUMMER TIRES ON RIMS. P225/60R17 on 6 bolt rims. $400 obo. Call (250)489-8389.

Auto Financing

Lawnmowers and anything for the Lawn or Garden

5 inserts for


(one week)

Call today, 250-427-5333 or stop by our office at 335 Spokane Street, Kimberley.

Garden Equipment


Medical Supplies LARGE AUTOMATIC lift and step out recliner. Comes with attachment. Clean, great condition. 2 years old. $400. 250-427-3405

Utility Trailers

Items Under $100

2007 Coachman Chaparral, 28’


Walk around queen bed, 3 bunks, living room slide-out. Winter package. Like new!

$5.00 + tax

*Offer valid til May 30, 2014


Y! CALL MARION TODA 2 20 250-426-5201, ext

“Sweeping the Kootenay’s Clean”

Chimney Sweeping Fireplace & Woodstove Servicing Visual Inspections and Installations Gutter Cleaning Available

Call Joe at 250-427-7897




27’ Vanguard Legend

Call for Free Estimate from a W.E.T.T Certified Technician Richard Hedrich 250-919-3643




Auto Accessories/Parts


Call SuperDave (250)421-4044

Dethatching (includes lawn vacuum) Aerating Gutters Grass cutting

19CU FT Freezer. Excellent Condition $100. 250-427-3824


SuperDave offers affordable, superior service & most importantly; Honesty. SuperDave works Saturdays & evenings too!



Driveways & Parking Lots 1-888-670-0066

(250) 426-8504


Merchandise for Sale




English Springer Spaniels CKC Reg. Puppies Champ lines, tails docked, vet checked, 1st shots, guaranteed. Home raised, well socialized. Ready May 30. $1,200. (250) 392-1440 Williams Lake


• Construction • Renovations • Roofing • Drywall-large or small • Siding • Sundeck Construction • Aluminum Railings We welcome any restorational work!

To advertise using our “SERVICES GUIDE” in the Cranbrook Daily Townsman,




BUYING Coin Collections, Estates, Antiques, Native Art, Silver, Jewelry 778-281-0030

May Special

Weiler Property Services • • • •

Professional Tree Pruning Lawn: Aerate, Dethatch, Fertilize, Soils Garden Rototill Landscaping & Stone Work repair

Cranbrook Dodge Garage Sale, Sat, May 31, 10am-3pm, tires, wheels, accessories, plus much more, 1725 Cranbrook St. N.

ENCORE SALE! (weather)

Friday May 30, 3pm - 6pm. Saturday May 31, 8:30am - 4pm.

1396 Jim Smith Lake Road. Men’s, women’s and tween clothing. LP records, CD’s collectibles, small appliances. Truck rims (15”), 5x5.5 bolt pattern. Truck tires. Ranger depth finder for a boat, new. Hamster setup. Smoker BBQ, lots of misc.

Forest technologist (School of Natural Resources Fleming College), with over 25 years experience, are fully insured and enjoy what we do.

Estate/Garage Sale, Fri, Sat, Sun, May 30, 31 & June 1, 8am-5pm, 1732 8th St N, Cbk. Antiques, furniture, household, etc.

David & Kimberly Weiler

Saturday, May 31 8am - 1pm 119 5th Ave (Ymir St) Kimberley BC -Townsite Lots of good stuff!!!!

250-427-4417 Cranbrook, Kimberley and surrounding areas.


ewspapers are not a medium but media available for everyone whenever they want it. They are growing and evolving to meet the consumer’s interests and lifestyles and incorporating the latest technological developments. This is certainly great for readers and advertisers. SOURCE: NADBANK JOURNAL SEPT/08


GARAGE SALE: Saturday May 31 8am - 2pm 3109 9th St S Books, toys, tools, household items and much more.


Fri., May 30, 9am - 5pm. Sat., May 31, 9am - 5pm. Sun., Jun. 1, 9am - 5pm. 1513 Mt Fisher Cres. Size 8-10 women’s clothes.... too much to mention. May 31, 3248 Jim Smith Lk Rd., 10-4, furniture, household, tools, misc.

GARAGE SALE Thursday, May 29, Friday, May 30, Saturday, May 31 and Sunday, June 1.

• • • •

9am to 6pm New, home decor. Cooler compressor. Lots of misc. items. Remaining items from floral/gift/home decor store closure. 1824 Hunter Road. Up Jim Smith Lake Road.

Multi Family garage sale, Sat May 31, 8-?, 1712 8th Ave S. Cranbrook. Realm Pancake Breakfast & Garage Sale, Sat, May 31, 9am-4pm, 918 Kootenay St N. Sat, May 31, 8am-4pm, 517 9th St S, Cranbrook, lots of good items Sat May 31, 9-1, 2204 Southview Court. Sat, May 31, 9am-2pm. Misc, plants. Alley off 208 Van Horne St S, across from Prestige Inn Sat, May 31, 9am-3pm, 2221 7th St N, 16’ above ground pool, household, kitchen, books, baby stuff, 32” TV, good stuff, no junk, etc.

A- STEEL SHIPPING DRY STORAGE CONTAINERS Used 20’40’45’ 53’ and insulated containers all sizes in stock. SPECIAL Trades are welcome. 40’ Containers under $2500! Also JD 544 &644 wheel Loaders JD 892D LC excavator Ph Toll free 1-866-528-7108 Delivery BC and AB

Bonded fibreglass smooth side travel trailer, 2001T27SL DB, couch/ fridge push out, oak veneer cupboards, lino & carpet floors, queen walk around bedroom, jack (dbl) & jill (sgl)bunk, will sleep 9, big fridge 8 cu.ft., roomy comfortable dining booth with oversize table, 220 watt solar panels, refit 2012 & 13, mint condition, $13000, ph. Kimberley

CLOSING OUT SALE: Remaining items from floral/gift/home decor store closure. Please call 250-426-8178 HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 newspaper?




2006 TERRY Fifth Wheel “Extreme Edition”


329 22nd Ave S., Cranbrook Saturday,May 319am to 4pm Sunday, June 1 1pm to 4pm Doors, Bi-folds, tapes, videos, clothes, Avon products, lighting fixtures, ceiling fan, lots of misc. items.

29.5 ft trailer, REESE hitch, non-smoker owned, oversized rear bunks in private room, cargo storage under bottom bunk with exterior access, sleeps 8, large slide-out, extra large awning, excellent condition. Asking




Call 250-427-9850


PAGE 22 Friday, 30, 2014 PAGE 18 FRIDAY, MAYMay 30, 2014


Real Estate



Open Houses

Want to Rent

2005 JAYCO


SENIOR COUPLE looking for a bungalow to rent by July 1, 2014. Please call: 250-417-2623 or 250-919-2855


28FT TRAILER â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘

-has oven, stove, fridge, microwave -separate shower from toilet & basin walk around queen bed large awning furnace, air conditioning 2nd exit door to outside from bedroom roof redone 2012 equalizer hitch Asking $13,500/obo


Real Estate Acreage for Sale BEAUTIFUL 35 ACRES with a mixture of timber and fields. Less than 5 minutes from Walmart and zoned RR60. Backs onto crown land-creek runs through corner of property. $535,000. Serious inquiries only.


Need help with current events?

Saturday, May 31st  12:00 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2:00 PM 805 13th Street S. $279,000

Must see, unique, extensively upgraded, 2400 sq. ft. home. 3 Bdm. 2 bath, Jacuzzi tub in bedroom, large rooms with open concept, wrap around decks, with breakfast bar, view, in great location, with double detached garage and low maintenance yard. You will be surprised!!!! Listed on 266361

OPEN HOUSE Saturday and Sunday, May 31 & June 1

1:00pm - 3:00pm 2311 7th St. North (across from Steeples School)


1/2 duplex, 2 storey, 3 bedroom, 1.5 bath laminate flooring, fresh paint, storage shed, carport, fenced yard. Quick possession

Rentals Read the DAILY newspaper for local happenings!

Apartment Furnished NEW, FURNISHED bachelor pad. Private parking, entrance, washroom. No kitchen. Fridge and microwave. $475./mo + utilities. 250-427-6441


Modular Homes


2BDRM double-wide home for rent or sale. Available June 1. $800./mo. 250-426-7343

For Sale By Owner

2 storey 6 yr old cabin 4 km from Ashram, Riondel, beach and golf course. Needs: elec., plumbing, H2O pipe or well, insulation, cabinets. On 2.8 nicely treed acres. Good bench(es) for building second home with lakeview. Appraised at $170,000 but old vendor is quite flexible. Great starter home especially for handy person(s). Call : 780-566-0707 or : 780-222-2996 or

WELL MAINTAINED HOME in the popular Highlands area, near schools and Idlewild Park. Bi-level house has â&#x20AC;˘3 bedrooms up and 1 down â&#x20AC;˘3 bathrooms â&#x20AC;˘2 gas fireplaces â&#x20AC;˘newer roof â&#x20AC;˘new flooring and carpet â&#x20AC;˘ garage.

~Large lot with huge back yard.~ For more info please call:


Asking $289,900.

Homes for Rent BC Housing Cranbrook has exciting rental opportunities for families looking for affordable housing. The 3-bedroom units we offer are spacious with 1.5 bathroom stove fridge and washer/ dryer hook-ups. One small pet is allowed, with BC Housing approval. No smoking is allowed. Tenants pay 30% of their gross monthly income for rent. For applications please call 250-489-2630 or 1-800834-7149 or go on-line to

Suites, Upper Kimberley Studio Suite.

Furnished, $495./mo. includes utilities, basic cable and internet. Sorry, no pets, no smoking. References and application required. Call Peter at East Kootenay Realty ~ 250-908-0045 ~


Strong outlook for daily newspapers


mart newspapers today recognize they can run a very proď&#x192;&#x17E;table business by providing relevant, entertaining and innovative ideas and content. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not miss the point, eitherâ&#x20AC;?, says Bill McDonald, group publisher of Metro English Canada. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Maybe there are some trends in place that show some declines in some areas. But newspapers still deliver a massive audience in every city across the country. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not changing. The Toronto Star still delivers one million readers every day. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no other medium with that kind of reach in one day.â&#x20AC;? In fact, threequarters of Canadians (13.9 million) read a printed edition of daily newspaper each week, according to NADbank readership data. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Increased media competition, besides raising the editorial bar at dailies, doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t change one crucial factâ&#x20AC;?, says media buyer Bruce Claassen, CEO of GenesisVizeum (Toronto) and chair of Aegis Media Canada. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Daily newspapers offer the same beneď&#x192;&#x17E;ts they always have: the ability to reach customers quickly. Only with a daily paper are you able to choose to do an ad and run with it in two days, and reach a sizeable portion of the population, in a fairly mass, fairly broad and fairly fast way. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a set of qualities very few other media can match.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Major pubishers and media buyers agreeâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; strong readership ď&#x192;&#x17E;gures are testament to improved product. For daily delivery of your local newspaper in Cranbrook, call 250-426-5201. In Kimberley call 250-427-5333. SOURCE: NADBANK JOURNAL SEPT/08


Open Houses Sunday, June 1st QNt8FTUXPPE%SJWF 4 bdrm, 4 bath home with double garage on 1.78 acres close to town. No through traffic, laundry on main, open kitchen/dining, skylight, basement entry from garage. 2396952 $419,900 Hosted by: Melanie Walsh

QNt8FTUXPPE%SJWF Quiet, no through traffic, 3.19 acre parcel close to town. Fully serviced lot, well, septic & driveway in place. Includes insulated, heated & powered utility shed on slab w/220 amp service, pressure tank, phone & cable connections. 2396954 $199,900 Hosted by: Melanie Walsh


OPEN HOUSES Saturday May 31 10:00 - 11:00am 234 - 9th Ave. S. $259,900 Character, space & location. 2 storey home with 4 bdrms, 2 baths, main floor laundry, fully fenced yard. 2397803 Jeannie Argatoff

11:00 - 11:45am 3312 Mt. Royal Dr. $299,900 3+1 bdrm, 3 bath, spacious home with main floor laundry, beautiful hardwood, fenced & private backyard. 2396915 Joy Anderson

11:30am - 12:30pm 1823 - 2nd St. S. $239,900 Great central location with a beautiful house and garage. 3+1 bdrms, 2 bath, newer roof, new kitchen, windows, doors, furnace & HW tank. 2397845 Jeannie Argatoff

12:00 - 12:45pm 1317 - 17th St. S. $339,900 Spotlessly clean & bright, 3 bdrms up & 1 down. Basement entry with a hug rec. room, covered deck, fenced yard. 2396617 Joy Anderson

1:00 - 2:00pm 222 - 18th Ave. S. $199,900 Quiet area with fenced yard & RV parking. 3 bdrm, 2 bath home, wood stove, gas fireplace, main floor laundry. 2397689 Jeannie Argatoff

1:00 - 2:30pm 710 - 11th St. S. $269,000 1200 sq. ft. per floor, 3+2 bdrms, 2 baths, lots of upgrades, UG sprinklers, fenced back yard, double detached garage. 2395372 Jeannie Argatoff

3:00 - 4:00pm 1925 Harris Road $410,000 Privacy & great views! 3 bdrm home sits over your own ravine. Must see and open to offers. 2397727 Brian Rhodes

3:00 - 4:30pm 1923 Staple Drive $399,900 Simply stunning. Quiet cul-de-sac, 3+1 bdrms, main floor laundry, hardwood, double garage, spectacular view. 2397841 Jeannie Argatoff

1:00 - 2:30pm 3208 Beach Road (Moyie) $399,900 Live year around 200 ft. from Moyie Lake. Full lake view and provincial park behind. On 0.96 acre with a 1316 sq. ft. rancher with loads of updates. 2395220 Jeannie Argatoff

Tel.: 250-417-1336

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&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Quitting. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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. 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&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got a better chance of getting their business if youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve continued to maintain a solid, reliable image.

5. Direct Advertising is Cost Efficient. Direct has the advantages â&#x20AC;&#x201C; demographic and geographic numbers to afford advertisers the best value and exposure for their advertising dollar. 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. Serving the East Kootenays

Top Ten Reasons to Advertise in a Newspaper

6. Advertise to Generate Traffic. 1:00 - 2:00pm 212 Birch Drive S. $336,500 Great Location, close to schools, well maintained 4 bdrm, 3 bath home, lots of upgrades, double garage. 2394063 Brian Rhodes

OPEN HOUSE Sunday June 1 Janis Caldwell-Sawley Mortgage Specialist Royal Bank of Canada

Want to reach new customers? We read the newspaper every day, Monday to Friday.


250-426-8700 1111 Cranbrook St. N.

Each office independently owned and operated.

Advertising works! Businesses that succeed are usually strong, steady advertisers. Look around. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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&#x20AC;&#x2122;re in business, you have overhead and youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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


I need a home.

BLACKIE is around 6 years old, he is neutered and up to date on his vaccines. Blackie is a fairly shy cat but LOVES to be brushed! He turns into the most loving happy cat around once he see’s the brush. This guy takes a little while to get used to new situations. If you are patient, gentle and live in a quiet home, this cat will certainly come out of his shell for you! 355 Ross Street • 250.427.4444 Open Daily - 7 Days a Week - 8am to 8pm


S.P.C.A. Newsletter May 30, 2014

I need a home.

Community Minded… just like you

250-489-4010 • 1-877-464-0935

I need a home.

at the BCSPCA East Kootenay Branch

GARRY is a short haired light orange tabby, he is neutered and current on vaccines. Garry is around 5 years old and came to the shelter as a stray. He is full of personality. Garrye is a great mouser. He is very rambunctious but after he is done playing around he is ready to curl up next to you and cuddle.

BCSPCA Kids Camps

Community Minded… just like you


250-489-4010 • 1-877-464-0935

I need a home.

HARLEY is a 3 year old spayed female German Shepherd. She walks good on leash and loves to get out for hikes. She has lived with dogs, children and chickens and has been around horses as well. She is a very good dog and she has really good manners. Harley can be fearful when meeting other dogs which sometimes causes her to be a little bit more vocal than needed, she calms down quickly. 125A Slater Rd., Cranbrook, BC 250 417-0477 • 877 411 0477

I need a home PUDY is a long hair brown tabby, she is around 4 years old and is spayed. She was found abandoned, the nice family who found her took her in for some time and had her spayed and looked over by the vet. Now she is ready to find her new furrever home. Pudy is a very laid back. She gets along with the other animals she has met. Pudy is very cuddly. 22-10th Ave. S., Cranbrook, BC 250-489-1729

I Need a Home

SHADOW is a short haired calico, she is around 6 years old and is spayed. Shadow is declawed in the front. She doesn’t mind dogs. She would prefer to come to you when it is time for attention and snuggles. Shadows behavior is pretty standard for a cat who has been declawed, she gets frightened easily and really has no defense. Once she settles in and trusts you she is very sweet and affectionate.

Corinne’s Kennels Located 15 minutes from Cranbrook 250-919-3647


BOOMER is a 9 month old medium haired orange tabby with white. He is neutered and his shots are up to date. Boomer is a really cool cat. He loves to be snuggled and pet. Boomer is easy going and makes himself right at home no matter where he is. He doesn’t care much about dogs and seems to be fine with other cats as well. He is a happy, affectionate cat.

Upcoming Events

I need a home.

BUDDY is around 3 years old. Buddy is a Great Pyrenees cross. He is neutered and has a tattoo in his ear. Buddy has also been vaccinated. Buddy knows some basic commands and loves to go out on walks. Buddy also gives hugs. Buddy is a very social dog who really just wants attention all the time, this causes him to wander sometimes if he is left alone.

FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

Make this summer one to remember!

I need a home

Sign up for summer camp at the BC SPCA and you’ll get to spend your days immersed in the world of animals. Play animal-themed games, meet animal experts and get crafty. Connect with new friends (both furry and human) and become the expert on animals in your family! Plus, everyone’s favourite part of summer camp… spend time with the animals! July 14th-18th July 21st- 25th August 11th – 15th August 18th – 22nd Ages 7 - 11

Cost - $140/week For more details or to register go online at

250-489-4555 1-888-489-4555 2101 Cranbrook St. N. Cranbrook, BC, V1C 5M6

I need a home

Recycle Program Please support the EK Branch by donating your recyclable bottles and cans. Your donations will be picked up, cleaned, sorted and taken to the recycle depot. All funds collected will be donated directly to the East Kootenay Branch for the needs of the shelter and our furry friends. Please call Gail and Richard Ballance at 250-489-2450 for pick up.

SERGIO is a 1 year old short hair black and white cat. He is neutered and up to date on vaccinations. Sergio is a very handsome sweet guy, who is always dressed to impress. Sergio LOVES other cats, he cuddles up with our kittens in the shelter. Sergio doesn’t seem to mind dogs, he has met lots in the shelter. He is laid back and settles in to new environments quickly. He is extremely affectionate and loves to just lay in your arms.

Wish List Are you looking for a way to help out your local BCSPCA? We have an ongoing wish list at the shelter and we welcome all donations. Some of the items that we are in need of are: Martingale collars, KMR kitten milk, soft canned cat food, leashes, dog toys, printer paper, paper towels, HE laundry detergent, liquid dish soap, and floor cleaner. Some of the bigger items that we are in need of are a cross pen for rabbits, plastic kiddie pools for the dogs in the summer, a weed eater, clippers for the animals, and donations to go towards stainless steel cages.

Thank you to everyone for your continued support in all of the East Kootney Shelters ventures. Thank you to everyone who supported Nelson throughout his difficult recovery. He is well on his way and he is looking great! When he came into the shelter he was less than 7lbs and now he is over 13lbs. He loves people and he keeps just getting healthier. He has a ways to go but we suspect that he will be in his forever home shortly!

KIA is a short haired black and white spayed female, she is around 10 years old. Kia has lived peacefully with cats and dogs, she has always been allowed to come and go as she pleases. Kia loves canned cat food. She has always lived in a quiet household. Kia really enjoys one on one attention, she wants to be snuggled up on someones lap all the time.

11011 Baker Street Cranbrook 250-489-3262

I need a home

SHERMAN will probably be shy and scared till he adjusts to his new home. He will play with toys, loves his catnip and treats and prefers naps over hunting, however as lazy as he can seem at times he is a good mouser. He is a good boy that will be great with a family that is looking for a love bug. Sherman is 2 years old, he is neutered and up to date on vaccinations.


Companions in Clay classoncreations

“Loving representations of your furry friends”

Ticks: is there anything I can do to keep my pets safer? There are many different types of tick preventatives available in the marketplace. Some products are available over the counter, while others are available through your veterinarian. There are effective monthly preventatives that are applied to the skin at the back of the neck and represent a convenient method of control for these ectoparasites. Ask your veterinarian for more information.

by Classon Creations

Proud to Support our Local SPCA


250-426-8517 • 105 5th Ave. S. Cranbrook OLD 2012 2012

Step #1: Call Karrie and get your access code number.

Unlock Step #2:

Go to your browser and type:

250-426-5201 extension 208



COMPANY 2010–2013



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Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after total Manufacturer Rebate has been deducted. Offers include freight and air tax of $1,565/$1,665/$1,700 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. All prices are based on Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price. Manufacturer Rebates are not combinable with any fleet consumer incentives. **Until June 30, 2014, receive 0.99%/0.99%/2.99% annual percentage rate (APR) purchase financing on a 2014 Fiesta S Sedan/2014 Focus S Sedan/2014 Fusion S for a maximum of 84 months to qualified retail customers, on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest interest rate. Purchase financing monthly payment is $163/$184/$301 (the sum of twelve (12) monthly payments divided by 26 periods gives payee a bi-weekly payment of $75/$85/$139 with no down payment. Cost of borrowing is $468.03/$530.09/$2,499.45 or APR of 0.99%/0.99%/2.99% and total to be repaid is $13,666.03/$15,478.09/$25,317.45. Down payment may be required based on approved credit from Ford Credit. Offers include a Manufacturer Rebate of $2,500/$2,500/$500 and freight and air tax of $1,565/$1,665/$1,700 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Manufacturer Rebate deducted. All prices are based on Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price. ▲Offer only valid from May 1, 2014 to June 30, 2014 (the “Offer Period”) to resident Canadians with an eligible Costco membership on or before April 30, 2014. Receive $500 towards the purchase or lease of a new 2014/2015 Ford Fiesta (excluding S), Focus (excluding S and BEV), C-MAX, and $1,000 towards all other Ford models (excluding Raptor, GT500, Mustang Boss 302, and Medium Truck) (each an “Eligible Vehicle”). Limit one (1) offer per each Eligible Vehicle purchase or lease, up to a maximum of two (2) separate Eligible Vehicle sales per Costco Membership Number. Offer is transferable to persons domiciled with an eligible Costco member. Applicable taxes calculated before offer is deducted. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offer. Offers only valid at participating dealers. Retail offers may be cancelled or changed at any time without notice. See your Ford Dealer for complete details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. For factory orders, a customer may either take advantage of eligible Ford retail customer promotional incentives/offers available at the time of vehicle factory order or time of vehicle delivery, but not both or combinations thereof. Retail offers not combinable with any CPA/GPC or Daily Rental incentives, the Commercial Upfit Program or the Commercial Fleet Incentive Program (CFIP). ®:Registered trademark of Price Costco International, Inc. used under license. ±Based on year-end 2010, 2011, 2012 and 2013 total sales figures for light vehicles in Canada from DesRosiers Automotive Consultants Inc. (and Canadian Vehicle Manufacturers’ Association data exchanged by OEMs). ‡Claim based on analysis by Ford of Polk global new registration for CY2012 for a single nameplate which excludes rebadged vehicles, platform derivatives or other vehicle nameplate versions. ‡‡Claim: The 2014 Ford Fiesta, the 1.0L EcoBoost engine, has best-in-class highway fuel consumption. Estimated fuel consumption using Environment Canada approved test methods, 2014 Ford Fiesta with 1.0L EcoBoost engine. Class is Subcompact Car versus 2013 competitors. Subcompact Car class and competitor data based on 2013 NRCan Vehicle Class ratings and classifications for subcompact cars with regular gasoline. ††Some mobile phones and some digital media players may not be fully compatible with SYNC® – check for a listing of mobile phones, media players, and features supported. Driving while distracted can result in loss of vehicle control, accident and injury. Certain MyFord Touch™ functions require compatible mobile devices. Some functions are not available while driving. Ford recommends that drivers use caution when using mobile phones, even with voice commands. Only use mobile phones and other devices, even with voice commands, not essential to driving when it is safe to do so and in compliance with applicable laws. SYNC is optional on most new Ford vehicles. †††Remember that even advanced technology cannot overcome the laws of physics. It’s always possible to lose control of a vehicle due to inappropriate driver input for the conditions. ©2014 Sirius Canada Inc. “SiriusXM”, the SiriusXM logo, channel names and logos are trademarks of SiriusXM Radio Inc. and are used under licence. ©2014 Ford Motor Company of Canada, Limited. All rights reserved.

PAGE 20 FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014


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Cranbrook Daily Townsman, May 30, 2014  

May 30, 2014 edition of the Cranbrook Daily Townsman

Cranbrook Daily Townsman, May 30, 2014  

May 30, 2014 edition of the Cranbrook Daily Townsman