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WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 21, 2016

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Fall Fair coming up C AROLYN GR ANT Bulletin Editor

COURTESY KEVIN MCMULLEN

EVERYTHING’S UNDER CONTROL: The deer of Kimberley keep calm and controlled in the shadow of the animal control van.

Building report suggests another excellent year C AROLYN GR ANT Bulletin Editor

The building report for the month of August in Kimberley continues a positive trend, as investment in Kimberley continues to rebound. Thus far in 2016, there have been 26 new single family dwellings, compared to 18 in 2015, which was also considered a good year. “The building re-

port is spectacular,” said Mayor Don McCormick. “We are on track to break the 30 new single family dwellings barrier, a considerable increase over the 24 last year. People want to live in Kimberley and that’s fantastic. “Thirty new homes has a substantial impact on taxes. That’s new revenue, and that gives us some flexibility. We’re pretty happy about that.”

1st Anniversary

A Kimberley tradition for almost 40 years, it’s time once again for the Community Fall Fair — always the last full weekend of September. As always the fair promises a vast array of interesting booths and activities. Fair Chair Bev Middlebrook says booths will be for sale right up until opening Saturday morning. In addition to all the booths there are plenty of activities for the kids, including the bouncy tent. The Community Fall Fair is an opportunity for non-profits to raise funds and this year two new groups are on board, the Kimberley Refugee Resettlement Group and the Kimberley Gymnastics Club. See FAIR, page 5

KRRG will welcome family this week Family of five from Pakistan to arrive this week C AROLYN GR ANT Bulletin Editor

“We have a family.” The Kimberley Refugee Resettlement Group, which has been fundraising and planning for almost a year, is thrilled to announce that they have been informed that the refugee family they will sponsor will arrive in Kimberley this week, likely on Thursday. “It’s so exciting,” said KRRG member Louise Hockley. “We are beside ourselves. We worked so hard to get to this point.” The announcement was made Tuesday night at a KRRG social where the last household items were being collected.

The family is from Pakistan — Mom, Dad and three children, aged 5, 6 and 8. They have been living in a refugee camp in Thailand for the past several years and are enroute from Bangkok, with a stopover in Vancouver. KRRG representatives Dave Hale, Louise Hockley, Colin MacKenzie, Debra Wills and Tasha Haiduk will meet the family at the airport and drive them to their new home. KRRG is sensitive to the family’s privacy and their name and other details will be given when they are comfortable with meeting the community. “When the family is ready, we will introduce them,” said Cyndy Moore, another KRRG member. There is more than enough money in the bank to support the family for some time if needed. The federal government

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requires at least $15,000 saved before a group can sponsor a family. “We have that and then some,” Hockley said. “We are feeling very secure. If needs be we can support them for a lengthy time.” All those funds were raised through spaghetti dinners and dessert nights and other events. The group even made $1000 selling homemade gnocchi. “The garage sale was a big gift from the Food Bank. It was so successful, we are donating $1000 to the Food Bank,” Moor said. The group is sensitive to criticism that Canada should take care of its own first, but Hockley says they do and are. “People in our group are not only working with those from overseas but at home as well,” Hockley said. See KRRG, page 5

3rd Anniversary


Cranbrook townsman / Kimberley bulletin

Page 2 Wednesday, September 21, 2016

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Kimberley Bulletin

LOCAL NEWS

Wednesday, September 21, 2016 Page 3

College gets provincial trades funding TREVOR CRAWLEY

The College of the Rockies is getting $187,000 in funding from the provincial government that is going towards equipment for trades training programs. Announced by Kootenay East MLA Bill Bennett on Friday, the funding will directly benefit students in the automotive service technician, heavy duty equipment technician and piping trades programs. “Students at the College of the Rockies will have the opportunity to develop hands-on experience on industry-standard tools and equipment that are being used at workplace in their communities,” said Bennett. “Our government is putting student first in line for jobs in our diverse, strong and growing economy.” The funding will be split between the three trades programs and will go to equipment purchases that are built specifically for training

purposes. “It’s equipment that has been specifically designed for training in this exact area,” said John White, an instructor with the Automotive Service Technician program. “So you have to think about how getting used and old parts is something that we’ve done in the past to make our programs run, so having new and updated quality components and test equipment that are built for training are really important.” Bennett highlighted the importance of having industry-standard trades training at the College of the Rockies, noting that all but one of the 16 students were from Cranbrook. He praised the government’s BC Skills for Jobs Blueprint, which has identified one million job openings in B.C. by 2025 — two thirds of which will come from retirements. “Eight out of ten of those jobs will require post-secondary education or trades training,”

TREVOR CRAWLEY PHOTO

John White, an instructor with the Automotive Service Technician program at the College of the Rockies, shows off some new equipment to Kootenay East MLA Bill Bennett. Bennett said, as he addressed the student apprentices during the announcement. “There is

just no doubt that you’re doing the right thing.” The focus on filling in-demand jobs has

ShelterBox looks for support for displaced people in Iraq Emergency in Iraq: one million displaced from Mosul. ShelterBox responds to one of the largest humanitarian crises of the year

In the next few weeks the city of Mosul in northern Iraq, which has been under Islamic State rule for two years, will be liberated. This final offensive will displace up to 1 million people, the majority of whom will have nowhere to go and it is impossible to know in which direction they will flee. ShelterBox and the humanitarian community are preparing now to ensure that

there is enough aid to assist the displaced people. Together, we can ensure that as many families as possible have shelter as soon as they need it. Although ShelterBox is always preparing for whatever happens next, this is a situation where we already know huge numbers of people will need help. ShelterBox has been working in Iraq for the last four years helping families displaced by conflict. A ShelterBox Response Team is already on the ground monitoring the situation and we must be ready to act when the time comes. We cannot fail these already vulnerable families. We need to ensure they have a safe place to sleep and the ability to recover. ShelterBox aims to raise $1.7 million to

provide ShelterKits, tents and supplies to assist these families. With winter coming, the situation is desperate. We urgently need your support. The Rotary Club of Kimberley will have its ShelterBox display at the Kimberley Community Fall Fair from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday, Sept 24, and from 11 am to 4 pm on Sunday Sept 25. Last year a record $4,700 was donated at the Fall Fair. ShelterBox Ambassador Graham Mann has set a goal of $5,170 for this September. Visit the booth to learn about the new ShelterBox Aid program that has made ShelterBox the United Nations preferred provider of shelter for disaster victims. Your donations help people, not governments. Booth visitors will receive a $5

discount coupon from Grubstake Pizza. ShelterBox Canada’s work would not be possible without the support of our dedicated supporters. By supporting ShelterBox Canada today, you can help us provide shelter the second it is needed. Thank you for helping to ensure that no family is without shelter. Your donations change lives. Please donate now. Go to www.shelterboxcanada.org/donate.php or deposit your cheque, payable to ShelterBox Canada, at the Kootenay Savings Credit Union in Kimberley. All donations of $20 or more will receive a tax receipt. Picking up your favourite pizza? Drop a donation into the ShelterBox cash jar at Grubstake Pizza.

been a government priority for a few years through the Skills for Jobs Blueprint, which

was an opportunity to give trades training a higher profile at post-secondary institu-

tions. “We had to find a way to re-engineer our post-secondary education system and we started to focus money more on this kind of a program than some of the things we were doing before,” Bennett said. “What we did generally, was we said 25 per cent of the operating grants for public post-secondary institutions like College of the Rockies, would go to support in-demand jobs.” Jack Moes, the Dean of Trades and Technology at COTR, says that government funding support is vital in industries where equipment is expensive and can quickly become outdated. “In order for us to continue to play a vital role in preparing skilled workers to support the B.C. economy, it is critical that our students have access to and are trained on the most upto-date equipment and technology possible,” Moes said.

Another award for the SunMine SunMine selected as Top 15 Project For Canada’s Clean50 KIMBERLEY, B.C. - The City of Kimberley’s SunMine has been selected as one of Canada’s top 15 sustainability-oriented projects. “Canada’s Clean50 Top 15 Project Awards are announced annually by Delta Management Group and the Clean50 organization to recognize the 15 sustainability oriented projects, completed in the previous two years, which have done the most to advance the cause of sustainability and clean capitalism in Canada. Projects are chosen for their innovation, ability to inspire others, or to inform.” states Gavin Pitchford, CEO of the Delta Management Group. ”Delta’s criteria in determining Honourees is to carefully consider actual measurable accomplishments, demonstrated innovation, collaboration with other organizations, and the power of the project contribution to inspire other Canadians to take similar action”. “The SunMine – Converting a Minesite to a Solar Field project was chosen after rigourous screening and research by Delta Management, with advice

from internal researchers and external advisors, and was among the Top 15 Projects selected from a large initial pool of well qualified nominees. “ A true collaboration, Michel DeSpot of the EcoSmart Foundation first approached the City of Kimberley and Teck Resources in 2008 about a partnership to build Western Canada’s first large-scale solar facility on a reclaimed mine site. In the heart of BC and with over 300 days of annual sunshine, Kimberley was a natural – and in 2011 76% of voters supported the City borrowing $2M towards the construction. Teck provided a reclaimed mining site, an existing substation, and $2M in support to the project, and with help from other funders, including $1M the Province’s Innovative Clean Energy Fund, the project commenced commercial operations in June 2015, becoming the first largescale grid-connected solar facility in Western Canada, the first in Canada to utilize solar tracking technology and the first solar facility built by a municipality, or on a reclaimed mine site. The 997 MWh of electricity generated by the SunMine in the first 12 months resulted in the avoidance of 604 tonnes of CO2, generated $195,730 in revenue for the City.


Page 4 Wednesday, September 21, 2016

Kimberley Bulletin

LOCAL NEWS

Eastern Star provincial leaders visit East Kootenay MYR A FARQUHAR For the Bulletin

was installed, Worthy Grand Patron of the Grand Chapter of British Columbia & Yukon, at the same gathering. Together they chose a slate of officers, aims and themes. They are

In May 2016, Mernie Sutton was installed as the Worthy Grand Matron of the Grand Chapter of British Columbia and Yukon. Her working partner, John Green,

now travelling through the province, hoping to visit each Chapter. Presently, they are touring through the East Kootenay. Their visits began in Revelstoke and Golden and on Tuesday, Sep-

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tember 13th they made their Official visit to Kimberley & Cranbrook chapters. Harmony Chapter #45 of Kimberley and Jubilee #64 of Cranbrook were granted permission to hold a combined meeting. It was held in the Cranbrook Masonic Hall. WGM Sutton and WGP Green were welcomed by a capacity crowd with Eastern Star love, smiles and hugs. The day began with a School of Instruction under the direction of Grand Lecturer, Carmen Pierce. A no-host lunch followed at the Heritage.

For the afternoon meeting, the officers were a combination of the two chapters. From Harmony #45 there were Worthy Matron, Ruby Rioux PM; Worthy Patron, Peter Mennie,PP; Associate Matron, Marnie Henne; Associate Patron, Alexander Marshall PP; Sec’y Marlyn Marshall, PM; Treasurer, Jan Livingstone, PM; Marshal Didi Stroud, PM; Organist, Myra Farquhar, PM, LM; and Adah, Barbara Craig, PM. From Jubilee #64, Cranbrook, there were Worthy Matron, Judi Pommier, PM; Worthy

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Patron, Fred Anderson, Associate Matron, Dale Watson, PM; Sec’y, Marnie Anderson, PM; Conductress, Roberta Richards, PM; Associate Conductress, Karen Baden; Chaplain, Alice Sang PM; Ruth, Lyalla Lancaster; Esther, Sanda Taylor, PM; Martha, Isobel Bradford; Electa, Dona Bannink; Warder, Audrey Tarr; Sentinel, Diane, Coxen, PM. Before official activities began, gifts were exchanged by the guests & presiders. Eileen Clark of Jubilee #64 was escorted to the East by Roberta Richards and was presented with her 50 year membership pin from WGM Sutton, on behalf of the Grand Chapter. The WGM announced that her Honour Station was that of the Associate Patron & represented all the brothers of the Order & all they do for us. She also acknowledged the work of the Stamp Convenors, Bessie Riemel & Myra Farquhar and presented all those mentioned with special momentos. With the two Worthy Matrons sharing their duties in the East, the official guests were greeted. WGM Mernie Sutton & WGP John Green were presented at the Altar, welcomed with this special greeting exemplifying their theme: ‘It’s about TIME!’ “Today we share a special time together. Let us have purpose spending it. Let us spend it so our time is valued by each of us and matters to all whose lives we touch.” They were escorted to the East, introduced and given the Grand honours. General Grand Chapter Committee Member, Stacey Jordan-Knox , Canadian Chair for Cancer was presented at the Altar, escorted to the East, introduced and given the Grand Honours. Past Grand Matrons, Eileen Palmieri and Carmen Pierce were presented at the Altar, escorted to the East, introduced and given the Grand Honours. Grand Officers for 2016-2017 present included Grand Lecturer, Carmen Pierce; Grand

Trustees, Kevin Howells & Wendy Riffel; Grand Marshal, Lee Hickson; Grand Adah, Darlene Power; Grand Ruth, JoAnne Knutilla; and Grand Martha, Alice Mathews were presented in the West, escorted to the East and given a hearty welcome. Grand Representatives, Diane Coxen, GR of N. Carolina in BC/ Yukon and Judy Chorney, GR of Kentucky in BC/Yukon were presented in the West by the Conductresses, escorted to the East and given a hearty welcome. Carol Young, WM from Golden #25 and Lee Hickson, WM from Kootenay #55 in Creston, were presented in the West, escorted East and given a hearty welcome. The Conductresses were thanked for their services. The members present who have over 50 years membership were welcomed from their seats. They included Alice Stang, Eileen Clark, Dale Watson, Ann Jenkins and Jubilee’s last Charter member, Rhoda Basaraba. The WGM thanked the Chapters for giving her the opportunity to inspect the books and financial statements and for all the curtesies they had received. She was delighted at the turnout, the welcomes at the Altar and the warmth of the members. She then introduced her Grand Lecturer, her sister, Carmen Pierce who gave the gathering a demo of the signs and passes of the Order. WGP Bro. John Green explained the Special Project for this year. Membership is the aim and sharing physical needs to do this is their desire. The WGM shared her special message and the meeting was closed in regular manner. Chats and goodies were enjoyed in the Lunch room. Members were reminded that September 24 is Eastern Star Day in BC. ‘Every second brings a fresh beginning. Every hour holds a new promise. Every night our dreams can bring hope and every day is what you choose to make it!’


Kimberley Bulletin

LOCAL NEWS KRRG will welcome Community family this week Fall Fair this

From page 1 “We work hand in hand with the food bank, we try to help ever ybody. When anyone asks, I say I do care for all. I am a director of the Food Bank, we help people around the world through my Church, through KRRG I help bring people to safety. “When someone questions helping refugees, I am tempted to ask, what do you do? We believe in helping everyone. We have helped some locals in need.” “So much is placed on the refugee, fear of terrorism, fear of losing jobs, but people like this family really are the bravest of the brave,” said Moore. “And who’s to say that new refugees won’t start a business and provide employment. Fear does seem to be the essence of the doubts. But as Socrates said, ‘I am not an Athenian or a Greek. I am a citizen of the world’. We believe in thinking globally and acting locally. That comes from the UN.” “And it expands like a pebble in the water,” Hockley said. “I am my brother’s keeper.” The odds of a family being sponsored are staggering, said Moore. “Since we arrived here this evening one hour ago, 1,440 people in 125 countries have been newly dis-

placed. Of these 1,440, 1,150 or 80 per cent are women and children. Only eight of these people have a chance of being resettled based on the UN Refugee Agency statistics.” With the fundraising over, at least for this family, other KRRG team members will now assist with their integration into life in Kimberley. Not a lot is known about what part of Pakistan they are from originally. It is known that they speak Urdu. “Dave Hale went to the College to see if there are any students who speak Urdu and there are. A brother and sister are delighted to act as interpreters.” That kind of assistance, making friends and building partners in the community has been one of the most rewarding parts of the process. For instance, quite a few group members have received training from CBAL on how to tutor ESL students. Many of them have already begun working with ESL students in Kimberley. “Kimberley always comes forward when the need is there,” Hockley said. “We are feeling very satisfied,” Moore said. “And we don’t plan to stop. We will take a breath, reflect on how everything worked, and then hopefully sponsor other families in the

future. “It’s amazing how it brings us all together.” Some sobering statistics: There are 65.3 million forcibly displaced people worldwide, 21.3 million of them refugees. There are 10 million stateless people in the world, who have been denied a nationality and access to basic rights such as education, healthcare, employment and freedom of movement.. 54 per cent of the w orld’s refuge es come from just three countries, Somalia, Afghanistan and Syria. 33,972 people a day are forced to flee their homes because of conflict and persecution. Unaccompanied or separated children in 78 countries – mainly Afghans, Eritreans, Syrians, and Somalis – lodged some 98,400 asylum applications in 2015. This was the highest number on record since UNHCR started collecting such data in 2006. Children below 18 years of age constituted about half of the refugee population in 2015, up from 41 per cent in 2009 and the same as in 2014. By end-2015, about 3.2 million people were waiting for a decision on their application for asylum.

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From Page 1 Middlebrook hopes for big crowds again this year. “The forecast is sunshine and warm temperatures, what more can you ask for? Prizes, shopping, food and cold drinks, while you are supporting community non-profits and everyone is having fun!” Fall Fair hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday, Sept 24, and from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Sunday Sept 25.

Burrito Grill fire causes minimum damage FOR THE BULLE TIN

On the morning of Friday September 9, 2016 Burrito Grill experienced a small kitchen fire while cooking tortilla chips and opening restaurant. No one was hurt. The damage was limited to the kitchen and mostly affected the major kitchen equipment. Stove and Hood range. Burrito Grill will be closed for the next couple of weeks and hoping to reopen early October 2016. Fire Prevention week takes place October 9 -

October 15, 2016 this year. There will be a Fire Extinguisher Training program early in October sponsored by Kimberley Chamber. Contact 250- 427-3666 to register. “We thank all of our customers and friends for their support. We look forward to opening our front doors again and serving our customers as soon as possible. If you need fire extinguisher training, we hope to see you all there!” said Chantel Hack Burrito Grill owner.

PUBLIC CONSULTATION: PROPOSED AMENDMENT OF OFFICIAL COMMUNITY PLAN The City of Cranbrook is proposing to amend the City’s Official Community Plan. On September 12, 2016, City Council gave first reading to “City of Cranbrook Official Community Plan Amendment Bylaw No. 3872, 2016”.

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If adopted, the proposed Official Community Plan (OCP) amendment will replace Table 5.4 in Section 23, I-3 Wildstone Neighbourhood Plan, with a revised table that reflects dwelling unit redistribution consistent with the proposed development for Lot 9. Specifically, the minor text amendment will adjust the dwelling unit distribution to be constructed on Lot 9 from 60 single family, 40 duplex and 25 townhomes to 40 single family, 48 duplex and 37 townhomes. The total maximum number of dwelling units remains the same at 125. A copy of the proposed “City of Cranbrook Official Community Plan Amendment Bylaw No. 3872, 2016” is available at City Hall for public information. If you require more information or wish to comment on the proposed OCP amendment, please contact Rob Veg, Senior Planner at (250) 489-0241. Please provide written comments by October 3, 2016.

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Page 6 Wednesday, day, April x, September 2016 21, 2016

Opinion

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Gerald seeks fame and fortune “If a man does not kill himself doing some dumb-ass trick, he can be old for aeons and end up bored out of his tree, so …” Methuselah on his 969th birthday “Being foolish does the spirit good.” John Updike

M

any of my older friends are now dead. After serving in the army, navy or air force during World War 11 and surviving the bombing and thus thinking themselves immortal, they launched into the risky sports of rock climbing and tackling monstrous mountains but they still managed to survive and eventually to succumb to disease, dementia or over-whelming old age with someone wiping the drool off their chins as they attempted to recount their earlier deeds of derring do. My friend Gerry is not as old as my really old buddies now ought to be but he is beginning to rue the fact that, so far, he has no tales that might regale his relatives when, should that day arrive, they too will be forced into the drool dabbing. Then Gerry decided that he’d maybe climb Fisher Peak; that would be his first deed of derring-do. He’d had a go at climbing Fisher Peak years before but had

become distracted by the marmots in the basin below the shale slide. He’d dreaded that horrible loose slope and so had wandered off track with the camera his son Ralphie had given him and then it had grown late and he’d come down. Then, after his loving spouse Martha had climbed the mountain with a couple of her ditzy girl-friends, Gerry had reasoned that, if they could do it, any one could do it and, therefore, it wouldn’t be worth his efforts; he’d try something nobler. He’d eye-balled the Steeples and Teepee Mountain from the safety of the valley and then rounded up his buddy Harry and had a second go at Fisher. They’d nip up and down then go for a beer. Harry insisted on taking his old pick-up for that attempt but the rust-bucket had refused to get over a mean-looking bump in Peter the road and so the duo gone for an early beer Warland had or two. Gerry did better the next year with Tommy Dusack, who owned a four-by-four which easily surmounted the obstructions in the road but it still took an amazing amount of time for the duo to get to the marmot basin and there they ran out of steam. Tommy stormed the shale slide but fell over and cracked his knee, and they didn’t get much further that day. Gazing out over Kootenay Lake from

Letters to the Editor

the ferry one day Gerry thought that maybe he could swim across. He did earn a swimming certificate when he was in Junior High and full of testosterone and he had swum across Wasa Lake on a grad dare, but it did look a long way. So he consulted with his friend Hal and Hal had suggested that Moyie might be a better bet. He had a boat up at his cabin on the south lake and he could accompany Gerry in it, and maybe catch a kokanee on the way. So they tried on a quiet mid-week day late in August and Gerry didn’t quite drown. They set off across from the pub and Gerry was convinced he was going to freeze his butt off so swam fast while Hal messed about with his rod and bait. His finger tips and toes thoroughly iced up, Gerry called for his friend to come and get him out of there but Hal couldn’t start the motor and was messing about with his oars and not having much luck so Gerry turned around and headed back to the rescue. Eventually, he got Hal back to safety and ran up and down a trail for a while until he got himself warm enough to struggle to his own pick-up and turn the heater up as far as it would go, then he drove home. That day when the flame of optimism spluttered and died once more, Gerry went looking for fame elsewhere, or he’d make up stuff.

Letters to the Editor should be a maximum of 400 words in length. We reserve the right to edit, condense or reject any contribution. All letters must include the name and daytime phone number of the writer for verification purposes. The phone number will not be printed. Anonymous letters will not be published. Only one letter per month from any particular letter writer will be published. Email letters to editor@cranbrooktownsman.com. Mail to The Townsman, 822 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook, B.C. V1C 3R9. In Kimberley, email editor@bulletin.com. Mail to The Bulletin, 335 Spokane Street, Kimberley, BC V1A 1Y9.


Cranbrook Townsman / Kimberley Bulletin

Kimberley Aquatic Centre FREE PUBLIC SWIM: Wednesday, Dec 4, 5:006:00pm is sponsored by Grubstake Pizza. Kimberley Aquatic Centre FREE FAMILY SWIM: Wednesday, Aug. 17, 6:00Page to 7 Wednesday, 21,Aug. 201631 6:300 7:00pm is sponsored by Grubstake Pizza.September Wednesday, 7:00 p.m. Sponsored by Heart Beet Bistro. Persons 18 years & younger must be accompanied by an adult.

FEATURES

What’s Up? Concerts, theatre heat up the fall FRIDAY, SEPT. 30 PIANO PIZZAZZ

CAROLYN GRANT

NEW POETRY GROUP

Arne Sahlen presents Piano Pizzazz - the sequel! *Friday* September 30, 7:00 pm at Kimberley United Church near Centennial Park and Sunday October 2, *3:00* pm at Cranbrook United near Safeway. (Schedule shifts avoid overlap with events in both cities.) Admission is by donation.

Cranbrook & District Arts Council New Poetry Group will meet last Tuesday of each month from 7pm to 9pm at the Gallery, 1013 Baker Street, Cranbrook. Please call 250-426-4223 to sign up. Free to join.

SEPTEMBER 6-30 ARTS COUNCIL’S BACK TO THE BOOKS.

The September Exhibit running from September 6 to 30 in the Cranbrook and District Arts Council Gallery, at 1013 Baker Street, ‘Back to the Books’ is a mini-exhibit of local connections to things ‘bookish’. On display are original book illustrations from several local artists, a selection of excerpts from yearbooks on loan from the Columbia Basin Institute of History, a selection of stunning ‘altered books’ and several examples of the written word and more. Much of this work is in the Gallery for your viewing enjoyment and is not for sale. A reception for these artists and the public will be held on Saturday September 10th from 2 - ‘til 4 pm

WED. SEPT. 21 GOGO GRANNIES’ TRAVELOGUE

Travelogue with Gerry Warner: Little Bighorn, Yellowstone Park & Custer’s Last Stand. Tour Idaho, Montana and Wyoming — a road trip you might want to take yourself! Enjoy photos of rainforests, deserts, snowy mountain passes and the wide rolling prairie. Join us in the Lecture Theatre at the College of the Rockies, 7 p.m. Admission by donation to the Cranbrook GoGo Grannys in support of the Stephen Lewis Foundation.

SATURDAY, SEPT. 24 GOD IS A SCOTTISH DRAG QUEEN KEY CITY THEATRE

Based on the character created by threetime Canadian Comedy Award Nominee Mike Delamont and Jacob Richmond for the hit cult cabaret Atomic Vaudeville, God is a Scottish Drag Queen has gone on to become an international sensation.

SAT. OCT. 1 HARVEST TEA

Harvest Tea Oct 1 at Centennial Center from 1 to 4pm cost $2.00/person. There will be live music. For sale : baking, canning, preserves, garden produce, and a craft table. Also a silent auction on several baskets full of goodies. A door prize will be given out. In addition, a chili lunch will be offered for $5.00. Everyone is welcome to enjoy an afternoon of fun.

SAT. OCTOBER 1

RUN TIL KIMBERLEY END OF APRIL - FIRST STOP FOR SUMMER - THEN RESTART SEPT.6TH SATURDAY Cantabelles, an all-female singing group, BARRY COULTER PHOTO Celebrate Oktobermeets Mondays 7-9pm. Join us and learn how sing with and 4part Kelsey Thompson (Lucy) and Tracy McGuire (Vivian); the two key roles in fest.to New for2, 3Oktoberharmonies. Contact: Sue Trombley, 250Cranbrook Community Theatre’s upcoming production of Lucy. fest; Harvest Rugby tour426-0808 or suetrombley53@gmail.com

nament

UN-BE-LEAFABLE ART WITH HEIDI BROOKES

At the Gallery: 1013 Baker St. Sept 27 7pm9pm. Sept 29 7pm-9pm Please call CDAC office for more info: 250-4264223 or Email: cdac@ shaw.ca

SAT. SEPTEMBER 24 LIVE FROM STUDIO 64 ANDREA PETRITY TRIO

Andrea on piano with bassist Stephano Valdo and drummer Robin Tufts are sure to be a wonderful start to the Fall Jazz and Blues series.

SUNDAY, SEPT. 25 NOAH DERKSEN AT THE PRESTIGE

Noah Derksen, a Vancouver-based singer-songwriter, is coming through Cranbrook on an album release tour. Derksen is playing at the West Coast Grill in the Prestige Rocky Mountain Hotel in Cranbrook, Sunday, Sept. 25, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.

SUNDAY, SEPT. 25 MAYOOK RURAL HOUSE CONCERT SERIES

Performers from across Canada / USA. New Customs from Manitoba. Whow starts 7:30pm. tkts: $20.00 at the door

WED. SEPT. 28 TRI-CONTINENTAL KEY CITY THEATRE

Tri-Continental is a collaboration that fuses the talents of three wonderful guitar-players, singers and songwriters from Toronto, Canada: Bill Bourne, Lester Quitzau and Madagascar Slim. There are no musical boundaries present in this one-of-a-kind blues/folk/world music mélange. Tri-Continental presents a truly unique - and critically acclaimed - sound that is a great success in terms of soulfulness and presence, intensity and atmosphere. All three players have been nominated for Canada’s Juno award for their previous work.

WED. SEPT. 28 TO SUN. OCT 2 LIBRARY BOOK SALE

The Book Sale of the Cranbrook Public Library Friends and the Sunrise Rotary will be held in the Ktunaxa Gym. Wednesday is for Friends’ members and a

membership can be purchased at the door for $10. Hours: Wednesday, Thursday, & Friday, noon to 5 p.m. Saturday, 10 am to 3 p.m. Sunday (Bag Sale) 9:30 a.m. – 11:30 a.m. Fill your Friends/Library bag for $5, or pay $10, receive a bag and fill it up (on Sunday only). Only these bags can be used. Donations of books (except encyclopedias), DVDs, CDs, and videos would be greatly appreciated. Please bring to the circulation desk in the Library.

FRIDAY, SEPT. 30 GOLF BALL DROP

The Cranbrook Hub for Refugees is sponsoring a fundraiser called the Golf Ball Drop, that takes place on September 30 at 4 p.m. At Mission Hills Golf Course. We are looking to sponsor a second refugee family. Numbered golf balls will be dropped by helicopter on a target at Mission Hills Golf Course. The numbered ball closest to the target will win $1,000. The tickets are $10. Tickets can be purchased at Mission Hills, or from a Cranbrook Hub For Refugees volunteer.

IN THE PLATZL:

Harvest beer gardens featuring 4 different craft beers German music with European Cuts Entertainment begins with the Kids parade at 11:30 and Music until 9pm Beer Brats and Pretzels at 5pm Amazing suds race at 6:30pm with Prizes Concert with the Hollers at 7pm Barbecue at the Elks at 8pm Rocktoberfest at the Elks at 9pm Dance to the Mile High Club

FREE WORKSHOPS AND DEMO’S

‘Drop by and Try’ workshop with Tony Austin of Dragons Rest Forge and Working Studio. In the Platzl from 12:30 until 3:30 pm for those 14 and older. To join Tony making a metal flower please pre register at Centre 64 (250-427-4919) limited numbers. Try your hand at Gold Panning from 12 -3:30 pm in the Platzl. Geologist Jason JacobsE K Chamber of Mines President will be on hand to give some tips on placer mining!

SEE ARTS, PAGE 12

KIMBERLEY AND CRANBROOK COMMUNITY CALENDAR

UPCOMING The East Kootenay Invasive Species Council would like to invite you to attend our Open House Series in your community. This is an opportunity for us to inform the public about our ongoing efforts in the area, collect feedback from the community, and thank those who are helping us stop the spread of invasive species in our community. Between 5:00 pm and 8:00 pm from September 22nd – 30th, 2016 the staff from EKISC will be hosting an open house in the following cities: • Sept 22 - KIMBERLEY Centennial Hall: 100 4th Ave. • Sept 23 - INVERMERE - Lake Windermere Community Hall: 709 10th St. • Sept 27 - CANAL FLATS - Community Hall: 8911 Dunn St. • Sept 29 - CRANBROOK - Manual Training Center: 1212 2nd St. N. Harvest Tea Oct 1 at Centennial Center from 1 to 4pm cost $2.00/ person. There will be live music. For sale : baking, canning, preserves, garden produce, and a craft table. Also a silent auction on several baskets full of goodies. A door prize will be given out. In addition, a chili lunch will be offered for $5.00. Everyone is welcome to enjoy an afternoon of fun. Telus Community Ambassadors Fall Artisan Market & Bake Sale. Oct. 1, 2016. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 44 11th Ave. S. Cranbrook Local volunteers, Ann Remnant and Sjeng Derkx, will be touring Kootenay-Columbia to hear from residents on electoral reform. The feedback they receive will be sent to the Special Committee on Electoral Reform, ERRE, which wants to hear from Canadians on a new voting system for Canada. Sat. Oct. 1 Kimberley, 1-2:30 p.m. Public Library, 115 Spokane St (2nd flr). Sun. Oct. 2 Cranbrook, 3-4:30pm Public Library 1212 2nd Street North ONGOING Parkinson’s Support Group meets the 3rd Wednesday of the month at 2:00 pm at the Heritage Inn. (no meeting in December) Know that You Are Not Alone and come join us. We welcome you and your carepartner. For more info call Linda at 250-489-4252. Cranbrook Phoenix Toastmasters meet every Thursday, noon -1:00 Heritage Inn. Toastmasters teaches communication & leadership skills. Roberta 250-489-0174. 1911.toastmastersclubs.org. Royal Canadian Legion Branch 24; Friday Meat Draw: 4:30-6:30, Saturday Meat Draw: 3:30-5:30. 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. cancervolunteer.ca and register as a volunteer. Mark Creek Lions meet 1st and 3rd Wednesdays at the Kimbrook. Supper 6:15-6:45, meeting 7:00-8:00pm. Contact Larry 250-4275612 or Bev 250-427-7722. New members welcome – men & ladies! 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. The Chateau Kimberley Art Gallery is featuring the art of Karen Arrowsmith, Mary Ann Bidder, Joseph Cross, John de Jong, Lynne Grillmair, Ann Holtby Jones, Teresa Knight, Jeanie Miller, Jeanette Oostlander, Jean Pederson, Darlene Purnell and Marianne Rennick. The Gallery at 78 Howard St. is open 9-7 daily until October 15th, 2016. BINGO at the Kimberley Elks – Mondays, 6:30 start. All welcome. The Canadian Orthopaedic Foundation invites anyone expecting bone and joint surgery to make contact with local volunteers for peer support. 1-800-461-3639 ext 4, and ask for Lauralee. Al-Anon Family Group meets weekly. Monday at 7-8 pm at Marysville Community Church. (730 302 st.) The only requirement for membership is that there may be a problem of alcoholism in a relative or friend. For further information call Susan 250-427-0212 or email afglearning2live@gmail.com Thursdays from 5:00 to 6:00 pm; Focus Meat Draw at the Elks Club, Kimberley. Proceeds to Emergency Funds and non-profit organizations. TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) non profit weight loss support group meets EVERY Thursday at 5:00 pm, at 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 Bibles For Missions Thrift Store, 824 Kootenay St. N., Cranbrook serving our community to benefit others - at home and abroad. We turn your donations into helping dollars! Open Tues-Sat 10am-5pm. Phone 778-520-1981. The Friends of the Kimberley Public Library used book store in Marysville is open Wed to Sat; 10:30 to 3:30 & Sunday 1:00 to 4:00. Noon every Wednesday, downtown United Church & Centre for Peace, the bells will call you to a time of calm. This is NOT church, rather it is a time to gather in a circle in a welcoming and harmonious space to practice the way of Taize. Wouldn’t you cherish a time to stop? to gather when the bells ring? to join with others in silence, in prayer, in meditative song? 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 non-profit 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.

CRANBROOK TOWNSMAN & KIMBERLEY BULLETIN COMMUNITY CALENDAR

Drop off: 822 Cranbrook St. N. • Drop off: 335 Spokane Street E-mail: carolyn.grant@kimberleybulletin.com • Fax: 250-427-5336

Maso canc servi and may phon Quilt 7:00 Hall Enjo Seni MILI mee Pub infor Cran play Funt Unit Cran The ever Citiz 426Do y Ano at C cran Hey hour life t


Kimberley bulletin

Page 8 Wednesday, September 21, 2016

Liberals to pour $500m into rental housing units Jeff Nagel

The BC Liberals are pledging to finance 2,900 new housing units through a new $500 million commitment to housing initiatives.

Few details have been provided, but Housing Minister Rich Coleman said the goal is to have new projects approved by the end of March and built over

the next two to three years. That surge of housing into the rental market – billed as the largest in B.C.’s history –  will “change a whole bunch

of dynamics,” Coleman predicted. Most of the units are to be affordable housing, built in partnership with non-profits, local governments, other or-

ganizations and the private sector. The mix of units promised would provide homes for a wide range of residents, including seniors, students, First Nations,

youth aging out of care, developmentally disabled adults and women fleeing abuse. The B.C. government on Aug. 1 began charging foreign buyers

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of Metro Vancouver real estate a 15 per cent property transfer tax, which is currently forecast to generate $165 million in new revenue that will partly go to new housing. Last week, the quarterly financial update revealed the province now has a nearly $2-billion surplus. “We’ve got a large surplus this year so we are able to afford to do this,” Premier Christy Clark told reporters Monday at the announcement in Burnaby. Property transfer tax revenue has surged with what has been a whitehot housing market, at least up until the new tax kicked in. PTT revenue is now forecast at $2.1 billion for 2016, an increase of $965 million from what had been budgeted. The extra $500 million for housing is on top of $355 million over five years the province already has budgeted for 2,000 new units. Clark said the housing fund is one of the “pieces of the puzzle” in improving housing affordability on top of government actions such as the foreign buyers’ tax, a new luxury tax on the most expensive homes and cracking down on shady practices in the real estate business. Other levels of government have to step up as well, she said. “The federal government has to do its bit,” Clark said. “They have to make sure dirty money isn’t finding a way into our country. They also have to make sure they’re making land available for development and incenting through the tax system more rentals.” Clark said the biggest role falls to local municipalities that have the power to zone land specifically for affordable housing. “Local mayors and councils have to be part of the solution because we can’t do the zoning for them.” NDP leader John Horgan denounced the Liberal housing promise as a “vague” and belated response to a crisis they have done nothing to prevent. “They ignored this issue for a decade,” Horgan said. “They just started talking about affordability when they couldn’t avoid it any more.”


Cranbrook townsman / Kimberley bulletin

NEWS

Wednesday, September 21, 2016 Page 9

Province grants Baldy Ridge extension at Elkview mine For the Townsman

Issuance of an environmental assessment certificate to Teck Coal Limited for the Baldy Ridge extension project today means greater economic opportunity for southeast British Columbia. The Baldy Ridge project is an extension of the current Teck Elkview operations open-pit coal mine. The project will mine approximately 153 million metric tonnes of clean coal and will extend the overall life of the Elkview mine by about 23 years, until 2045. “The Baldy Ridge expansion project is an important economic development for East Kootenay,” said Energy and Mines Minister Bill Bennett. “The jobs and business opportunities supported by Teck’s current Elkview operations will be sustained by work expansion to the extension project over

the next three decades after the end of mining in the currently active areas.” The project is expected to create the following employment opportunities: • Approximately 1,652 person-years of direct on-site employment over the six-year construction period. • Approximately

4,043 person-years of total employment in B.C. in the Crowsnest Pass over the six-year construction period. • Approximately 31,304 person-years of direct on-site employment over the 29-year operations period. • Between 10 and 20 direct positions during the closure and reclamation stage.

Nina & Roland's Hillside Garden

will be closing for the season on

September 24, 2016

We would like to thank all our guests for their support. ~ Nina and Roland ~ 440 Spokane Street, Kimberley (Behind Kimberley Shell)

“See you next year”

LOTS OF NEW EXCITING BOOTHS and OUR GREAT REGULARS!

KIMBERLEY COMMUNITY

FAIR MARYSVILLE ARENA

Saturday Sept. 24

10:00 - 5:30

FUN FOR W THE HOLE Saturday Sept. 25 FAM ILY! 11:00 - 4:00

See You at the Fair!


Page 10 Wednesday, September 21, 2016

Golf

Sports

Cranbrook townsman / Kimberley bulletin

s u o e g r o g these ! s e s r u o Golf C TRY OUR 18 HOLE PUTTING COURSE!

Declan Hobbs (pictured right) won’t start in net against Calgary on Friday but will compete for the starting job if his strong play continues.

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Ice players fight for opening night slots Sophomore coach Luke Pierce leaving door open for both rookies and veterans to earn their spot this week Brad McLeod

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>> www.golfcranbrook.com • 250.426.6462

The Cranbrook Food Bank needs your help. Drop boxes at Safeway and Save On Foods Food Bank office 104-8th Ave. S. • 250-426-7664 (from 10am-3pm)

Luke Pierce may only be in his second season as the head coach of the Kootenay Ice, but he is determined to not let past experience shape his team. After a disappointing end to the preseason this past weekend, where the team lost both their exhibition contests in Crowsnest Pass, AB, Pierce has made it clear that no one’s place is safe, no matter how long they’ve been in the league. “Normally you have everything set [but we’ve still] got five lines of guys up front and nine defencemen, so I can’t tell you who [is on] our opening day lineup yet,” Pierce said. “The competition continues [and] we’ll see how practice goes and put the guys that give us the best chance to win in the lineup on Friday.” While Pierce found some consolation in the team’s 0-5 preseason, saying he was impressed by the resiliency of some the younger players and that, at the very least, it “prevents you from being over confident”, he’s been disappointed with the preparedness of a few of the older players. “We need some of our veteran players to be much better and lead the way,” Pierce said.

“For the most part, our young guys have done a real good job of staying around and hanging in there. I think [that makes the] focus really shift to your veteran players. We’ll see who can establish themselves.” Pierce suggested that while veteran players may not have fully transitioned into ‘season mode’ quite yet, time is running out if they want to make sure they’ll spend the rest of the year in the WHL. “Some of our veteran players need to start finding their groove,” he explained, saying that Jason Wenzel, a defenceman who was released from the team over the weekend after spending 57 games with the Ice last season, “just wasn’t there”. “Some of our younger guys maybe passed [Wenzel]. We need to see some [more players] start to separate.” Although the door is clearly open for new names to rise and old ones to fall before the ink dries on the opening night scorecard, there are a couple players Pierce likely wouldn’t mind putting down in permanent marker. “Payton Lee will start Friday night,” Pierce said confidently on their

goaltending situation. “He’s a 20 year old guy [and] we’re going into a tough building and he’s earned that, there’s no question.”

“We need some of our veteran players to be much better and lead the way.” Luke Pierce The other two [goalies] have played better as of late,” he added, however. “Declan [Hobbs] is the best we’ve seen him since camp started, so that’s encouraging for us. I think again, that competition is going to play into it [and] at the end of the day, the right guy will probably separate a little bit.” The other name that Pierce hinted will likely be on his opening lineup is Zak Zbrovsky, but his position isn’t guaranteed either. Unlike his teammates however, his

conflict is with a higher league. Zbrovsky has been spending the week at the Traverse City Prospects Tournament with the New York Rangers of the NHL and his immediate return to Cranbrook is therefore not guaranteed, although likely. Pierce said he spoke to Zbrovsky after his first game in Traverse City, and hopes that if he is back with the Ice this season, he’ll continue to be the leader he was for them last season “He wasn’t real happy with the way he played [in that first game with the Rangers] so I hope he plays better there and can come back feeling good,” Pierce said. “Even if he struggles a little bit [though], that just adds motivation for him wanting to get off to a real good start [with the Ice].” Although the Ice are in a bit of a lull this week, as far as games go, with preseason over and the regular season not quite here, the stakes have never been higher. The remaining 28 players on this squad still all have a chance to impress during practice to see who will don a Kootenay Ice sweater for the season opener in Calgary, on Friday night.


Cranbrook townsman / Kimberley bulletin

NEWS Because Every Day is Special

Need help with current events?

Read the DAILY newspaper for local happenings!

Wednesday, September 21, 2016 Page 11

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Page 12 Wednesday, September 21, 2016

Know It All

FROM PAGE 7 THURS. OCTOBER 6 THE ROCKIES FILM SERIES & FESTIVAL KEY CITY THEATRE

7 p.m. Welcome to our 20th season for the Rockies Film Series and Festival! It is going to be a great year for a variety of reasons! One important reason is we are returning the film series and the festival to the Key City Theatre for the 2016-2017 year. Our First Film is Captain Fantastic starring Viggo Mortenson, is a story about a father raising his six children in what many would consider an alternative lifestyle. When tragedy strikes, Viggo’s character is forced to bring the children to civilization which forces him to challenge his own beliefs. Sponsored by East Kootenay Community Credit Union. Save the Date.....Tickets will be sold at the Key City Theatre and will be on sale soon!

OCT. 7 TO 15, 19 TO 22 CRANBROOK COMMUNITY THEATRE PRESENTS LUCY

Filled with symbolism and emotion, “Lucy” tells the story of a family divided when it comes to raising a daughter with autism. The play runs October 7th, 8th, 12th to the 15th, and 19th to the 22nd at the Studio Stage Door. Tickets are $15 for members, $18 for non-members with a $10 student night on October 12th (ID needed). Tickets can be purchased in advance at Lotus Books or day-of at the Stage Door.

SUNDAY, OCT. 9 CHASING THE COLOURS

10 a.m. Dennis Bathory (403-651-5061). Meet at the Nordic Trails parking lot for a 3.5 – 4 hour easy-moderate hike to Dipper Lake and the Viewpoint & Shannon Trail. Bring a snack & water.

BALLETS JAZZ DE MONTREAL WEDNESDAY, OCT. 12

An internationally renowned repertory company, BJM has continued to grow with all the energy and spirit of exploration for which it has been known since its birth in 1972. While preserving the essence of the company, BJM works today with some of the most prestigious figures in the world of dance and ballet. 7:30 p.m., Key City Theatre.

OCT 13 TO 15 HEALING EARTH

Orthodox Christian Perspectives on Ecology and Climate Change; Oct. 13 - 15 Royal Alexandra Hall - Cranbrook Train Museum. Thursday Evening Oct. 13 @ 6pm FREE public presentations and panel discussion with Q and A session to follow. Friday Oct. 14 and Saturday Oct. 15 (8 am - 5:30 pm (breakfast coffee and treats and lunch from the Hiede out provided) - All day conference with 4 noted authors/presenters. Full Conference Price: $160. Early Bird Registration price (until Sept. 26): $120. 1 day price: $90. 1/2 day price $50.Thursday Evening Session: FREE For more information contact: Fr. Andrew Applegate 250-420-1582 or Ellen Dearden: 250-4216013.

Cranbrook Townsman / Kimberley Bulletin

NEWS HOROSCOPES by Jacqueline Bigar

ARIES (March 21-April 19) Conversations open up more -- not just because of your efforts, but also because someone finally decides to let you in. The importance of endurance has never been more apparent. Follow your instincts, despite some negativity. Tonight: Don’t interfere with a friend’s self-expression. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Be more in touch with your needs. Your drive to find a solution will be remarkable to an observer. A friend shares more about his or her long-term aspirations. You might wonder if you play a part in this person’s plans. Don’t make assumptions. Tonight: Do some shopping. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Your energy and magnetism soar. Others feel compelled to say “yes” to you. Use this moment to push ahead and make progress with a key desire or wish. What appears to be a dream could become a reality, as long as you don’t feed into

any negativity. Tonight: Trust your gut. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Know when to talk and when to listen. Fatigue surrounds a project that seems boring and/ or endless. Take a break, go off and do something that invigorates you. Opt to take some time off. In the long run, this is likely to increase your productivity. Tonight: Do something just for you. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You could be exhausted by all the activity going on around you. You might not know which direction to head in. Perhaps it is time to think about pursuing a long-term desire. Refuse to accept “no” as an answer from a child or loved one. Tonight: Where the action is. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Listen to news openly. You might need to spend more money on an item than you originally had anticipated. Use care around a family member who tends to rain on your parade; don’t let his or her attitude get to you. Tonight: Count on being up late.

Tundra

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) A new kind of energy emanates from you, and it appears to have positive results. A neighbor or sibling continues to be negative. Ignore this person’s attitude; soon enough, you will elicit a positive reaction from him or her. Tonight: Break past an emotional barrier. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Choose to relate to others on a one-on-one level. Opportunities seem to appear from out of nowhere. Optimism surrounds a relationship and a new beginning. At first, you might be hesitant to express what you need. Don’t hold back. Tonight: Dinner at a cozy spot. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Negativity is likely to throw your ideas and actions into a place where they can easily be sabotaged. Be aware of how you might be jinxing yourself. Allow a friend’s perspective to seep into yours and help you get past this pattern. Tonight: Be flattered by an exciting invitation. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Pace yourself, and allow greater give-and-take with those who

are a part of your daily life. Don’t allow a sense of negativity to take over. Understand what you are concerned about. Analyze the pros and cons of this attitude. Tonight: Do what you must first. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Allow your creativity to take over. Sometimes being overly realistic and/or grim simply does not work. You can count on a friend becoming more apparent than ever. Let this person know how much you appreciate his or her loyalty. Tonight: Relish the company around you. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Tension soars, especially if you become overly analytical. Others won’t appreciate you pulling apart their dreams or wishes. Trust and belief will carry someone to the finish line. Witness the power of a close friend’s will. Tonight: Stay close to home if you can. BORN TODAY Singer/songwriter Leonard Cohen (1934), actor Bill Murray (1950), author Stephen King (1947)

By Chad Carpenter

SAT. OCTOBER 15 ROTARY CLUB OF KIMBERLEY’S, BONES BEER & BOOGIE

Saturday October 15, Centennial Hall. Enjoy exciting new menu including ribs with your choice of three succulent sauces. Cocktails 5:30 pm, Dinner 6:30 pm, dancing 7:30 pm to Ray’s DJ music with your favourite music. Extra fun with 50/50 draw, Heads and Tails. Tickets are only $45 per person, 19 years and older, available from Rotarians or phone Bev at 250-4275068.

Garfield

Hagar the Horrible

By Jim Davis

By Dick Browne

OCTOBER 20 DAISY BLUE AT THE GREEN DOOR

A return engagement for the Fairmont born Daisy Blue.

SATURDAY, NOV. 19 REELROCK FILM TOUR

The Dirtbag Festival is stoked to present this screening of the annual collection of the world’s best climbing and adventure films. Reel Rock 11 is the annual highlight of the international climbing community and features 5 epic adventure films from around the globe. The screening will be held at 7:00 on Saturday November 19, 2016 at the Kimberley Conference Center. Doors open at 6:00, Tickets are available online for $12 through www.dirtbagfestival.com or eventbrite.ca. They can also be purchased at the door for $15 (if there are any left).

Baby Blues

Rhymes with Orange

By Kirkman and Scott

By Hillary B. Price

DEAR ANNIE by Annie Lane

DIRECT CONTACT Dear Annie: My husband is a salesman and is constantly working, regardless of time of day or whether we’re on vacation. He wears a Bluetooth earpiece, so I can never tell whether he is on the phone. And regardless of whether he’s on a phone call, he is always engaged in his email. If I ask him a question, he will usually answer but rarely look up and make eye contact. I worry this sets a bad precedent for our children. I wish he could disconnect and focus on our family when he is home. I’ve read many studies that discuss the importance of engaging directly with children, and I fear that’s he not able to effectively connect. I also am skeptical he’s always working and think he may secretly be listening to music or podcasts, checking fantasy football results, etc. I understand that we all need a distraction on occasion, but it is unacceptable to do this around our kids. And I would appreciate it if he didn’t do this around me. When I ask him to limit his attachment to his phone and email around the kids, he tells me he has to work. Is there a better way for me to approach him? -- Crackberry Wife Dear Crackberry: Let’s start with a silver lining: If your husband is able to spend time with the kids during work, that’s a big plus. Many salesmen travel all week and rarely see their children. Ask your husband to spend 30 or 60 minutes with the children every day, during which he unplugs and connects. He may eat a meal with them, help with homework or play a sport or a board game. You’re correct that children do best with undivided attention, but it’s also great that they can learn from your husband’s work ethic. A lot of time with work and a little time with the kids will go a long way for everyone and still allow your husband to peek at his fantasy football results on occasion. Dear Annie: My sister “Clarabel” lives on the West Coast, and I live in the middle of the heartland about 10 minutes from our mom. My mom and Clarabel go back and forth between getting along and not speaking to each other. The problem is they try to use me as a messenger. When I visit my mom, she’ll go on and on about why she is angry with Clarabel. I tell my mom that I want to spend our time visiting and talking about other things and she needs to talk to Clarabel on her own, that I am not relaying the message. Despite my repeated attempts to change the subject, my mother continues to rant. I cut my visits short. When Clarabel calls, she wants to know what Mom said about her. I tell Clarabel that she needs to call Mom and talk to her. I feel that if I shared what the other says, I’d be adding to the drama and being used. Clarabel gets upset with me and says I should tell her. Annie, am I wrong for wanting to stay out of their fights? -- In the Middle Dear Middle: You are so smart to stay out of the middle of their fights, and they shouldn’t be trying to put you there in the first place. Point out to your mom that because of her ranting and complaining about your sister, you are cutting your visits short. Say that in effect, she is distancing herself from both of her children. No one wants to be around someone who is complaining about another person, especially when it comes to loved ones. Point out to them that the constant fighting is taking a toll on you and your whole family as a unit. If they keep up their kvetching, at least try to distance yourself emotionally from it so it doesn’t bring you down. Send your questions for Annie Lane to dearannie@creators.com. To find out more about Annie Lane and read features by other Creators Syndicate columnists and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate website at www.creators.com. COPYRIGHT 2016 CREATORS.COM


DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY BULLETIN Cranbrook townsman / Kimberley bulletin

Page13 13 Wednesday, September 21, 2016 PAGE Wednesday, September 21, 2016

To advertise in print:

Browse more at:

Call: 250-426-5201 Email: classifieds@dailytownsman.com Self-serve: blackpressused.ca Career ads: localworkbc.ca

A division of

INDEX IN BRIEF FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS

Announcements

Employment

Services

Announcements

Announcements

Announcements

Information

Help Wanted

Financial Services

Obituaries

Obituaries

Obituaries

COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS TRAVEL EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS SERVICES PETS & LIVESTOCK

is seeking a Cook. Part and/or full-time.

MERCHANDISE FOR SALE REAL ESTATE RENTALS AUTOMOTIVE ADULT ENTERTAINMENT LEGAL NOTICES

AGREEMENT

It is agreed by any display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement. Used.ca 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. Used.ca reserves the right to revise, edit, classify or reject any advertisement and to retain any answers directed to the Used.ca Box Reply Service and to repay the customer the sum paid for the advertisement and box rental.

www.CashBackRRSP.com

Personals MAKE A Connection. Real People, Flirty Chat Call FREE! 250-220-1300 or 1-800-2101010. www.livelinks.com 18+

Lost & Found

COPYRIGHT

Copyright and/or properties subsist in all advertisements and in all other material appearing in this edition of Used.ca. 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:

REQUIRED IMMEDIATELY EXPERIENCED - Cook - Waitress

LOST IN KIMBERLEY Black iphone 4s. Top left corner of screen cracked Lost Friday night Sept 9th at Movie in the park or Platzel. Call: 250-427-9858 or 250-427-7475

* Please apply with resume 1601 Cranbrook, St. Cranbrook, BC V1C 3S7

Travel

WANTED

Housesitting HOUSE SITTER AVAILABLE Retired professional seeking house sitting for fall and winter months. Kimberley/Cranbrook area. No pets. Quiet nonsmoker, very clean. Reliable and bondable with excellent references.

1 temporary/full time, in-home care provider required for the care of 3 children in Cranbrook, BC. Wage = $11.00/hr. College certification and two years experience required. Send resume:

christia_molnar_martens @hotmail.com

GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-987-1420 www.pioneerwest.com

More than 1.5 million Canadian families are in need of affordable housing. Your contributions provides Habitat with the resources it needs to help families.

Donate Today!

Career Opportunities

Employment

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

IN-HOME CONSULTATION OR VISIT OUR SHOWROOM

6379 HIGHWAY 95A TA TA CREEK, B.C. 1-800-477-9996

www.kootenaymonument.ca

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Hands that Serve – Hearts that Care End of Life? Bereavement? May we help? We offer free and confidential services; Companionship, Resource Information, Respite & Bereavement Support. Donations gratefully accepted – Volunteers always welcome. Call (250) 417-2019 or Toll Free 1-855-2019 email hospice1@telus.net - www.ckhospice.com

MONUMENTS MEMORIALS HEADSTONES MARKERS VASES BRONZE MARKERS URNS MEMORIAL BENCHES

Business Opportunities

NOW HIRING! Speedy GlassÂŽ Cranbrook is now accepting applications for experienced auto glass technicians. APPLY NOW!

Let us be your first choice to create a lasting memory of your loved one with our custom design, in-house production and installation services.

250.426.6278

www.kootenaygranite.com

Email: jfaykosh@belroncanada.com or Fax: 250-489-4321

Are you a single parent? Are you on income or disability assistance? The Single Parent Employment IniĆ&#x;aĆ&#x;ve can help with your employment future. Training, Childcare, Work Experience and more Contact us today for more information! P: 250-489-5117

Granite & Bronze Memorials, Dedication Plaques, Benches, Memorial Walls, Gravesite Restorations, Sales & Installations

PUMV'YVJRPLZSH^JVTc^^^YVJRPLZSH^JVT

Career Opportunities

Career Service / Job Search

Kootenay Monument Installations

1-855-527-4368

Apply at:www.credit700.ca

www.habitat.ca

GUM DISEASE? Gingivitus? Recessed bleeding gums? Sensitive Teeth? Braces? Tooth Abrasion? Undergoing Chemotherapy? You need extra gentle PLUMASOFT Ultrafine toothbrushes. $ 3.99 each. Free Shipping. Order 1-800-986-3860 www.plumasoft.ca.

Sympathy & Understanding

Open 7 days/wk. 8am - 8pm

Please reply to: Box ‘A’, c/o Cranbrook Townsman, 822 Cranbrook St. N., Cranbrook, BC V1C 3R9.

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.

Apply in person with resumĂŠ to: 290 Spokane St., Kimberley

GOT YOUR CASH BACK?

$750 Loans & More NO CREDIT CHECKS

A: 24 11th Ave S, Cranbrook

W: ekemployment.org

The Employment Program of British Columbia is funded by the Government of Canada and the Province of British Columbia.

We will invest your gift wisely. We will carry out your wishes. We will ensure your gift has lasting impact. We will honour your generosity. The loss of a loved one is a time of profound sadness. We offer our condolences. When the time is right, we would be honoured to help you to ensure the legacy of your loved one is felt in our community forever. 250.426.1119 www.cranbrookcf.ca

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


DAILY TOWNSMAN/DAILY BULLETIN Cranbrook townsman / Kimberley bulletin

Page 14 Wednesday, SeptemberSeptember 21, 2016 PAGE 14 Wednesday, 21, 2016

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Rentals

Appliances

Heavy Duty Machinery

Misc. Wanted

Recreational

Apt/Condo for Rent

WE ARE looking for Christmas decorations for our First Annual Christmas Village, in support of Cranbrook Boys and Girls Club. We need trees, stands, lights, etc., in good condition only please. Drop off to The Cranbrook Townsman office, 822 Cranbrook Street N. by Friday Oct. 14.

Spectacular Shuswap Lakefront Property

1 BEDROOM CONDO in Shannon Heights. F/S, heat included. 1rst floor, elevator, covered parking. $700/mo. plus D.D. Viewing available. No pets. References required.

SONNY NOMLAND, retired

Electrolux Manager and son CHRIS, are back at selling excellent rebuilt vacuums after a long summer break. Good supply of Electrolux Cannisters on hand with Power Nozzles etc., ranging from $350. to $395. Did you ever want to have a Filter Queen Vacuum but did not want to pay over $3000. for a new one? We have one on hand that is exactly like new - hardly ever used - that we will sell for $950. Phone 250-489-2733 for more info.

A-Steel Shipping Storage Containers. Used 20’40’45’53’ insulated containers. All sizes in stock. Prices starting under $2,000. Modifications possible doors, windows, walls etc., as office or living workshop etc.,Custom Modifications Office / Home� Call for price. Ph Toll free 24 hours 1-866528-7108 or 1-778-298-3192 8am-5pm. Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com

Misc. Wanted Coin Collector Buying Coins Collections, Olympic Gold & Silver + Chad 1-250-499-0251

For Sale By Owner

For Sale By Owner

405 - 20 TH AVE. S (250) 426-3969 For Sale by Owners

Sold

A real must see! 1110 sqft., 3 bedrooms and 1 ½ bathrooms upstairs. Basement has 1 bedroom and ½ bath. Large rumpus room, hardwood floors, ceramic kitchen floor. 434 sqft heated and wired shop. RV parking or 5 cars.

$289,000

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4HE"#30#!CARESFOR THOUSANDSOFORPHANED ABAN DONEDANDABUSEDDOGSEACH YEAR)FYOUCANGIVEAHOMELESS DOGASECONDCHANCEAT HAPPINESS PLEASEVISITYOUR LOCALSHELTERTODAY

"#30#!

WWWSPCABCCA

250-426-4695

Available Oct.4 or Nov.1

APARTMENTS FOR RENT Spectacular lake front property with natural sand beach on the south end of Mara Lake in Shuswap, BC offering year round recreational opportunities.

1 bedroom apartments. $475.00/month, $600.00/mo & $700.00/mo. plus DD. Hydro and Heat included. Cranbrook. Available Immediately

Crystal Sands is a gated, fully serviced, 110 lot lake front community with 24/7 on-site managers, security, paved roads and spectacular lake front properties.

Call: 250-417-5806

The development includes a playground, baseball diamond, tennis court, beach volleyball courts & clubhouse There is year round boat storage and a 50 slip marina with a large concrete boat ramp for the exclusive use of owners. Located 30 minutes from Salmon Arm, 40 min. from Vernon and Silver Star Ski Resort, and just over an hour from Kelowna (airport), the lot is build-ready and fully serviced. For more info please contact 604-226-6476 or 604-852-9898 or visit http://www.lakefront crystalsands.com/

Community Newspapers We’re at the heart of things™

It Starts with You!

www.pitch-in.ca Suites, Lower Furnished basement suite. Electric heat means warm in winter with low hydro bill and well insulated walls make it cool in the summer. Large bathroom with soakertub. Separate laundry room (w/d) with storage area. Huge covered driveway with plenty of extra space for bbqing. No smoking. Cats and small dogs only. Call 250-520-0225.

Contact these business for all your service needs!

FIND EVERYTHING YOU NEED IN THE CLASSIFIEDS

Last year, more than 84,000 children were treated at B.C’s Children’s Hospital from 119,000 people’s donations.

To advertise using our “SERVICES GUIDE� in the Cranbrook Daily Townsman, Kimberley Daily Bulletin and The Valley, call us at 250-426-5201, ext. 202.

KOOTENAY SHADE WORKS

http://www.bcchildrens.ca/donate

Housekeeper Experienced.

Custom Shade Sails Retractable awnings and

Reliable.

• Free estimates

250-427-9896

BUY AND SELL WITH A CLASSIFIED AD

TOM’S LAWN CARE SERVICES General Fall Clean-up

~We have you covered~

replacement awnings Custom deck and privacy screens Window awnings Boat covers and repairs RV awning replacements RV Skirting Sewing repairs

Your donations to B.C Children’s Hospital go to the areas where they are needed most.

Neat Freak

Bondable.

Excellent references. $20./hr.

*Cutting, Trimming, Raking. *Haul stuff to dump. Kimberley, Marysville, Meadowbrook only

Phone 250-427-5139

TRIPLE J

WINDOW CLEANING You supply.

250-421-3160

Andrew was called home to be with the Lord surrounded by the love of his family and friends on Sunday, September 18, 2016. Andrew was born on February 28, 1952 in Den Hauge, Holland. He married the love of his life Dawn Tower on June 22, 1985. Andrew practiced social work for over 30 years and moved with his wife to the Kootenays in 1990. Andrew loved his wife and daughters beyond measure. He also loved animals and had a variety of pets over the years, Border Collies being his utmost favourite pet. Andrew is survived by his 7 siblings Adriana (Dirk) Van Torgeren, Gina Blake, Peter (Tina) Boon, Jim (Barb) Boon, Martin (Bev) Boon, Helen Boon and Ken (Arlene) Boon; his wife Dawn; children Michelle (Billy) Adams, Nicole (Dale) Boon and 2 grandchildren Wyatt and Tristan Adams. He was predeceased by his mother Helena in 2006 and his father Jacobus in March 2016. A visitation for Andrew will be held at Knox Presbyterian Church in Cranbrook on Saturday, September 24, 2016 from 10:00 am until 11:00 am. His service will follow at 11:00 am with a reception to follow. Andrew will be interred in the Fort Steele Cemetery. Arrangements entrusted to McPherson Funeral Service. Condolences for the family can be offered at: www.mcphersonfh.com

SERVICES GUIDE Annual Fall Sale, Fri, Sept 23, 1pm-4pm, Sat, Sept 24, 9am3pm, 1396 Jim Smith Lk. Rd. Downsized, free TV & stand, misc. items, hardware

Andrew Isaac Boon 1952 – 2016

“Enjoy your winter with clear windows.� This service is available ALL winter!! For a brighter outlook, call Jim Detta

250-349-7546

Open fires to be permitted in parts of southeast B.C. CASTLEGAR - Effective at noon PDT on Sept. 20, 2016, Category 2 open fires will once again be permitted throughout the Southeast Fire Centre, due to a decreased risk of wildfire in the region. At the same time, Category 3 open fires will once again be permitted in the Columbia Fire Zone. However, Category 3 open fires will remain prohibited in the Arrow Fire Zone, Boundary Fire Zone, Cranbrook Fire Zone, Invermere Fire Zone and Kootenay Lake Fire Zone. Category 2 burning allows for up to two concurrently burning piles no larger than two metres high by three metres wide, or the burning of stubble or grass over an area of less than 0.2 hectares. Category 2 open burning also allows for the use of fireworks, burn barrels, exploding binary targets and sky lanterns. Category 3 open fires include: • fires that are larger than two metres high by three metres wide • the burning of stubble or grass over an area greater than 0.2 hectares • the burning of three or more fires concurrently (with individual burn piles no larger than two metres high by three metres wide) • one or more burning windrows Anyone wishing to light a Category 3 open fire must obtain a burn registration number ahead of time by calling 1 888 797-1717 between 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. To learn more about open burning categories, fire bans and fire restrictions, please visit: www2.gov.bc.ca/gov/content/safety/wildfire-status/fire-bans-and-restrictions The BC Wildfire Service is asking people to take the following precautions with any permitted outdoor burning: • Ensure that enough people, water and tools are on hand to control the fire and to prevent it escaping. • Do not burn in windy conditions. The weather can change quickly and the wind may carry embers to other combustible material and start new fires. • Create a fireguard around the planned fire site by clearing away twigs, grass, leaves and other combustible material. • Never leave a fire unattended. • Make sure that your fire is fully extinguished and the ashes are cold to the touch before you leave the area for any length of time.


eCranbrook townsman / Kimberley bulletin

Wednesday, September 21, 2016 Page 15

Gord Bamford taking the stage at Key City Theatre Submit ted

Gord Bamford’s seventh studio album “Tin Roof” was the winner of one of Canada’s most coveted awards recently, that being, Country Album of the Year. The album “Tin Roof” follows the Juno Nominated “Country Junkie” album and its #1 Billboard hit song, “When your Lips are so Close.” Other memorable Bamford hits include, the very catchy “Breakfast Beer”, “Postcard From Pasadena”, “Is it Friday Yet?”, “Leaning on a

Gord Bamford Lonesome Song”, Drinkin’ Buddy”, and “Must be a Woman”. Bamford stands as one of the most decorated artists in Canadian country music with an

impressive 24 CCMA awards to his credit, multi Juno nominations, and the only two time winner in Canada, of the CMA Global Country Artist award. It’s Bamford’s distinctive sound and songwriting ability though that really defines him as one of country music’s best neotraditional artists, and like so many others that have come before him, Bamford is not an overnight success. He has spent the better part of the last 20 years honing his craft,

Province doles out Fernie tourism funding For the Townsman

As B.C. experiences some of its strongest tourism growth in years, with a record number of international visitors during the first half of the year, Fernie is receiving $303,127 from the Province’s Resort Municipality Initiative (RMI) to support its tourism industry. “RMI funding plays an important role in supporting communities like Fernie as they welcome visitors from throughout our country and around the world,” said Bill Bennett, Koote-

nay-East MLA. “I’m glad to see the continuation of the RMI program this year as we are seeing more and more tourists frequenting the Elk Valley.” Through the Province’s RMI, Fernie has received a total of $3,140,650 since 2009 in funding toward projects including (but not limited to): recreation trail development, cultural and heritage tourism events and festivals, museum and information centre improvements, downtown beatification, boat launch reconstruction, visitor signage and a winter ski shuttle.

working to get where he is today. His humble, likable approach is what continues to draw legions of both new and old fans to his concerts. But it’s his music that keeps them loyal. Gord

Bamford has the amazing ability to evolve, sense where his fans want to go, and take us all along with him. Bamford brings his B.C. fall tour to Cranbrook’s Key City Theatre

on November 16 at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are available now at the Key City Theatre box office, or by calling 250-426-7006, or online at www.key citytheatre.com. All seats are reserved and priced at

$45 all inclusive. Gord Bamford Live in Concert on November 16 is a presentation of the Kootenay Concert Connection in association with B104.7, and the Key City Theatre.


Cranbrook townsman / Kimberley bulletin

Page 16 Wednesday, September 21, 2016

Jason

WHEELDON PERSONAL REAL ESTATE CORP.

20 11th Street S

25 - 10th Avenue S l Cranbrook, BC l V1C 2M9

East Kootenay Realty

Office 250.420.2350 Mobile 250.426.9482 Email jkwheeldon@shaw.ca Web www.cranbrookrealty.com/cranbrookrealestate

117 Wattville Road

1372 Southview Drive

Sold!

Sold!

645 McDonald Road

3743 Simpson Road

Sold!

$239,900

With 3+1 bdrms, 3 baths, open concept living, large backyard on 0.36 acres with a detached 30x32 garage, this home will have everything you and your family needs. 2414492

Executive 3+2 bedroom in the Southview District. Well designed and open concept, this home will take your breath away. 2415708

Custom home with incredible features, natural light throughout and an amazing acreage. Stunning 4 bdrm 5 bath. 2416658.

$679,900

Open concept home with views of Fisher Peak., 3+2 bdrms, 3 full baths, W/O bsmt, 2 carports, 24x24 det’d garage & so much more! On 5 acres. 2412841. $519,900

#83 - 1401 Willowbrook Drive

1707 16th Street S

1404 15th Street S

4363 Lister Road

2820 30th Avenue S

Enjoy the spacious design with over 1378 sq ft of living area on the main floor. Located on the back section of Willowbrook in this much sought after adult gated community. 2415657. $369,900

Executive 4 bdrm family home overlooking Kootenay Orchards. This home has everything and more. 2416495.

Impeccable 1984 home with newer roof in 2014. This 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath home is perfect with a full fenced yard and garage. 2416498.

Quality 4-5 bedroom home with spacious open floor plan is nestled with views from all directions. Must see! 2412953

Acreage lifestyle in a great clean 3+1 bdrms family home, walking distance to Gold Creek Store. 2416451.

313 22nd Avenue S

15 Wattsville Road S

1308 21st Avenue S

496 Celia Road

909 24th Avenue N

2 storey, 4 bdrm home with ample living space, 2.5 Baths on 3 levels.Home has been recently painted & has updated furnace & windows.2412869

$399,900

$479,900

Sold! $649,900

$350,000

$479,900

$490,000

Sold! Enjoy this 5 bdrm, 3 bath home with bright family room, galley kitchen, fully finished bsmt with large rec room and more. 2416395.

Stunning 4 bdrm family home in a quiet cul-de-sac. Open concept floor plan with vaulted ceilings, and a fully fenced yard. 2415611.

Be absolutely amazed of the picturesque view from every window of this family home with 6 bdrms, 4 bath, open concept living. 2416443.

Enjoy this main level living with 3 beds, 2 baths, with a fully fenced backyard and full deck and attached garage. 2416349.

$236,500

This cozy 2+1 bdrm has a large living space, bright kitchen, partially finished bsmt, central air, 16x24 detached garage, carport and a fully fenced yard. 2416399. $199,500

$599,900

$329,900

#17 - 2375 1st Street S

8796 Colony Road

3200 5th Street S

#47 - 1401 Willowbrook Drive

2325 King Street NW

$444,500

Sold! $269,900

This 2+3 bedroom, 2 bath home has seen extensive updates and renovations throughout. Breathtaking views of the Steeples from your full wrap around deck. 241558. $439,900

Stunning home in Highlands. 3 bdrms on the main floor with 2 full baths and a bonus loft area above the kitchen. 2416286.

2 bedroom, 2 bath. Relax in this beautiful location within the gated community of Willowbrook. 2409924

Unique and Stunning! This 2500 sq ft building with two levels has a modern feel. 4bdrms, 4baths and room to do as you please. 241547.

706 11th Avenue S

2720 Skyline Road

312 28th Avenue S

1267 42nd Avenue S

1604 6th Avenue S

Looking to downsize? This home in fairview estates is what you’ve been looking for. Quiet gated community close to all ammenities. 2413434

$419,900

$289,900

$578,000

NEW PRICE

This outstanding home with incredible updates, 2+1 bedroom, 3 bathroom home has a very functional floor plan! 2415451.

This gorgeous 2007 built home is the perfect family home on 5.25 Acres. 2411874

Character and charm throughout this stunning Log home. Walk into your main floor living area with vaulted ceilings and NG fireplace. 2416182.

3 bedroom, 1 bath home. Enjoy central location on this 5 acre level parcel in Idlewild area. 2411826

$469,900

This 4 bdrm home with option for a 5th and has seen alot of updates and renos. The main floor has 1500 sqft with 3 bdms and 2 full baths. 24159993. $389,900

7567 Turner Road

300 Mt. Fisher Place

#77 1401 Willowbrook Dr

4965 Silver Spring Drive

40-2424 Ind Road 2

$439,900

$599,900

$419,000

Sold! Serene and peaceful. This cozy Log home on 98.25 acres is just minutes from the City Limits. 2413745

$699,900

1732 8th Street N

Come and enjoy the fantastic views from this 3 bdrm, 4 bath home set high above the road!. 2414892

$389,900

Spacious rancher in the gated community of Willowbrook Estates. Sit back and relax in this 2bdrm, 2bath low maintenance home. 2414896

Beautiful 2+2 bed, 3 bath home on over 5 acres is located in a quiet neighborhood, minutes outside of town. 2411748

Bright and spacious 2007 Modular home. 2 bdrm, 2 bath, open concept with central air and a new sun deck. 2415448.

400 22nd Avenue N

Lot 2 Lum Lane

190 The Whins

2535 13th Street S

Come and build your dream home in amongst one of the most scenic areas of the Kootenays and Fort Steele valley. 5.04 acre parcel with drilled well. 2415445.

Breathtaking views of Fisher Peak from this executive home on Wildstone Golf Course. 2412745

Completely updated home on 5 acres with an in-law suite! 2412746

$305,000

$459,900

$129,900

Sold! Central Location! On a double lot with a single car detached garage! This 3 bedroom, 1 bath home offers great living space. 2415255.

$199,900

Well maintained 5 bdrm, 4 bath split level home, with spacious living room, bright kitchen a perfect family home. 2415074

$319,900

$299,900

$630,000

$484,900


Kimberley Daily Bulletin, September 21, 2016  

September 21, 2016 edition of the Kimberley Daily Bulletin

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