Issuu on Google+

WEDNESDAY

S I N C E

1 8 9 5

SEPTEMBER 5, 2012 Vol. 117, Issue 171

110

$

Orioles pick up cash in GFI Page 10

INCLUDING H.S.T.

PROUDLY SERVING THE COMMUNITIES OF

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

SELKIRK COLLEGE

BREWING UP BORSCHT

Trail campus gets funding for healthcare programs ed for the program by the Ministry of Advanced Education will help to Over $300,000 of government fulfill our mandate to ensure that funding will help create more students have access to the educahealth-care student spaces at Selkirk tion and training they need, closer College’s Trail campus this year. to home.” The Ministry of Advanced The link between Trail and the Education announced Tuesday it health-care industry is an important is providing one-time funding to and obvious one, said Graeme. help train health-care profession“One of our principal partners als in the East and West Kootenay in workforce development is the regions. health authority. And there’s a lot of The Trail campus is slated to that going on in Trail. receive over $175,000 to fund 18 “Selkirk College is committed to student spaces in the health-care supporting our employers to meet assistant program for their workforce needs, the 2012-13 year. and the health sector is “It gives us a bit Selkirk College a critical partner in this more capacity to work.” president Angus respond to the Graeme said the fundAlthough Graeme ing is great news for was very appreciative community.” the Trail campus. of the funding, he said ANGUS GRAEME “It gives us a bit more the one-time commitcapacity to respond to ments would not solve the community,” he all the college’s fiscal said. concerns. “These resources from the min“This is all really helpful but I’ll istry will allow us to do an addition- continue to advocate for continuing al intake of the home-care assistants funding.” in January,” Graeme explained. Graeme was in Trail on Tuesday “Now we’ll be able to graduate two to welcome students into the new classes this year.” school year. The Trail campus will also While the Nelson and Castlegar receive over $135,000 from the campuses have seen numbers stagJustice Institute of B.C. for 15 part- nate over the last couple of years, time student spaces this year to sup- Trail continues to attract a healthy port the B.C. Ambulance Service’s number of students. paramedic recruitment and staffing “Trail has always been very good needs. at supporting new and returning “We have worked with the Justice learners,” said Graeme, adding the Institute of B.C. (JIBC) for a number numbers are up in Trail again this of years to make sure, when it is year. needed, that local paramedic trainHe credited the programs and ing is available,” said Graeme. the teachers in Trail as well as the He added the funding would also student response. enable students to enter into that “We do adult basic education health-care field without having to here a continuing education and travel to Vancouver for studies. that’s always well subscribed here.” “The JIBC has a mandate to proThe ministry also announced that vide training for justice and public the College of the Rockies campuses safety professionals across the prov- in Creston and Invermere would be ince,” said Jack McGee, president of receiving over $230,000 in one-time the JIBC in a press release. funding for 16 health-care assistant “The additional funding provid- student spaces in each campus.

BY GUY BERTRAND Times Staff

TIMOTHY SCHAFER PHOTO

Mary Gay adds the dill as a finishing touch to a massive pot of borscht at Kate’s Kitchen in the Salvation Army building on Rossland Avenue. She had been at the process of making borscht— which she does once per month—for three hours in a true Russian doukhobor style, with her husband, Butch, and Maureen Brown.

Many old issues remain for new school year BY BREANNE MASSEY Times Staff

New school year, same old story. Teachers are now preparing to head back into the courtroom even as they begin preparing lesson plans in the first week of school, less than two months after

the province’s teachers broke a year-long labour dispute with a new contract. However, Kootenay Columbia Teachers Union president Andy Davidoff said many of the key issues relating to last year’s labour dispute—such as class siz-

es—have largely gone unresolved. “The courts can’t do anything about it, which is something we’re challenging as well,” he said Tuesday on the first day of classes for many SD20 students. “Our contract is up at the end of next

June and we’re going to see what happens with other public service selections in the province.” In 2001 the government stripped the teachers collective agreement’s language in what courts ruled an

See CLASS, Page 2

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

2012 ALL NEW CHEVROLET SONIC LTZ ONLY

$149Bi-weekly 0 down! 55MPG!

Qb_l__fm_][hsioa_n[][l qcnbnb_m_`_[nol_m`ilihfs

+.3\c'q__efs9

· Turbo · 6 speed · Sun roof · Leather seats · Special order paint · 55 mpg

Canada Post, Contract number 42068012

Trail BC

2880 Highway Drive Trail 250-368-9134 DLN #30251 www.championgm.com


A2 www.trailtimes.ca

Wednesday, September 5, 2012 Trail Daily Times

LOCAL SORTING THROUGH A MOUNTAIN OF CLOTHES

Town & Country SOAR PENSIONERS “TOONIE BREAKFAST� MEETING changed to Thursday, Sept.6th Trail Legion Hall Breakfast: 9:30 Bring your Toonie Meeting: 10:15 Agenda includes nomination and election of officers. All seniors are welcome to attend the 10:15 meeting. WORLEY OVERNIGHT Sept.16&17 Northern Quest Sept.26 Reno & LasVegas Oct.13, 11 days New Orleans 8 days Feb.22/13, 2 seats left Call Totem Travel 250-364-1254 www.totemtravel.ca KIJHL CHAMPIONS BV Nitehawks Season Tickets Thea 250-231-1661 Exhibition Games: Wed.Sept.5 @7pm Fri.Sept.7 @7pm Sun.Sept.9 @6pm

TIMOTHY SCHAFER PHOTO

With a mountain of clothing looming ominously in the background at the Salvation Army Thrift Store downtown, Pat Wylie diligently sorts clothing for the store racks. The store’s 10 staff and 10 volunteers have been trying to crest the amount of donated goods pouring into the store. Store manager Bonnie Carbert said they still need at least six more volunteers to round out their staff. For those who are interested in working four hours per week, Carbert said they need to fill out an application at the front desk, and include a volunteer police check ($20, refundable after 20 hours of work).

0LACEYOURADINTHE

s-!8)-5-%80/352% s'5!2!.4%%$0!'%0/3)4)/. s"/,$#/,/5202).4 Phone 250 368-8551 ext 0 fax 250 368-8550 email: nationals@trailtimes.ca Deadline: 11am 1 day prior to publication. 65¢ per word per day + HST

WEATHER Sunny

Class size concerns remain for teachers FROM PAGE 1 illegal action. In fact, it’s the same judge teachers will be speaking to about reinstating the language and funding for into the contract before it was stripped. Teachers are still asking for class size limits to be returned, and to incorporate a variety of formulas and ratios for the number of English as a second language students and

Salsman

Sunny

-PXÂĄ$t)JHIÂĄ$ 101t8JOE/8LNI

Financial Services

Tax Free Savings Accounts

THURSDAY Sunny t-PXÂĄ$t)JHIÂĄ$ 101t8JOE/LNI

FRIDAY Cloudy Periods t-PXÂĄ$t)JHIÂĄ$

special needs students per class. “That’s where the government is saving its money,� he said. “The big struggle in B.C. is between the teachers and this government. We’re just asking for the illegally stripped language that used to be in our collective agreements to be returned and reinstated in our collective agreement.� He acknowledged

Available now! Call or drop by for more information

101t8JOE/&LNI

1577 Bay Avenue, Trail (250) 364-1515

 

  

the frustration of returning to the last labour dispute tactics of the previous school year, but with three high-profile members of the B.C. Liberal government—including Education Minister George Abbott— announcing that they will not be seeking re-election next May, teachers are eager to see what caucus will churn out. “But we’re not going to miss (Education Minister) George Abbott,� Davidoff said. “I think the public is tired of hearing about it from the teachers’ side and from the government’s side and they’re tired of the whole debate; but the one thing people need to understand is that when you don’t have limits on class sizes, students suffer.� SD20’s budget has been further reduced by

ffor You & Your Family

          

$1.5 million this year, a move that could jeopardize elective courses or blocks. Davidoff noted one school in the district had a metalwork class for students in Grades 10-12, with six special needs students, all in one class. “And that’s not good for anybody,� he said. “Principals of schools are struggling with offering electives and even non-elective courses. I know, I’m dealing with a situation right now where we’re trying to sort out how to offer a Math 12 with a Chem 12, which is going through all kinds of machinations.� But SD20 superintendent of schools Greg Luterbach has urged principals to keep class sizes under 30, where possible. “And I really think that’s commendable because they’re trying to keep class sizes down

as close to the 30 as possible in Grade 4 to 12,� Davidoff said. “But many districts across the province are going to have class sizes that exceed the 30.� In early August a new B.C. Court of Appeal decision on class sizes meant that school administrators must be accountable to teachers for planning class sizes, overturning a 2009 decision in arbitration that said as long as a classroom did not exceed 33 students, opinions of a principal or superintendent mattered when determining if the size and composition were appropriate. However, in a move last March to deal with a budgetary shortfall, School District No 20 decided to impose a district-wide rise of one student in the studentto-teacher ratio—from 24-1 to 25-1.


Trail Daily Times Wednesday, September 5, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A3

REGIONAL ORIENTATION DAY

NAKUSP

Music Fest directors face uncertain fate BY CLAIRE PARADIS Arrow Lakes News

GUY BERTRAND PHOTO

Selkirk College students in Trail gathered in Jubilee Park on Tuesday for its annual orientation day. Selkirk College president Angus Graeme was on hand to greet the new students, who were also treated to lunch courtesy of the college’s culinary program.

KAST

Legal advice available for entrepreneurs BY BREANNE MASSEY Times Staff

The Kootenay Association for Science and Technology (KAST) recently launched a free legal advice program (ASK An Expert: LEGAL) for creative entrepreneurs. ASK An Expert Legal is a partnership project shared between KAST, Community Futures

of Greater Trail, Community Futures Central Kootenay and Leon Pigott of Pigott Company. “I was motivated to start offering the Business Law Clinics because of my experience in my practice is that many start-up and small business owners leave getting legal advice too late in the

process,” said Pigott. “Often some early advice from a lawyer would help to build a strong foundation for growth.” Pigott has been a corporate and commercial lawyer for 15 years, working from Calgary through the Kootenays. He obtained a Masters of Business Administration in 2002.

Later he moved to Nelson with his family and began practicing corporate and real estate law privately. The program offers advice on topics ranging from business structure decisions, purchasing an existing business, intellectual property protection and business structuring, to name a few. The idea

is geared to wind up innovative minds with a flare for technology. The program doesn’t have a screening program, it’s based on a first-come-first-serve initiative and it will be traveling through Greater Trail, Nelson and Castlegar. For more information, visit www.kast. com.

CRANBROOK

Airline cuts service due to lack of demand BY SALLY MACDONALD Cranbrook Townsman

Integra Air is pulling out of Cranbrook airport for 18 months so it can restructure its service to better suit demand. “The occupancy level has actually been quite low, which is the concern right now,” Brent Gateman, the airline’s CEO, told The Townsman. The Lethbridge-based airline began a Cranbrook to Edmonton route last summer, and has scheduled flights three or five times a week for the past 14 months. But the last scheduled flight will take off on September 7. Integra will then invest in larger aircraft that will allow it offer more frequent flights at lower prices. Currently, Integra uses 16-passenger planes for the Cranbrook-Edmonton

route. Gateman said it will use 32-passenger planes when it resumes the route. “It seems strange to add a bigger airplane with more frequency when you’re not even filling the airplane you’ve got right now,” said Gateman. “But it comes down to: is the reason the demand and the number of people wanting to travel? Or is it the fact that the travel isn’t at the time and at the price point that allows people to make it a choice? We feel the latter is the case and that just means we have to come back at it at a different angle. Unfortunately, we’re not prepared to do that right away. We need some time to go do that and come back.” Gateman speculated that it would take 18 months to make those changes. “It’s really hard at this point to be able

to set a date. We hope that it is within the next 18 months, but no guarantees.” Larger aircraft will mean Integra’s costs per seat mile are reduced, in turn meaning ticket prices will come down and there could be as many as two flights a day. “We will probably be looking at twice the frequency - a morning flight and a late afternoon flight would most likely be the schedule. But a lot of that is going to depend on some of the inter-lying connections we are trying to explore to tap into additional markets to help feed the service,” said Gateman. Integra hopes a new schedule will better appeal to commuters to the oilsands and diamond mines in northern Alberta and the Northwest Territories.

“It’s been quite a learning curve,” said Tom Zeleznik, one of the seven former directors of the Nakusp Roots Music Society, the group responsible for putting on the Nakusp Music Fest. The directors, all volunteers, are finding they’re responsible for a whole lot more now that the Society has declared bankruptcy and Revenue Canada is seeking payment for “non-resident revenue.” “You don’t know until things go topsy turvy,” added former president Donna Rebman, who is one of the directors who may be personally liable for the debt to the feds, one that is growing every day. Zeleznik estimates the debt is about $34,000, with five per cent interest compounded daily. The directors have known they would have to declare bankruptcy since March, and since that time they’ve also been dealing with their insurance company trying to find out if they’re covered against Revenue Canada’s claim. So far, no word, and the interest owing continues to grow. The decision to declare bankruptcy was a long and difficult one, said Rebman. “It wasn’t the fact we didn’t try,” emphasized Rebman, who spent months working to save the festival. “At that point there was not really much to do except declare bankruptcy.” Now the Society’s assets are to be sold, including the building and a few other items that Rebman and Zeleznik hope continue to be used in the com-

munity like the sweeper and top dresser. Although the lesson they’ve learned is a stressful one, with no end in sight at the moment, both Rebman and Zeleznik are still keen on volunteering and making things happen for Nakusp. “I learned my lessons as a director,” said Zeleznik, who said he would do it again but would be more careful when looking at the state of finances and ensuring he did his due diligence. “It’s been a hectic year,” commented Rebman, for her part. “I’m going to have to lie back a bit.” But her enthusiasm for music festivals is far from gone. Even during the discussion about the Nakusp Music Festival and what could have been changed, her excitement and energy was clear. She discussed the possibility of bringing another music festival to Nakusp, perhaps a smaller one that could be part of another event like the rodeo. Meanwhile, attendance at the inaugural Rock the Peach music festival in Penticton was barely a third of what organizers expected and some suppliers have been left holding the bag as a result. Six creditors are owed a total of about $100,000 and have been asked for a 90-day grace period on payment after some of their cheques bounced, confirmed promoter Willi Jahnke. The July 27-29 festival featured headliners like Collective Soul and Sam Roberts Band. Jahnke produced through a different company the Nakusp Music Fest, which ended run in 2011.

#RUSH&LATIRON $ 3PECIAL 10999 and receive FREE mini travel size flat iron

364-2377 1198 Cedar Avenue


A4 www.trailtimes.ca

Wednesday, September 5, 2012 Trail Daily Times

PROVINCIAL NEW WESTMINSTER

Council objects to boundary change BY GRANT GRANGER New Westminster News Leader

New Westminster city council will make a formal presentation to the Electoral Boundaries

Commission of B.C. detailing its objections to proposed federal riding changes. The commission’s initial proposal calls for a New WestminsterEast Burnaby riding

• Gravel Trucks • Rip Rap • Sand & Gravel Sales • Topsoil • Rock Walls • Site Preparation • Road Building • Paving • Custom Screening • Land Clearing • Underground Utilities • 5 Ton Excavators • 15 Ton Excavators • 20 Ton Excavators • D4H Dozer • Bobcat

250-505-8043 beavervalley26@yahoo.ca

2012 Pain Resolution Enjoy your treatment for pain while reclining in the comforts of a lazy boy chair and enjoying your favourite book or TV show. Start a pain free year now. See results today with a revolutionary acupuncture treatment.

For Appointments

Lisa. Kramer-Hunt R. Ac., Dipl. NCCAOM, 1618 2nd Ave, Trail

250-368-3325

www.trailacupuncture.com

ITCHY EYES? SCRATCHY THROAT? RUNNY NOSE? FAST, SIMPLE, SNEEZING? CONVENIENT, PAINLESS DIAGNOSTIC ALLERGY TESTING & TREATMENT

Why suffer?

With results in just 20 minutes from tree, grass, dust mite, cat, weed and ragweed allergies, you can stop guessing and breathe easy.

Call to book your appointment with Dr. Jeff Hunt ND today

1-250-368-6999 email huntandhunt@shaw.ca to sign up for our free newsletter

in which all of the mainland portion of New West would be included to be called New Westminster-East Burnaby. Currently the city is served by two ridings, BurnabyNew Westminster and New WestminsterCoquitlam and Port Moody. One of the objections NDP supporters have to the realignment is New Democrat MP Fin Donnelly, who narrowly won New WestminsterCoquitlam and Port Moody in 2011, would likely lose support if New West was lopped off. At the same time, Burnaby-New Westminster MP Peter Julian, who had a much larger margin of victory, would gain the NDP support Donnelly would lose even though most observers believe he wouldn’t need it. The net result would likely be a loss of a riding for the NDP while the Conservatives, whose candidate Diana Dilworth narrowly lost to Donnelly, would benefit. “It’s supposed to be an independent commission, but the advantage always seemed to go to the government,” said Coun. Bill Harper.

CROWN POINT HOTEL B R E A K FA S T S P E C I A L MONDAY TO SATURDAY | 6:30 - 10AM

2 Eggs 2 Bacon, Ham or Sausage Hashbrowns & Toast

$

2

95 23730

Are yaou

? r e v e i l e B Daydream s a reality

your dream lp you make

Let us he

Coleman sticks with Liberals while two more MLAs leave party BY TOM FLETCHER Black Press

B.C. Liberal house leader Rich Coleman has confirmed his intention to run in the 2013 election, as the party announced two more MLAs are retiring. West VancouverSea to Sky MLA Joan McIntyre and Richmond Centre MLA Rob Howard announced their retirement in separate statements Tuesday. McIntyre was first elected in 2005 and Howard in 2009. The changes came as Premier Christy Clark prepared to shuffle her cabinet. Surrey-Cloverdale MLA Kevin Falcon resigned as finance minister last week. He was joined by Education Minister George Abbott,

RICH COLEMAN

Children and Family Development Minister Mary McNeil and Chilliwack MLA John Les in announcing they won’t seek re-election. Coleman kept his options open when asked about his intentions in the spring, but on Tuesday he said he was ready for another political battle.

Power generation plan on back burner BY STEVE KIDD Penticton Western News

The idea of Penticton generating its own electricity has been put on the back burner for a while longer. After Midgard Consulting reported back on the study commissioned earlier this year, council voted to move discussion of future movement on the project to the 2013 budget discussions. Peter Helland, spokesperson for Midgard, told council that there were feasible power generations options, which would allow Penticton to offset the costs of purchasing power from Fortis B.C. to resell through the city utility. Penticton-generated electricity could be pumped into the grid, meaning less would need to be purchased from Fortis, or it could be sold to B.C. Hydro, who pay a premium for green energy. “They are exclusively hydro-

electric, at least at our level of study,” said Helland. “We evaluated some thermal generation options, burning natural gas or burning biomass, but they aren’t considered economic or feasible at this time.” Seven options were reviewed, but Helland said all but three were either uneconomic or had serious technical challenges. The three that were left are the Greyback Dam, the Randolf irrigation diversion and the Penticton Creek Dam No. 2. The top recommendation is to set up a hydroelectric plant coming off the Randolf irrigation diversion, above the dam on Penticton Creek. That one, Helland said, would generate up to 2.83 GWh, and cost $2.2 million. Second was Penticton Creek Dam, which while considerably cheaper at $180,000, would only generate 0.26 GWh. “It should be noted that it is a very small opportunity there, so

ISTRO 4HE"IRCatHBtheANBircK" hbank Golf Course Located

legar)

(on Hwy. 22, between Trail & Cast

$ "REAKFAST3PECIAL 6.89

Serving Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner Celebrating elebratingg 90 years y

Helping you turn your house into a home...

364-2537

Abbotsford-Mission MLA Randy Hawes and Vancouver-Quilchena MLA Colin Hansen have indicated they will decide soon on their political futures. Former cabinet ministers Barry Penner and Iain Black resigned their seats last year and were replaced by NDP MLAs in a pair of by-elections in April. Abbotsford South MLA John van Dongen quit the B.C. Liberal Party in March and joined the B.C. Conservatives. NDP MLAs Dawn Black (New Westminster) and Mike Sather (Maple Ridge-Pitt Meadows) have announced they are retiring next year, and NDP leader Adrian Dix said there may be more.

PENTICTON

,ICENSEDRESTAURANTWITHAHUGECOVEREDDECK

Cloverdale Paint Window Coverings Hardwood Carpet Linoleum Laminate Ceramic Tile

“When I entered politics in 1996, I was very concerned about the damaging impact of NDP policies and wanted my children to have a better future in British Columbia,” Coleman said. “Today, I feel as strongly as ever that my children’s and grandchildren’s future needs to be protected.” Other B.C. Liberals who have announced they are not running again are KamloopsSouth Thompson MLA Kevin Krueger, Burnaby-Lougheed MLA Harry Bloy, Vancouver-Fairview MLA Kash Heed, Surrey-Tynehead MLA Dave Hayer, Saanich North MLA Murray Coell and Penticton MLA Bill Barisoff.

Open 8am - 8pm 7 days a week until October 31, 2012.

250.693.5451 at Birchbank

www.birchbankgolf.com

we don’t recommend it as your first choice,” said Helland, referring to the dam site. “This one would be a subsequent option that could piggyback on some of the infrastructure you would have to establish.” The payback period for the two projects is estimated at 15 years and 19 years, respectively. The third option, Greyback, would take considerably longer to pay off — 28 years — but would generate much more electricity, 22.6 GWh. For comparison, the City of Penticton is budgeted to purchase 350.5 GWh of electricity in 2012, at a cost of $23,657,000. nded the city continue with two further studies, pipe capacity at Randolf and a fisheries impact assessment, to further refine the projects. “That will determine whether or not those projects are fundamentally economic. That is your low-cost way forward.”

GLENMERRY

BOWL

Automatic Sc oring & Licensed Loun ge

Adult & Youth Leagues now Forming. Contact Glenmerry Bowl for League starting date. JOIN AS AN INDIVIDUAL OR A TEAM IN ANY OF THE FOLLOWING: Ladies Coffee: Tuesday @ 9:30am Mixed Money League: Tuesday @ 7pm Adult Mens Night: Wednesday @ 7pm Leagues @ Seniors’ Bowling: Wednesday 1pm start week of Sept 10 Mixed: Thursday @ 7pm Youth Leagues (YBC Program): Saturday @10am (ages 5-10) Sunday @ 5:30pm Young Adults (11-19)

We Welcome New Bowlers! Open Daily for Public Bowling. Friday & Saturday nights are Disco Bowling Fun Nights

Phone 250.368.6211 or 250.368.8477


Trail Daily Times Wednesday, September 5, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A5

NATIONAL Minister offers new figures on resource development

OBITUARIES

THE CANADIAN PRESS MCORMOND, CORY ELIAS — Cory was born May 9, 1990 in Kelowna, B.C. and passed away Saturday, August 25, 2012 at the age of 22, in Grande Prairie Alberta. Cory was an amazing person who lived life to the fullest and sure knew how to smile. His winters were spent shredding and working up at Red Mountain Resort, racing, getting big air and teaching his passion of snowboarding to others. Cory had recently moved with the love of his life, Tianna Page to Grande Prairie where he worked for Trican Well Service Ltd. Cory leaves to mourn his father Rocky, his mother Barb and big sister Shanna McOrmond; grandfather Mac McOrmond, grandmother Beth McOrmond; aunts and uncles; Brenda (John-Paul) Viau, Brad (Pauline) Nastiuk, Tracey (Paul) McCormick, Sharon (Wayne) Girdwood, and great-aunt Pat Holden; cousins; Donna, Anna, Natasha, Travis, Ty, Kurtis and Kendra. Cory is also mourned by the love of his life Tianna Page and family, as well as many other family and friends. Cory was predeceased by his grandparents Donald and Betty Nastiuk and his great friend Mitch Matteucci. A Celebration of Life will be held at Red Mountain Resort Day Lodge on Saturday, September 8th at 1pm. Al Grywacheski of Alternatives Funeral and Cremation Services™ has been entrusted with arrangements. As an expression of sympathy, donations may be made in Cory’s memory to Freedom Quest “Snowboarding Programâ€? 349 Columbia Ave, Castlegar BC V1N-1G6. Tax receipts will be provided. You are invited to leave a personal message of condolence at the family’s online register at www.myalternatives.ca

Right to Life Society Memorial Gifts The Right to Life Society believes life begins at conception and that all human beings share the right to life from conception to natural death. Your donation in memory of loved ones will support those beliefs. Tax Receipts available. Box 1006, Rossland, BC V0G 1Y0

OTTAWA - The federal Conservatives have re-calculated the national economic impact of energy and mining to help bolster their strong support of the natural-resource sector against environmentalists and others. Natural Resources Minister Joe Oliver says his officials have figured out how much income the sector brings to the economy - instead of just counting barrels of oil and tonnes of metal. In 2011, the figures show, energy, forestry, metals and minerals directly accounted for 15 per cent of the country’s income. When indirect effects are taken into account, Oliver said,

natural resources drive 20 per cent of the economy - and about 10 per cent of all the jobs in Canada. “It’s not all oilsands and it’s not all Alberta,� Oliver said in the text of a speech Tuesday in Toronto. “It is forestry in British Columbia, potash and uranium in Saskatchewan, mining in Ontario’s Sudbury basin, hydro power in Quebec and all the related supply chains.� But critics say that while no one doubts the economic dominance of energy and mining, the Conservative math only shows a slice of the story. NDP natural resource critic Peter Julian said the figures don’t show how many

jobs have been lost in softwood lumber and elsewhere because of the Ottawa focus on exporting raw materials instead of valueadded products. “We don’t argue that natural resources are an important part of the Canadian economy,� Julian said. “The issue is how the government is managing the resource economy.� Plus, the new calculations are blind to the environmental cost of different types of energy production, added Keith Stewart of Greenpeace Canada. Production and investment in wind, solar and other renewables are far less costly for the environment than oil and gas, he said.

ALBERTA

Driver causes crash to save kids THE CANADIAN PRESS EDMONTON Edmonton police are crediting an alert driver with causing a crash that saved four children who were crossing a busy street in a crosswalk. Police say Darrell Krushelnicki drove his Hummer into the path of another car heading straight for the group. The crash happened last Friday near a mall

on the city’s south side. Police say other cars had stopped to let the children cross when they were passed by a driver speeding and talking on a cellphone. They say Krushelnicki noticed what was going on as he was leaving the mall

and pulled his truck in front of the speeding car. John Troy Heitzman, who is 23, has been charged with dangerous driving. Police say witnesses credited the 46-year-old Krushelnicki with saving the children’s lives.

5)&,005&/":n4 05& &/":n4 0/-:

%*(*5"-% %*(*5" 5".07*&5)&"53& .07*& &5

/PX4IPXJOHUP 8FE4FQU )PQF4QSJOHT

Open for Breakfast and Lunch 9am everyday Open until 7:30pm Thurs, Fri & Sat

QN/JHIUMZ

Now Serving

SOFT FROZEN YOGURT ONE NIGHT ONLY!

FRESH FRUIT SMOOTHIES

/1,- 9]ĂŠ- */ĂŠĂˆĂŠUÊÇ*

THE CURIOUS INCIDENT OF THE DOG  ĂŠ/ ĂŠ /‡/ Visit our website or box ofďŹ ce for a full listing of the 2012-13 season of The Met Opera, Ballet & National Theatre Live productions.

�Û=ggl`addkÛJg^lÛ@[]Û:j]YeÛ� �ÛJmf\Y]kÛ�Û9YfYfYÛJhdalkÛ� �ÛK¿kÛ9darrYj\kÛ� �Û=ggl`addkÛ?Yj\Û@[]Û:j]YeÛ�

Saskatchewan, energy and resources directly account for one third of nominal GDP. In Newfoundland and Labrador, it’s 40 per cent. However, officials did not immediately explain their methodology, nor did they make a full year-by-year and province-by-province analysis available.

MANITOBA

Police nab impaired lawnmower rider THE CANADIAN PRESS BRANDON, Man. - A 72-year-old man is facing impaired driving charges after riding a lawn tractor through a western Manitoba city. Police found a man driving the machine on a Brandon street. The man was arrested after providing a breath sample, but police allege his blood alcohol content was over three times the legal limit. Police said the man was prohibited from driving due to a previous impaired driving charge.

¹#OME4WIRL7ITH5S²

ITALIAN STYLE FAMILY DINING Priced right to suit your appetite!

Lil T’s CafÊ and

Government officials have developed a way to update the nominal GDP numbers for the natural-resource sector so that they can see how much money is flowing into the economy from energy and mining on a more timely basis. Oliver said the exercise shows that in both Alberta and

Check out the Monthly Lunch Specials or choose from our regular extensive lunch menu Shopping at Waneta Plaza? Try the Colander Express - Pasta & More

250-364-3060 Dinner Hours 4:30 - 8:30pm daily

Lunch Hours 11:30 - 2pm Weekdays

-JTUFOUP8BZOF+BZOF UPXJOZPVSUJDLFUTGPS&;5VFTEBZ

At Lil T’s we have it all!

2905 29 905 H Hwy Drive, Di T Trail il • 2 250.364.2955 5

25177

#BZ"WF 5SBJM)PVS XXXSPZBMUIFBUSFUSBJMDPN

250.364.1816 1475 Cedar Ave,Trail

Are you a senior who just needs a little help? We are now accepting new clients Dementia / Alzheimer clients welcome

Call April Cashman 250-368-6838 www.MyAlternatives.ca

Serving Rossland Warfield Trail Montrose & Fruitvale


A6 www.trailtimes.ca

Wednesday, September 5, 2012 Trail Daily Times

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

1163 Cedar Avenue Trail, B.C. • V1R 4B8 OFFICE Ph: 250-368-8551 Fax: 250-368-8550 NEWSROOM 250-364-1242 SALES 250-364-1416 CIRCULATION 250-364-1413

Barbara Blatchford PUBLISHER, ext. 200 publisher@trailtimes.ca

Guy Bertrand EDITOR, ext. 211 editor@trailtimes.ca

Arctic sea ice and climate: the ‘Unknown Unknown’

Michelle Bedford CIRCULATION MANAGER, ext. 206 circulation@trailtimes.ca

Timothy Schafer REPORTER, ext. 212 reporter@trailtimes.ca

Breanne Massey REPORTER, ext. 208 newsroom@trailtimes.ca

Jim Bailey SPORTS EDITOR, ext. 210 sports@trailtimes.ca

Dave Dykstra SALES ASSOCIATE, ext. 203 d.dykstra@trailtimes.ca

Lonnie Hart SALES ASSOCIATE, ext. 201 l.hart@trailtimes.ca

Jeanine Margoreeth NATIONAL AND CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING CLERK, ext. 204 nationals@trailtimes.ca

Kevin Macintyre PRODUCTION MANAGER, ext 209 ads@trailtimes.ca

Shannon McIlmoyle PRODUCTION, ext 209 production@trailtimes.ca

All rights reserved. Contents copyright by the Trail Daily Times. Any reproduction of material contained in this publication in whole or in part is forbidden without the expressed written consent of the publisher. It is agreed that the Trail Daily Times will not be responsible for errors or omissions and is not liable for any amount exceeding the cost of the space used and then only such portion where the errors actually appeared. We reserve the right to edit or reject any submission or advertisement that is contrary to our publishing guidelines.

I

t’s no surprise that we will have a record minimum of ice cover in the Arctic Ocean at the end of this summer melt season. It’s already down to around 4 million square kilometres, with a least another week of melting to go, but this is what you might call a “known unknown.” Scientists knew we were losing the ice-cover fast; they just didn’t know how fast. I’m no fan of Don Rumsfeld, who helped to lead the United States into the disastrous invasion of Iraq when he was George W. Bush’s defence secretary, but I never had a problem with the distinction he made between “known unknowns” and “unknown unknowns” when discussing the intelligence data. He was brutally mocked in the media for using such jargon, but there really is a difference. A “known unknown,” in the case of the Arctic Ocean, is how long it will be before the entire sea is ice-free at the end of each summer. The last report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), published in 2007, talked about that happening some time in the second half of this century, but it couldn’t be more specific.

The IPCC usually underestimates the rate of climatic change, but even the pessimists didn’t think we’d get there before the 2030s. I did encounter one maverick at the National Ice and Snow Data Centre who thought it might happen in this decade, but nobody actually knew. A “known unknown,” in other words. There were also some assumptions about what would happen next in the Arctic. At first the ice would return each winter, although it would be thinner and less extensive than before, but as time passed the ice-free period would get longer. A frozen ocean reflects sunlight back into space, but open water absorbs it and turns it into heat, so the ocean itself would now be getting warmer. The warmer water would inhibit the growth of ice even in winter, and eventually the Arctic Ocean would be icefree all year round – but nobody knew when this would happen. As for the impact that an ice-free Arctic Ocean might have on climates elsewhere, it would obviously accelerate the global warming trend, but beyond that there wasn’t much to go on. This was the territory of the “unknown unknowns”: big

GWYNNE

DYER World Affairs things might happen to the complex atmospheric system of the planet when a major chunk of it suddenly changes, but nobody knew what. Now we begin to see the consequences. The polar jet stream, an air current that circles the globe in the higher northern latitudes and separates cold, wet weather to the north from warmer, drier weather to the south, is changing its behaviour. In a paper in Geophysical Letters last March entitled “Evidence linking Arctic amplification to extreme weather in mid-latitudes,” Jennifer Francis of Rutgers University and Stephen Vavrus of the University of Wisconsin-Madison offered a hypothesis that may explain why world grain prices have risen 30 percent in the past four months (and

are still going up). First, a warmer Arctic reduces the temperature gradient between the temperate and polar zones. That, in turn, slows the wind speeds in the zone between the two and increases the “wave amplitude” of the jet stream. The jet stream flows around the planet in great swooping curves, like a river crossing a flat plain, and those curves – Rossby waves, in scientific language – are getting bigger and slower. The bigger amplitude means the Rossby waves reach farther down into the temperate zone than they used to, and the slower winds means that the waves take more time to track across any given territory. The weather north of the jet stream is wet and cold (even warmer Arctic air is still pretty cold), and to the south it is dry and warm – and now many temperate regions of the planet are stuck in one kind of weather or the other for much longer periods. This is a recipe for extreme weather. In the old days the Rossby waves went past fast, bringing the alternation of rainy and sunny weather that characterised the mid-latitude climate. Now they hang around

much longer and generate more extreme weather events: droughts and heatwaves, or prolonged rain and flooding, or blizzards and long, hard freezes. The temperate zone has been seeing a lot of that sort of thing in the past couple of years – much more than usual. It’s cutting deeply into food production in the major breadbaskets of the planet, like the US Midwest and southern Russia, which is why food prices are going up so fast. And this was an “unknown unknown”: nobody saw it coming. All the scenarios that the military of various countries were working with assumed that climate change would hit food production very hard in the tropical and subtropical parts of the world, and that is still true. But the scenarios also assumed that the temperate regions of the planet would still be able to feed themselves well (and even have a surplus left over to export) for many decades to come. If Francis and Vavrus are right, that may not be the case. It’s a most unwelcome surprise – and it may be the first of many. Gwynne Dyer is an independent journalist whose articles are published in 45 countries.


Trail Daily Times Wednesday, September 5, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A7

LETTERS & OPINION LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Forward thinking needed from politicians What the airport survey said was that people in the area were very interested and eager to see flights offered from the Waneta airport to Kelowna and/or Calgary. What it showed was that any airline or charter service would find a ready market here. Our area bleeds dollars to the Spokane airport when many of those travellers could go through Kelowna that now offers more frequent flights to LAX as well as points east such as Calgary, Edmonton, Toronto and Ottawa. Sure let’s wait for a study to be completed and then let’s wait some more while local politicians decide what they’ll do with the results. Will they vote thumbs up or down? Will the vote be on

merit or enmity? In the meantime, former Montrose Mayor Griff Welsh can continue squeezing that nickel until the beaver’s eyes pop or he can take a leap of faith and invest it in the future of the Patterson to Park Siding community. As to what and how much the Mayor of Trail knew two years ago with regard to Fortis’ decision to move its operations, he’ll have to answer that. Fortis still has not come forward to offer the citizens of Greater Trail a public meeting. Fortis afforded Castlegar a public meeting last month. If I were the Mayor of Warfield I would be concerned for some of the village’s businesses. I would want to know the impact a loss of Fortis

employees would have on my community that borders the current operations centre. Lastly, there is a need for more frequent communication between local councils and the public. The newspaper is one way; writing a weekly blog is another. Are there any 21st century bloggers on any local council? It would be another way to reach those who use IPhones or Blackberries. Wading through internet sites is possible, of course. More effective, however, would be to issue frequent media releases both to the press and radio as well as to those who sign up to have releases sent directly to their IPhones. Rose Calderon Trail

Adapt is best solution to climate change CBC’s host, Andrew Nichols, recently asked his listeners (August 19), “What are you prepared to do about climate change?� The program ignored the fact that climate is always changing and wrongly suggested that we could stabilize the planet’s climate by reducing our carbon dioxide (“CO2�) emissions. The CBC is not alone in this propaganda war against CO2, an essential plant food. The climate alarmists continue to cite weather events, including melting ice, as evidence of human-induced climate change, even though such events are well within natural variability. They ignore the inconvenient fact that the anthropogenic (human-induced) global warming (“AGW�) hypothesis would require us to rewrite the laws of physics and chemistry. However, please be assured that a knowledge of science is

WEBSITE POLL RESULTS:

not required to assess the validity of the AGW alarmist message. All that is necessary is the application of common sense to the following facts: 1. Ancient atmospheres contained much larger quantities of CO2; and 2. The carbon content of the planet’s fossil-fuel deposits (coal, oil, and gas) is relatively small compared to the missing CO2. The missing CO2 was used by natural processes to form carbonate rocks such as limestone and coral. This serious depletion of the life-sustaining carbon inventory has given us a CO2-starved atmosphere. As a result, greenhouse operators must generate CO2 to achieve acceptable yields. Unfortunately, the carbon in the planet’s fossil-fuel deposits is not sufficient to restore the fertile (CO2-rich) ancient atmospheres. For example, the planet’s oil

and gas reserves would have to be 120 times larger to create an atmosphere with the CO2 content of a dinosaur-era atmosphere. Therefore, it is nonsensical to believe that the return of a very small fraction of the sequestered carbon to its origins will cause a climate catastrophe. A historical perspective clearly demonstrates that the debate over CO2’s ability to drive our climate is irrelevant simply because the quantity of carbon in the planet’s fossil-fuel deposits is immaterial. In conclusion, the answer to Andrew Nichol’s question is to do what our ancestors have always done; adapt or move to warmer climes. Yes, warmer climes since global cooling has always been, and will always be, the greatest climate-change threat to civilizations. Thorpe Watson Warfield

Has Trail council earned its pay raise? Number of votes: 36



    

ZCH BMO China Equity ........................ 10.93 BMO Bank of Montreal........................... 57.10 BNS Bank of Nova Scotia....................... 52.24 BCE BCE Inc ............................................... 44.07 CM CIBC...................................................... 76.21 CU Canadian Utilities .............................. 67.99 CFP Canfor.................................................. 12.92 ENB Enbridge Inc ...................................... 38.21 ECA EnCana Cp ........................................ 21.57 FTT Finning Intl Inc ................................... 22.90 FTS Fortis Inc .............................................. 32.73 VNP 5N Plus Inc ...........................................1.79

Norrep Inc.................................................... 11.59

AGF Trad Balanced Fund............................5.80

        Crude Oil (Sweet)..................................... 95.47 Canadian Dollar (US Funds) ................1.0142

www.trailtimes.ca

!"# $   %& $##%% !&#,$ ##/"$ )#!&&%#$&$ .! (&/- * )$' *&*+#'&('$"$ #&(% $#%$*' !#(#,*#$  - *!#%#,*$*!

THIS WEEK’S QUESTION:

Will there be an NHL lockout? 11 88 % % Cast your vote online @ www.trailtimes.ca YES

HSE Husky Energy Inc ............................. 26.20 MBT Manitoba Telephone....................... 33.99 NA National Bank of Canada ............... 72.80 NBD Norbord Inc .................................... 15.76 OCX Onex Corp ..................................... 38.12 RY Royal Bank of Canada ....................... 54.86 ST Sherrit International ..............................4.27 TEK.B Teck Resources Ltd. ................... 26.58 T Telus ............................................................ 62.69 TD Toronto Dominion ............................ 80.24 TRP TransCanada Cp ............................... 44.88 VXX Ipath S&P 500 Vix ........................... 11.28

  

London Gold Spot ..................................1698.0 Silver .............................................................32.380

WE ASKED...

YOU SAID...



   

NO

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR POLICY The Trail Daily Times welcomes letters to the editor from our readers on topics of interest to the community. Include a legible first and last name, a mailing address and a telephone number where the author can be reached. Only the author’s name and district will be published. Letters lacking names and a verifiable phone number will not be published. A guideline of 500 words is suggested for letter length. We do not publish “open� letters, letters directed to a third party, or poetry. We reserve the right to edit or refuse to publish letters. You may also e-mail your letters to editor@trailtimes.ca We look forward to receiving your opinions.

  '    ( ('$"$ &(' !' 01234564646 076224564646 )))%##%% !&% "

www.mpwealthadvisory.com

                                   !"#$ % $#&$'#&(!$'"$'&!#)! "' *!%'+,(&$ +!,#+,+*$$#%%*!#%-#&% ".,$'' $  !"#$ ' $/*#!#$& !.! (&/$& $#*$ ! !##%% !& *$- !.#''*"#-,#+,$-' !"#$ '/(#'  $&#$#..#!/ $'#&(!$'"$#&$!$#*$ ! !##%% !& *$- !.#''*"#- +,/#$ $ *.&#$$ !"#$  !#&(' *!$!&(, ."$'!,#$/ !"#$ .! (&&!


A8 www.trailtimes.ca

Wednesday, September 5, 2012 Trail Daily Times

See You at the

Pancake Breakfast

Have a Fire Safe Weekend!

1ST ANNUAL WINTER GEAR

SEPT. t CLEAR OU 7TH - 9TH UP TO • 2012 Skis, Boots & Bindings • Smith & Giro Helmets

Locally owned & operated by Woody's Auto Ltd.

50% OFF

250•362•5311 • info@powderhound.net

1995 Columbia Ave, Trail 250.364.1208

CELEBRATING 40 YEARS!

Tuesday, Tuesd day y, Se Sept. ept t. 4

l ƒ 2012 ays o G ƒ • ƒ

• Baffin Winter Boots AND MUCH MORE MORE. . .

• 7 pm – Rossland Heritage Celebration, Ron Shearer Historical Talk, the Chinese and Chinatown of Rossland, $3.00, Rock Cut Pub – Booty’s Den • All week – Mountain Nugget Chocolate Company, heritage cut-out in store

Thursday, Thurs sday y, Sept. Sep pt. 6 • 3 – 6 pm – Rossland Mountain Market, 1st and Queen, between Old Firehall and the United Church

• ƒ

• 7 – 9 pm – Rossland Heritage Celebration, How to Get Published, with Yolanda Ridge and Darcee O’Hearn, age 16 +, $25.00, Rossland Public Library

Friday, Friday y, S Sept. ep pt. 7 • 9 am – 5 pm – Rossland Historical Museum open • All weekend – Slow-Pitch Tournament, Rossland ball fields, JJ Delong – 250-3625758 • 7 pm – An Evening of Entertainment EXTRAVAGANZA, $13 advance tickets only at Rossland Hardware, featuring comedian Tara Holmes, RSS Auditorium, mature humor and refreshments

Saturday, Saturda ay, Sept. 8 Saturday events held in Rossland Arena parking lot, unless otherwise noted. • EZ Rock and Mountain FM on location • 7:30 – 10 am – Pancake breakfast, Rossland Firefighters, Rossland Firehall • 9 am – 3 pm – Dread Head Super D race, pre-rides from 9 – 11 am, race time at noon, Larch Ridge/MC Trails, Ryan Kuhn, 250-231-0157 • 9 am – 5 pm – Rossland Historical Museum open; interpretive site tours every 1½ hours from 9:30 am – 3:30 pm • 10 am – United Church Ladies – pies, baking • 10 am – 2 pm – Climbing Wall – presented by Nelson & District Credit Union • 10 am – 4 pm – Inflatable Fun Park – presented by Nelson & District Credit Union • 10 am – 4 pm – Golden City Lions, sausages, drinks; Trail Rotary Club, kettle corn; Trail Kiwanis Club, hamburgers, hot dogs, drinks; Craft Vendors • 11 am – Parade, Registration behind RSS; route proceeds around Jubilee Park, St. Paul St., 2nd Avenue, ends at Nickleplate Park, reception for Parade participants • 11 am – 6 pm – Fall Fair - vendor tables and displays; live music from noon - 6 pm, inside Rossland Arena. Petting Zoo and children’s activities, Spokane St. • 11:30 am – 1:30 pm – Rossland Legion Ladies Auxiliary – Baron of Beef, lower Legion Hall • 11:30 am – 2:30 pm – Children’s Games, Rossland Interact Club • 1 – 4:00 pm – Sour Dough Alley Stage – Golden City Fiddlers; Mirage Middle Eastern Dance Ensemble; Salsa dance interactive demonstration with Amber and Ory; Rossland Heritage Celebration award presentations; Laela Heidt; “Roy Has Fire” (progressive/alternative youth rock band); chainsaw carving demonstration – watch Mike carve a masterpiece! • 1:30 – 3 pm – Stake Your Claim children’s “dig for gold” event, hot dogs, bake table, open house, Four Winds Daycare • 3 – 7 pm – The Huck en Berries Jump Jam, practice runs at noon; kids’ fun pump track races, beer garden, music, and food, Centennial Jumps, Rory Belter, 250-231-1481 • 8 pm – Dance to “The Nards” at the Rossland Canadian Legion, $10 cover at the door • 9 pm – Music by TNT, The Flying Steamshovel, no cover charge

We’re Back!

Check out the Rexall products!

Opening for our 37th Season September 7th!

Look for our in-store Specials Celebrating

GOLDEN CITY DAYS DAYS!! Platinum m A Award ward Winn wa Winning Ski Shop

Now Carrying North Face Kids Clothing!

2080 Washington St., 250-362-9516

Come out, have fun & support the Golden City Days! 2060 Columbia Ave. Rossland, BC 250-362-5622


Trail Daily Times Wednesday, September 5, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A9

Community # in Support

Rossland Arena Saturday, September 8, 2012 11 am - 6 pm

1

A Big Th Thanks anks to the 100’s of Volunteers Volunteers!

Entertainment E ntertainment Schedule: 11:30 am: Mirage Belly Dancers NOON: Terry & Janet Marshall & children’s choir 1 pm Rossland Glee Club 2 pm Max Hawk 3 pm Golden City Fiddlers 3 pm Children’s Magic Show featuring “Wiz ard Kim” in Arena Lounge 4 pm Michael Gifford 5 pm Boomtown Garter Girls

All day: Competition exhibits, Art Show & Sale, Petting Zoo, BoBo the Clown, Facepainting, children’s activities, Fortis Bicycle Power booth, Golden City Railway Model

Without community support, there would be no Golden City Days!

1st Trail Real Estate

www.coldwellbankertrail.com 1252 Bay Avenue 1993 Columbia Avenue TRAIL 250.368.5222 ROSSLAND 250.362.7007

Special Feature: KAST presents “Raptor’s Ridge Birds of Prey” Tour Many new Craft and Information booths.

Sunday, Sun nday, S Sept. ept. 9

An Independently Owned & Operated Member Broker of Coldwell Banker Affiliate of Canada Inc.

Raffle Tickets & Buttons

• 9 am – 5 pm – Rossland Historical Museum open; interpretive site tours every 1½ hours from 9:30 am – 3:30 pm • 10 am – Golden City Grind, 9 am Registration, 10K, 5K, and Kids’ Races, Alpine Grind Coffeehouse and Gerick Cycle & Sports, Centennial Trail Head; Dave Wood: owenwood@me.com; Shelley Ackerman: sackerman@telus.net

On sale at Rossland Grocery,

• 1 pm – Children’s Matinee, free admission, munchies by donation, Miners Hall • 5 pm – 3rd Annual Mountain Mayhem WKWRDLA Championship, doors open at 4 pm; first whistle at 5 pm: Salmo’s Babes of Brutality vs. Rossland’s Gnarlie’s Angels. Tickets: $15 in advance at RossVegas, $20 at the door. Kids 10 & under $2 at the door, Rossland Arena

Rossland Hardware,

*All event times are approximate

A chainsaw-carved bench from Mike Williams, one night stay at The Flying Steamshovel, a Flat handbag from Red Pair Shoe Store, an Avon gift basket, a Black Diamond Sprinter head lamp from Powderhound, a Ferraro Foods gift basket, and many other wonderful prizes!

and Powderhound

ƒ

ƒ For More Information: 250-362-9562

Sponsors

Hall Printing, Mike Williams, Powderhound, Rossland Subway, Interior Signs

Your Rossland Real Estate Specialists Visit our Rossland OfÀce at

2140 Columbia Ave 250.362.5254

All Summer Gear

30% OFF

During GOLDEN CITY DAYS! 2118 Columbia Avenue 250-362-7588 www.deliciousbaby.ca

KOOTENAY HOMES INC The Local Experts

TM

1358 Cedar Avenue, Trail 250.368.8818 (24 hours) www.kootenayhomes.com

Looking Forward to seeing you at Golden City Days!

Mary Amantea

250-521-0525

Bill Craig

250.231.2710

Christine Albo

250.512.7653

Dave Thoss

250.231.4522


A10 www.trailtimes.ca

See us for ATV Tires

Wednesday, September 5, 2012 Trail Daily Times

Come get some

CAR LOVE

1995 Columbia Ave, Trail, BC 19 250-364-1208 www.integratire.com

SPORTS

GRAND FORKS INTERNATIONAL

BEAT THE HEAT After 2pm

Celebrating 90 years

Based on availability

Golf 18 holes with a power cart for $30/golfer!

www.birchbankgolf.com

at Birchbank

250-693-2255

TRAIL GYMNASTIC CLUB REGISTRATION

Orioles cash in BY JIM BAILEY

Times Sports Editor

While the Lewiston Paffile Truckers won their fourth Grand Forks International baseball tournament title in five years - Trail’s AM Ford Orioles put in an impressive performance making the money round and narrowly missing a semifinal bid. The Orioles won two of three in the round robin to guarantee them a spot in the do-or-die cash go-round, and were one run away from making it further than they have since 2003. “The caliber of the tournament this year was higher than the last couple of years,” said Oriole player/coach Jim Maniago. “There was no easy games, but we played well.” The 2-1 Team Canada met Trail in the first match of the money round in what turned out to be a nail biter. Canada’s Andrew Firth pounded a solo home run over the left field fence to break a 2-2 deadlock in the fourth inning and send them to a 3-2 victory. Canada went up 2-0 in the top of the third inning, but the Orioles replied in the bottom half. Jesse Rypien reached base on an error, and Dustin Bissonette laid down a sac bunt to move him to second before Joey Underwood singled up the middle to put runners on first and third with one out. Kyle Mace then stepped up and slashed a double to centre, plating Rypien and Underwood to tie the game at two, before Firth’s heroics in the fourth. “Basically we’re just a bunch of guys from Trail and we competed against some pretty high level teams and we had UBC (Canada) scared, they were pretty nervous that we were going to beat them, and we could have,” said Maniago. Chris Kissock went the distance striking out 12 batters over nine innings, and giving up just one walk and seven hits. But the O’s bats couldn’t find the sweet spot as Canada’s tandem of Sean Callegari and closer Alex Graham shut them down, giving up just four hits in the game. In the end, it was Lewiston who came out on top, beating Team Canada 3-1 in the title-game

Monday. “It was a phenomenal tournament,” Lewiston coach Jeremiah Robbins told the Grand Forks Gazette. “Being the new coach you get to hear all summer about the great experience up here and they didn’t lie, it’s beautiful place to play and to come in with a really new group of guys, a new head coach and to come out of this with the title, I’m very impressed with how the kids handled it.” The Truckers swept through the money round with a 9-4 win over the Kamloops Sun Devils and a 6-2 victory over the Seattle Studs in the semi before besting Canada. The Orioles had a great start to the tournament, downing the San Diego Stars 4-2 in the first match on Friday. Chris Florko went 2-for2 at the plate with two RBIs, while Jordan Kissock was 2-for-3. Chris Kissock picked up the win, going eight-and one-third innings, striking out 10, with no walks and just seven hits. Aaron Cotter came on and struck out the final two batters for the save. The O’s then faced a stingy Thurston Senators team and despite a good effort on the mound by Scott Rhynold and Jordan Kissock, the Senators Jo Jo Howie kept Trail batters off balance all night, as he gave up just two hits and struck out six while walking four over six-and two-thirds. On Saturday, the O’s bounced back winning 6-3 over the North West Honkers. Cotter and Darrin Kissock teamed up for the win, as the O’s scored five runs in the final two innings to comeback from a 3-1 deficit. In the top half of the eighth, after Jordan Kissock singled in a run, Darrin Kissock’s double to left cashed in two runs to give the O’s a 4-3 lead. The Orioles added a pair of insurance runs in the top of the ninth to send them to the money round against Team Canada. Darrin Kissock went 2-for-3 with a pair of RBIs, while Joey Underwood was 3-for5 at the plate, and Jordan Kissock 2-for-4 with three RBIs. The GFI was a little richer this year, handing out $54,000 in prize money. The O’s banked a tidy $3,000 for its fifth-place finish, while the champion Truckers went home $20,000 richer.

JIM BAILEY PHOTO

A conditioning camp kicked off the Trail Gymnastic Club’s 51st year last week as (from left) Jasmine Wyatt, 6, Tanyka Smith, 6, Rachel Limbert, 6, Jendaya Titsworth, 8, Karlie Fudger, 9, Reigha Wyatt, 11, Charlotte Soukeroff, 11, Lisa Piva, 16, and Sarita Doell, 19, can hardly contain their excitement about the coming season. The Club is holding its annual registration this week from 4-7 p.m. at the Greater Trail Community Centre until Friday, offering a variety of classes from pre-school to adult in recreational and competitive gymnastics.

TRAIL SMOKE EATERS

Roster set for opening games BY TIMES STAFF The Trail Smoke Eaters will skate into the 2012-13 BCHL season this weekend with a good mix of returning veterans and young rookies. “I think we’re looking pretty strong,” said assistant coach Brent Heaven. “We definitely have two strong goaltenders and we’ve got a pretty solid D-core with a lot of veterans back there, and I think our top couple lines will be able to put some pucks in the net and we’ve got a lot of good role players, so things are starting to come together pretty well.” The Smokies will have three Greater Trail products to start the season including rookie forwards 16-yearold Mitch Foyle and Jake Lucchini, 17, from the Major Midget Kootenay Ice, as well as Scott Davidson, 17, who played last season with the Beaver Valley Nitehawks. The roster also features Kootenay products Adam Wheeldon of Nelson, Joren Johnson from Shoreacres and Kimberley native Brenden Heinrich who join returning Smokies and new captain Garrett McMullen and starting goaltender Lyndon Stanwood. Trail will begin the season with only five of the requisite six overage spots filled with forwards McMullen, Brent Baltus, Tyler Berkholtz, Merrimack commit Alex Holland and defenseman Djordje Leposavic. “Obviously, it’s really early in the season, and there is going to be a feel our process here and we’ll start working on systems this week, we like the group we have and happy with what we’ve to start the season

Georama has the largest selection of Fall Bulbs – plant now for fantastic colour next Spring! Let our gardening experts help with your selection, and remember that fall is also a great time to finish off those landscape projects. Just a short, scenic drive 5 min West of Nelson on Granite Road www.georamagrowers.com • 250-352-3468 Mon to Sat 8-5:30 • Open Sundays 9-4

with, and with some hard work and determination I think we can do some good things,” added Heaven. The Smokies’ first game goes Sept. 8 at the Save-On Foods BCHL Showcase in Chilliwack against the Cowichan Valley Capitals. All 56 regular-season games will be broadcast live on FastHockey pay-per-view as well as through the Smoke Eaters’ Ustream channel.


Trail Daily Times Wednesday, September 5, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A11

LEISURE

Not unreasonable to ask wife to help pay bills Dear Annie: Six months ago, I married a lovely young woman. While we were engaged, “Nina” and I had several candid discussions about finances, figuring that once we married, she would look for a job and we would split the household expenses evenly. Her parents were very generous and gave us a nice amount of money at the wedding in order to help smooth the transition until she found a job. Well, a few months after we married, Nina stopped looking for work. She suffers from chronic depression, and it got so bad that she refused to apply for a job, convinced that no one would hire her. She also refused to get counseling, saying she couldn’t afford it, even though both her father and I offered to pay for it. I have worked my best to keep a roof over our heads and have even taken out loans in

ANNIE’S

MAILBOX

Marcy Sugar & Kathy Mitchell

order to pay our bills, but I’m now $1,000 in debt. Recently, Nina’s father gave her a large sum of money. I asked if she would use a small amount to pay one of our outstanding bills. She refused, saying that this was her money and she could spend it on whatever she wanted. Over the next week, that turned out to be fast food and cigarettes. Annie, was I unreasonable to ask for her financial help? -- New York Dear New York: Of course not. Nina apparently does not consider herself to be in a partnership. She thinks you should support

her. And it’s possible that Nina combats her depression by spending money, eating and smoking. Nonetheless, this is not a tenable solution. She should not use her depression as an excuse to refuse help. We urge you to get counseling on your own and also contact NAMI (nami.org). Dear Annie: I am pregnant with my third child. Prior experience compels me to send my list of things you should never do or say to a pregnant woman: 1. Do not ask whether the pregnancy was planned. It is absolutely no one’s business. 2. Hands off the belly. This is her personal space and should be respected. If you feel compelled to touch that elusive kick, always ask first -- and don’t be insulted when she says no. 3. Please don’t make comments that could be interpreted as “you’re fat.” My boss asked whether I was

having twins because I was so big. Another person asked if I was due before Christmas when my due date was mid-March. 4. Please don’t share unsolicited horror stories of labor and delivery. Expectant moms don’t need more to worry about. Also, while I feel genuine sympathy for those who have experienced a miscarriage, hearing these stories only induces anxiety in the mom-to-be, which isn’t good for her health or the baby’s. Thanks for giving me the opportunity to vent. -- Sharing the News in Pa. Dear Sharing: You’re very welcome. And congratulations on your upcoming blessed event. Dear Annie: This is in reply to “OverSeventy-Attitude,” who prefers handwritten notes and not emails. Years ago, when postage was cheap, none of us thought

anything of sending out lots of cards and greetings. These days, with postage being so high, people have to understand that if you’re living on a fixed income, those costs add up, especially during holidays when there are

lots of cards to send. I feel that the message contained within is what’s important, not whether the card is a physical object or an email. Making sure that your friends and family receive your warm thoughts is what

counts. Instead of chastising your friend for sending an email greeting, thank her for thinking of you and holding a place in her heart for you. -- Florida Greetings

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

Wednesday, September 5, 2012 Trail Daily Times

LEISURE

YOUR HOROSCOPE By Francis Drake For Thursday, Sept. 6, 2012 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You definitely will be in party mode for the next month! Accept social invitations. See sports events, musical performances, movies and the theater. Enjoy budding romance. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) It will please you to redecorate where you live during the next four weeks. Many of you will buy beautiful things for your home or for loved ones as well. (Now’s a good time to check out real-estate deals.) GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) In the month ahead, you will discover how much beauty there is in the world around you. Many of you also will discover how much you are loved. (Gosh.) CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Business and commerce are favored during the next

four to six weeks. Many of you will improve your job. Others will boost earnings by making money on the side. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Fair Venus enters your sign now for the next month, making you unusually diplomatic, charming and gracious. This is a great time to shop for wardrobe goodies! VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Solitude in beautiful surroundings will please you in the month ahead. Perhaps these occasions will promote greater peace of mind. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You’ll enjoy schmoozing during the next month, especially with artistic, creative friends. A casual relationship could become romantic. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Romance with a boss or an authority figure in your life might take place in the next month. One reason is

that these people admire you now, in part because you look successful. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Travel for pleasure totally will appeal to you in the next month. Get away if you can. Others will explore opportunities in publishing, the media and higher education. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Romantic relationships will be very sweet and supportive

in the next month. Some of you will receive gifts, goodies and favors from others. (Yes!) AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Partnerships and close friendships are warmer than ever before and will stay that way for the next four to six weeks. Enjoy your good fortune. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Do what you can to improve

the appearance of your workplace, because it will please you and even promote your health in the next month. A work-related romance is very possible during this brief window of time. YOU BORN TODAY You have elegant taste, and you enjoy beauty in your everyday surroundings. You also like to appear attractive, and you work hard to create all these things. You are loyal to friends and family, some-

DILBERT

TUNDRA

ANIMAL CRACKERS

MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM

BROOMHILDA

HAGAR

BLONDIE

SALLY FORTH

times even when betrayed. Your beliefs have a way of becoming real. In the year ahead, you will focus very strongly on partnerships and close friendships. Birthdate of: Pippa Middleton, celebrity socialite; Jeff Foxworthy, comedian; Jane Curtin, actress. (c) 2012 King Features Syndicate, Inc.


Trail Daily Times Wednesday, September 5, 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

Announcements

Employment

Information

Drivers/Courier/ Trucking

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. For information please go to the Press Council website at www.bcpresscouncil.org or telephone (toll free) 1-888-687-2213.

to

RATES

Lost & Found and Free Give Away ads are no charge. Classified rates vary. Ask us about rates. Combos and packages available - over 90 newspapers in BC.

Have your say. Get Paid. Voice your opinion on issues that matter and receive cash incentives for doing so.

Also, participate to win one of 10 prizes totalling $1000! www.yourinsights.ca

AGREEMENT

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

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.

Find it all here.

Van Kam’s Group of Companies requires Owner Ops. to be based at Castlegar or Cranbrook for runs throughout BC and Alberta. Applicants must have winter and mountain, driving exp. / training. We offer above average rates and an excellent employee beneďŹ ts package. To join our team of Professional drivers, call Bev at 604-968-5488 or email a resume, current driver’s abstract & details of truck to: careers@vankam.com or fax 604-587-9889 Van-Kam is committed to Employment Equity and Environmental Responsibility. We thank you for your interest, however only those of interest to us will be contacted.

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 MEET SINGLES right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now 1-888-744-3699 Pamper Yourself!! Full Body Massage. Ultimate in total relaxation. Daily till 9 pm. For appt call 250-608-0144

Find it here.

HIHUAHUA n. 29, family raised, 1st shots, females

CANINE: Now at 1611-5th Ave, Trail. Dana, TOBY’S DOGGY DO! Supports Rescue dogs. Discounts on ¿rst grooming of adopted dogs. YORKIE CHIHUAHUA: Mom is 90% Yorkie & ARLES SPANIEL: father is purebred 5lb Yorkie, ready Jan 12, $500. ed with kids, cats & WOLF, MALAMUTE & AKBASH CROSS males $500, female, PUPPIES: 6 males and 2 females, good working and family dogs. Best suited for large yards and a ZU PUPPIES: Nonlot of time outdoors. females $475, males BICHON PUPPY: Snowball cutie, non-shed, /1st shots). . hypo-allergenic, male, ¿rst shots, vet checked, g female grey tabby, CKC registered, micro chipped, ready now, $650. ots. She is looking for 2 BEAUTIFUL 6MO OLD BEARDED DRAGONS: o other cats. Call the All accessories, $350. 4 BLACK LAB/SHEPHERD PUPPIES: OR AGILITY, TRICKS, Females, 7 weeks, black/white, ready to go es, private sessions, now, adorable, $50. ange behaviour. ALL PLAY PET CARE & ADVENTURES, NEW HOURS: Monday-Friday, 8am-6pm RT: 2 acre fenced neighbourhood CANINE PSYCHOLOGY CENTER: Dog 5 dogs at a time. Lots of boarding, consulting, personal & group training, ookings call Monique, daycare, workshops. UPPIES: Cute, healthy, DOG OBEDIENCE CLASSES offered by Linda home, $475. Murray’s Simply Paws-itive: Puppy Smart, Basic, Intermediate. War¿eld, Jan. 27, Castlegar, Jan. ROSS: Ready Jan 19, 29 and Nelson, Jan. 30. Teach your canine companion gently and fairly. Learn to motivate S: Champion your pet with positive reinforcement. s, smart, loyal, lovable, DOGS INN - CAT & DOG BOARDING: Cageless kennels, in-home environment, 2 acre playpen, of your home, in 10yrs experience boarding animals, now boarding d), references. Susan, only 5 dogs, book early. ROOMING BY DIVINE

Call us to place your classiďŹ ed ad

250-368-8551 ext. 0

Travel

Housesitting NEED A HOUSESITTER? A professional working in Trail is looking for a short or long term house sitting situation. I work full time, days, from Sunday to Thursday. I also have a dog that comes with me to work. If you would like to discuss a situation, you can email me at schaferphoto@gmail.com or call me at 250-364-1242, ext. 212

Timeshare CANCEL YOUR Timeshare. No risk program. Stop mortgage and maintenance Payments today. 100% Money back guarantee. Free consultation. Call us now. We can help! 1-888-356-5248.

Children Nanny Agencies

250-368-8551 ext. 0

OWNER OPERATORS Signing Bonus

NANNY AVAILABLE for babysitting. 250-665-4509

Education/Trade Schools LEARN FROM Home. Earn from home. Medical Transcriptionists are in demand. Lots of jobs! Enroll today for less than $95 a month. 1-800-466-1535 www.canscribe.com admissions@canscribe.com

Help Wanted Colander Restaurant is now taking applications for

Line Cook Career training available Bring resume to 1475 Cedar Ave

fax 250.368.8550 email nationals@trailtimes.ca Employment Employment Employment

Help Wanted

Labourers

Retail

Trail Curling Centre requires individual(s) to perform

WANTED Enthusiastic labourers for demolition project. Must have own vehicle and valid drivers license. Please email resume to dan@allwestdemo.com

PART-TIME Retail/Sales Merchandiser Responsible for performing, merchandising, and complete selling tasks in assigned stores in designated areas. Tasks may include general sales, cutting in new items, and acquiring additional space for existing items, while maintaining customer service standards. To apply for this position, please visit our career site: www.crossmark.jobs, or e-mail your resume to Cheryl.comfort@crossmark.com.

Janitorial Services

to March 31, 2013. Send brief resumĂŠ to PO Box 88, Trail, BC V1R 4L3 or call 250-364-2615 for more info. Closing date is Sept 10, 2012. An Alberta Construction Company is hiring Dozer and Excavator Operators. Preference will be given to operators that are experienced in oilďŹ eld road and lease construction. Lodging and meals provided. The work is in the vicinity of Edson, Alberta. Alcohol & Drug testing required. Call Contour Construction at 780-723-5051. Forestry Hooktender/Spotter Required. Prefer experience but willing to train. Must be physically ďŹ t, able to work all weather conditions. Fax:250-503-1148 Required for an Alberta Trucking Company. One Class 1 Driver. Must have a minimum of 5 years experience pulling low boys and driving off road. Candidate must be able to pass a drug test and be willing to relocate to Edson, Alberta. Fax resumes to: 780-725-4430 RESIDENTIAL manager for 41 unit apartment building in Nelson BC. Resume to 100 3525 Laburnum Dr. Trail BC V1R 2S9 **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

WANTED PAPER CARRIERS

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

Rossland

Route 362 26 papers 1st, 2nd & 3rd St, Evergreen Ave Route 368 26 papers Caughlin Rd, Davis Ave & Hepburn Dr Route 369 22 papers Birch Ave, Johnson Rd, Redwood Dr Route 375 8 papers Green Rd & Lodden Rd Route 378 28 papers Columbia Gardens Rd, Martin St, Mollar Rd, Old Salmo Rd, Trest Dr Route 382 13 papers Debruin Rd & Staats Rd

Route 403 12 papers Cook Ave, Irwin Ave, St Paul & Thompson Ave Route 406 15 papers Cooke Ave & Kootenay Ave Route 407 11 papers Columbia Ave & Leroi 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 WarďŹ eld Route 422 8 papers 3rd Ave, Jubliee St, Queen St Route 195 17 papers Blake Court, Shelley St, Whitman & St. Paul St. Route 424 9 papers Way Ironcolt Ave, Mcleod Ave, Route 198 27 papers Plewman Way Cedar Ave, Columbia Gardens Route 434 7 papers Rd, Kootenay Ave S, mill Rd 2nd Ave, 3rd Ave, Turner Ave Castlegar Montrose Route 311 6 papers Route 341 24 papers 9th Ave & Southridge Dr 8th Ave, 9th Ave,10th Ave Route 312 15 papers Route 348 21 papers 10th & 9th Ave 12th Ave, Christie Rd Route 314 12 papers Route 342 11 papers 4th, 5th, & 6th Ave 3rd St & 7th Ave Route 321 10 papers Blueberry Columbia & Hunter’s Place Route 308 6 papers 100 St to 104 St

Call Today! 250-364-1413 ext 206

FIND EVERYTHING YOU NEED IN THE CLASSIFIEDS Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Program Manager – Victims’ Services Summary Directs and delivers services to individuals and families in the Greater Trail area to help them cope with major life trauma and incidents. Trains and oversees staff and volunteers providing these services under strict Federal, Provincial and RCMP program regulations and policies. Promotes program services to stakeholder agencies, community organizations and residents. Key Accountabilities r%FWFMPQTQPMJDJFT TUBOEBSETBOE processes to provide information, services and referrals to individuals and families in adjusting to life changing events. r4FUTQPMJDJFTBOETUBOEBSETCBTFE on Federal and Provincial regulations about who is eligible for services and the nature of the services for which they qualify. r&TUBCMJTIFTQSPDFTTFT USBJOJOHBOE policies which protect the privacy and security of client records and which comply with Federal, Provincial and RCMP regulations and guidelines. r*OGPSNTBOEFEVDBUFTDMJFOUTPOUIF services available to them and court and other systems and processes that they will be encountering. r&OTVSFTTFSWJDFDPWFSBHFJTTDIFEVMFE and available on a 7 x 24 hour basis and personally provides regular on call coverage throughout the year. r$BSSJFTPVUDMJFOUTVQQPSUBOESFDPSET work that cannot be delegated to volunteers under RCMP policies. r)JSFT USBJOTBOEDPBDIFTWPMVOUFFS staff and monitors their case loads and client files to ensure their compliance with program regulations and standards. r%FWFMPQTBOENBJOUBJOTBEJBSZTZTUFN to ensure follow up on commitments to

clients and to provide regular reporting on cases being tracked for clients. r%FCSJFGTBOETVQQPSUTTUBGGBOE volunteers who have experienced difficult and stressful situations in order to speed their recovery time and availability for further work. r3FQPSUTSFHVMBSMZPODBTFMPBE volumes, agency referrals and program work commitments. r1SPWJEFTSFHVMBSSFQPSUTUPUIF1SPWJODF as a co-funder of the program. r1SPNPUFTBOEBEWPDBUFTGPSUIF program with agency stakeholders (e.g. courts, RCPM, coroner, hospital), community service groups and residents. r#VJMETTUSPOHXPSLJOHSFMBUJPOTIJQT with referral sources to the program and to agencies and organizations that are mandated to provide follow up and counselling services. r"QQMJFTGPS1SPWJODJBMBOEPUIFSHSBOUT to secure funding for the program and services. r.POJUPSTDIBOHFTJOMFHJTMBUJPO  regulation and policy and precedents in case law that may impact on the scope and nature of program services and on how services are delivered. r&OTVSFTDMJFOUĂ MFTSFĂĄFDUTFSWJDFT provided and are current.

Staff Supervised rQBSUUJNFTFSWJDFBEWJTPS

rWPMVOUFFSTFSWJDFBEWJTPST

QualiďŹ cations r.BTUFST%FHSFFJO4PDJBM8PSL or related discipline r.JOJNVNPGZFBSTTPDJBMTFSWJDFTDBTF work experience r7JDUJNT4FSWJDFTDFSUJĂ DBUFGSPNUIF +VTUJDF*OTUJUVUF r4LJMMTBOEFYQFSJFODFXJUIUIFDSJNJOBM justice system; crisis intervention;

trauma and grief reactions; and client support services and processes r3$.1FOIBODFETFDVSJUZDMFBSBODF r,OPXMFEHFPGCVTJOFTTBOEPGĂ DF systems r#BTJDDPNQVUFSTLJMMT r7BMJEESJWFSTMJDFOTF #$ BOEBTVJUBCMF vehicle

The Regional District of Kootenay Boundary offers competitive pay programs and comprehensive benefits. Applications will be accepted up to noon, September 21, 2012. We thank all applicants in advance for their interest. However, only those under consideration will be contacted. Please respond to: Mr. John MacLean C.A.O. 843 Rossland Avenue Trail, B.C. V1R 4S8 e-mail: jmaclean@rdkb.com Telephone: (250) 368-9148 or 1-800-355-7352


A14 www.trailtimes.ca

Wednesday, September 5, 2012 Trail Daily Times

CLASSIFIEDS Trades, Technical

Trades, Technical

WANTED: TICKETED “Bâ€? WELDERS, ELECTRICIANS AND MILLWRIGHTS International Forest Products Ltd. is looking for ticketed “Bâ€? Welder with Millwrighting experience, Electricians and Millwrights to join our lumber manufacturing facility in Castlegar, BC. The skilled individuals must be self motivated, able to work on their own and in a team environment. Applicants must be exible scheduling and trade lines.

with

Employment Trades, Technical

• DRILLERS • BLASTERS • POWDERMEN • CONCRETE LABOURERS VK MASON Local Union Underground Contractor is seeking experienced labor for remote camp job near Kitimat. Looking to hire immediately! Please contact Ashley Halden at 778-724-2500 or ashley.halden@ vkmason.ca

shift

Interfor offers a competitive wage and beneďŹ ts package as outlined in the USW Southern Interior Master Agreement. Interested candidates are invited to submit resumes by September 14, 2012 to Interfor’s front ofďŹ ce in Castlegar. Candidates can also submit their resume by mail, fax or email to: PO Box 3728, Castlegar, BC V1N 3W4 Fax #: (604) 422-3252 Email: taumi.mccreight@interfor.com We thank all applicants in advance, however, only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

• Heavy Duty Mechanics • Automotive Mechanics or • Millwrights (engine exp. an asset) The successful candidate will be operating a service vehicle in Fox Creek, Northern Alberta. Must be willing to work overtime. Exp. in natural gas compression is an asset. The successful candidate is not required to reside in Fox Creek, shift work negotiable. We Offer Top Competitive Wages, BeneďŹ t Plan & Performance Bonuses.

The eyes have it

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

Real Estate Mobile Homes & Parks

Pets

Acreage for Sale

The British Columbia Press Council

FRUITVALE, 1acre; power, water, government cert. perk test. $120,000. 250-368-5711

is seeking three persons to serve as public directors on its 11-member Board of Directors. Public Directors serve two-year terms and are eligible to serve four terms. A nominal per diem is paid for meetings. Candidates should have a record of community involvement and an interest in print and online media issues. Applications together with names of two references and telephone numbers should be submitted by Sept. 30, 2012, to: The B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby, Nanaimo, B.C., V9R 2R2. See www.bcpresscouncil.org for information about the Press Council.

Financial Services GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420. www.pioneerwest.com

Legal Services

Merchandise for Sale

Building Supplies OLD Crawford Bay School Demolition Sale: -Fluorescent Lights -Plywood -Solid Plywood Cabinets Ceiling Tile -Glulam Beams (assorted sizes) -Insulation -2x8 and 2x10 wood beams - Harwood Flooring Various Fixtures - Solid Wood Doors -Benches ( wood and steele) - Rubber Mats (assorted sizes) Several othe items for recycle Call Jim @(778)836-5955 or email dan@allwestdemo.com

Garage Sales

2 European Competition Air Ries. 1 - 22Col. European Take Down Air Rie. 250.231.5732. ChesterďŹ eld & Love Seat. Good condition. 250.368.3969

Contractors

Misc. Wanted

Siddall Garden Services

1SVOJOHt8FFEJOH (BSEFO$MFBO6Qt%FTJHO $POTVMUBUJPOt3FOPWBUJPOT

250.364.1005 Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

HOUSE FOR SALE

Misc. for Sale 1 SET of snow tires-90%. on factory 2010 Ford Escape 17� rims, $700. 1 set of 16� rims off Equinox 2006, $200. 250364-8666

1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366) RemoveYourRecord.com

Guaranteed Record Removal since 1989. ConďŹ dential, Fast, & Affordable. Our A+BBB Rating assures EMPLOYMENT & TRAVEL FREEDOM. Call for FREE INFO. BOOKLET

For Sale By Owner BY OWNER $162,000 2 BD/1BA Beautiful Bungalow, Grand Forks. Enjoy a wonderful yard with a Mountain View, great neighborhood. View on ComFree listing is at: http://comfree.com/333850

FRUITVALE, 1947 Eastview Street, Saturday, Sept.8, 9-2. No Early Birds.

WINTER TIRES FOR SALE 2 Winguard on steel rims 3/4 tread 205-65 R15 94T $100 for the pair • Crib mattress (great condition) $20 • Old TV’S $20 each (working just ďŹ ne) Call 250-362-7681 after 5pm or 250-231-2174

CRIMINAL RECORD?

Garden & Lawn

ARE YOU looking for a meaningful volunteership? If so, please call the Crisis Line for more info. 250-364-0274 or email: crisisline@trailfair.ca

Real Estate

COCKER SPANIEL puppies $500 incl. shots & vet check. 250.368.1960

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

Volunteers

Pets & Livestock

Volunteers

Services

E-mail resume to: jobs@ advantage-engine.ca or fax to: (1)780-622-4409

Fetch a Friend from the SPCA today! spca.bc.ca

Employment

3563 Highway Drive, Trail 4 BR, 1.5 bath, ďŹ replace, rec room, U/G sprinklers, pond. Immaculate in & out with lovely landscape and only steps to Glenmerry School. Drive by and take a look. Private sale by appointment only.

302,900

$

250.368.6682 250.231.1243

Private Coin Collector Buying Collections, Silver Coins etc. Available now: 250-863-3082

Musical Instruments MUSIC TEACHERS wanted for guitar, voice, piano, etc. Must be creative and inspiring. Ph.778-476-5917. Visit Maeve Lily School of Music on Facebook. Lesson inquiries welcome.

Real Estate Houses For Sale

Grand Forks: For sale by owner. Beautiful retirement living in a 55+ gated community (Clifton Estates). Built in 2008, this well built 2 bdrm rancher, with 2.5 baths, hardwood rs, gas ďŹ replace, central air, all amenities close within walking distance. Great for snowbirds. Beautiful landscaping with westerly views of valley. By Appt only. $279,900. Call or leave msg. 250-442-6975. ROSSLAND BRAND new, 4bdrm. European heating, very energy efďŹ cient. $150. per sq. ft. 250-368-7972 or rosslandbuilder.com

RETIRE IN Beautiful Southern BC, Brand New Park. Affordable Housing. COPPER RIDGE. Manufactured Home Park, New Home Sales. Keremeos, BC. Ask us about our Free Rent option! Please cal 250-462-7055. www.copperridge.ca

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent Francesco Estates, Glenmerry. Adults only. N/P, N/S, 1-3 bdrms. Phone 250.368.6761. Ermalinda Apartments, Glenmerry. Adults only. N/P, N/S. 1-2 bdrms. Ph. 250.364.1922 Bella Vista, Shavers Bench Townhomes. N/S, N/P. 2-3 bdrms. Phone 250.364.1822 FRUITVALE, D/T, reno’d 1bd. NP. Ref.req. $525./mo. Avail. Sep10. call/ text 604-788-8509 GLENMERRY 1bd apt., F/S., heat included. $550. Avail. Oct.1st. 250-368-5908 ROSSLAND 2bd, furnished, W/D, F/S, N/P, N/S, clean, quiet. 250.362.9473 ROSSLAND, bach. apt. Golden City Manor. Over 55. N/S. N/P. Subsidized. 250-3623385, 250-362-5030. TRAIL, spacious 2bdrm. apartment. Adult building, perfect for seniors/ professionals. Cozy, clean, quiet, comfortable. Must See. 250-3681312

Homes for Rent ANNABLE, 2bd. full bsmt., carport, nice yard, f/s, w/d, n/s, n/p. $750./mo. Available Sept.15th. 250-365-5003 ROBSON Cute, Clean Updated 1 Bdrm House deck, carport, shed, garden $850/mth 250-304-2944 SUNNINGDALE. 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, large kitchen w 6 appls, full basement and inground pool. N/S, N/P, references reqd. Available Oct 1st. 780-238-2854

W. TRAIL 2 bdr Hardwood 9 ft ceilings New windows Full basement W/D/DW Clean & comfortable. Flat lot & carport. NS-NP. References. $850. 250-231-4832. Oct. 1

Houses For Sale

1st Trail Real Estate

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

OPEN HOUSES Host: Fred

MLS# K215313

Sat, Sept 8, 2012 11-1pm 845 Burns Avenue WarďŹ eld $269,900

Host: Fred

MLS# K215569

Sat, Sept 8, 2012 1-3pm 620 Dickens Street WarďŹ eld $159,900

nd Rossla Beauty

Host: Patty

MLS# K214923

Sat, Sept 8, 2012 11-1pm 806 Wordsworth Ave WarďŹ eld $249,900

MLS# K205510

Rossland $359,900

Rob Burrus 250-231-4420

Jack McConnachie 250-368-5222

Rob Burrus 250-231-4420

Patty Leclerc-Zanet 250-231-4490

s 2 Suite

MLS# K215314

MLS# K214846

Fruitvale $330,000

Rossland $297,000

Trail $259,900

Rob Burrus 250-231-4420

Rob Burrus 250-231-4420

Rob Burrus 250-231-4420

Patty Leclerc-Zanet 250-231-4490

Vendor ted Motiva

PRICED TO SELL

MLS# K214156

MLS# K214881

MLS# K214582

MLS# K211391

Fruitvale $409,000

Montrose $359,000 ul Beautif le gda Sunnin

MLS# K213040

Trail $479,000

ite Exquis inish r F Interio

MLS# K214955

MLS# EXCLUSIVE

MLS# K213216

Christina Lake $1,500,000

See! A Must

MLS# K215394

Trail $226,000

Trail $219,900

Trail $169,000

Gerry McCasky 250-231-0900

Patty Leclerc-Zanet 250-231-4490

Gerry McCasky 250-231-0900

Make r An Offe

MLS# K214253

MLS# K211181

MLS# K206097

ting New Lis

m

roo 2+ Bed

MLS# K214922

MLS# K204267

MLS# K215358

Trail $152,500

Trail $139,900

Trail $129,900

WarďŹ eld $120,000

Trail $119,500

Trail $105,000

Fruitvale $104,000

Gerry McCasky 250-231-0900

Patty Leclerc-Zanet 250-231-4490

Fred Behrens 250-368-1268

Gerry McCasky 250-231-0900

Fred Behrens 250-368-1268

Gerry McCasky 250-231-0900

Fred Behrens 250-368-1268


Trail Daily Times Wednesday, September 5, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A15

CLASSIFIEDS Rentals

Transportation

Homes for Rent

Recreational/Sale

BEAUTIFUL NEWER HOUSE FOR RENT IN THE SLOCAN LAKE AREA. AVAILABLE OCT 1st • 4 Bedroom-2 Bath on 2 Acres • Red Mtn. Road above SILVERTON w/ Valhalla views + quiet privacy • N/S , Open to keeping animals • 10 min. drive to Slocan Lake and Village amenities • Storage, treehouses, good access all year round • Minimum 1 Yr Lease • W/D Hookups, F/S plus Earth -Woodstove • $1250 negotiable with proper care of house, land + gardens • References Required • Secure Income Essential • Serious Inquiries Only Call: 250-362-7681 or Mobile 250-231-2174 Email: monikas_2010@ hotmail.com W.TRAIL, 2BDRM., living room, hardwood floors, updated kitchen, basement, covered porch. $800./mo. + utilities. N/S, N/P. References required. 604-649-9365

invites you to nominate your carrier as a

Carrier Superstar

For Sale - 1998, 27’ Sportsmaster Trailer. Sleeps up to 8 People. Twin Bunks, Pull-out Couch, Table Folds Down and Queen Pillow-top Mattress in Front Bedroom. Air Conditioner, 3 Burner Stove, Oven, Large Bathroom with Tub, 2 x 30lb Propane Tanks. Very Clean and in Excellent Condition! Asking $9,700. Located in Nakusp. Please call 250-265-9990 or email: tzanier@hotmail.ca for more info.

Having a

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.

GARAGE SALE?

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

“litter-less”

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

Pizza from

Package Includes:

I would like to nominate ___________________________________________ Carrier’s Name

___________________________________________ Your Name

…show it!

___________________________________________ Your Address

www.pitch-in.ca

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

Houses For Sale

Ê Ê Ê Ê Ê Ê Ê Ê Ê

12

UÊÎʏˆ˜iÊV>ÃÈwi`Ê>` UÊ{ʺ>À>}iÊ->i»ÊÈ}˜Ã UÊ£™ÓÊ«ÀˆVˆ˜}ʏ>Lià UÊÊ-ÕVViÃÃvՏÊ̈«ÃÊvœÀÊ>ÊÊÊÊ ¼˜œÊ…>ÃÏi½ÊÃ>i Only UÊ*Ài‡Ã>iÊV…iVŽˆÃÌ UÊ->iÃÊÀiVœÀ`ÊvœÀ“ Uʼ œÊ*>ÀŽˆ˜}½ÊÈ}˜ Uʼ*>ÞÊiÀi½ÊÈ}˜ Uʼ-œÀÀÞ]ʘœÊÀiÃÌÀœœ“ýÊÈ}˜

99

$

³Ê-/ œ˜ÊÀiv՘`>Li°

250.368.8551

Townhouses Edgewater Townhouse in Glenmerry, 3bd, 1.5Bth.,f/s, $850.Avail.Oct1.250-368-5908 GLENMERRY TOWNHOUSE 3Bd., new floor, windows, paint&roof.$900.604-552-8806

Transportation

All Pro Realty Ltd. Fruitvale

OD GO LUE VA

Auto Financing s9/52%!002/6%$s9/52%!002/6%$s9/52%!002/6%$s

s'//$#2%$)4s"!$#2%$)4 s./#2%$)4s()'($%"42!4% s344)-%"59%2 s"!.+2504#9s$)6/2#%

YOU’RE APPROVED Call Dennis, Shawn or Paul

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

s9/52%!002/6%$s9/52%!002/6%$s9/52%!002/6%$s

9/52%!002/6%$s9/52%!002/6%$

9/52%!002/6%$s9/52%!002/6%$

Need

A

Vehicle!

Guaranteed

Auto

Loan.

Apply

Now,

1.877.680.1231

www.

UapplyUdrive.ca

$349,000 1/2

20

AC

RE

S

$319,900

Beaver Falls

R PE SU TING T E S

A great family home on 5 acres with a creek alongside. Finished up and down with super views. Call your realtor today!

$379,000

Fruitvale

$599,000

OPEN HOUSE

$575,000 R

R IVE

VIE

WS

1-800-910-6402

www.PreApproval.cc DL# 7557

$165,000 ER TT W BE N NE A TH

$498,500

Cars - Domestic 1997 Concorde. 250.368.3969.

Phone

Motorcycles

$110,000 $129,900

$365,000 W NE

3,000 sq.ft. family home located on 49.38 acres with amazing river views.

Glenmerry Beautiful 3 bedroom home plus a loft on a huge 105x100 lot on the riverbank in Glenmerry. Fantastic location & stunning views!

$189,000

$159,900

$279,000

Meticulously cared for family home. HW Áoors, updated kitchen & bath, fenced yard. Check it out!

Nice 3 bdrm home on a large corner lot. Flay yard, fully fenced, great for kids and pets. A must see.

Beautiful new custom kitchen, spa like main bath, large deck overlooking the valley, 5 bdrms, 3 baths. All of this on 2.79 acres. Great value!

$299,900 RE

DU

CE

D!

Waneta

$249,000

A great family home on over half an acre. Unbelievable views and privacy! Great parking, huge shop and large, covered deck. Call today!

$295,000 W

NE

This 4 bdrm, 2 bath home sits on a 1/4 acre site. Super property w/ swimming pool, gorgeous gardens, hot tub. Check this one out!

Awesome location, awesome views! Be sure to see this family home that backs onto greenspace!

$335,000

Montrose This family home has room for everyone, pluss all the toys with a garage & 2 carports

$189,000 ’ ITE

Wayne DeWitt ext 25 Mario Berno ext 27

Shavers Bench Custom designed home! Open plan living, kitchen built for a chef complete with S/S appliances, covered patio, corner lot. None compare!

Dawn Rosin ext 24 Tom Gawryletz ext 26

$238,900

Denise Marchi ext 21 Keith DeWitt ext 30

Recently painted, new Áooring & large yard backing onto Erie Creek makes this the perfect place to call home. In-law suite down.

Fruitvale

D

A great starter home on a nice lot in Fruitvale. Good parking, 3 bedrooms an main Áoor and a large rec room and 2nd bath down.

Columbia Heights

G TIN LIS

W NE

$169,900

$389,500 W

NE

Probably the best house for the money in our marketplace. Great condition inside & out. Call today!

Ross Spur

E AG RE AC

A fantastic rural setting for this large family home on 2.5 acres, Excellent condition throughout. Call on this one today!

Miral Heights

ICE

PR

$425,000

‘Better than new’ describes this 4 bdrm quality home on an unbelievable lot in Miral Heights. Beautiful Ànishing inside & out.

Trail

R

HE

NC

RA

$99,500 W NE

E CR

EK

Thea Stayanovich ext 28 Joy DeMelo ext 29

SID

Spotless 2 bdrm home with great views & ample parking. Don’t miss this one!

Salmo

G TIN LIS

$240,000

Salmo

‘SU ME ME HO HO

CE

$188,900

Glenmerry

ICE

PR

3 bedroom updated half duplex close to the elementary school. Great starter or investment.

$265,500

DU

Rivervale

ING IMM L SW POO

Fruitvale

Thinking of downsizing or buying your Àrst house? Here’s a great home with new windows, roof, kitchen & furnace.

RE

Montrose

Glenmerry

ICE

PR

Fruitvale

2007 K1200 GT BGW Motorcycle. Mint cond. 27,000km. Many extras. 250.231.5732

**WANTED** Looking for small short box truck camper or camperette in good shape. Phone 250-6938883, leave message.

As good as it gets! Top quality 1/2 duplex w/ over 3000 sq.ft. of quality Ànishing. Call your realtor today!

R PE EA NT CH N RE A TH

2007 V Star 650cc motorcycle 20,000km wind screen, saddle bags, lumbar support $5,500 Grand Forks 250-444-7171

Recreational/Sale

Waneta Estates

Trail

T LO AT FL

Trail

772 Shakespeare, WarÀeld

DreamCatcher Auto Loans “0” Down, Bankruptcy OK Cash Back ! 15 min Approvals

www.allprorealty.ca

Stunning home and acreage in a beautiful location on Columbia Gardens Road. 10 Acres of horse property with a gorgeous 4 bedroom house and large shop.

ER RIVONT R F

Saturday, September 8 | noon - 2:00pm

250-368-5000

Fruitvale

R PE Y SU PERT O PR

Solid three bedroom family home on 22 acres, just outside Fruitvale. Separate barn, woodshed and chicken coop. Check this one out!

Beautiful 6.37 acre parcel on the edge of Montrose with large 4 bdrm home. Gorgeous property with tons of privacy.

1148 Bay Ave, Trail

Great home in a great location with room for everyone on over 3,500 sq.ft. of living space!

Salmo

E

$239,500

It’s a lifestyle. This home is located on 3.69 acres with over 600’ of creek side. Close to 5 golf courses, ski hill & recreation. Fish & camp on your own property!

www.facebook.com/ allprorealtyltdtrailbc


A16 www.trailtimes.ca

Wednesday, September 5, 2012 Trail Daily Times

LOCAL SWEET TREAT

The Trail Daily Times is giving away FREE wood pallets!

Get creative! Benches, tables, planters! Pick up at 1163 Cedar Ave, Trail 8:30-3pm

4HE,OCAL %XPERTS™

GUY BERTRAND PHOTO

This bee grabbed a sweet treat at lunchtime in the White Garden in downtown Trail on Tuesday.

KOOTENAY HOMES INC.

#EDAR!VENUE 4RAILs WWWKOOTENAYHOMESCOM WWWCENTURYCa STING NEW LI

ICE NEW PR

1638 Cedar Avenue, Trail

$189,500

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. Call Mary M (250) 231-0264

1200 2nd Ave & 1352 Taylor St. Trail

$189,000

Opportunity is knocking! Not only do you buy a cute and cozy 2 bdrm home, but at this amazing price you also purchase a separate approx 250 sq. ft. building. This building is perfect for a home based business, a studio, a shop or whatever needs you may have. Call now! Call Mary M (250) 231-0264

202 Kootenay Avenue, Tadanac

309 – 12th Avenue, Genelle

$319,000

2438 Thompson Avenue, Rossland

$299,000

This family home has a terrific floor Immaculate Rancher with over 2500 sq. plan with large living and dining rooms, ft. of space on the main floor! Tastefully sun-room, large kitchen, master bdrm with renovated offering 3 bdrms, hobby room, ensuite on main and 3 bdrms and den up. office, huge living room, large master with The plumbing and electrical have been en-suite, above ground pool and hot tub, updated. Don’t miss viewing this terrific carport, and RV parking on 0.95 flat acres. property This is a fantastic package! Call Mary M (250) 231-0264

$239,000

4 bdrm home freshly painted inside and out, new flooring, lots of windows, hardwood floors, central vac, a/c, original claw foot tub, newer electrical panel and plumbing. Quick possession available! Call Christine (250) 512-7653

Call Deanne (250) 231-0153

OPEN HOUSE

OPEN HOUSE Saturday Sept 8 11am-1pm

3245 Lilac Crescent, Trail

$209,900

Located on one of Trail’s most beautiful blocks, this home offers 3 bdrms, huge living room, hardwood floors, and a family/ recreation room downstairs. Property offers a back yard with plenty of room for the children to run and play together with a mature garden area. Call Art (250) 368-8818

SOLD

Saturday Sept 8 12-12pm

ICE NEW PR

1506 Park Street, Rossland $389,000 36 Moller Road, Fruitvale

129 – 12th Avenue, Genelle

10 Acres of Raw Land - Build your dream ranch within city limits - Bring your offer.

$195,000

WOW! 3+bdrm 2 bath open concept, stainless steel appliances, granite counter-tops, heated floors, hot tub, covered patio, sun deck, new roof, fire pit, double carport, u/g sprinklers on.38 acres - it’s all here!

Recently remodelled bath, laminate floor, wood-burning fireplace, deck, fruit trees, single car garage, room for all the toys! Priced well under assessed value! Plenty of elbow room here and only minutes away from Trail or Castlegar.

Call Mark (250) 231-5591

Call Tonnie (250)-365-9665

$349,000

Violin Lake Road, Trail

SOLD

$155,000

2480 St. S Paul Street, S Rossland $269,000

Call Mary A (250) 521-0525

Call Terry 250-231-1101

WE CAN SELL YOUR HOME. NOBODY HAS THE For additional R ESOURCES WE DO! information and photos on all of our listings, please visit

Deanne Lockhart ext 41

$219,000

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

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

Cell: 250.231.0527

darlene@hometeam.ca www.kootenayhomes.com

260 – 8th Avenue, Montrose $119,000

4 bdrm/2 bath property on 0.46 acre lot. Million dollar views! This home has been Top and bottom are currently rented. This completely gutted to the studs and ready for property includes - 200 amp service - newer your ideas. Home may be restored or taken windows, upgraded plumbing - single garage down to build a new beautiful home. Ideal for - newer roof. Call now! modular. “Vendor Motivated�. Call Darlene (250) 231-0527 or Ron (250) 368-1162

Cell: 250-231-0153

Darlene Abenante ext 23

www.kootenayhomes.com

148 Haig Street, Warfield

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, September 05, 2012