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JUNE 4, 2012 Vol. 117, Issue 108

110

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On the Town: Art of Wine Page 2

INCLUDING H.S.T.

PROUDLY SERVING THE COMMUNITIES OF

Teck and unions reach tentative deal

ROSSLAND, WARFIELD, TRAIL, MONTROSE, FRUITVALE & SALM SALMO

Sewage line leak leaves no lasting damage

BALANCING ACT

No penalties from Environment Canada

Five-year contract includes wage increase, bonus and pension boost

BY TIMOTHY SCHAFER

BY TIMOTHY SCHAFER

Times Staff

Times Staff

The city will be clear in the wake of an accidental 4.5-million-litre dump of sewage into the Columbia River in late March, according to the City of Trail’s regional district director. Robert Cacchioni said testing in the wake of the spill on the regional district’s main sewage line on the Old Trail Bridge on March 26 determined that the discharge was “non-deleterious” and posed no major risks

The fruits of a new contract are for the taking for Teck Trail Operations’ two largest unions after the sides reached a tentative collective agreement Friday. Teck and locals 480 and 9705 of the United Steelworkers reached the tentative collective agreement for Trail operations after one month of negotiations that began in earnest April 30. Although some details of the agreement are left to nail down, Doug Jones, president of United Steelworkers Local 480, said the deal was a good one, boding well for its ratification. The tentative deal is expected to carry an 18 per cent increase over five years of the contract, a 12 per cent boost in pension, and a $10,000 signing bonus. “Those are the highlights of it right now but it is a tentative agreement so we really don’t want to get too far into this before we give out the final details,” Jones said. “But those numbers are there.” The contract covers 1,180 people in Local 480 on the production and maintenance side, and 170 people in Local 9705 for the office and technical workers. Jones said the contract should be in place while “big change” takes place to the Teck workforce over the next couple of years. He pointed to the hundreds of people set to retire over the life of the new contract. “So that will be a big change, for sure,” he said. “That will also bring a lot of opportunity for new employees.” The union will schedule a ratification vote to be held over the coming days. No other terms of the agreement will be disclosed until the ratification vote is complete. Some factors that may cause the actual results to vary include difficulties in holding the ratification vote and obtaining union ratification of the tentative collective agreement. The deal follows on the heels of a “really successful bargaining in 2008” for the union’s now expired contract, after a three-month strike in 2005. In February Teck Resources Ltd. posted a record annual profit, as it looked to increase copper production and launch its oilsands operations.

See DEAL, Page 3

to aquatic or terrestrial life down stream. “There is no indication from Environment Canada or (Ministry of Environment) on potential penalties,” he said in his recent Regional District of Kootenay-Boundary (RDKB) report to city council. In all, the spill cost the city $31,060, including $12,000 for the emergency work, an additional $16,000 for joint restraints, and a bill of $2,600 from the Ministry of Environment (MOE) for staff time. The city coughed up $460 for analysis of the waste discharge.

See RDKB, Page 3

Never judge a library by its covers New KBRH library could help attract healthcare professionals BY TIMOTHY SCHAFER Times Staff

JIM BAILEY PHOTO

The Kootenay Cinch n’ Saddle 4H Club had a good showing on the weekend as it hosted a riding clinic at the Trail Horseman’s Grounds. The clinics included Western and English riding as well as exhibitions on equestrian vaulting as demonstrated by 15-year-old Korynn Weber and Kylee Shukin, 12, of the Nelson Riding Club. See story Page 9.

A new library service within the city’s hospital is expected to help Greater Trail attract and retain qualified healthcare professionals. A result of the partnership between the UBC Faculty of Medicine Southern Medical Program (SMP) and Interior Health Authority, the library on the third floor of the Kootenay

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Boundary Regional Hospital (KBRH) will provide full resources for all health disciplines within the hospital, and support third year medical students based at KBRH. Bringing together 2,000 e-journals, thousands of books (through inter-library loan), e-books and online nursing and medical tools through three computer workstations, the library will buttress the pursuit of healthy knowledge at KBRH. Ruth Rochlin, IH library manager for the Okanagan and West Kootenay, said although the service is

See LIBRARY, Page 3

Contact the Times: Phone: 250-368-8551 Fax: 250-368-8550 Newsroom: 250-364-1242


A2 www.trailtimes.ca

Monday, June 4, 2012 Trail Daily Times

LOCAL

The Art of Wine

Town & Country METIS MEETING Mon., June 4, 2012, 7:00pm Trail United Church Lounge. For info: 250-364-1742. TANKROOMS & MELTING Social Clubs Annual Golf June 11th 3:30 Birchbank Golf Member $12, Non-member $24 Responsible for own Green Fees Call Terry 250-364-1838 COLOMBO LODGE Presents Lynne Bowen Historian & Author “Whoever Gives Us Bread, The Story of Italians in BC� Tuesday, June 5, 2012, 7pm Colombo Hall Books available: Cafe Books West Everyone welcome NORTHERN QUEST CASINO Day Trip June 6 Overnight Worley Casino June 17 Call Totem Travel 250-364-1254 SOAR PENSIONERS “TOONIE BREAKFAST� MEETING Friday, Jun.8th Trail Legion Hall Breakfast: 9:30 Bring your Toonie Meeting: 10:15 Guest Speaker: BC Southern Interior MP Atex Atamanenko. All seniors are welcome to attend the 10:15 meeting. UNITED STEELWORKERS LOCAL 480 32nd Annual Seniors Picnic Thursday, June 28th Supper 4:30pm Birchbank Picnic Grounds Tickets are $5 and may be picked up at Local 480 All Area Pensioners Welcome

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ffor You & Your Family

          

Breanne Massey photos

The ninth annual Art of Wine celebration was largely successful and attracted over 200 people to the Colombo Lodge on Saturday night. Proceeds from the event were collected on behalf of the pediatric ward of the Kootenay Boundary Regional Hospital Health Foundation. From the left and clockwise; Gordon and Connie Kutzner joined Tammy and John Dyer, all from Trail, for a night out on the town in their finest garb; Laura and Michael Hargreaves enjoyed the wine tasting and appies; Bryan DeFerro, of Trail, and Marlene Houghton, of the Slocan Valley, enjoyed critiquing the wines they tasted; Sisters Louise Lessard and Nicole Vandermeer of Trail were all smiles on the evening; Shelley and John Peachell recently relocated to Greater Trail from Golden, and have been enjoying life in the area.


Trail Daily Times Monday, June 4, 2012

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LOCAL RDKB considers claim against Fortis BC FROM PAGE 1 The RDKB is currently investigating the possibility of proceeding with a claim against Fortis BC for damages to the interceptor line on the bridge. However, the clamp’s failure is still unknown, considering there was no normal operation of a pressure main that would result in the separation of a coupling. The regional interceptor pipe that services Rossland, Warfield, Rivervale, Oasis and West Trail is comprised of several sections of steel pipe, held together with a clamp, securing it to the piers of the bridge high above the river. After the leak occurred liquid sewage was re-routed through a bypass valve into the river, while solid waste went into a holding tank. The city sampled the materials that had been going into the river, probably a half dozen times or so over the course of the daylong spill. It was tested for the total suspended solids and biological oxygen demand according to the permit the regional district’s wastewater treatment facility had been given. Alan Stanley, director of environmental services with the RDKB, said at the time the spill was “mostly liquid.” The RDKB also made a motion for staff to contact Fortis BC for pre and post inspection documents and reports on the pipe. Root intrusion Problems with the regional interceptor line at Wellington and Watmough roads in Warfield have caused further sewage spills. Tree roots intruding on the line caused spills of 150 litres at Wellington and 120,000 litres at Watmough in early spring.

Deal similar to Highland Valley FROM PAGE 1 The Vancouver-based company reported a recent profit of nearly $2.8 billion or $4.50 per diluted share on $11.5 billion in revenue for 2011, up from $1.8 billion or $3.08 per diluted share on $9.2 billion in revenue in 2010. Teck ended 2011 with $4.4 billion in cash. Trail Operation’s gross profit for 2011 nearly doubled to $207 million from $107 million in 2010. The deal for Trail was preceded by Teck’s Highland Valley Copper property near Kamloops in February, which provided a four per cent wage increase annually for five years, a $10,000 signing bonus, and improvements to the pension plan. Teck is a diversified resource company in mining and mineral development with major business units focused on copper, steelmaking coal, zinc and energy.

TIMOTHY SCHAFER PHOTO

The four pillars of the local Kootenay Boundary Regional Hospital’s new third floor library include (from left) Ruth Rochlin, IH library manager for the Okanagan and West Kootenay, Trish Boleen, library technician, Diana Bang, learning services librarian for the UBC Southern Medical Program, and Dr. Cheryl Hume, Integrated Community Clerkships site director for UBC’s SMP.

Library benefits entire community FROM PAGE 1 for all Interior Health staff and the students, it will have spin-off benefits for people in Greater Trail who utilize the hospital. “For the community, this means we can train and attract and recruit people ultimately to the rural areas,” she said. “That’s the whole reason why the distributed education program has been brought down.” The library allows physicians in remote and rural areas to actually feel like they are able to have the same sort of resources as elsewhere, said Dr. Cheryl Hume, Integrated

Community Clerkships site director for UBC’s SMP. The library supports the doctors but it also supports the local medical and nursing staff and other health care staff to keep current, she added, to keep up-to-date with their medical practice. “It means we will take an active role in training medical students that will come back to practice in the rural areas, and that’s part of the initiative here,” Hume said about the pilot project. Rochlin concurred. “People in the more outlying areas need more access to the electronic information

because they have fewer professional colleagues to discuss things with.” The Integrated Community Clerkships (ICC) provides experience for students who are interested in practicing family and specialty medicine in a smaller community like Greater Trail. The ICC program uses an interdisciplinary team approach to medicine, with students exposed to a model of patient care “whereby family physicians work in close collaboration” with a network of specialists. In addition to caring for

patients in a hospital setting, ICC students in Trail look after patients in various ambulatory settings and gain clinical and procedural experience. The costs of the library are embedded in the IHA’s budget for the four regional hospitals — including Kelowna, Vernon and Kamloops — but the KBRH day-to-day maintenance will now be handled by health records staff. Local physicians who have joined UBC clinical faculty and the medical students can also access UBC library e-resources, supported by UBC librarian Diana Bang.

Rural culture attracts provincial trendsetters BY BREANNE MASSEY Times Staff

Officials have been searching for a solution to generating sustainability in rural communities for years, but one woman believes decisions carry more weight if the community has an input. The bi-annual BC Rural Summit is hosting a series of workshops and lectures about growing sustainable rural communities in Grand Forks from Thursday to Saturday. “There’s certainly a role for the federal and provincial gov-

ernment, private sector and business, but if you’re going to keep your community sustainable, the solution has to come from within the community,” said Maureen LeBourdais the manager of the smart planning for communities program at the Fraser Basin Council. The public forum will attract over 150 people from all walks of life—including some city councilors, volunteer organizations and regional directors from Greater Trail. The BC Rural Committees Summit is co-sponsored by the

Regional District of Kootenay Boundary and the BC Rural Network. The BC Rural Network was founded in 2004 to identify problems and find solutions for the complexities that engulf remote communities. The conference includes several workshops and presentations that aim to raise awareness about remote communities within the province. It will cover topics ranging from learning how to apply strategic ideas to hands-on work demonstrate how to reflect areas

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of concerns for rural communities from people facing similar problems. “We have everything from education to the food economy, tourism and planning or social enterprise,” said LeBourdais. “There are several different scenes that do emerge from summit to summit because we try to get a wide cross section of workshops.” A keynote address from Selkirk College’s CEO of Angus Graeme focuses on life-long learning based within the community.

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Monday, June 4, 2012 Trail Daily Times

PROVINCIAL Premier looks to schools to begin anti-bullying plan THE CANADIAN PRESS VICTORIA - British Columbia students who feel they are being bullied will soon be able to report the behaviour anonymously on a new smartphone application being introduced by the provincial government. Teachers are also being asked to dedicate one professional development day per year to deal with bullying as part of a strategy aimed at reducing the corrosive behaviour, going beyond laws to punish offenders and protect children. B.C. Premier Christy Clark announced a $2 million, 10-point strategy to combat bullying and ensure every child feels safe, accepted and respected. She said the fight against bullying needs more focus on

actions rather than laws that punish the offending behaviour, because laws can’t weed out the root causes of bullying. The ERASE program - Expect Respect and A Safe Education goes beyond proposed amended anti-bullying laws in Ontario and B.C.’s 2007 laws targeting bullying, Clark said. “We are moving well past that and building in education and training tools for folks in schools and resources for parents to make sure they can deal with it to try and raise the profile of it across the province,” said Clark in Surrey where she announced her strategy. Ontario Premier Dalton McGuinty has said he’s preparing to amend the province’s Accepting School Act to prohibit

PENTICTON RESIDENTS PROTEST OMNIBUS BILL

Catholic Schools from vetoing student gay clubs. “My advice to Ontario is the legislation sends a message,” said Clark. “It says government and society is concerned about this, but laws do not on their own stop bullying, and we have to do more.” She said her strategy, which is set to be introduced in B.C. schools next September, will lead the country in addressing bullying, with a five-year training program for teachers and community workers that helps identify and address bullying. The plan also includes dedicated safe-school co-ordinators in every school district, stronger codes of conduct for schools and provincial guidelines for threat assessments.

TERRACE

Helicopter wreckage removed from crash site THE CANADIAN PRESS TERRACE, B.C. Investigators are braving dangerous avalanche conditions while removing the wreckage of a helicopter crash in northwestern, B.C.

Three people were killed Friday when the A-Star 350 helicopter went down on Sleeping Beauty Mountain near Terrace. Police say investigators encountered a

small snow slide during the recovery of the bodies Saturday. They say Transportation Safety Board investigators continue to remove wreckage from the crash site. Bailey Helicopters

has confirmed that one of the pilots killed in the crash was 45-yearold Peter Bryant. Police say they have now identified all three men killed in the crash but won’t confirm their identities until next of kin have been notified.

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JOE FRIES/PENTICTON WESTERN NEWS

Mark and Deborah Webb protest Bill C-38 on Saturday outside MP Dan Albas’s office. Protesters in Penticton added their voices to others opposed to the content and review process of the federal Conservative government’s budget implementation bill.

PUBLIC NOTICE In 2007 a 3,560 hecatare wildfire in the Pend d’Oreille valley occurred and caused evacuation orders and alerts to many local residents. As this year’s fire season approaches so does the risk of another wildfire, therefore it is requested that No Open Fires be in the Pend d’ Oreille area. Please respect this request and help to reduce the possibility of this area being closed to the public for the summer. In May 2012 the WKATV Club removed over 1,000kg of wooden pallets from the Pend d’ Oreille area, business owners are advised to keep wood pallets in secure areas to help reduce and stop people from collecting them for open fires. Let’s all be part of the solution in protecting our forests. This area has had security increased to watch for open fire and vandalism for the 2012 summer season and penalties/tickets will be issued to offenders. For further information on this request please email wkatvclub@gmail.com West Kootenay ATV Club

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PRINCE GEORGE

Business owner bugged out THE CANADIAN PRESS PRINCE GEORGE, B.C. - An employee of one Prince George pharmacy says the city’s caterpillar problem is so bad that the creatures have actually crawled right into her store. Pharmacy cashier Myrna Kewin says huge caterpillar clusters are the size of footballs and are appearing on local tree trunks. She says the bugs are eating the leaves off trees and locals are complaining about the problem. A city spokesperson was unaware of the problem when contacted Friday, and parks staff were unavailable for comment on the weekend. But nursery store owner Jos Van Hage says it could cost the city more to replace the trees than spray the caterpillars. He says the worst is yet to come and the problem is going to be devastating for the city.


Trail Daily Times Monday, June 4, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A5

NATIONAL ALBERTA

Teacher suspended for giving students zeroes on reports THE CANADIAN PRESS

THE CANADIAN PRESS/ANDREW VAUGHAN

Bridget, the fictional face of a safe-driving campaign, adorns a billboard in Halifax on Friday. Halifax Harbour Bridges launched the campaign May 14 to raise awareness of speeding, tailgating and texting while driving on the two bridges that span the city’s harbour. The campaign has received mixed reviews.

Driving ads crash with women advocates THE CANADIAN PRESS HALIFAX - Some say she’s a confident, crime-fighting avenger, devoted to protecting drivers in Atlantic Canada’s largest city. Oh, and she does it while looking good in heels. But others say “Bridget� - the fictional face of a sexy, safedriving ad campaign in Halifax - is an offensive stereotype that succeeds only in insulting men and degrading women. In particular, the campaign has crashed and burned with women’s rights advocates, who argue women have for too long been objectified in advertising and the media. “We were quite surprised and disappointed

with the approach,� said Irene Smith, executive director of the Avalon Sexual Assault Centre, a feminist organization in Halifax. “It just seems to me that it’s offensive to many, many women who’ve experienced any form of sexual violence or harassment or been subjected to sexist jokes and innuendoes.� Halifax Harbour Bridges launched the campaign May 14 to raise awareness of speeding, tailgating and texting while driving on the two bridges that span the city’s harbour. Minor fender-benders have been known to snarl traffic and cause annoying backups for the thousands of vehicles that cross the Macdonald and

MacKay bridges daily. At the centre of the campaign’s billboards and banners is Bridget: an attractive young woman with dark, cateye makeup and slightly pursed lips. Smith said the timing of the campaign’s launch - during Sexual Assault Awareness Month - was especially distressing. Her organization has written a letter asking the bridge commission to pull the ads and publicly apologize for “a campaign that sexualizes and uses women as means for the commission’s message.� Halifax Harbour Bridges is a commission of the Nova Scotia government, but receives no funding from taxpayers. The $50,000-campaign

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was funded by bridge tolls, said communications manager Alison MacDonald. She said the commission wanted to get people’s attention with “a strong, female character� in the same vein as a superhero in The Avengers or The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo. “We wanted to have a campaign that’s a little humorous, tonguein-cheek, and we also wanted the messages to come from a person and not an organization,� said MacDonald.

EDMONTON - A teacher suspended for giving students zeros says he plans to continue his fight and hopefully spark a wider debate on where caring ends and coddling begins. “This is not the best thing for students, so I decided to take a stand on it,� Lynden Dorval, a teacher at Ross Sheppard High School in Edmonton, said Friday. “These are high school students. These are not little kids. It’s time to become an adult and take responsibility for your own actions.� Dorval, 61, has been suspended by the Edmonton Public School Board for refusing for more than a year to stop handing out zeros for assignments that haven’t been completed. The physics teacher said he knew that his action would lead to an equal and opposite reaction from the board. “I think now that I’ve gone public it’s guaranteed I’ll be terminated,� he said. “I’m embarrassing my employer, not being a good employee. “But I was prepared for that. I have 35 years (in). I can collect my pension.�

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they’re not let off the hook by not completing assignments,� he said. “Sometimes just indicating a zero can be interpreted we’re just giving up on you and you’re not worth the effort - and that’s the piece we do not want to see happen.� Dorval said getting kids to make up missed work is a lot different on the front lines. “There’s too much manpower involved,� he said. “Tracking them down is just a huge hassle and even then there’s still no incentive for them to come. “To me (the zero) works incredibly well. I show them what their (overall) mark is with the zero and it’s up to them to come to me.� Dorval suggested it’s really about bottom lines. Schmidt, he said, is gunning for a 100 per cent completion rate in high school within a decade. “To me the principal has decided this is a way of raising the marks, pushing an extra few kids through by inflating their marks by not counting zeros.�

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He said he plans to appeal the indefinite suspension by arguing the principal who ordered the no-zero policy was acting beyond his authority. Dorval said things changed a year and a half ago when the principal ordered “out of the blue� that zeros would no longer be handed out. Instead, students who didn’t turn in their reports or write exams would have to make up the work. Edgar Schmidt, superintendent of the Edmonton Public School Board, said principals have been given latitude based on research. The theory, he said, is that a zero doesn’t reflect a student’s knowledge of a course. Missing an assignment may actually indicate behaviour problems or other issues. Schmidt said the more effective method is to get a student to do the work through additional classes, after school or at home. “It’s much better for us to let students know

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Monday, June 4, 2012 Trail Daily Times

OPINION Published by Black Press Monday to Friday, except statutory holidays SECOND CLASS MAIL REGISTRATION #0011

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Thomas Mulcair and the politics of deja-vu

H

aving been outof-country for several weeks, it takes a few days to catch-up on the very busy Thomas Mulcair. And when one does, the overwhelming sense is déjà vu. It conjures up memories of David Lewis, back when the federal NDP rhetoric was full of “blue-eyed sheiks” and “corporate welfare bums.” Heady stuff, but a trifle problematic. Take all this talk about “Dutch disease,” and how a soaring, resource-driven Canadian dollar is crippling manufacturing. Nothing unusual about a strong dollar To be sure, the dollar is currently strong – for instance, trading a little above par for eight of the last 12 months. But there’s nothing historically unusual about a strong dollar. In fact, it was generally above par from 1952 through 1960, from 1972 through 1974, and again in 1976. Throughout the 1960s, it was consistently above 90 cents. And both the 50s and 60s were good decades

economically, averaging real growth between 6 and 7 per cent per annum. Put another way, a strong dollar has been historically compatible with Canadian prosperity. Indeed, perhaps the real anomaly was the currency devaluation that started in the late 70s, ultimately bringing the dollar down to its 2002 post-war low of 62 cents. No doubt, this was a competitive assist to manufacturers. But it also meant that Canadian families and businesses had to pay much more for any products with significant imported content. Think of it this way. If the dollar were to go from par to, say, 50 cents, then Canadians would need to provide twice as many exports in order to pay for the same volume of imports. Or, if you like, run twice as fast to stay in the same place. Intuitively, that doesn’t seem to be a particularly desirable proposition. In any event, there’s a lot more going on than just the exchange rate. While

PAT

MURPHY Troy Media

the share of Canada’s GDP attributable to manufacturing has declined, so too has the relative importance of manufacturing in the United States, Britain, France, Japan, Germany, and Italy. In other words, it’s a phenomenon common to most major advanced economies. In part, this can be seen as a function of development itself. Just as the once dominant agricultural sector became progressively smaller as a proportion of the whole, so too has manufacturing. Increasing productivity – which produces higher living standards – inevitably does that. And then there’s the rise

of the previously underdeveloped world, bringing new competitors into the game. In the 60s and 70s, there was much impassioned talk about the moral imperative to provide “trade not aid.” Well, now it’s happening. Still, although Mulcair’s position is substantively flawed, it’s also politically coherent. For one thing, it’s a neat ideological fit for his party, the federal NDP having a long history of hostility to the oil and gas industry. Plus it plays particularly well in Quebec, which is now the single most important part of the NDP electoral base. And most intriguingly, it offers the prospect of aborting the coalition that Stephen Harper’s Conservatives have painstakingly constructed. By combining a big win in Ontario with overwhelming strength in the West, Harper won a decisive majority last year. But if Mulcair can use the “Dutch disease” to substantially detach Ontario from that coalition, then it’s a brand new ballgame – one which might even produce an NDP government.

And going by the polling-related giddiness of the commentariat, that’s perhaps a very real prospect. But is it really? Mulcair’s honeymoon period Barring some extraordinary development, the next federal election is 3 years away. This leaves ample time for Mulcair’s honeymoon glow to dissipate. And don’t forget the Ed Broadbent boom. For a brief period in the middle 80s, Broadbent’s NDP topped the polls. However, when the actual election came along in November 1988, they were back in third place with just a touch over 20 per cent of the vote. In any event, two recent polls suggest that talk of a Conservative decline may be a tad premature. In May, both Angus Reid and Abacus pegged Conservative support at 37 per cent, exactly the same as in their final pre-election polls last year. It’ll be an interesting ride. Stay tuned. Troy Media columnist Pat Murphy worked in the Canadian financial services industry for over 30 years.


Trail Daily Times Monday, June 4, 2012

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LETTERS & OPINION Your business is our business

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

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Bridge should be open to pedestrians Good to see Guy Bertrand’s column on May 31 (Old bridge left out of ambitious downtown plan). A month ago when the sewer line, which runs across the old

bridge, broke I’m sure it was not repaired by two guys with a wheel barrow and a screw driver. The equipment used to repair the sewer line probably

weighed about 5 tons. We would just like to walk across the old bridge. Like Guy Bertrand says, put up a sign and use at your own risk. There are just a

few people that want the bridge closed and there are only about 1,000 of us that want it open. The rest don’t really care. John Carter Trail

Two new solitudes – Part 1

T

here was a time when we talked about the “two solitudes” in Canada, referring to a divide between French and English Canada. Although differences still exist between our two founding cultures, they are now more often celebrated than not. Over the MP ALEX past few years, however, I have seen “two new solitudes” Keeping emerge. Let’s call them “Neo-Conservative” and “Progressive.” Though we may speak the same language, we really do not understand each other. I notice this in the House of Commons, particularly. There are major differences in how these two new solitudes perceive the world and I would like to discuss these over my next two columns. One solitude sees for Canada a role on the world stage that is a significant shift from the values that our country has traditionally represented. The current Conservative government wants

Canada to become a proud military nation that makes major contributions to war efforts in areas such as Afghanistan and Libya. This focus means that our military must be equipped and trained to engage in more combat missions throughout the world, usually at the side of the US in NATO-led missions. The latest military technology, like the F-35 first strike jets, needs to be in House place to fit into this version. The other solitude believes that Canada has lost its leadership role in world peacekeeping and that we should return to our role of working within the United Nations and concentrate on making defence a priority for our armed forces. This change would require that Canada leave Afghanistan and decline other missions with NATO, an organization originally set up in 1949 to protect Europe from communist aggression. Canada should play a greater role as a broker in peace-

ATAMANENKO

ful settlements in the Middle East, Africa and other areas of conflict. Military purchases should provide the equipment to get the job done and keep our troops, and civilians, safe. This past November I introduced a Private Member’s bill to create a federal Department of Peace. Bill C-373 passed first reading in the House of Commons on November 30, 2011. The work of a Department of Peace would be to strengthen non-military means of peacemaking by developing policies and programs that promote national and international conflict prevention, non-violent intervention, mediation and peaceful conflict resolution. Bill C-373 outlines wide-ranging objectives for a Department of Peace that would tackles domestic and international responsibilities in the areas of human security and education. The notion that there can be peace in the world may be a utopian ideal but each generation owes it to the next to make a dedicated attempt to get as close to it as humanly possible. Alex Atamanenko is the MP for BC Southern Interior

Canada needs to muster will to ease child poverty An editorial from the Toronto Star Poverty can be tricky to define and quantify. By almost any standards a poor Canadian child is far better off than one living in most other countries. But as Parliament recognized when it vowed to eliminate child poverty by 2000, that hardly frees us from our duty as a rich and caring society to do the best we can for those in need. By the high standard Brian Mulroney’s Progressive Conservative government set in 1989, we are falling sadly short. Almost a generation later the haunting face of poverty in this country continues to be that of a child, the United Nations Children’s Fund confirms. “Canada’s child pov-

erty rate is higher today than when that target was first announced,” a new UNICEF report finds. (The agency defines poverty as living on less than half the national median income.) We now rank a dismal 24th of 35 industrial countries, behind Britain, Australia and much of Europe. And even more disturbingly, our child poverty rate of 13.3 per cent is nearly two points higher than our national rate of 11.4 per cent. We’re failing our kids. While Prime Minister Stephen Harper’s Conservative government may not care to admit it, others are doing better. That includes rich nations such as Australia, Germany, the Nordic states and Japan. It

also includes Slovenia, Cyprus, Malta and Latvia. In all those places - and more - the child poverty rate is lower than the general rate. Canada’s performance is shabby by comparison. As the United Nations right-to-food envoy pointed out earlier this month, in a report that sparked much Tory indignation, hunger is a reality here. Some 900,000 people relied on food banks last year, 30 years after they sprang up as a stopgap amid the 1981-82 recession. That’s an inconvenient truth for poverty deniers. Meanwhile, the Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives calculates that Ottawa has forgone $48 billion in revenue over the past decade by cutting

personal and corporate taxes. We don’t lack the means to address poverty if we choose. Reports come and go. UNICEF Canada used this one to ask Ottawa to hike the Child Tax Benefit to an indexed $5,000 a year from $3,485, and to let parents with kids under 18 to retain more earned income from the Working Income Tax Benefit and employment insurance. Good ideas. But more fundamentally, UNICEF urged our politicians to muster the political will to make children a budget priority, giving them “first call” on our resources. At root, we need a change of mindset. Other countries find ways to put the kids first. So should we.

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Monday, June 4, 2012 Trail Daily Times

PEOPLE DIAMOND CELEBRATION

KATHRYN JOOSTEN

Cancer claims Emmy Award-winning actress THE ASSOCIATED PRESS LOS ANGELES - Kathryn Joosten, a character actress best known as the crotchety, yet loveable, Karen McCluskey on “Desperate Housewives” and the president’s secretary on “The West Wing,” has died. She was 72. Joosten, who had battled lung cancer for 11 years, died Saturday at her home in Los Angeles, her publicist Nadine Jolson said. Joosten “was surrounded by love and humour ‘til the end,” her family said in a statement. “We are laughing through our tears.” Joosten won two Emmy awards for her portrayal of Mrs. McCluskey, who kept a close eye on her Wisteria Lane neighbours on “Desperate Housewives.” The hit show ended its eight-year run on ABC last month with a series finale in which Joosten’s character passed away. Her character’s battle with cancer was a story line in the show. Joosten’s “Desperate Housewives” co-stars took to Twitter to express their condolences. “Rest in peace, she was an amazing woman and a wonderful actress,” Felicity Huffman wrote. Brenda Strong said in a tweet: “Wisteria Lane won’t be the same without you.” Joosten was a psychiatric nurse and single mother in suburban Chicago when she began her acting career at 42. She was an advocate for lung cancer awareness and research and sat on the board of governors for the Academy of Television Arts and Sciences. Active in animal rights causes, she appeared with other celebrities at a 2008 news conference in Los Angeles to ask the city to abandon a project for a $40 million elephant enclosure at the Los Angeles Zoo.

(AP PHOTO/JOHN STILLWELL, POOL)

Britain’s Queen Elizabeth II, second left. Prince Philip, left, Camilla Duchess of Cornwall, second right, and Kate Duchess of Cambridge watch the proceedings from the royal barge during the Diamond Jubilee Pageant on the River Thames in London Sunday. More than 1,000 boats sailed down the River Thames on Sunday in a flotilla tribute to Queen Elizabeth II’s 60 years on the throne that organizers are calling the biggest pageant in the river for 350 years.

RICHARD DAWSON

Actor rose to fame as host of ‘Family Feud’ THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

RICHARD BRANSON

Billionaire apologizes to B.C. premier THE CANADIAN PRESS VICTORIA - British billionaire Richard Branson has apologized to B.C. Premier Christy Clark for inviting her to join him for a naked kitesurfing adventure. Branson met Clark last week after the inaugural fight of his Virgin Atlantic airline from London to Vancouver. Later, he issued an invitation on his blog that included a photo of a naked model riding on his back while kitesurfing. Clark said she found the offer disrespectful, and Branson has taken to Twitter to issue an apology, saying the invitation was a joke and no offence was meant. Clark said this is a case of a lighthearted joke backfiring, but she accepts the apology. “Lighthearted jokes often have a place, but I don’t think that this was appropriate,” she said. “Of course, I accept his apology.” She originally turned down the kitesurfing offer with a joke of her own, saying if the invitation is Branson’s best pick-up line, there may be a reason the name of his company is Virgin.

NEW YORK - Richard Dawson brought a saucy, unabashedly touchy-feely style to TV game shows as host of “Family Feud.” The British-born entertainer, who died Saturday at age 79 from complications related to esophageal cancer, earlier had made his mark in the unlikely 1960s sitcom hit “Hogan’s Heroes,” which mined laughs from a Nazi POW camp whose prisoners hoodwink their captors and run the place themselves. But it is as the kissing, wisecracking quizmaster of “Feud” that he will be remembered. The show, which initially ran from 1976 to 1985, pitted a pair of families against each other as they tried to guess the most popular answers to poll questions such as “What do people give up when they go on a diet?” Dawson made his hearty, soaring pronouncement of the phrase “Survey says...” a national catchphrase among

the show’s fans. He won a daytime Emmy Award in 1978 as best game show host. Tom Shales of The Washington Post called him “the fastest, brightest and most beguilingly caustic interlocutor since the late great Groucho bantered and parried on ‘You Be Your Life.”’ The show was so popular it was released as both daytime and syndicated evening versions. And it was quickly validated by “Saturday Night Live,” with Bill Murray in a satirical homage to Dawson as a leering, nasty figure who even slapped one contestant (John Belushi) for getting too fresh. Not that everyone approved. In his classic 1981 cultural analysis “Within the Context of No Context,” George W.S. Trow identified “the important moment in the history of television” as the moment when Dawson asked his contestants “to guess what a poll of 100 people had guessed

would be the height of the average American woman. “Guess what they’ve guessed,” sniffed Trow, harping on the meaninglessness of such an enterprise. “Guess what they’ve guessed the AVERAGE is.” Obviously, “Feud” fans would have feuded with Trow’s dismissive attitude. For one thing, Dawson played the show, and his duties presiding over it, for laughs. On one episode, he posed this question to a contestant: “During what month of pregnancy does a woman begin to look pregnant?” She blurted out “September,” then, too late, realized this was a ridiculous response. All the better for Dawson, who couldn’t stop laughing - or milking the moment for continued laughs from the audience. His swaggering, randy manner (and working-bloke’s British accent) set him apart from other TV quizmasters,

who, more often than not, tempered any boisterous inclinations with defiant smoothness. Not Dawson, who was overtly physical, prone to invading his contestants’ personal space - and especially the women, each of whom he kissed without exception. At the time the show bowed out in 1985, executive producer Howard Felsher estimated that Dawson had kissed “somewhere in the vicinity of 20,000.” “I kissed them for luck and love, that’s all,” Dawson said at the time. One of them he kissed was Gretchen Johnson, an attractive young contestant who came on with members of her family in 1981. She and Dawson began dating, and, after a decade together, they wed in 1991. (Dawson is survived by Gretchen and their daughter Shannon, as well as two sons, Mark and Gary, from his first marriage, and four grandchildren.)

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Trail makes room BY TIMES STAFF

JIM BAILEY PHOTO

Naomi Weber (left) leads Azreal, as Kaylee Shukin and Korynn Weber (right) premiere their equestrian vaulting pairs performance, as the Kootenay Cinch n’ Saddle hosted riding clinics on the weekend at the Trail Horseman Grounds.

TRAIL -- The Trail Smoke Eaters made a bit of elbow room on its roster Thursday announcing transactions that sent four players to new teams. To complete an earlier deal, the Smokies sent forward Taylor House to the Whitecourt Wolverines of the Alberta Junior Hockey League. The 20-year-old House was acquired midway through the 2011-12 season in a five-player deal with Alberni Valley. He scored 4 goals and 14 points in 48 games with Trail. “We’re just trying to move kids on, we got some new kids coming in, and stuff in the works to try to get a little older and a little more experience,” stated head coach and general manager Bill Birks.

Forward Kyle Horsman (94) was also traded to Whitecourt for future considerations. The Sechelt product scored 7 points in 40 games in his rookie BCHL campaign. Meanwhile the Prince George Spruce Kings acquired the rights to 19-year-old forward Adam Fares. Despite a promising start, the six-footfour forward suffered a concussion early in the season and appeared in only 15 games with the Smoke Eaters after being traded from Victoria. He scored 4 goals and 9 points for the Smokies. In another transaction, Trail traded forward Brandon Long (93) to the Saskatchewan Junior Hockey League’s Battlefords North Stars for future considerations.

Long has potential, he scored 8 goals and 21 points in his rookie BCHL season, appearing in 52 games with the Smoke Eaters. The trades pare the Smokies lineup down to 17 players, including lone goalie Lyndon Stanwood, leaving room to build for the next season. “All three players were great kids for our hockey club,” “At the same time our team gets a little bit older as we re-tool for next season.” Smoke signals: The Smoke Eaters will also be participating in the Kamloops Two Rivers Hockey showcase. The camp runs from June 15-17, and will provide Birks and the Smokies coaching staff an opportunity to scout players they missed in the spring camp.

Horse-riding clinic attracts young vaulters BCHL players ranked BY JIM BAILEY

Times Sports Editor

The Kootenay Cinch n’ Saddle 4H Club in conjunction with the Nelson 4H Club and the Nelson equestrian vaulters, gathered for a fun weekend of exhibitions and riding clinics at the Trail Horseman Grounds. About 25 participants attended clinics that helped local 4H members improve their skills in Western and English riding, showmanship, and equestrian vaulting, and prepared them for the club’s much bigger and busier stock show in July. “It’s the horsey kids of the Kootenays (that are involved),” said organizer Leah Hope. “We wanted a fun clinic to start getting them thinking of a work ethic because they have to schedule their day, arrange how they look after their horses and how they get to these different (venues.)” One of the highlights of the weekend was the equestrian vaulting exhibition and clinic. A cross between gymnastics and dance on the back of a trotting horse, a combination of strength and grace. “It’s a performance sport for sure,” said equestrian vaulting coach Naomi Weber. Weber coaches the Nelson Riding Club’s equestrian vaulting team that consists of 16 members including vaulters Korynn Weber, age 15, and 12-year-old Kaylee Shukin. “If you have gymnastics experience or dance experience, and you like horses, it’s a great way of pulling it all together,” added Weber. “We do have some people that do it recreationally and build up that confidence to perform it. So we try to work on life skills through the whole discipline of vaulting, so that they come out with being able to be confident, and sure of themselves and (learn) team work.” In competitive vaulting, vaulters compete as individuals, pairs, and teams of three. The vaulting horse is specially trained, and moves in a 15-metre circle, directed by a lunger (or “longeur”), who stands in the center of the circle. The vaulter, horse, and lunger compete as a

team with scores weighted for each performance. “We all get scored together to get a final score, but the weight is placed more heavily on the vaulter, but we all are factored into that,” said Weber. Beginning vaulters compete at a walk or trot and usually on smaller horses, while experienced vaulters compete at the canter on larger breeds. Korynn Weber has been training in equestrian vaulting for seven years and Kaylee for three. “Starting’s not that hard, it’s easier than you think. Once you get up there it gets harder and harder, you have tougher competition and everything has to be perfect,” said Korynn. Both Korynn and Kaylee performed at the grounds, exhibiting a variety of elements including mounts, handstands, tumbling, kneeling and standing moves, and are looking forward to competing. “You meet so many people at competitions, it’s almost more that than the actual competing part that’s fun,” she said. Competing in pairs is even more difficult than singles, for despite the size of the horse, it does get crowded up there, added Korynn. The dynamic duo will unveil their first pairs performance in an upcoming competition in Chilliwack next week. The 4H Club promotes the development of youth through various activities and community events.

Spruce King tops BCHL seeded players BY TIMES STAFF

In anticipation of the 50th NHL Draft, The NHL’s Central Scouting just came out with its final rankings and six BCHL players made the top 200. The draft goes June 22-23 at Pittsburgh’s Consol Energy Center and will see 211 players chosen by the league’s 30 teams -- and will be staged in front of thousands of fans and televised around the world. Russian born Nail Yakupov of the Ontario Hockey Leagues’s Sarnia Sting led the rankings at number one, with Ryan Murray from the Western Hockey League’s Everett Silvertips predicted to go second. Mikhail Grigorenko another Russianborn entity, is a centreman for the Quebec Ramparts and is slotted in third spot. Meanwhile, the Prince George Spruce Kings’ put two players in the top rankings of the world’s best

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18-year-old skaters from junior, high-school and college teams across North America and Europe. The Kings’ Jujhar Khaira is the highest ranked of BCHL players, moving into 74th spot from his midterm rank of 80. Line-mate Paul De Jersey rocketed up the rankings, from 203rd at the midterm to 98th overall. De Jersey led the BCHL in scoring last season with 41 goals and 57 assists for 98 points, while Jujhar finished in 10th spot with 29-50-79. Defenceman Reece Wilcox of the Merrit Centennials was the second highest BCHL ranked player at 90th while Morgan Zulinich from Salmon Arm ranked 126th. Wade Murphy of the Victoria Grizzlies came in at 142nd and Alex Kerfoot from the Coquitlam Express had the biggest drop, going from an 81st ranking at the midterm to 165th in final Central Scouting polls. The Edmonton Oilers will have the first pick in the NHL Draft followed by Columbus Blue Jackets and the Montreal Canadiens.

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Monday, June 4, 2012 Trail Daily Times

SPORTS GOLF

Got a sports tip? Tiger charges back to take Memorial Call the sports desk at 250-364-1242 ext 210

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

DUBLIN, Ohio - Tiger Woods picked the right place to match Jack Nicklaus for career PGA Tour wins, and with a shot that even left Nicklaus amazed. Two shots behind with three holes to play, his ball in an impossible spot behind the 16th green, Woods holed a flop shot from 50 feet away that turned bogey into birdie and sent him on his way to a stunning comeback Sunday in the Memorial. Woods made three birdies on his last four holes for a 5-under 67, matching the lowest score of the final round, and he finished in style. He hit 9-iron to just inside 10 feet, and raised his putter - a pose that Nicklaus made famous for so We offer a powerful range of detailing many years - well before the ball tumbled service tailored to your vehicle into the cup. specific conditions and needs. It was his fifth win at Muirfield Village, and the 73rd of his PGA Tour career to Book your spring cleaning now! match Nicklaus at No. 2 on the all-time – Special Senior Rates – list. Sam Snead won a record 82 times. For Woods, it was a dramatic end to No Job Too Big or Too Small his worst three-tournament stretch as a pro, and it came with the U.S. Open looming. He started the day four shots behind in Summit Subaru on Old Waneta Road across from Waneta Plaza and wound up with a two-shot victory RAIL over Andres Romero (67) and Rory Sabbatini, who was in control of the tournament until he fell victim again to some old magic by Woods. Woods said he didn’t miss a shot all day, though that flop shot 

    

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tough lie behind the green. Woods is famous for chipping in at Memorial, particularly on the 14th hole. This was tougher by a mile, on fast greens with a shot that required close to perfection. “I had to take a cut at it because the lie wasn’t as great,� he said. “It came out just perfect.� With a full swing, the ball came out soft and began tracking toward the hole. It caught the right edge of the cup and dropped for a most improbable birdie, (AP PHOTO/TONY DEJAK) Tiger Woods hits out the the sand trap and Woods took two steps to the left and during the final round of the Memorial delivered a full uppercut not seen from golf tournament Sunday. Woods won the him in some time. Sabbatini didn’t need to see it. He was tournament at 9-under par. on the 15th green, scrambling for par, ever seen,� Nicklaus said from the TV when Muirfield Village shook with the booth. “Look at the position he was in. If loudest roar of the day. The South African he’s short, the tournament is over. If he’s suddenly was tied for the lead, but not long, the tournament is over. He puts it for long. He hit his tee shot into the right in the hole.� bunker on the 16th, the third-hardest Nicklaus shared those thoughts with hole Sunday that yielded only four birdWoods as the winner walked off the 18th ies, and then blasted out to just inside 15 green. Woods smiled and said, “How feet and took bogey to fall one behind. about that, huh?� That was all Woods needed. Woods won for the second time this From the middle of the 18th fairway, year, and moved to No. 4 in the world. with Nicklaus watching from behind the This was more impressive than his five- green, Woods hit 9-iron to the perfect shot win in the Arnold Palmer Invitational spot on the back of the green that it at Bay Hill in March, when he had a one- caught the slope and rolled to just inside shot lead on a course where he could 10 feet. get by with par. The Memorial required Nicklaus always waits on the 18th much more work, especially when he had green for the winner, a tradition Woods to go after birdies in the final hour. And knows better than anyone. This was even that’s what he did. more special given the circumstances of He reached the par-5 15th into his 73rd win. the wind in two shots to set up a two“To do it here Jack watching on the putt birdie and get within one shot of last hole ... he means a lot to all of us as Sabbatini. But just like that, it looked as if players,� Woods said. “We all looked up his chances were over when his tee shot to him, and he’s the greatest champion bounded through the green and into a that’s ever lived.�

SCOREBOARD June 13 x-Los Angeles at New Jersey, 8 p.m. x - played only if necessary.

NHL Stanley Cup Playoffs All Times Eastern FOURTH ROUND Stanley Cup Final (Best-of-7) New Jersey (E6) vs. Los Angeles (W8) (Los Angeles leads series 2-0) Saturday Result Los Angeles 2 New Jersey 1 (OT) Wednesday Result Los Angeles 2 New Jersey 1 (OT) Monday Game New Jersey at Los Angeles, 8 p.m. Wednesday Game New Jersey at Los Angeles, 8 p.m. Saturday Game x-Los Angeles at New Jersey, 8 p.m. June 11 x-New Jersey at Los Angeles, 8 p.m.

National Hockey League playoff scoring leaders following the second game of the Stanley Cup final: SCORING G Kovalchuk, NJ 7 Giroux, Pha 8 D.Brown, LA 7 Kopitar, LA 7 B.Richards, NYR 6 Parise, NJ 7 Briere, Pha 8 Zajac, NJ 7 Doughty, LA 3 Girardi, NYR 3 J.Williams, LA 2

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MONDAYS STARTING MAY 28 THRU JUNE 25

Get up-to Mail-In REBATE*

60

$

With the purchase of 4 Hankook Optimo H727tires.

4:00 - 6:30 pm

1/2 hour instruction on the driving range at 4:00, followed by 9 holes of Golf. Golf clubs available at no charge, and

$10 for non Birchbank Members To register call 250-693-2255

CAR LOVE Locally owned 1995 Columbia Ave, and operated by Trail, BC Woody’s Auto Ltd. 250-364-1208


Trail Daily Times Monday, June 4, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A11

LEISURE

Be consistently civil to unstable sister-in-law Dear Annie: My husband’s sister-in-law is not only annoying. She is frustrating. We were friends once and lived together in my in-laws’ house. She has a son, and I have a daughter who is younger. The first time we fought, she began shouting at me, saying that my daughter is the favorite grandchild. She moved out and, after a while, apologized. I forgave her. Then we became work colleagues when I recommended her for a position. I don’t know how it started, but she began making snide comments, saying that I brag about being smart, etc., and that I was badmouthing her. One of our co-workers pointed out that she’s the one backstabbing me and not the other way around. She then told my husband that we were ganging up on her. After that, we didn’t speak for a long time.

ANNIE’S

MAILBOX

Marcy Sugar & Kathy Mitchell

She apologized again and said we should put everything behind us. I am a forgiving person, so I befriended her. Again. Then one day, I found out she was up to her old tricks, saying nasty things about me and spreading rumors to my husband’s relatives. I can’t avoid her because of family gettogethers. What should I do? -- Had Enough in Tennessee Dear Had Enough: We suspect others are aware of your sister-inlaw’s emotional instability, which will make it easier for you to be in her presence at family gatherings. You don’t need to be chummy

toward her. All that is required is that you be consistently civil and polite. Your husband will appreciate it, and you will score a lot of points with the rest of the relatives. Dear Annie: My husband’s mother recently died, and his sister is very upset with him because he listed her in the death notice as “Miss Jane Doe” instead of “Dr. Jane Doe.” (His sister has a Ph.D.) When my husband apologized, she stated that we always have been disrespectful of her title. Apparently, she is still upset that when she was in our bridal party, she was listed in the wedding program as “Miss Jane Doe.” I told her it never occurred to me that she would want to be listed any other way. After all, my brother, an attorney, didn’t have a J.D. after his name. She was also angry that our invitation to our daughter’s

christening said “Miss Jane Doe.” I was taught that for social invitations, one doesn’t use professional titles. Am I wrong? My husband feels that our apology should suffice, but Jane is still angry. I hate that there is friction between them when they are grieving the death of their mother. What else can we do? -- Frustrated Sister-in-Law Dear Frustrated: Generally, one doesn’t use professional titles for social events, but the overriding etiquette rule is not to offend. Your sister-inlaw wants her title used at all times, so please use it. Her mistake was allowing this to continue without registering her resentment the first time, which didn’t permit you to correct it. Please tell her again that you are sincerely sorry, that it was completely unintentional, and that you promise to use her well-earned Ph.D. from now on.

Dear Annie: “Ready To Settle Down” wants a commitment from her 55-year-old boyfriend who still lives on his parents’ property, uses her car, belittles her in bed, has a bad temper and hangs around with drinkers and dopers.

She needs to follow my rules for dating. These guidelines make the picking and choosing a whole lot easier. Trish’s Four Rules for Dating 1. He/she must not have a criminal history.

2. He/she must be employed. 3. He/she must own his/her own car. 4. He/she cannot live with his/her mother or sleep on his/her best friend’s couch. -Trish

TODAY’S PUZZLES

TODAY’S CROSSWORD

Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with several given numbers. The object is to place the numbers 1 to 9 in the empty squares so that each row, each column and each 3x3 box contains the same number only once. The difficulty level of the Conceptis Sudoku increases from Monday to Friday. SOLUTION FOR YESTERDAY’S SUDOKU


A12 www.trailtimes.ca

Monday, June 4, 2012 Trail Daily Times

LEISURE

YOUR HOROSCOPE By Francis Drake For Tuesday, June 5, 2012 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) This is a tricky day because it’s a fun-loving day, yet it’s also an accident-prone day for your sign. Be careful. Think before you speak or do anything. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) This is a good day for business and commerce, because you feel confident about financial matters. You’ll also enjoy shopping. (Travel plans might change.) GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Everyone enjoy being in your company today. Nevertheless, keep an eye on your bank account and anything having to do with shared property to avoid surprises. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Even though you are happy to be behind the scenes today, something unexpected will occur with partners

and close friends. You’ll have to deal with this; you have no choice. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Your relationships with others are warm and friendly today. Enjoy good times. Canceled meetings, computer crashes and staff shortages are likely at work. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) You might be attracted to someone in a position of authority today. Meanwhile, others will seek your creative advice. Parent should be extra vigilant about their kids today, because this is an accident-prone day for them. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Travel anywhere will delight you today, because you feel adventurous! You want to learn new things. Pay attention to matters at home, because minor accidents are possible. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)

This is a passionate day for romantic partners. It’s also a good day for financial negotiations or dividing something like an inheritance. (Guard against accidents today.) SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Relations with partners and close friends are especially warm and friendly today. Nevertheless, expect a few financial surprises. Guard your possessions against loss or theft. Keep your receipts.

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Things will go smoothly at work today because co-workers are friendly and supportive. Despite this assistance, something will catch you off guard. Expect surprise detours to your day. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) This is a fun-loving, flirtatious day! Enjoy the arts, sports, romance and playful times with children.

However, be on guard for hidden surprises, because they are there! PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Home and family are warm and fuzzy today. Relations with family members, especially parents, are good. This is also an excellent day for real-estate negotiations. (But a friend might surprise you.) YOU BORN TODAY You are so modern and original in your take on things, others

DILBERT

TUNDRA

ANIMAL CRACKERS

MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM

BROOMHILDA

HAGAR

BLONDIE

SALLY FORTH

frequently do not understand you. You have an excellent sense of humor and a quick mind. You’re an organized, systematic thinker. People are attracted to the enthusiasm you have for your ideas and projects. In the year ahead, you begin an entirely new nine-year cycle. Open any door! Birthdate of: Bill Moyers, journalist/TV host; Amanda Crew, actress; Mark Wahlberg, actor.


Trail Daily Times Monday, June 4, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A13

Your classifieds. Your community

250.368.8551

ON THE WEB:

PHONE:250.368.8551 OR: 1.800.665.2382 FAX:

250.368.8550

EMAIL CLASSIFIEDS TO:

nationals@ trailtimes.ca DEADLINES

11am 1 day publication.

prior

Employment

Births

Business Opportunities

Big sister Stella along with her parents LINDSAY & BOB KLINGBILE are happy to announce the safe arrival of Sam Lawrence Klingbile, born on April 13, 2012 weighing 6lb. 5oz, 19” long. Proud grandparents are Sam & Patti Marino of Trail, Larry & Helene and Leda of Windsor and Great Grandparents Don & Marilyn Davis of Trail.

In Memoriam to

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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. bcclassified.com 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. bcclassified.com reserves the right to revise, edit, classify or reject any advertisement and to retain any answers directed to the bcclassified.com 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 i de requirement for the work involved.

COPYRIGHT

Announcements

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 what-soever, particularly by a photographic or of set process in a publication must be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction will be subject to recourse in law.

In Loving Memory of

Deno Benetton November 20, 1938 – June 4, 2001

The poplars are blooming, a smell oh-so-sweet. But also a reminder, of losing someone we loved so deep. He touched so many lives, in his 62 short years. We will forever be thankful for him, and in his honor raise a glass and say “cheers”. Love Joy, Kim, Scott, Cindy, Randy, Nikki and Sara

BUSINESS FOR SALE Be your own boss publishing your own local entertainment / humour magazine. Javajoke publications is offering an exclusive protected license in your area. We will teach you our lucrative proven system, step by step by step to create the wealth that you want. Perfect for anyone FT / PT, from semi-retired to large scale enterprise. Call today to get your no obligation info packet. Toll FREE 1-855-406-1253

WORK IN Canada’s Arctic. Hiring Co-op Management and Cook positions. Career Fair to be held at Inn at Laurel Point in Victoria Thursday, June 14, 2012 10am to 5pm. Drop in or e-mail your resume to: human resources@arcticco-op.com.

Career Opportunities MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION rated #2 for at-home jobs. Start training today. High graduate employment rates. Low monthly payments. Be a success! Enroll now. 1-800466-1535 www.canscribe.com admissions@canscribe.com

Drivers/Courier/ Trucking F/T, P/T Tractor Only. Owner Operators needed for Line Haul Contract starting July 1, 2012. Servicing East and West Kootenays. Year round work, Pd GPS mileage rate, + fuel,+ drops. FMI contact Ken at 250-417-2988 or email resume ken@lsmclellantrucking.com

Education/Trade Schools

Information The Trail Daily Times is a member of the British Columbia Press Council. The Press Council serves as a forum for unsatisÀed reader complaints against member newspapers. Complaints must be Àled within a 45 day time limit.

TRAIN TO be an Apartment/Condominium Manager at home! We have jobs across Canada. Thousands of graduates working. 31 years of success! Government certified. www.RMTI.ca or 1-800-6658339, 604-681-5456.

Personals ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS 250-368-5651 FOR INFORMATION, education, accommodation and support for battered women and their children call WINS Transition House 250-364-1543

Lost & Found LOST: Set of keys lost May 10 on Bay Ave. REWARD. Call 250.368.6362. LOST: Set of keys near Safeway. Vehicle keys, trailer keys, vehicle FOB. 250.368.3195

Help Wanted Colander Restaurant is now taking applications for

Line Cook Career training available Bring resume to 1475 Cedar Ave An Alberta Construction Company is hiring dozer, excavator and labour/rock truck operators. Preference will be given to operators that are experienced in oilfield road and lease construction. Lodging and meals provided. The work is in the vicinity of Edson, Alberta. Call Contour Construction at 780-723-5051. Carpenters & apprentices wanted for Pols Contracting. Call Jeff @ 250.231.4142

Small ads, BIG deals! DO YOU have a passion for boardsports and skate and surf style? Are you a hardworking teamplayer and success minded, with retail experience? If so, we are looking for you. Bring your resume in person to JJ’s Fashions, 1330 Cedar Ave., Trail. Join Trails newest Family

- The Burger Family

Does this sound like you? A leader, a problem solver mentor, like working in an action filled fast paced environment, team player and willing to do shift work. Then join our

Help Wanted STRUCTURLAM PRODUCTS Ltd., located in beautiful Penticton, B.C. is seeking experienced Timber Framers. For more information and to apply, please visit our website @ www.sales@structurlam.com **WANTED** NEWSPAPER CARRIERS TRAIL DAILY TIMES Excellent Exercise Fun for All Ages Call Today Start Earning Money Tomorrow Circulation Department 250-364-1413 Ext. 206 For more Information

Trades, Technical GRANDE PRAIRIE Regional College, Fairview Campus has an exciting opportunity for a full-time Welding Instructor located in Fairview, Alberta (the Heart of the Peace River region in northwestern Alberta). For more information visit our website at www.gprc.ab.ca/careers. Due to apprenticeship enrollment increases we are expanding our staffing so we Need Instructors in this program! PARTS TECHNICIAN, licensed or apprentice required for Peace River Alberta GM dealer. Automotive knowledge an asset. $3,000 to $5,000 per month. Fax resume to 780624-4124 or email: admin@marshall-auto.ca. Attention: Parts Manager. SHOP FOREMAN required at busy GM Dealership in Central Alberta. Minimum 5 years of Journeyman experience. Please send your resume to: dgraff@adamsgm.com Adams Chevrolet Wetaskiwin, Alberta.

Services

Management team Competitive wages and benefits Apply in writing To: 1982 Columbia Ave Castlegar, BC, V1N 4W7 or by email at: trailawjobs@gmail.com

Health Products DO YOU want to lose? Shed those extra pounds for summer for only $11/wk for the 1st 9 wks. Call Herbal Magic today! 1-800-854-5176.

7A[[fiWa[\ehWB_\[j_c[ Receive a 2x3 birth included announcement for only $29.99 HST

s a Boy! ’ t I

For information please go to the Press Council website at www.bcpresscouncil.org or telephone (toll free) 1-888-687-2213. For the best plants at the best prices shop NIPKOWS GREEHOUSE Fruitvale 9-5 seven days a week.

fax 250.368.8550 email nationals@trailtimes.ca Services Services Employment Employment

Deadline: 2 days prior to publication by 11am. The Trail Daily Times will continue to publish straight birth announcements free of charge - as always

pleased to Lois & Peter Grif¿n are ir son the of th bir announce the

Chris Grif¿n

ing 8lbs, 8oz. born March 13, weigh

Drop in to 1163 Cedar Ave or email your photo, information and Mastercard or Visa number to nationals@trailtimes.ca 250-368-8551 ext 204

Financial Services

Financial Services

DEBT CONSOLIDATION PROGRAM

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. 1-877987-1420. www.pioneerwest.com

Helping CANADIANS repay debts, reduce or eliminate interest regardless of your credit!

Qualify Now To Be Debt Free 1-877-220-3328 Licensed, Government Approved, BBB Accredited.

DROWNING IN debts? Helping Canadians 25 years. Lower payments by 30%, or cut debts 70% thru Settlements. Avoid Bankruptcy! Free consultation. www.mydebtsolution.com or Toll Free 1 877-556-3500

M O N E Y P R OV I D E R . C O M . $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.

Legal Services

IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: It’s That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is not an issue. 1.800.587.2161.

CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind & a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

IS SEEKING TO FILL THE FOLLOWING POSITIONS:

MEAT DEPARTMENT MANAGER PRODUCE DEPARTMENT MANAGER FRONT END SUPERVISOR GROCERY CLERK PRODUCE CLERK Please submit resumes in person or email to: Liberty ‘AG’ Foods 1950 Main Street, Fruitvale, BC Email: libertyfoods@telus.net Only Those Candidates Short-Listed Will Be Contacted. NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE.

WANTED PAPER CARRIERS

For all areas. Excellent exercise, fun for ALL ages. Fruitvale

Rossland

Route 359 10 papers Columbia Gardens Rd, Forsythia Dr Route 370 18 papers 2nd St, Hillcrest Ave, Mountain St Route 375 8 papers Green Rd & Lodden Rd Route 381 11 papers Coughlin Rd Route 382 13 papers Debruin Rd & Staats Rd

Route 406 15 papers Cooke Ave & Kootenay Ave Route 414 18 papers Thompson Ave,Victoria Ave Route 416 10 papers 3rd Ave, 6th Ave, Elmore St, Paul S Route 420 17 papers 1st, 3rd Kootenay Ave, Leroi Ave Route 421 9 papers Davis & Spokane St Route 424 9 papers Warfield Ironcolt Ave, Mcleod Ave, Route 195 17 papers Plewman Way Blake Court, Shelley St, Whitman Route 434 7 papers Way 2nd Ave, 3rd Ave, Turner Ave

Blueberry

Genelle

Route 308 6 papers 100 St to 104 St

Route 303 16 papers 12th Ave, Grandview Pl

Montrose

Montrose

Route 341 24 papers 8th Ave, 9th Ave,10th Ave

Route 345 9 papers 5th St, 8th, 9th Ave Route 348 21 papers 12th Ave, Christie Rd

Castlegar Route 311 6 papers 9th Ave & Southridge Dr Route 312 15 papers 10th & 9th Ave Route 314 12 papers 4th, 5th, & 6th Ave Route 321 10 papers Columbia & Hunter’s Place

West Trail Route 131 14 papers Bay Ave, Riverside Ave Route 132 14 papers Daniel St, Wilmes Lane Route 140 11 papers Daniel St, Topping St

Salmo Route 451 8th St, 9th St

10 papers

Call Today! 250-364-1413 ext 206


A14 www.trailtimes.ca

Monday, June 4, 2012 Trail Daily Times

CLASSIFIEDS Services

Transportation

Legal Services

Auto Financing

Transportation

PLAA & Bell, Notaries Public, now serving Trail & Castlegar. Call us at (250) 368-6886 or (250)-608-7654 or Fax to (800)-631-6714. Located at 1146 Cedar Avenue in Trail. Home and Hospital visits are available.

Transportation

Cars - Domestic

Boats

2003 CHEVY Cavalier, 2dr sport standard transmission. 180,000kms. 2 sets of rims, new struts, new brakes. $1,800. obo. 250-367-9172

2001 20ft. Campion Explorer 552 4.3 Mercruiser, ďŹ shing ready with 2001 4.9 Yamaha 4 stroke kicker, electric downrigger, ďŹ sh ďŹ nder and more. New price $34,600, sell for $19,200. obo. Ph.250-3641020 or 250-368-7808

1-800-222-TIPS

Apt/Condo for Rent DreamCatcher Auto Loans “0� Down, Bankruptcy OK Cash Back ! 15 min Approvals

FRANCESCO ESTATES & ERMALINDA APARTMENTS

1-800-910-6402

www.PreApproval.cc DL# 7557

We’re on the net at www.bcclassiďŹ ed.com

GUARANTEED

Auto Loans or We Will Pay You $1000

All Makes, All Models. New & Used Inventory.

1-888-229-0744 or apply at: www.greatcanadianautocredit.com Must be employed w/ $1800/mo. income w/ drivers license. DL #30526

Contractors

Houses For Sale

1SVOJOHt8FFEJOH (BSEFO$MFBO6Qt%FTJHO $POTVMUBUJPOt3FOPWBUJPOT

Shavers Bench

T MIN

250.364.1005

$269,500

Like new inside and out best describes this fully Ànished starter or retirement home. Mint, mint mint! Call today

OT

Fruitvale

Misc Services

L AT

E GR

Misc. Wanted COIN Collector looking to buy Collections, Accumulations, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins. Bulk Silver coins, bills etc. Call Chad 250-863-3082 (Local) PAYING CASH for old furniture, antiques, collectables and articles of value. Please phone Pat Hogan 250-3689190, 250-352-6822

$239,000

A great family home on a super lot in a super location near school & parks. 0.28 acres, large wrokshop with Beaver Creek nearby.

$173,900

SALMO 4BD 1102sq.’ ďŹ nished bsmnt, carport, covered patio, well mntnd. close to school. $259,000. 250.357.2465

Recreational

$207,000 J

US

IS TL

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$198,000

Transportation $319,000

CE

Houses For Sale

Solid chalet style home on 10 acres at the top of Wilson Road. Stunning views and complete privacy.

Park Siding

E AG RE AC

$179,900

This 2.59 acre site has 2 small cabins that are rented - a place to build your new home when the time is right. Call on this one today!

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

1148 Bay Ave, Trail

250-368-5000

www.allprorealty.ca

Fruitvale

D

We have several building lots and land packages in all areas. Call us today for info. Prices range from $65,000 to $189,000.

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DU

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Waneta

D!

$479,500 4.5

AC

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Rare Ànd! 14.7 acre hobby farm plus large family home, barn and shop. Beautiful property in a unique micro climate.

RE

DU

$219,500

Affordable 3 bdrm home on 4.5 acres with a barn and small creek. Great potential for a nice horse property.

Rossland

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$248,900

Fruitvale

S

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Downtown Trail

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Super development potential in a nice residential neighbourhood in Rossland. 100 x 150 lot with 3 bedroom home.

179,900

Commercial building currently rented on main Ă oor with over 5000 sq ft undeveloped area upstairs. Great potential here!!

COMMERCIAL LOT

Trail

Trail A at commercial lot in a very visible location on Rossland Ave. Suitable for many commercial enterprises. Call on this one today! $119,000.

$189,900

This great 3 bdrm home is move in ready with new kitchen, bathrooms & Ă ooring.

Fruitvale

Waneta

Salmo

Salmo

There is room for all your toys! This well maintained home is on a great corner lot with a great view!

Here is your chance to own your own piece of paradise. This 111 acre hobby farm has nicely updated 5 bdrm house, dog kennel, shop, barn & other out buildings. Also perfect for a vineyard.

Truely one of the nicest homes available in Salmo. This custom built home has over $60,000 in upgrades in the past year. Beautiful HW Ă oors, park-like fenced yard with greenhouse. Nice neighbourhood & more.

Looking for a good Àrst time home? This is it! Freshly painted, newer laminate & à ooring, 3 bdrms, 2 baths. On double lot in quiet neighbourhood. A must to view.

$689,000

Tons of potential! 3 bedrooms on the main, 3 baths and a Ă at, fenced yard.

J

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A great family home with double garage, 3 baths and a totally redecorated interior. Call on this one today!

Trail

D

Solid and affordable. A great alternative to renting!

$125,000

Fruitvale

LLY FU ISHED N I F

Auto Financing

DU

LAND & LOTS

Fruitvale

D

Apt/Condo for Rent E. Trail 1bdrm $575/mo heat, hot water, cable included 250362-3316 ROSSLAND, bach. apt. Golden City Manor. Over 55. N/S. N/P. Subsidized. 250-3623385, 250-362-5030.

Houses For Sale

$209,000

This home is like new and features new windows, Ă ooring, doors, bathrooms, the list goes on! Small guest suite as well. You will be impressed.

Houses For Sale

2 bed, 1 bath, fully furnished, sleeps 7. 403-271-2270 or email parkermb@platinum.ca for pictures.

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Real Estate

Rentals

spca.bc.ca

All Pro Realty Ltd.

Siddall Garden Services

Merchandise for Sale

Fetch a Friend from the SPCA today!

Well maintained 2 & 3 bedrooms townhouse for rent located in Shaver’s Bench No pets and no smoking Reasonable prices Phone 364-1822 or 364-0931.

Come on down to Trail and don't worry about the snow.

Garden & Lawn

MOVING / Junk Removal 250-231-8529 PLUMBING REPAIRS, Sewer backups, Camera inspection 24hr Emergency Service. 250231-8529

The eyes have it

BELLA VISTA TOWNHOMES

Beautiful, Clean and Well Maintained 1, 2, & 3 Bedroom Apartments for Rent Located by the Columbia River in Glenmerry Adult and Seniors oriented, No Pets and No Smoking Reasonable Rents, Come and have a look Phone 250-368-6761 or 250-364-1922

Houses For Sale

HANSON DECKING West Kootenay Agent for Duradek 250-352-1814

Apt/Condo for Rent

W NE

$389,000

Trail

. .FT SQ 0 0 2,6

$165,000

Spacious 4 bedroom, 2 bath home. huge kitchen, open Ă oor plan, great views!

Montrose

G TIN LIS

$199,000

$129,000 RE

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Fruitvale

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$234,500

A terriÀc 3 bdrm full basement home at a great price on a fantastic lot in a super location. New kitchen, good parking!

WarÀeld

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Good sized family home with work area, family room, 2 car garage & a solarium.

$239,900

Completely, and I mean completely, modernized 3 bdrm home with HUGE wrap around deck.

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YOU’RE APPROVED Call Dennis, Shawn or Paul

    for Pre-Approval www.amford.com or www.autocanada.com

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Cozy, character and absolutely charming 3 bdrm home in lower WarÀeld

$249,000 Wayne DeWitt ext 25 Mario Berno ext 27

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$139,900 Dawn Rosin ext 24 Tom Gawryletz ext 26

Glenmerry Nice 3 bedroom townhouse with private yard. Low maintenance living at its Ànest!

Starting at

$69,900

Trail

AT OK ! LO NOW ME

Rossland What a great opportunity to buy a NEW home in Rossland! From 900 sq.ft. up to 1300 sq.ft.

Denise Marchi ext 21 Keith DeWitt ext 30

Thea Stayanovich ext 28 Joy DeMelo ext 29

$179,000

At this new price, you can’t go wrong! 4 bdrm home with double garage & no thru street

www.facebook.com/ allprorealtyltdtrailbc


Trail Daily Times Monday, June 4, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A15

CLASSIFIEDS STORES FLYERS DEALS COUPONS BROCHURES CATALOGUES CONTESTS PRODUCTS STORES FLYERS DEALS S CO COUPON U O S BROCHU OC URES S CATA C LOGU OGUES S C CONTE O S S STS PRODUCTS PROD UCTS STO STORES RES FLYE FLYERS RS DEALS DEALS COU COUPONS PONS BRO BROCHUR CHURES CHUR ES

invites you to nominate your carrier as a

Carrier Superstar

- Spread the Word! Share this with friends and help us make a difference -

Having a

For every 1000 new “likes” we receive, we will donate $100 to the Canadian Cancer Society!

GARAGE SALE?

You might not ever see your carrier, but you know they do a fantastic job delivering the paper to you and know we want to help thank them even more.

Plus, YOU could WIN a Summer Gift Pack from Rexall™ Pharma Plus which will include their exclusive line of organic skin care products, and much more!

The Trail Daily Times provides the most comprehensive GARAGE SALE PACKAGE available, at the BEST PRICE!

Nominate your carrier of the month and if selected they will win Movie passes to

To enter, visit our facebook page at https://www.facebook.com/flyerland.ca/ app_160731467314127

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Pizza from

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Houses For Sale

SAVE TIME. SAVE MONEY.

I would like to nominate ___________________________________________ Carrier’s Name

³Ê-/ œ˜ÊÀiv՘`>Li°

___________________________________________ Your Name

___________________________________________ Your Address

Drop your form off at Trail Daily Times, 1163 Cedar Ave, Trail or call 364-1413 or e-mail circulation@trailtimes.ca

250.368.8551

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

1st Trail Real Estate

www.coldwellbankertrail.com 1252 Bay Avenue, TRAIL (250) 368-5222

OPEN HOUSES

Commercial Corner Bel-Air Dry Cleaners

MLS# K212535

Sat, June 9 2:30pm-4:30pm 695 Dickens St. Warfield $229,900

Nicely equipped. The only one in the city!

MLS# K206391

Sat, June 9 noon - 2:00pm 720 Shakespeare St. Warfield $259,900

MLS# K211391

MLS# K212192

MLS# K206977

Rossland $359,900

Trail $485,900

Trail $560,000

Fred Behrens 250-368-1268

Fred Behrens 250-368-1268

Fred Behrens 250-368-1268 MLS# K4100025

Trail $89,000

Milano Pizza Very successful busness as an express take-out MLS# K206391

MLS# K211176

MLS# K210637

Trail $218,000

Trail $215,000

Rossland $304,900

Gerry McCasky 250-231-0900

Gerry McCasky 250-231-0900

Gerry McCasky 250-231-0900

MLS# K205504

MLS# K210797

Beaver Falls $349,900 Montrose $495,000 Patty Leclerc-Zanet 250-231-4490

Fruitvale $169,000

MLS# K4000371

Patty Leclerc-Zanet 250-231-4490

t 620 fee ! h of beac

Automotive Business Fully equipped with excellent volume.

MLS# K4100023 MLS# K212336

MLS# K205510

MLS# K213040

Fruitvale $274,500

MLS# K205398

Fruitvale $274,900

Fruitvale $335,000

Fruitvale $429,000

Christina Lake $1,500,000

Rhonda van Tent 250-231-7575

Rhonda van Tent 250-231-7575

Rob Burrus 250-231-4420

Rob Burrus 250-231-4420

Rob Burrus 250-231-4420

Trail $159,000

MLS# K213216

Jack McConnachie 250-368-5222

Not everyone can live off football. But you can help those who can’t. Support the World Food Programme. In Haiti, Darfur and Bangladesh, we give the world’s hungry kids a chance. WFP - We Feed People. www.wfp.org Donovan McNabb Quarterback, Philadelphia Eagles


A16 www.trailtimes.ca

Monday, June 4, 2012 Trail Daily Times

REGIONAL CRANBROOK

CASTLEGAR AUXILIARY DONATES

Jumbo back on the table at RDEK “(The province) can create a resort municipality where there are no residents and appoint a mayor and council. That to me demonstrates a real concern about public accountability,� he said, calling the legislation “a recipe for chaos�. Wilkie hopes his fellow board members will see the logic in changing its position on Jumbo landuse decisions in favour of more local consultation. In August 2009, the RDEK board of directors voted 8-7 to advise the provincial government that it prefers Jumbo Glacier Resort be appointed a mountain resort municipality. The decision means that the regional district would currently not be responsible for creating an official community plan, nor carrying out rezoning and considering subdivision applications - and all of the public consultation that goes along with those processes. Back then, the majority of the board felt the responsibility would be too onus for regional district staff and take up too much time that could be spent on other regional projects. But since 2009, local government elections have brought six new faces to the board table, so a vote that was very close then may swing the other way now, Wilkie said.

BY SALLY MACDONALD Cranbrook Townsman

SUBMITTED PHOTO

Castlegar and District Hospital Auxiliary members Shirley Wanjoff, President, and Sandra Groutage, Treasurer, present $5,000 to the KBRH Health Foundation’s Digital Mammography campaign. The Castlegar and District Hospital Auxiliary has donated $10,000 to Digital Mammography to date. Lisa Pasin, Director of Development KBRH Health Foundation gratefully accepts the donation.

4HE,OCAL %XPERTS™

The Regional District of East Kootenay may consider taking back land-use authority for Jumbo Glacier Resort from the province at its June 8 board meeting. Gerry Wilkie, Director of Area G, where part of the proposed $450 million all-season resort would lie, plans to bring forward a motion to the board to reconsider its August 2009 decision that moves Jumbo planning decisions to the province. “I’m asking for consultation not only with the Regional District of East Kootenay (RDEK), but First Nations and the adjacent municipalities,� said Wilkie in an interview with the Townsman. The province signed a Master Development Agreement with the proponents of Jumbo Glacier Resort in March, giving it the green light to go ahead after 22 years. On May 9, the B.C. legislature passed amendments to the Local Government Act that would allow the province to create a mountain resort municipality for Jumbo and appoint a mayor and council before there were any permanent residents. It was that decision that spurred Wilkie to bring the decision back to the board table for debate.

KOOTENAY HOMES INC.

#EDAR!VENUE 4RAILs WWWKOOTENAYHOMESCOM WWWCENTURYCa

ICE NEW PR

ICE NEW PR

SOLD

STING NEW LI

2064 Spokane Street, Rossland 204 MacLure Avenue, Salmo

$284,000

Nicely maintained family home on 0.58 acres. Home features 3 bdrms, 1.5 baths, newer gas furnace and new flooring and paint on the main floor. The yard is treed and private, and there is plenty of room for parking. Great move in ready home in a great location. Call Art (250) 368-8818

628 Turner Street, Warfield

$114,900

Features include upgraded wiring & electrical-newer furnace-paint-flooringlight fixtures-windows-fenced backyard with new deck-large covered porch all on a quiet dead end street. Basement is ready for your ideas. Priced right and waiting for new owners. Call Mark (250) 231-5591

84 Bluebird Road, Fruitvale 795 Dickens Street, Warfield

$158,900

3 bdrm 2 bath solid home. Great neighbourhood, nice price! Underground sprinklers, air conditioning, gas fireplace, laminate flooring. Call Tonnie (250)-365-9665

$279,000

Contemporary split level home has it all! Sitting pretty on a landscaped 80x113 fenced lot it has a 40x17 garage/shop and extra covered parking. This custom floor plan spans 3 levels, with vaulted ceilings, 3 bdrms a large rec room and a private master bedroom with ensuite. Call Terry 250-231-1101

Call Mary A (250) 521-0525

ICE NEW PR

ICE NEW PR

2050 Green Road, Fruitvale 1280 Columbia Gardens Rd Fruitvale

$349,000

$489,000

Beautiful 4 bdrm, 2.5 bath home on 4.9 acres! Home features deluxe kitchen, covered deck, patio, gazebo, pasture and fencing, separate shop, and double attached garage. Call your REALTORÂŽ today.

5 bedroom, 3 bathroom on 5 acres. Creek with water rights, easy access, hay fields. Call Darlene (250) 231-0527 or Ron (250) 368-1162

$234,000 & $239,000

Call Bill (250) 231-2710

For additional information and photos on all of our listings, please visit

www.kootenayhomes.com

SOLD

Immaculate modular home with newer roof, some newer flooring, a/c, large modern kitchen, vaulted ceilings, open floor plan, huge covered deck and low pad rental of $195.00. Call now before it’s gone!

Funky, bright 2 bdrm home with AMAZING South views! Situated on a large lot with small garage and tons of parking, this home features hardwood floors, lots of windows and loads of character. This home will sell quick so call your REALTORŽ before it’s gone!

Call Mary M (250) 231-0264

Call Deanne (250) 231-0153

Call Christine (250) 512-7653

Call Mary M (250) 231-0264

$99,000

Ron Allibone

Christine Albo

Terry Alton

Cell: 250-512-7653

ext 39

christine.albo@century21.ca www.kootenayhomes.com

Mark Wilson

Art Forrest

deannelockhart@shaw.ca www.kootenayhomes.com ext 30

Cell: 250-231-5591

mark.wilson@century21.ca www.kootenayhomes.com

Darlene Abenante ext 23 darlene@hometeam.ca www.kootenayhomes.com

$154,000

Tonnie Stewart ext 33 Cell: 250-365-9665 tonniestewart@shaw.ca www.kootenayhomes.com

Cell: 250-231-0153

Cell: 250.231.0527

Call Mary M (250) 231-0264

This immaculate 2 bdrm home features spacious living and dining rooms with hardwood under carpet. Windows and shingles have been updated within past 10-12 years. Updated gas furnace and central air. Call your REALTORÂŽ for a personal viewing.

TRAIL TREASURE... This amazing 3 bdrm character home is privately situated, yet a short walk to town. Great oak flooring, main floor laundry, large dining and living room with custom fireplace. The views are gorgeous. Low maintenance yard and covered parking.

$189,000

Deanne Lockhart ext 41

The Bearkat Chalets offer more than just a place to stay and play at Redstone Resort. This unit offers you the choice to generate returns whether you are staying or away. You can rent the partial or full suite. 2 bdrms, 2 baths, one lock off bedroom/bathroom, each side has its own deck and fireplace. Call your RealtorÂŽ for details.

$559,000

This amazing heritage family home also operates as popular B&B. Features include amazing kitchen, office/eating area with wood stove, decor and bathroom upgrades. It is located close to town, the ski hill and trails and offers beautiful views. The B&B clientele is growing and has excellent reviews.

1787 Columbia Ave, Rossland

3331 Highway Drive, Trail

WE CAN SELL YOUR HOME. NOBODY HAS THE RESOURCES WE DO! Bearkat Chalets, Rossland

1345 Spokane Street, Rossland

#7-118 Wellington Avenue, Warfield

1638 Cedar Avenue, Trail

$225,000

$259,000

Let your tenants pay the mortgage! This renovated Rossland home features a 3 bedroom suite on the main floor and a 1 bedroom PLUS office suite on the lower level. Bright, spacious living areas, new roof, new windows and new paint inside and out. The upper suite was rented out for $1600/month last winter. Commercial Zoning.

ext 42

c21art@telus.net www.kootenayhomes.com

Mary Amantea

ext 26

Cell: 250-521-0525

mamantea@telus.net www.kootenayhomes.com

Cell: 250-368-1162

ext 45

ron@hometeam.ca www.kootenayhomes.com

Cell: 250-231-1101

ext 48

terryalton@shaw.ca www.kootenayhomes.com

Mary Martin

Cell: 250-231-0264

ext 28

mary.martin@century21.ca www.kootenayhomes.com

Richard Daoust

Cell: 250-368-7897

ext 24

richard.daoust@century21.ca www.kootenayhomes.com


Trail Daily Times, June 04, 2012