Page 1

MONDAY

S I N C E

1 8 9 5

SEPTEMBER 10, 2012 Vol. 117, Issue 174

Page 9

1

$

Hundreds of bike fans Jam Rossland

10

INCLUDING H.S.T.

PROUDLY SERVING THE COMMUNITIES OF

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

SILVER CITY SALUTE

Flood dampens church’s coffers, food bank BY BREANNE MASSEY Times Staff

BREANNE MASSEY PHOTOS

Hundreds of riders rolled into the Silver City on the silver anniversary of the West Kootenay Toy Run and brought an early dose of Christmas cheer to the region as they raised money and food to purchase toys for children.

Construction near the Centotaph caused a flood in Trail United Church’s basement Wednesday night, casting doubt on how one of the city’s Food Banks will be able to continue, according to diaconal minister Keith Simmonds. In a meeting around 7 p.m. a couple of church members notified administration about two overflowing toilets, a problem that continued into Thursday. “We eventually tracked that down to some work in the sewer lines behind the church which I guess had plugged the lines below the church,” Simmonds said Sunday. The church is on a hill where the sewer lines go. The lines were plugged off around the Centotaph and overflowed into the church, down the stairs and into the basement beneath the church where the food bank operates out of, said Simmonds. Although it is unclear how much damage was done, Simmonds said the insurance adjuster expects it to be over its $5,000 deductible. “We’re not sure what to expect,” he said. “We’ve had a lot of people in because we had a laminate floor in that part of the church, and that had to come out. Some of the carpet and some of the lino all had to come out on the stairs too—and there was asbestos in there.” The biggest problem for most people was the smell, but there is a lot of “people-power” trying to make

Kootenay culture cashes in on CBT currency BY TIMOTHY SCHAFER Times Staff

A total of 10 Greater Trail arts and culture groups were handed Columbia Basin Trust funding Friday as the Columbia Kootenay Cultural Alliance announced its latest wave of grant recipients. The Columbia Kootenay Cultural Alliance (CKCA) received a total of $706,000 in funding support for the 2012–2013 season, and in turn gave five Trail groups $18,700 to complete, maintain and refine their discipline. The CKCA, in partnership with Columbia Basin Trust (CBT), has funded

over 160 arts, culture and heritage projects including the Columbia Basin Culture Tour—that took place in the Greater Trail region as well—and The Trail Historical Society’s Trail Daily Times negative collection (to the tune of $9,000). The historical society was a double winner with a $2,770 grant for website upgrades, while the Trail Pipe Band was given $800 for drumming instruction and VISAC’s A Golden Age of Childhood was allotted $6,200. In Rossland, the Mountain Market received $2,000 for their music series, the Rossland Light Opera Players were

awarded $2,000 for 60 Years, and the Golden City Railway Model Club was given $700 for uniform shirts. The Rossland Council for Arts and Culture needed $1,300 for sound equipment and they got it, while the Rouge Centre for the Arts took home $930 for plinths and lighting. “We hope cultural organizations will start thinking about activities that will be happening between June 2013 and May 2014 and planning their applications now for the next funding cycle,” said Jacquie Hamilton, CKCA chair.

See FUNDING, Page 2

amends—although Simmonds made a different connection. “We seem to be having an interesting juxtaposition,” he continued, “we actually have this flood coming down the stairs into our food-bank area—which is a visual representation of being inundated, and we also have a flood of people who need help. “We don’t know what it’s going to look like in terms of what the church will have to pay, and I don’t know if the City is going to take up any part of our deductible or not.” The food-bank is open for roughly three hours every Tuesday of the month, except the second Tuesday. “When we first started we had maybe 30 people,” he said. “Last October we broke 100 and last food bank day we had open, I think we had 145.”

See FOOD, Page 3

MICHELLE BEDFORD PHOTO

The shelves of the Anglican Church Food Bank were soggy after a flood soaked the basement location.

GREATER TRAIL RECIPIENTS • Trail Historical Society’s Trail Daily Times negative collection — $9,000 • The Trail Historical Society for website upgrades — $2,770 • Trail Pipe Band for drumming instruction — $800 • VISAC’s A Golden Age of Childhood — $6,200 • Rossland Mountain Market for their music series — $2,000 • Rossland Light Opera Players for 60 Years — $2,000 • Golden City Railway Model Club for uniform shirts — $700 • Rossland Council for Arts and Culture for sound equipment — $1,300 • Rouge Centre for the Arts for plinths and lighting — $930 Source: Columbia Kootenay Cultural Alliance

DO THE MATH. ADVERTISE IN THE NEWSPAPER.

Contact the Times: Phone: 250-368-8551 Fax: 250-368-8550 Newsroom: 250-364-1242 Canada Post, Contract number 42068012

NADbank, ComBase: Adults 18+, print and online


A2 www.trailtimes.ca

Monday, September 10, 2012 Trail Daily Times

LOCAL

WEATHER Isolated Showers

Partly Cloudy

-PXÂĄ$t)JHIÂĄ$ 101t8JOE8LNI

Golden City magic

TUESDAY Mainly Sunny t-PXÂĄ$t)JHIÂĄ$ 101t8JOE48LNI

WEDNESDAY Sunny t-PXÂĄ$t)JHIÂĄ$ 101t8JOE/&LNI

Salsman Financial Services

Rossland’s Golden City Days brought golden memories to hundreds as they packed the mountain kingdom city for three days of the fall festival

Tax Free Savings Accounts

Breanne Massey photos

Available now! Call or drop by for more information 1577 Bay Avenue, Trail (250) 364-1515

Town & Country TRAIL CURLING ASSOCIATION Annual General Meeting Wed. Sept.26, 2012 7:00pm Trail Curling Rink TRAIL CUB/SCOUT Community Pack Registration Wed. Sept.12, 6-8pm. Church of Jesus Christ of L.D.S., Laburnum Dr. Marie @250-368-9545

To place your ad in the

Phone 250 368-8551 ext 0 email: nationals@trailtimes.ca

MAXIMUM EXPOSURE GUARANTEED PAGE 2 POSITION BOLD COLOUR PRINT Deadline: 11am 1 day prior to publication.

Clockwise, from top: Toby Hillis, 5, gets friendly with new four-legged friends; Colourfully clad Rossland Light Opera player Sally Buckley helped with a fundraising bake sale; Nathaniel Poulter, 11, of Trail takes a slippery slide; Janet Marshall was just one of the many musicians who performed.

Funding helps arts across the Basin FROM PAGE 1 CKCA administers and manages arts, culture and heritage program funding on behalf of the CBT. Funding applications were adjudicated in May by the CKCA steering committee, with input from community arts councils. The money is earmarked for a wide range of projects, including individual and group projects, master classes, major exhibitions and heritage capital projects. “Investing in arts, culture and heritage

ROSSLAND IS STILL OPEN FOR BUSINESS!

helps sustain the artists and organizations who create the works and preserve our heritage,� said Gary Ockenden, CBT director of community engagement. CKCA funding helps individuals and organizations realize heritage projects and projects in all arts disciplines, including visual art, theatre, music, dance, media, literature and inter-arts. Throughout the region, Nelson led the way with 16 arts groups bringing home $43,000, while nine Columbia

Valley groups reaped $17,000. Creston also had nine arts and culture groups receive money, with $8,400 coming in as a result. The Arrow Lakes (Nakusp), Salmo (five groups), Castlegar (three groups), North Kootenay Lake, Cranbrook, Slocan Lake, the Slocan Valley, Fernie, Kimberley, Valemount, Golden and Sparwood all had several arts groups awarded. For a list of funded projects, visit the CKCA website at www.basinculture.com.

Come check out our many ďŹ ne Shops & Services


Trail Daily Times Monday, September 10, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A3

LOCAL Volunteering: Mir lecture series starts with truth and reconciliation A closer walk SPECIAL TO THE TIMES

BY GAIL POTTER Special to the Times

Volunteerism provides invaluable support to our communities. Volunteers do everything from making sure school children cross roads safely to delivering Meals-on-Wheels to shut-ins to providing search and rescue services. Some volunteers also choose to journey with those who are dying. There are many reasons these dedicated volunteers choose this particular and challenging area of service. Here is what they have to say about why they volunteer in palliative care: Joan I volunteer “because I know how overwhelming it can be to be facing death of a loved one and how important it can be to have somebody around with a calm presence to just know they are there whether you need to talk, get another viewpoint or just sit quietly with your own thoughts.” Heather I am a Hospice Volunteer because I believe in quality end of life care and support. Hospice Volunteers are an integral part of this quality care. It is rewarding for me to know that those who are dying are not alone when they want to be with someone. Sabine Being there in the last stage of life with someone is an absolute honor. It is one of the most real moments in life. Being able to be there for them and their family in that great time of need is a special gift given to us when we volunteer. Tom I think there is no better way to do good things for others than to be a caring presence to a person who is living his or her last days. It is a privilege to do so. It is also very satisfying, when the opportunity presents itself, to give support and comfort to the person’s loved ones. Brenda Volunteering for Hospice gives me a way to be involved with people, sometimes in a practical way, sometimes just being there. As a community we celebrate life when a child is born, and we support that new little person as they grow. Being present to a person who is moving into their last months, days and hours is just as important and is just as much a celebration or recognition of the importance of their life. Volunteering to sit with a dying person is not about ‘doing’ things for them. It is being ‘with’ them to alleviate fears, to provide an opportunity for them to talk and reminisce if they wish, or to provide gentle touch and human connection. It is also an opportunity to let family take a break and to support them in their grief and loss. As the quotes above illustrate, the benefits and rewards flow to both the dying person and to the volunteers. Would you consider becoming a Volunteer with Hospice? A training weekend is available October 26-28. Please call the Hospice Office 250-364-6204 for more details. Gail Potter is a nurse educator at Selkirk College who chairs the hospice board.

The chair of the Truth and Reconciliation of Commission of Canada will kick off the Mir Centre for Peace new lecture series season at Selkirk College this September. Justice Murray Sinclair is the first speaker of the 201213 lecture series, speaking at the Brilliant Cultural Centre in Castlegar on Sept. 21 (7 p.m.) about his role in educating all Canadians about what happened in Canada’s Indian Residential Schools (IRS). The commission was also tasked with documenting the stories of survivors, families, communities and anyone personally affected by the Indian residential school experience. “The relationship between Aboriginal people and nonAboriginal people in Canada has suffered as a result of the Indian Residential Schools”,

Justice Murray Sinclair said Mir Centre for Peace chair, Randy Janzen. “This event is important because healing that relationship will require education, awareness, and an increased understanding of the legacy still being felt today. Canada still has a long way to go as far as understanding what happened.” The Truth and

Reconciliation Commission is headquartered in Winnipeg, but Justice Sinclair and his staff are visiting places across Canada to raise awareness and collect stories from those who were involved in the residential schools. The Commission has engaged with survivors in order to record their experience in a safe, respectful and culturally appropriate manner. A person might share his or her experience through a one-on-one interview, in a written statement, or in a public forum. Justice Sinclair was born and raised in the Selkirk area north of Winnipeg, graduating from his high school as class valedictorian and athlete of the year in 1968. He attended the universities of Winnipeg and Manitoba and in 1979 graduated from the Faculty

of Law at the University of Manitoba. He was called to the Manitoba Bar in 1980 and was known for his representation of Aboriginal people and his knowledge of Aboriginal legal issues. He has been awarded a National Aboriginal Achievement award in addition to many other community service awards, as well as honourary degrees from the University of Manitoba, and the University of Ottawa. He is an adjunct professor of law and an adjunct professor in the Faculty of Graduate Studies at the University of Manitoba. Tickets are $16 adults, $13 students and seniors and are available at Selkirk College bookstores, (365-1281), Otter Books in Nelson and at the door. For more information, call 365-1234.

WHERE’S GOLDILOCKS?

JIM BAILEY PHOTO

There was no Goldilocks and no porridge waiting for this trio of bruins as they clambered up to the roadside of the aptly named Black Bear Road on the weekend in the Beaver Valley.

Food bank future remains uncertain FROM PAGE 1 The area where the food bank operates out of is on a slightly lower level than the rest of the basement and most of the sewage flowed in that direction, but it didn’t disrupt any scheduled events. “We had a funeral and a wedding on Saturday and a church service Sunday, and they just have great big fans and humidifiers running in the basement with windows and

doors open,” Simmonds said. “The church smelled fine so we just had our services and continued on.” Simmonds said the situation could’ve been worse, if the City’s trucks did not begin pumping out the sewage, but remains unclear about whose bill it will be. It is doubtful whether the area will be restored well enough to continue with next Tuesday’s food-bank.

CORRECTION In Thursday’s Grapevine, an incorrect phone number was given as a contact number for Sea Cadets. Sea Cadets for ages 12-18 meet every Tuesday at the 44th Trail Armory in Shaver’s Bench. Phone Richard Chanig at 368-6247 for more info.

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

364-2377 1198 Cedar Avenue


A4 www.trailtimes.ca

Monday, September 10, 2012 Trail Daily Times

PROVINCIAL

In brief

Bomb-detecting dolphins used for military training BY STEVE RENNIE

A LOOK AROUND THE PROVINCE

THE CANADIAN PRESS

Body found in suitcase Police say that as many as 100 officers from as far away as Beijing tried to find out who was responsible for the death of a woman whose remains were found in a suitcase. Police say Lianjie Guo went missing from Richmond in June, and her remains were discovered on Harwood Island, near Powell River, in July. Her son, Yuan Xi Tang, is charged with first degree murder and counselling to commit an indictable offence. The cause of death has not yet been released by police who say the suspect is due to appear in court next week.

Halibut fish fight Commercial halibut fishermen are calling for a stable share of the total catch, just as the recreational season comes to a close tomorrow. Fisheries and Oceans spokesman Dan Bate say catch estimates indicate the recreational fishery’s allocation will be achieved by early September. That allocation was set at 15 per cent of the entire fishery in February, with 85 per cent going to the commercial sector. Chris Sporer of the Pacific Halibut Management Association says commercial boats are a source of food, are strictly monitored, and contribute significantly to the economy.

OTTAWA - Canadian soldiers got an up-close look at bomb-detecting dolphins during a military training exercise with the Americans off the coast of British Columbia, a newly released document shows. The U.S. navy brought four bottlenose dolphins and a small support team to Esquimalt, B.C., last year to practise antimine tactics as part of Exercise Trident Fury. The large-scale training operation took place in May 2011 and involved the armed forces and coast guards of Canada and the United States. A briefing note to the chief of maritime staff described the exercise as a rare opportunity for the Canadian military to gain valuable experience working with the animals - something it currently does not do. “Canada has no similar programme for the conduct of mine counter-measures

BY J.P. SQUIRE THE CANADIAN PRESS

KELOWNA - British Columbia’s teachers say they won’t accept



    

HSE Husky Energy Inc ............................. 26.49 MBT Manitoba Telephone....................... 34.10 NA National Bank of Canada ............... 73.85 NBD Norbord Inc .................................... 16.54 OCX Onex Corp ..................................... 39.31 RY Royal Bank of Canada ....................... 56.19 ST Sherrit International ..............................4.44 TEK.B Teck Resources Ltd. ................... 29.51 T Telus ............................................................ 61.76 TD Toronto Dominion ............................ 81.86 TRP TransCanada Cp ............................... 45.40 VXX Ipath S&P 500 Vix ..............................9.15

   Norrep Inc.................................................... 11.60

AGF Trad Balanced Fund............................5.84

        London Gold Spot ..................................1738.5 Silver .............................................................33.695

its so-called Marine Mammal System comprised of dolphins and California sea lions to hunt for mines and stop hostile swimmers and divers. Canada does not use aquatic animals in its military operations and apparently has no plans to do so. What makes the animals so useful to the U.S. navy is their sensory and diving capabilities. A dolphin’s natural sonar is still superior to any device used by the military, the briefing note says. Dolphins send out sound waves by making high-frequency clicking noises. They can tell what else is in the water by reading the echoes that bounce back. Sea lions have excellent low-light vision and can tell which direction sounds come from underwater, which humans cannot do. The U.S. navy Marine Mammal Program has been training dolphins and sea lions since the 1960s, but it was only in the early 1990s that the program was declassified.

Teachers won’t accept cash for oversized classes: BCTF



   

ZCH BMO China Equity ........................ 11.01 BMO Bank of Montreal........................... 57.79 BNS Bank of Nova Scotia....................... 52.74 BCE BCE Inc ............................................... 44.14 CM CIBC...................................................... 77.48 CU Canadian Utilities .............................. 67.23 CFP Canfor.................................................. 13.13 ENB Enbridge Inc ...................................... 38.84 ECA EnCana Cp ........................................ 22.13 FTT Finning Intl Inc ................................... 23.42 FTS Fortis Inc .............................................. 34.10 VNP 5N Plus Inc ...........................................1.85

(MCM) and no intent to develop one,� the April 2011 briefing note says. “However, this is a principal means by which the (U.S. navy) will conduct such operations. It is likely that any MCM operation in our Pacific approaches will involve a combined defence construct and it is thus essential that we practice such procedures.� The document suggests the chance to train with the Americans and their dolphins on mine-clearing techniques was worth any risk of bad press. “While there is a risk of negative perception developing within the public over this activity, operating with the full spectrum of USN MCM forces, including the (Marine Mammal System), affords the Canadian navy a unique opportunity to gain exposure to some of the most advanced MCM tactics and mine hunting systems in service today.� The Canadian Press obtained the briefing note under the Access to Information Act. The American military has long used

the provincial government’s attempt to offer extra cash to teachers whose classes exceed size limits. The Ministry of Education is proposing to pay teachers an extra $2,500 per year per student in excess of 30 in Grades 4-7, and an extra $312 per student in excess of 30 in some secondary school courses. In the Central Okanagan, the school district said it will do everything it can to avoid oversize classes. “We have to go through a bit of a process now during the month of September

to balance classes and to make sure that we have as many under 30 as we possibly can,� said superintendent Hugh Gloster, with the Central Okanagan school district. Gloster said the legislation is straight forward: there is a formula used to determine compensation for teachers. “If you go over 30 at any point during the month, then a teacher is potentially eligible for compensation. And they can take it in a variety of different ways, whether it is in prep time or pro-d (profes-

WALMART CORRECTION NOTICE Our flyer distributed on Sept. 5 - 7 and effective Sept. 7 - 13 : Page 8: PS3 160GB Hardware (#30184274) was advertised as being sold in store and online at $249. The description, item number and price were incorrect. The correct description, item number and price are as follows: PS3 320GB NHL 13 Bundle (#30494116) at $299. We apologize for any confusion this may have caused.

Crude Oil (Sweet)..................................... 96.37 Canadian Dollar (US Funds) ................1.0222

!"# $   %& $##%% !&#,$ ##/"$ )#!&&%#$&$ .! (&/- * )$' *&*+#'&('$"$ #&(% $#%$*' !#(#,*#$  - *!#%#,*$*!   '    ( ('$"$ &(' !' 01234564646 076224564646 )))%##%% !&% "

www.mpwealthadvisory.com

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

• 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 Family Co-operative Pre-school Program A program that allows parents to observe their children (through closed circuit TV) in a structured preschool setting. Parents learn about their child’s behaviour and development, appropriate milestones, common challenges, and develop strategies to cope with difďŹ cult behaviours. This program is for children between the ages of 30 months and 5 years. We will be holding an open house and registration day on th September 25 10am to 12pm and September 26th 12pm to 2pm at the Trail United Church. This is a free program, limited space is available. For more information contact Doris at 250-364-2326 A Program of Trail F.A.I.R. Society

sional development) or classroom supplies and equipment or additional pay,� he explained. There will be some exceptions, mostly at the secondary level, Gloster added. “I doubt that we would have any classes or many classes, certainly, at the elementary or middle school level affected by this. “We will have a few - specialty situations at the secondary level, where, for example, say in a French immersion class, where it wouldn’t make sense to have two sections when you are over by one student.� Alice Rees, president of the Central Okanagan Teachers’ Association, was unavailable for comment last week. Susan Lambert, president of the B.C. Teachers’ Federation,

said B.C. teachers have long advocated for smaller classes so they can give all students the individual attention they need. This year’s concerns about class size are magnified by Bill 22. “Bill 22 proposes a new scheme to pay some teachers more for taking classes with more students than are allowed under the School Act. We believe this is an attempt to co-opt teachers into accepting learning conditions that are unacceptable,� Lambert said in a statement. “They’re offering teachers more money, but students will get less time. It’s not right. Any amount of money to the teacher won’t make those overcrowded classrooms OK for kids.�

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


Trail Daily Times Monday, September 10, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A5

NATIONAL

Growing number of stolen ID cards used to obtain passports: RCMP BY WILL CAMPBELL THE CANADIAN PRESS

Criminals are increasingly using stolen social insurance numbers and doctored birth certificates to obtain legitimate driver’s licences and passports, an internal RCMP report says. And by leveraging pilfered or forged identity markers into higher-value IDs, criminals can sidestep tough anti-counterfeiting features built into government-issued identity documents, including a pending upgrade of passports with biometric chips. “Identities are being overtaken, altered or created, facilitating a number of other crimes, including many variations of fraud, typically for financial gain or to conceal a

true identity,� says the March 2011 report prepared by the RCMP’s criminal intelligence division. It points to a rising use of “breeder� documents - identity records such as social insurance numbers, birth or citizenship certificates - that are stolen, tampered with or falsified, then used to sign up for credit cards or valid forms of identity. The report suggests Ottawa’s recent move to stop issuing SIN cards, instead sending the information in a letter, may not hinder identity thieves who skim someone’s mail or pick through their garbage looking for the nine-digit number. The report says the failure of governments to cross-check the authenticity of

personal documents used in applications allows fraudsters to stitch together a “synthetic� identity, often combining a stolen social insurance number or altered birth certificate with a made-up name and date of birth. That means a social insurance number can be successfully paired with an entirely different name on a government application form, since the two are not routinely checked for a match, it says. And online applications make it easier for criminals to avoid face-to-face interactions when committing identity fraud, the report notes. Though obtaining credit cards is the number 1 goal for fraudsters, they’re also exploiting gaps in the way numerous offi-

cial identity documents are issued - or using existing cards with no security features or photo - to acquire a federal passport or provincial driver’s license, according to the RCMP research. “There are too many ID cards/documents in circulation. More documents lead to more standards, which opens the door to more fraud,� the report says, adding organized crime groups seize upon identityprotection shortfalls. A censored copy of the report obtained by The Canadian Press under the Access to Information Act does not contain statistics on how common the fraud tactic is, but estimates suggest it is growing rapidly along with other forms of identity crime.

Sinkhole erodes patience in nation’s capital Are you a BY JENNIFER DITCHBURN THE CANADIAN PRESS

OTTAWA - Canadians who have grumbled at tax or election time about Ottawa being a big sinkhole may well have been on to something. The cavernous pit that suddenly appeared out of nowhere in the nation’s capital last week didn’t swallow political promises or federal tax dollars not yet, anyway. But it did gulp down - and even seem to digest - a small car. Juan Pedro Unger’s Hyundai Accent went headlights first into the hole, leaving him suspended by his seatbelt. Only the car’s back bumper showed above the rim of the chasm - sort of like the cars in Hollywood movies about earthquakes. One of the capital’s main traffic arteries, Highway 174, has been closed since then, wreaking commuter havoc. “There were two big gaps with water flowing into them like a river was forming, and completely pitch black under it,� Unger told CBC Radio about what he saw. Luckily, he wasn’t seriously hurt. But suburbanites unaccustomed to the hours-long, soulcrushing commutes of, say, Toronto or Montreal, are losing their patience. Between 9,000-11,000 Ottawa residents drive on that area of highway each afternoon rush hour. “We’ve been promoting the idea of employees working staggered hours, if any employee could start work earlier and finish earlier, that’s definitely the best thing,� said city councillor Bob Monette, whose ward sits in the eye of the storm. “We’re also encouraging if their employer is 5)&,005&/":n4 05& &/":n4 0/-:

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

flexible, to work from home. The least amount of cars we get on the road, the better it is.� Experts say a half-century old stormwater culvert buried under the highway appears to have rusted out and collapsed, causing flowing water to erode the road’s foundation. Carleton University transportation engineering professor Abd El Halim likened it to an empty egg shell. When there’s stuff inside the egg - an intact pipe, for example - the structure remains solid. But once that’s gone, the shell of asphalt can easily cave in. There have been several other examples of sinkholes across Canada - on busy Sherbrooke Street in Montreal earlier this summer, for example. El Halim called the 174 sinkhole a wake-up call. “You have to go back and review all our designs underneath, all of our structures over the years, find which ones that have surpassed or are close to the end of their useful life, and fix them,� he said. “It’s easy to do that. We have equipment to tell us whether the structure is valid to carry the weight of our trucks and vehicles for the next five years. But it is a expensive process that will require a lot of manpower and a lot of time.�

)PQF4QSJOHT

5FE

'SJ5IVSTQN /JHIUMZ

'SJ5IVST QN/JHIUMZ

4FQU 

3FTJEFOU&WJM3FUSJCVUJPO 'SJ4BUQNQN 4BU4VOQNq4VO5IVSTQN

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.

-JTUFOUP8BZOF+BZOF UPXJOZPVSUJDLFUTGPS&;5VFTEBZ

#BZ"WF 5SBJM)PVS XXXSPZBMUIFBUSFUSBJMDPN

s a reality e your dream k a m u o y lp Let us he

Cloverdale Paint Window Coverings Hardwood Carpet Linoleum Laminate Ceramic Tile

Helping you turn your house into a home...

364-2537

¹#OME4WIRL7ITH5S²

ITALIAN STYLE FAMILY DINING Priced right to suit your appetite!

4IPXJOH 4FQU

? r e v e i l e B m a e r d y a D

Check out the Monthly Lunch Specials or choose from our regular extensive lunch menu

:(¡5(%$&. $1'217+(029( DPWRSP 6DWXUGD\6HSWHPEHUWKLQ3URFWHU%& 6XQGD\6HSWHPEHUWKLQ1HOVRQ%&

:,7+5(7851,1*)$9285,7(6

%DUU\*UD\ 6XVDQ+XOODQG  0DULO\Q-DPHV -RVKXD.ODVVHQ  &DURO\Q0F7DJJDUW -RH3LHUUH  2OLYLD9DQ-DUUHWW :HQG\9R\NLQ 

Shopping at Waneta Plaza? Try the Colander Express - Pasta & More

$1')($785,1* ,17(51$7,21$/6725<7(//(5

250-364-3060

0DULHOOD%HUWHOOL

Dinner Hours 4:30 - 8:30pm daily

Lunch Hours 11:30 - 2pm Weekdays

3OXV0XVLF&UDIWV5HIUHVKPHQWV DQGRWKHUYHU\6SHFLDO(YHQWV )RUGHWDLOV *RWRZZZNRRWHQD\VWRU\RUJ RUFDOO

250.364.1816 1475 Cedar Ave,Trail

Patrimoine canadien

Canadian Heritage


A6 www.trailtimes.ca

Monday, September 10, 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

Pussy Riot’s sentence bothers you? Well, meet Bruce Montague 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.

C

anadians have rightly deplored the harshness of the two-year prison sentence imposed on Pussy Riot members by a Russian court following the group’s political protest in a Moscow church. But our smugness in thinking that nothing like this could happen in Canada is sadly unwarranted. Something similar already has happened in Canada. However, the subject matter of the Canadian man’s protest was even more politically incorrect than Pussy Riot’s criticism of Vladimir Putin; consequently, his draconian treatment has met with virtual silence in the media. The victim of this treatment is Bruce Montague of Kenora, Ontario. Ten years ago, he was a firearms dealer and manufacturer with all the necessary licences and permits. However, he had long deplored the complex licensing and gun registration laws that came into effect with the notorious Bill C-68 (the Firearms Act) in 1995. He believed the law violated his constitutional rights. Montague joined a protest group called Canadian

KAREN

SELICK Troy Media Unlicenced Firearms Owners Association. Then, putting his convictions to the ultimate test, he allowed his firearms business licence to expire in November, 2002 and his Firearms Acquisition Certificate in November, 2003. He then carried on with his gunsmith business. Had he applied instead to renew his licences, they would undoubtedly have been renewed. Until then, he had never been in trouble with the law. In fact, he was the gunsmith patronized by the local police. But underestimating the viciousness of a state that finds itself defied, Montague decided to become the poster-boy protester against unnecessary firearms paperwork. His goal was to challenge the constitutionality of the law

in court. For about two years, Montague deliberately tweaked the authorities’ noses, daring them to lay charges against him. He even marched on Parliament Hill with an unregistered firearm in his hand. Nothing happened. But finally, while attending a gun show with his 12-year-old daughter, he was arrested by half a dozen OPP officers and hustled off to jail. He was charged with 12 different offences in 53 counts. His constitutional arguments against the validity of the law were rejected by two levels of Ontario courts, and leave to appeal to the Supreme Court of Canada was denied. After a jury trial, Montague was acquitted on 27 charges and convicted on 26. Not a single conviction involved any violence or threat of violence. Not a single person was ever harmed, threatened, confronted, or even scared by him. Most of the charges involved failing to have a licence. In an unprecedented move, the jury foreman asked to testify at Montague’s sentencing hearing. The prosecutor objected, probably sus-

pecting that the foreman would advocate leniency for this paperwork criminal. The judge forbade the foreman to speak. It’s illegal in Canada for jurors to reveal what went on during their deliberations, so we’ll probably never know. However, for merely failing to comply with regulations, Montague was sentenced to 18 months’ incarceration, followed by 90 days’ imprisonment in the community, plus one year’s probation. He is permanently forbidden from owning firearms, thus ending his gunsmithing career. His combined jail terms were almost as long as Pussy Riot’s - and like those Russian rebels, he never did anything other than defy the state. Indeed, when he appealed the length of his sentence to the Ontario Court of Appeal, the court cited “his deliberate defiance of the law” as one of their reasons for upholding the sentence. Montague has now served his full prison sentences. His probation will end in January. But adding insult to injury, the province of Ontario has now brought a civil suit against him under the Civil Remedies Act, claiming

the right to seize his home - which also housed his gunsmith shop - as either an “instrument of crime” or “proceeds of crime”. Having already taken almost two years of this man’s life when he has never been shown to have hurt a fly, having also taken his livelihood, the state now wants to crush him completely by taking the only significant asset he has left. Last fall, Ontario prosecutors sent him a written offer to settle the property forfeiture lawsuit. They’d let him keep his house provided he paid them $50,000 and agreed to a gag order that would prevent him from disclosing the terms of the settlement. In a telephone interview, Montague told me that he and his family had built that house themselves, long before he became a protester. He said he’d “rather die than have them take this house or extort money from me.” Why isn’t this grossly disproportionate persecution of a protester making headlines across Canada and around the world? Karen Selick is the litigation director for the Canadian Constitution Foundation.


Trail Daily Times Monday, September 10, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A7

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Climate change controversey? To the Editor: I haven’t lived in Trail all that long, but, in reading your letters page, I’ve come to understand that convincing some writers that humans have a part in climate change is about as likely as convincing others that our current MP is doing a good job, or that our MLA belongs to the right party. I’ve had the opportunity to hear from people who are actually studying the world’s oceans, and I worked in industry long enough to remember the supporters of asbestos and the naysayers of acid rain quite clearly. I don’t think I lived in denial myself, just took my paycheque and trusted that someday we’d get things right. And things are getting better. You can hang the clothes out to dry on an overcast day and trust that the rain, if it comes, won’t eat holes in your undies. Not anymore. Well, except maybe if you’re a shell fish, or a coral reef, or a plankton. Then, according to the folk I’m hearing from, their undies aren’t doing so well. As the uptake of the oceans increases they

become more acidic and life as we know it begins to die. If enough life dies in the ocean, we die along with it. Or our kids do. Now maybe the scientists and biologists and the folk who study the oceans are wrong about the cause of the problem. Maybe the folk who deny their conclusions are right this time. But what do we lose by cleaning up our emissions, taking the bus or the bike or the train a bit more, or finding other sources of energy? Call me a gullible dupe if you like, but my memory carries the truth of rotted clothing, fresh from the line. I have sat by too many friends whose exposure to harmless asbestos or silica or cedar has taken away too much. I’d rather err on the side of caution, do what I can and look foolish to my grandchildren for believing I was protecting their lives, than light up another cigarette, “Because we’re all gonna die anyway.” But maybe that’s just me. And mine. Keith Simmonds, Trail

A HOLE IN ONE

Consumers trust newspaper advertising more than twice as much as other mediums. Call today to start your advertising campaign. 250.368.8551

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

Uptown Shopping in Downtown

September 10 to 16 Rossland

Hardware

IKCC;H 9B;7H7D9; š<Wdi š88Gi šFWj_eI[ji šHW_d 8Whh[bi

š=hWiiI[[Z šM^[[b XWhhemi WdZceh[

www.rosslandhardware.com Catalogue orders 1-800-267-3277 www.sears.ca Open 7 Days a Week 1990 Columbia Avenue 250-362-7300

We want to take this opportunity to thank all of our

WONDERFUL customers for your ongoing support during construction! You Rock!!! Open 7 days a week 2185 Columbia Ave, Rossland

Your e-subscription is here! OTTAWA FIRE DEPARTMENT PHOTO

A car is seen after falling into a hole on the Highway 174 off-ramp at Jeanne D\’arc Boulevard in this handout photo, Tuesday, Sept. 4. Fire officials in Ottawa say a driver suffered minor injuries after a car went into a sinkhole on Tuesday afternoon.

Scotties reg 1 Tissues special 29 $ 79

$1

Customer parking behind store

Flu shot problem may not be THE CANADIAN PRESS TORONTO - A new study suggests a strange phenomenon spotted at the start of the 2009 flu pandemic may well have been real. Canadian researchers noticed in the early weeks of the pandemic that people who got a flu shot the previous winter seemed to be more likely to get infected with the pandemic virus than people who hadn’t received a flu shot. Five studies done in sever-

al provinces showed the same result, but initially research outside of Canada did not. Some in the flu research community dubbed it “the Canadian problem” and dismissed it. But a new study in ferrets shows the animals get sicker when exposed to the 2009 flu virus if they were previously vaccinated with the vaccine given for the 2008-2009 flu season. Lead author Dr. Danuta

Skowronski says the reason for the effect is unclear, but she hopes other research groups will now try to figure it out. Skowronski is an influenza expert at the B.C. Centre for Disease Control in Vancouver. She is the researcher who first spotted the unexpected - and unwelcome - effect. She presented the ferret study findings Sunday at a major international infectious diseases conference in San Francisco.

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.

23730

ALPINE DRUG MART

Open Monday to Saturday 2060 Columbia Avenue 250-362-5622

If you’re a subscriber to the Trail Daily Times, you’ll have access to all online content at www.traildailytimes.ca Your unique online access code will be mailed to you. If you do not receive your access code within the next seven days please call 1-888-811-5627 for assistance. If you are a non-subscriber, by purchasing a subscription to the Trail Daily Times you will receive full access to our online content.

To subscribe, call 250-364-1413 ext 206 or online at www.traildailytimes.ca

has a NEW location! 204- 2012 Washington Street (Old Bank of Montreal Building) We are excited about the move and will continue to provide the same services to the community and our membership!

Stop on by!


A8 www.trailtimes.ca

Monday, September 10, 2012 Trail Daily Times

PEOPLE OBITUARIES BENZER, JOE (JOSEPH NICKOLAUS) — We are sad to announce the passing of Joe (Joseph Nickolaus) Benzer in Merritt, on September 5, 2012, at the age of 82 years. Joe was born and took all his schooling in Kelowna. He moved with his parents to Merritt in 1951. He was trained as an Electrician by his Dad and later joined the IBEW where he worked for the rest of his career. He thoroughly enjoyed his work and travelled much of the Province working at different B.C. sites. He retired to Kamloops, and returned to Merritt when he needed more care. Joe enjoyed swimming and paddling in the war canoe races at the Kelowna Regatta. He was one of the first people to swim across Okanagan Lake, a distance of over a kilometre. He enjoyed the outdoors, participating in hunting and fishing. He was involved in Boy Scouting, rising to a Troop Leader. Although Joe never married, he was very much a part of our families. He was especially loved by his nieces and nephews, who he used to take out for breakfast whenever they were all together. They would stop to have a visit with him anytime they went through Merritt. He was predeceased by his parents Nick and Liz, and brother Bill. He is survived by his brothers, Ernie (Kaye) in Kelowna, Art (Gail) in Montrose, sister-in-law Sybil in Terrace, and his eleven nieces and nephews and their families, also three great, great nieces. He will be missed by all the family. A special thank you to Maurice Mathieu for being a wonderful friend to Joe, visiting often, taking him out, and doing any shopping for him. You were a huge part of his life the last few years that he lived in Merritt. Also thank you to the staff at Nicola Meadows, where he lived until he needed more care. You were awesome to him, teasing and helping him and practicing “Tough Love”. The last few months at Gillis House were made so much easier because of the very caring staff there. A special thanks to Dr. Van Der Merwe. Merritt Funeral Chapel is in charge of the arrangements. Joe’s ashes will be put in his father’s grave in Merritt, B.C. A marker will be added to match his mother’s and dad’s. There was a service at Gillis House on Sunday, September 9, at 1:30 pm. Nicola Meadows is having a Celebration of Life tea in memory of Joe on Saturday, September 15, from 2 to 4 pm. All are welcome. Come and bring your stories about Joe. *** DEMORE, RAYMOND DEAN — passed peacefully at the Elk Valley Hospital on August 31, 2012 after a gradual decline in health, supported by family and caregivers during the last days of his life. Raymond was born in Trail, BC on April 8, 1935 to parents Lou and Evalyn Demore. In May 2012 Raymond moved from Olds, AB to Fernie to be closer to family. Raymond is survived by his children: Rick Demore, Theresa Cox and Cathy (Ranier) Korn; grandchildren JD, Shantelle, Cole, Shawneil, Lynn, Mike, Danny, Michelle, Tammy, Ryan, Braden and Jordan; 4 great grandchildren and brothers Don (Alice) and Dave (Noella). He was predeceased by his parents, his wife Bonnie and his brother Jim. The Memorial Service was held at Cherished Memories “Serenity Chapel” on Saturday, September 8th. Memorial tributes may be made to the Canadian Cancer Society, P.O. Box 2218 Fernie, BC V0B 1M0. Arrangements entrusted to Cherished Memories Funeral Services Ltd.

No roll in rock: Billy Talent singer

JACQUES BOISSINOT PHOTO/THE CANADIAN PRESS

Billy Talent singer Ben Kowalewicz performs on the Plains of Abraham Saturday, July 17, 2010 as part of the Quebec Summer Festival in Quebec City. Billy Talent has flourished while others in the music industry have floundered these past few years, and singer Kowalewicz has a theory as to why that is. There simply aren\’t that many good rock bands at the moment, he says. BY NICK PATCH

B

THE CANADIAN PRESS

illy Talent has flourished while others in the music industry have floundered these past few years, and singer Ben Kowalewicz has a theory as to why that is. There simply aren’t that many good rock bands at the moment, he says. “Rock music is at a low right now, you know what I mean?” Kowalewicz said in a recent interview from Belgium. “I kind of feel like we’re in the late ‘80s, early ‘90s, where it was the same thing... And all of a sudden, you have bands like Nirvana and Pearl Jam and Soundgarden and Rage Against the Machine and Tool and Offspring and Green Day and the Beastie Boys, all this stuff, and it was this tidal wave that just destroyed everything that was going on. “I feel like there’s something that’s going to happen musically that’s going to rival that. There’s going to be this huge resurgence and people going to see rock ‘n’ roll shows and feeling that connection.” In the meantime, Kowalewicz and co. are happy to keep giving fans their fix of adrenalized aggression, the latest dose coming in the form of the band’s fifth studio album, “Dead Silence.” Produced by the band’s guitarist and lead songwriter Ian D’Sa, the record features the sort of breathless intensity that’s become its calling card. But as they logged long hours in the studio, the quartet pushed one another further and further - to the point where Kowalewicz said he managed to raise his voice higher than ever before. “Ian’s the main songwriter of the band and he came up with all these ideas, and it just happened that the melodies ... were definitely in a higher register,” he said. “We worked pretty closely together, so if there’s something that’s absolutely unattainable - like Sebastian Bach style - then I tell him I can’t do it.” Some of the album’s righteous rage was inspired by what Kowalewicz describes as increasingly dire political and environmental circumstances that people seem to be working harder than ever to ignore, hence the rallying cry perva-

sive in songs like “Man Alive!” While most of the record is powered by the pummelling, pile-driving riffs the band is known for, there are diversions most notably, the mannered, tuneful lovesick pop of “Stand Up and Run.” “I was like, is this a little too weird? Is this a little too left of centre for us?” Kowalewicz said of the song, which he compared to ‘50s pop. Indeed, the Mississauga, Ont., band seems newly able to shrug off such moments of self-doubt. While Billy Talent has long been a commercial success - each of the group’s last three albums has been certified multi-platinum in Canada - Kowalewicz noticed a skepticism among some listeners, who perhaps dismissed the band as another sludge-slinging radio act. He says Billy Talent has gradually won some of those people over. “I think perhaps there was a stigma that surrounded our band for a long time - and that’s kind of lifting,” he said. “People just see we want to write good songs. We try to be the best people we can be. We’re just four normal dudes writing rock songs. “And I think people can see there’s an honesty and a realness behind the band. We don’t mean anybody any harm.... We’re definitely really fortunate. There’s not a day that goes by that we’re not even more appreciative.” Especially after a medical scare in February that forced drummer Aaron Solowoniuk to undergo open-heart surgery. While it was a success, Kowalewicz called the incident a “big uppercut.” After all, the members of Billy Talent have been playing together since high-school. They’ve been a band - and close friends - for almost 20 years. “We’ve just grown up together, right?” Kowalewicz said, praising the band’s internal harmony. “When you’ve grown up, you get to know their ins and outs and what makes them tick. I think we’ve also been really good - we don’t air our dirty laundry out in front of people. If we have a problem, we sit in a room together and discuss it. “We just kind of have a really nice way of dealing with each other and communicating with each other.”

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


Trail Daily Times Monday, September 10, 2012

See us for ATV Tires

Come get some

CAR LOVE

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

www.trailtimes.ca A9

SPORTS

BEAT THE HEAT After 2pm

Celebrating 90 years

Based on availability

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

www.birchbankgolf.com

HUCK EN BERRIES JAM

at Birchbank

250-693-2255

TRAIL SMOKE EATERS

Rough road start BY TIMES STAFF

The Trail Smoke Eaters opened its season on Saturday at Prospera Place in Chilliwack, but it was anything but prosperous. Trail was greeted rudely by former Smoke Eater coach Jim Ingram and the Cowichan Valley Capitals at the inaugural BCHL Showcase, that saw all teams face off in a two games series. The Caps broke open a close 3-1 game by scoring five goals in the third period to roll to an 8-1 victory. Cowichan Valley took advantage of Trail penalties, scoring four times with the man advantage including a shorthanded goal in the third. Keyler Bruce put the Capitals on the board with the lone goal of the first period, but Cowichan quickly went up 3-0 early in the second on goals by Eli Jarvis and Jarrett Brown. Trail replied mid-way through the frame when captain Garrett McMullen finished a nice pass from Brent Baltus. Undisciplined penalties put the brakes on any momentum the Smokies may have gained off McMullen’s marker. A Trail high-sticking minor less than three minutes into the third, soon made it 4-1 Caps and they followed that with a short-handed goal at the 14:44 mark that sent starter Lyndon Stanwood to the bench in favour of Braedon Krogfoss, but that didn’t stop Cowichan from adding two more PP markers and an even strength goal. Cowichan special teams ruled the day as they converted four of eight power-play chances while their penalty killing unit held the Smokes to just one goal on seven power-play opportunities. Cowichan Valley outshot the Smokies 38 to 29 including an 18 shot barrage in the third. After Cowichan lost to the Surrey Eagles in seven games in the opening round of the playoffs last year, Ingram has added some punch to this season’s lineup with the additions of forward Ryan Hanes from the Kamloops Blazers and Corey Scammon who has committed to the University of Massachusettes, as well as former major junior forwards Matt Grant and Mikael Jung. The Smokies played Merritt Centennials at 2:30 p.m. Sunday, but the final score was not available at press time. JIM BAILEY PHOTOS

Clockwise from top: Hundreds of Huck en Berries Jump Jam fans cheered on riders at Centennial Jumps Saturday. Jonathon Rollins makes an early dismount on this jump, but the 12-year-old jumped right back up to wow the crowd with more extreme aerials, while Liam Stevens defies gravity and reason on this radical trick.

JUNIOR BOWLERS

Youth bowling programs ready to roll BY JIM BAILEY

Times Sports Editor

Glenmerry Bowl has the pins all set up and is looking for bowlers ready to roll into its new season. Glenmerry Bowl, in conjunction with Youth Bowling Canada, is particularly interested in getting beginner bowlers involved in its programs. YBC was launched in 1963 by the Bowling Proprietors’ Association of Canada and has developed youngsters into top players across the country. The focus is on creating a fun and healthy environment where all kids play regardless of ability. For those looking to more competitive bowling, the YBC offers the Four Steps to Stardom, a championship event which begins at the house level and progresses through regional, provincial and eventu-

ally the YBC National Championships. Every Saturday youth from ages 5-10 are invited to the bowling alley in Glenmerry at 10 a.m. to have fun on the lanes. Then on Sundays the young adult league starts at 5:30 p.m. with the seniors (age 15-19) and junior (11-14) knocking down pins. An even greater incentive for young bowlers to get started, is a scholarship program offered by the bowling proprietors of B.C. “There’s been some really good kids stay with the program,” said Glenmerry Bowl owner Ron Sandnes. “What they do, the kids apply and they get sent from the (bowling) houses of British Columbia . . . and then the bowling proprietors office makes the selection, based mostly on their scholastic but also on their competi-

tion and how they’ve done over their late years in bowling - if they’ve made it to zones, provincials, or nationals.” Last year, Trail bowler Jeffery Horan received the scholarship while Curtis Flack won it in 2011. Sandnes says the younger the kids get into the game, the longer they tend to stay with it. “A lot of the kids that started at 5 years old are now in junior or senior.” Glenmerry Bowl also offers In-house tournaments throughout the season to help get beginner bowlers familiar with tournament competition. All bowlers are handicapped - to make a level bowling lane - so even a novice can win. Registration for youth bowling goes until Friday; call 368-6211 to register.

See CALLING, Page 10

Davidson commits TRAIL -The Trail Smoke Eaters announced the commitment of 17 year-old forward Scott Davidson to NCAA Division I Quinnipiac University for the 2014-15 hockey season on Friday. Davidson, a native of Trail, is entering his first year in the BCHL after missing most of the 2011-12 season with an injury. As a 16 year-old, Davidson scored 5 goals and 14 points in 11 regular-season games with the Junior “B” Beaver Valley Nitehawks, adding 6 points in 13 postseason appearances as part of Beaver Valley’s 2012 KIJHL championship run. In four pre-season appearances this year with Trail, Davidson tal-

lied 7 assists including a 5-point effort Sept. 1 against the Merritt Centennials, and collected his first point Saturday, as he helped set up the Smoke Eaters only goal in an 8-1 loss to Cowichan Valley. “We’re extremely excited to have a player commit to college this early in the season,” stated Smoke Eaters head coach/general manager Bill Birks. “It’s all the more special to us and I’m sure to our fans that a local kid on our roster gets to take advantage of a great opportunity with Quinnipiac. “He’s had a great pre-season and we’re looking forward to seeing what he can do with our club as we get ready for the regular season,” Birks added.


A10 www.trailtimes.ca

Monday, September 10, 2012 Trail Daily Times

SPORTS PGA

Boy Wonder wins BMW THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CARMEL, Ind. - Rory McIlroy beat the strongest leaderboard in golf this year Sunday in the BMW Championship and joined some elite company. McIlroy made back-to-back birdies around the turn to emerge from a four-way tie and seize control at Crooked Stick. He closed with a 5-under 67, making his only bogey on the final hole when it no longer mattered, for a two-shot victory over Phil Mickelson and Lee Westwood. Everyone knew the Boy Wonder from Ireland was a special player when he won the U.S. Open last summer with a record score. The last month has established him as the dominant player in golf, with three wins in four tournaments loaded with the best players - the PGA Championship and two FedEx Cup playoff events. McIlroy became the first player since Tiger Woods in 2009 to win in consecutive weeks on the PGA Tour, and with his sixth career win, he joined Woods and Jack Nicklaus as the only players to win at least six times at age 23. “I didn’t think everything would happen so quickly, but I’m on a good run at the minute and I want to keep it going as long as I can,” McIlroy said. Mickelson and Westwood tried to chase him down on the back nine at Crooked Stick, only to mistakes when they couldn’t afford any. Westwood, who lost to McIlroy in the semifinals

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

of the Match Play Championship in February, caught him with a birdie on the par-3 13th. But the weak area of his game showed up at the wrong time - a poor chip on the 14th for bogey, another pedestrian chip on the par-5 15th that led to par. He wound up with a 69. “I played with him when he was 13, and you could see it then,” Westwood said. “He’s just maturing all the time, as he will do. And he’s a very, very good player. Mickelson, tied for the lead going into the final round, was one shot behind when his approach flew the green on No. 12 and he had to scramble for bogey. Mickelson made back-to-back birdies late in the round to get within two shots of the lead, but he badly missed a 3-foot par putt on the 17th to fall three shots behind. He closed with a 70. Woods was never seriously in the mix. Five shots behind with seven holes to play, he made three late birdies and shot 68 to tie for fourth with Robert Garrigus (69). Graham DeLaet of Weyburn, Sask., shot a finalround 75 to finish 15 strokes back in a four-way tie for 37th. McIlroy’s work is not done. He is the No. 1 seed going into the FedEx Cup finale in two weeks at East Lake, but any of the top five seeds can win the Tour Championship and capture the FedEx Cup with its $10 million bonus. The other four seeds are Woods, Nick Watney, Mickelson and Brandt Snedeker. “Rory is putting on a show out there,” Woods said. “And we’ve got one more tournament.” Any of the top 30 players who advanced to the Tour Championship have a mathematical shot at winning the $10 million prize. One guy who won’t have that opportunity is Vijay Singh, who started the final round tied for the lead with Mickelson. The 49-year-old Fijian fell apart on the back nine with three bogeys in a four-hole stretch to fall out of the top 30. A birdie on the final hole gave Singh a 73, but by then it was too late. McIlroy finished on 20-under 268 and earned $1.44 million, pushing him to over $7.8 million for the season to effectively lock up the money title and all but assure being voted by his peers as the PGA Tour player of the year. He has four wins on tour this year - one more than Woods - and that includes a record eight-shot win at the PGA Championship.

(AP PHOTO/KIRSTY WIGGLESWORTH)

Performers arrive in the Olympic Stadium on top of strange sculptured vehicles are seen during the closing ceremony for the 2012 Paralympics games, Sunday, Sept. 9 in London.

Canada comes up short THE CANADIAN PRESS

LONDON - With more countries more serious about winning medals in Paralympic sport, Canada tumbled down the rankings in London. The stated objective of a top-eight finish in gold medals won at the 2012 Paralympic Games proved too ambitious for Canada. Seven gold medals was well below the 19 won four years ago in Beijing. Canada ranked 20th among 166 countries in London. “While we’re extremely proud of our athletes, not reaching our target is something we take very seriously,” Canadian Paralympic Committee chief executive officer Henry Storgaard said Sunday at a closing news conference. “It means a

CONTESTS CONTES TS PR PRODU ODUCTS CTS STORE STORES S FLY FLYERS ERS DEALS DEALS COUPO COUPONS NS BROCHU BRO CHURES RES CATAL CATALOGU OGUES ES CON CONTES TESTS TS PR PRODU ODUCTS CTS ST STORE ORES S FLYERS FLY ERS DE DEALS ALS CO COUPO UPONS NS BRO BROCHU CHURES RES CA CATAL TALOGU OGUES ES

Countries such as Russia, Iran, Poland, Spain, France and Ireland moved passed Canada at these Games. To build the depth required to compete with the world at the Paralympic Games, the CPC has launched an aggressive recruitment and development campaign to widen the pool of athletes. “Other countries have tens of million of people with disabilities and can afford to throw numbers at the challenge,” said CPC executive director of sport Rob Needham. “If we’re going to be competitive and get back to where we want to be in the podium standings, we need to be reaching a vastly higher percentage of our people with disabilities and really looking to remove the barriers to participation.”

Calling all bowlers

ailer et

FROM PAGE 9

ed rov app ailer et

We stand behind the accuracy of our content which is why retailers use us as their partner.

r

r

Your Trusted Source

Paralympic medal is more valuable and harder to achieve. The world has changed for Paralympic sport over the last two weeks and Canada needs to change with it.” The wheelchair rugby team won Canada’s 31st medal Sunday, falling 66-51 to Australia in the final for silver. Canadian athletes also earned 15 silver and nine bronze. Canada was third in the gold-medal count in 2000 and 2004 before dropping to seventh in Beijing. The Paralympics are gaining respect and profile in the media, both mainstream and social. Athletes such as South Africa’s Oscar (Blade Runner) Pistorius are celebrities. Other countries now see the value of investment in athletes with a disability.

Adult bowling also starts up this week, and bowlers and teams are still able to register for Ladies Coffee league at 9:30 a.m. on Tuesday, the Mixed Money League Tuesday at 7 p.m., Mens Night on Wednesdays at 7 p.m., Senior’s Bowling on Wednesday at 1 p.m. and Mixed at 7 p.m. Thursday.

ISTRO 4HE"IRCatHBtheANBircK" hbank Golf Course Located

legar)

(on Hwy. 22, between Trail & Cast

,ICENSEDRESTAURANTWITHAHUGECOVEREDDECK

$ "REAKFAST3PECIAL 6.89

Just a few of our featured ured retailers

SAVE TIME. SAVE MONEY.

The Trail Daily Times is giving away FREE wood pallets!

Get creative! Benches, tables, planters!

Serving Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner Celebrating ele l brat atin tin ingg 90 9 yyears ears rss

Pick up at 1163 Cedar Ave, Trail 8:30-3pm

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

250.693.5451 your source for FREE coupons

at Birchbank

www.birchbankgolf.com


Trail Daily Times Monday, September 10, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A11

LEISURE

Light a candle in honour of suicide prevention MAILBOX

Marcy Sugar & Kathy Mitchell

and community is staggering. There is good news, though. Organizations across the globe such as ours are making advances in suicide prevention research, understanding and outreach. Despite the complexity of this phenomenon, suicide can be prevented. There are many crisis centers throughout the world that offer support by phone, email, forums and chat. Suicide prevention organizations, locally and across the world, are joining IASP in encouraging people to “light a candle near a window at 8:00 p.m.” on World Suicide Prevention Day

I have never met. My co-worker has made it quite clear that he is expecting us to attend. At his first daughter’s wedding, he invited 20 co-workers and only one showed up. He was very upset. Am I obligated to attend his daughter’s wedding? -- RSVP Dear RSVP: You are not obligated to attend, although you might want to weigh that choice against Monday’s reaction at the office. While we don’t care for co-workers who pressure others to attend their personal events, consider whether he wants your presence or your presents. If you would feel more comfortable, send a small gift with your regrets. Dear Annie: I was in a similar situation as “In the Middle.” My grandmother also made me feel second best, and I often received gifts that were not age appropriate. Your suggestion that Mom stay out of it

and let the now-adult granddaughter thank Grandma for any gifts and share what she chooses is sound advice. That is what my mother and I have been doing. I would like to mention another possibility. Perhaps the grand-

mother’s upbringing and culture could be playing a part in her behavior toward the granddaughter, since it did in my case. In some cultures, the older generation is still having a difficult time making the transition from

their traditional ideas. In realizing this, I have become more understanding about my grandmother’s behavior and react with more compassion. She’s trying her best. -- Been There, Too

TODAY’S PUZZLES By Dave Green

2 9 4 4 1 8 5 1

5 1 6 7 5 4 9 7 7 5 2 1 2 7 9 8 2 Difficulty Level

TODAY’S CROSSWORD

6 4 2 9 6 1 3 7 9/10

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 7 1 3 8 4 5 2 6 9 5 6 9 7 2 3 1 4 8 2 8 4 6 9 1 7 5 3 4 2 7 5 8 6 3 9 1 8 5 1 9 3 2 4 7 6 9 3 6 1 7 4 5 8 2 1 4 8 3 5 9 6 2 7 6 7 2 4 1 8 9 3 5 3 9 5 2 6 7 8 1 4

2012 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

ANNIE’S

-- Monday, Sept. 10 -- to show support for suicide prevention, to remember a lost loved one and for the survivors of suicide. Please ask your readers for their kind support in lighting a candle and, if they are in distress, to call a helpline or crisis center. This information can be found on our website at www.iasp.info. Thank you. -- Lanny Berman, Ph.D., ABPP, President, International Association for Suicide Prevention Dear Dr. Berman: We appreciate the opportunity to tell our readers about World Suicide Prevention Day. We hope they will light a candle near a window (although please not near flammable drapes or blinds) and remember those who have died. We also hope those in need will check your website. Dear Annie: I have been invited to the wedding of my co-worker’s daughter, whom

2012 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

Dear Annie: On September 10th, people throughout the world will be observing World Suicide Prevention Day, an annual event co-sponsored by the International Association for Suicide Prevention (IASP) and the World Health Organization (WHO). Suicide is one of the leading causes of death in the world. Approximately one million people worldwide die by suicide each year. This corresponds to one every 40 seconds. The number of lives lost each year through suicide exceeds the number of deaths due to homicide and war combined. These figures do not include suicide attempts, which may be up to 20 times the number of deaths. The economic costs associated with selfinflicted death or injuries are estimated to be in the billions of dollars a year. The psychological and social impact of suicide on the family

Difficulty Level

9/07


A12 www.trailtimes.ca

Monday, September 10, 2012 Trail Daily Times

LEISURE

YOUR HOROSCOPE By Francis Drake For Tuesday, Sept. 11, 2012 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Relations with family members, especially older ones, are a bit tense today. Knowing this ahead of time, don’t push your luck. Keep your head down and your powder dry. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) It’s easy to fall into worry mode today. Just remember the saying: “Worry is like a rocking chair. It gives you something to do but gets you nowhere.” GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) You might be disappointed in your finances today. Maybe nothing has changed since yesterday except that you feel your glass is halfempty instead of half-full. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) The Moon is in your sign today, but it is dancing with harsh, stern Saturn. This casts everything in a pessi-

mistic light. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) The best way to handle the energy of today is to work alone and keep working. If you are diligent and persevering, you won’t get hung up on trivial, troublesome details. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Someone in a group situation might rain on your parade today. They’re critical of whatever you’re trying to do. Don’t take this personally -- many people are discouraged today. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) This is a poor day to ask for approval or permission, because bosses, parents and people in authority are unwilling to cooperate. Instead, their answer will be, “Talk to the hand!” SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Study seems challenging today. Furthermore, rules

and regulations might curtail your hopes to travel or explore new ideas. It appears you have to toe the line. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) This is not a good day to sit down and divide something or decide how to share something. Someone will be unhappy, because people are stingy. (Ouch.) CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) You might feel obligated

to a friend or partner today. And in a sense, it’s true: You have to go more than halfway when dealing with others, because the Moon today is opposite your sign. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Tackle routine, ordinary work that requires concentration on details. This is the best way to deal with today. It’s not a glamorous day; it’s a day for steady work. (Ho-hum.)

PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Children might feel like an increased responsibility today. Similarly, it’s hard to find joy in romance or the entertainment world. Today is just plain vanilla. YOU BORN TODAY You live by your own rules. You’re opinionated, but you want to be free. You often make big decisions that change your life. You are fond of children because you are a nurturer.

DILBERT

TUNDRA

ANIMAL CRACKERS

MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM

BROOMHILDA

HAGAR

BLONDIE

SALLY FORTH

You also can be highly dramatic! In the year ahead, you will make a conscious choice to learn or study something important. (Your rewards soon will follow.) Birthdate of: Tyler Hoechlin, actor; Laura Wright, actress; Paul Mayeda Berges, screenwriter/director. (c) 2012 King Features Syndicate, Inc.


Trail Daily Times Monday, September 10, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A13

Your classifieds. Your community

250.368.8551 fax 250.368.8550 email nationals@trailtimes.ca Announcements

Announcements

Announcements

Celebrations

Personals

Lost & Found

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

LOST: car key FOB in East Trail on August 28. If found, please bring to Trail Daily Times office.

>Wffo

'&&j^

8_hj^ZWo ;bi_[ MWbbWY[ Mum, Grandma and Great Grandma

IN JANUARY I was headed up to the Rock Cut when my car got stuck in the snow. The people that came out I asked to help me. They had to carry me down the hill, and I would like to thank them. If you guys are reading this, please give me a call at 250-521-0998.

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

Fruitvale

S ODRE G3OALCUE 1.6VA

$349,000 1/2

AC

RE

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

Fruitvale

S

Solid three bedroom $344,000 family home on 22 acres, just outside Fruitvale Fruitvale. Separate barn, woodshed and A large family home on an unbelievable piece of chicken Check land. 1.63 acres, right in town. Great coop. parking, this one out! $319,900 new kitchen. Well worth a look. 20

East OPEN HOUSE

G MIN AR H C Saturday, September 8 | noon - 2:00pm

Trail

A character

772 Shakespeare, WarÀeld home only steps

$279,000

Tom Davis W NE

$159,000

Information

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. 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

Personals ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS 250-368-5651

W

TA HA

ICE

PR

Clean end unit townhouse in desirable Glenmerry. Newer furnace & hot water tank, fenced yard. Quick possession available! $165,000

Montrose OPEN HOUSE

Saturday, Completely Sept 8family updated 12-2pm home. New kitchen & flooring, 1346 Brewster fresh paint, huge Shavers Bench deck, fenced yard, $189,900 4 bdrms. $199,000

R PE EA NT CH N RE A TH

Trail Fruitvale

4 bdrm, 3 bedroom 2 bathhalf updated spacious duplex close to thehome. elementary Affordable school. Great & perfect starter or for a large family. $110,000 $165,000investment. $129,900

$379,000 $89,900

Wayne DeWitt ext 25 Mario Berno ext 27

Beautiful acre only steps6.37 away parcelGyro on the edge from Park. of Montrose with Open living room, large 4 bdrm home. kitchen and dining Gorgeous property room on main floor. with tons of privacy. Great potential.

Fruitvale Fruitvale

R PECRETDY SEUDU E P R O PR

$599,000 $229,500

Stunning home and A terrific 3 bdrm acreage in a beautiful full basement home location on Columbia at a great price on Gardens Road.lot 10in Acres a fantastic of horse property with a super location. aNew gorgeous 4 bedroom kitchen, good house and large shop. parking!

Trail Fruitvale

E

M ER HO RLIVITOYNT A R QU F

3,000 sq.ft. A fantastic custom home home onfamily a large, located landscaped lot. The attentiononto49.38 detail acres with and quality make amazing this home one of the river views. finest. Call today! $575,000 $499,000

Glenmerry Trail

SSS EW TVLI

O E PR RIVS

Great views! Low Beautiful 3 bedroom maintenance, home plus a loft on covered parking,lot a huge 105x100 stairs! Freshly on no the riverbank painted, move in Glenmerry. in ready.location Quick & Fantastic possession available. views! $365,000 $99,500stunning

Glenmerry Warfield

EED A RTIC TIPV W O E M N

Meticulously Motivated! Great cared forinfamily house awesome home. HW New Áoors, location! updated kitchen & boiler system bath, fenced yard. & bathrooms, Check it parking. out! ample $279,000 $215,900 Call to view!

Houses For Sale

Solid & affordable. A great alternative to renting!

$120,000 G TIN LIS

Trail

WOW! What $265,500 a great, well maintained home Shavers Bench & yard. Plus it a double Custom designed home! Open planhas living, kitchen huge shop built for a chef complete with S/Sgrage, appliances, & a legal suite! covered patio,$219,000 corner lot. None compare! W NE

Dawn Rosin ext 24 Tom Gawryletz ext 26

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

1148 Bay Ave, Trail

250-368-5000

www.allprorealty.ca Trail Montrose

R TET ACLO E ALRAT M H C F HO

$159,900 $209,000 D RE

UC

3 bdrm ANice solid, well home3on a large built bedroom corneronlot. home a single Flay yard, 75x100’ flatfully lot. fenced,& great Bright cheeryfor kids and pets. A throughout. must see.

Fruitvale Montrose

ED

Beautiful 9.86 acre parcel Beautiful new custom on Columbia kitchen,Gardens spa like Road. 3+ bdrm, bath large homedeck with main2bath, largeoverlooking shop & stunning views the valley, across5 the valley & Beaver bdrms, 3 baths. All Creekofmeandering this on 2.79along acres. the back of value! the property. Great $289,000 $299,900

Waneta

IN!G ETD LUICS ED W E R N

$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!

Rivervale

ING IMM L SW POO

This 4 bdrm, 2 bath home$379,000 sits on a 1/4 acre site. Super Fruitvale property w/ swimming What a find! A quality built 4pool, levelgorgeous split on a 1.89 hotplan, tub.great acre site. Great room sizes, gardens, great floor this one out! $295,000 home and land package. CallCheck on this one! E

IEC PCRR WA 1E/2 N

Emerald Glenmerry Ridge Awesome location,

awesome This 1/2views! acre Beserviced sure to lot seeis this home setfamily amongst that backs onto newer homes greenspace! and has the most $128,500 incredible views! $335,000

Trail

LID SO

Montrose Fruitvale Looking for a of larger Thinking family home. This downsizing oris it! With a littleyour paintÀrst & buying decorating, this could house? Here’s a be a really home. greatclassy home withLots of room a growing new for windows, roof, Good&location. kitchen furnace. $214,900 $189,000family.

Beaver Trail Falls Solid 2 bdrm home

R RK PEPA G UO SR TIN GYSET

from Gyro Park. This home brings back the charm of yesteryear.

Glenmerry

G TIN LIS

Lovingly remembered, Mom & Dad

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.

Houses For Sale

All Pro Realty Ltd.

In Memoriam

September 10, 1953 - March 8, 1997

Find it in the classifieds!

Travel

Houses For Sale

Love from your family Lavonne and Saverio Colussi Cindy and Tom Nardi Bruce, Peitrina, Matt and Adam Colussi

Fishing for a good deal?

A great starter Great 2 bdrm homehalf on duplex a nice in lot in Fruitvale. FruitvaleGood with parking, bedrooms a full3walk out an main Áoor and aa basement largesingle rec room and carport. 2nd bath down. $188,900 $189,500

’ ITEG ‘SISUTEIN E L M M HNOEWHO

upper’ but the price Probably is best right!house Threefor bdrm home with basement, the money in our double carport, Great marketplace. double garage, condition inside & ft. lot! $169,900 75x100 $104,000 out. Call today!

Denise Marchi ext 21 Keith DeWitt ext 30

Ross Spur Fruitvale

TGE N MRIN EAITIO CN D AO C

$389,500 $355,000

$425,000 R

HE

NC

RA

ABeautiful fantasticcustom rural setting for5this home has bdrms, large family home 3 levels, country on 2.5 acres, kitchen and wrapExcellent condition around deck on a throughout. picturesque Call 3.4 on this one today! acre lot.

Miral Heights

Y 5CE NLPRTI! OW F NE LE

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

Trail Spotless

$69,900 2 bdrm

home with great views & ample Get into your new Rossland home before winter! $3,000 landscaping incentive! Call forparking. more Don’t $99,500 miss this one! information.

Rossland

W NE

Salmo Salmo

Recently Thispainted, home new Áooring & large has room for yard backing ontow/ everyone, Erie Creek over makes 3,500 this the perfect sq.ft. of living place to call home. space. All the In-lawwork suite isdown. done! $238,900 $240,000

Columbia Montrose It Heights may be a ‘fixer

NG ICIESTDI ! E PWR LH S NESLA

Fruitvale Montrose 1993 14x70’ mobile home.home This family Beautifully kept. New kitchen, has room for furnace & corkeveryone, flooring.pluss Covered deck all & carport. the toysBoasts with pride of ownership. Vaulted a garage &2 ceiling, built in china cabinet carports & more. perfect for seniors! $57,000 $189,000

Fruitvale Fruitvale

OD ED GEODLUUCE A RV

E CR

G TIN LIS

Beaver Falls Salmo

2 bdrmGreat mobile home in home w/ fresh paint a great location & newer windows with room & flooring. Located for everyone in Beaver Falls3,500 MHP. on over Close to playground sq.ft. of living & public transit. space! $32,000 $240,000

EK

Thea Stayanovich ext 28 Joy DeMelo ext 29

SID

E

Salmo Fruitvale

It’sAttention a lifestyle.first This home is located 3.69 time buyers!onThis acres withhas over 600’ of home newer creek side. Close to 5 windows,roof, golf courses, ski hill & furnace, recreation. Fishkitchen, & camp electrical, yourJust own property! move in! $239,500 $189,000onetc.

www.facebook.com/ allprorealtyltdtrailbc


A14 www.trailtimes.ca

Monday, September 10, 2012 Trail Daily Times

CLASSIFIEDS Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Currently there is a career opportunity in Trail, BC for a:

WAREHOUSE SUPPORT BRANCH Reporting to the Branch Manager, you will be responsible for performing tasks according to documented quality system procedures and loading/unloading delivery vehicles, verifying merchandise with documents. You will also be required to ďŹ ll, package and verify customer orders from stock and deliver to the shipping area. You will be responsible for counting all packaged pieces and pallets and ensuring vehicle is loaded, in a safe manner, with the correct shipment. You will observe safety policies and procedures of the Occupational Health & Safety Act, Transportation of Dangerous Goods Act and any other pertinent legislation. You will be responsible for maintaining the cleanliness and orderliness of the warehouse and performing other branch support duties including delivery driving and/or customer service as required. Completion of a high school diploma, or the equivalent work experience, and the ability lift to up to 60 lbs. on a regular basis are essential. You are able to prioritize tasks and complete them in an accurate and timely manner. You have basic math proďŹ ciency along with the ability to read and write English. Your proven customer service skills and good telephone manners are coupled with the ability to work cooperatively in a fast-paced, computerized, team environment. Previous warehousing experience would be an asset as would knowledge of the handling of dangerous goods and WHMIS regulations. The successful candidateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s compensation package will include a competitive salary, a comprehensive beneďŹ ts package and excellent potential for career advancement. Applicants are to forward their resume by Sept 14th to: Acklands-Grainger Inc. Attn: Scott Macready Email Address: macreadys@agi.ca Fax Number: 250-364-2527 Mailing Address: 3010 Hwy Drive, Trail, BC V1R 2T3

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Business Opportunities

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Professional/ Management

Volunteers

Reach most sportsmen & women in BC advertise in the 20132015 BC Freshwater Fishing Regulation Synopsis! The largest outdoor magazine in BC, 450,000 copies plus two year edition! This is the most effective way to advertise your business in BC. Please call Anne-Marie at 1-800-661-6335. or email: ďŹ sh@blackpress.ca

Best Western Plus in Trail is seeking to hire

Help Wanted 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.

We are currently recruiting casual positions with the potential to be permanent positions.

Servers/ Bartenders Apply at the front desk in person Mon-Fri 9am-5pm Valid ID and Serving It Right required.

Caretakers/ Residential Managers LIVE-IN Manager for Self Storage Warehouse in South Surrey. Couple preferred. Generous salary plus two bdrm apartment. Send resumes and cover letter to: employment@sunnysidestorage.ca

Career Opportunities at Mountain Lake Seniors Community in Nelson, BC â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pride in Caringâ&#x20AC;? is AdvoCareâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s philosophy & we welcome you to become a part of our team!

Help Wanted

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 TEMPORARY FULL-TIME care aid position available immediately. For more info call 250-231-5033. Email acashman@telus.net

Help Wanted

Trail BC

We require a LUBE TECHNICIAN or 1st/2nd year Apprentice to work in a fast paced shop. Must be reliable and hardworking.

Come visit us at www.acklandsgrainger.com.

By shopping local you support local people.

Please send or email resume with complete prior job history and references to: Carlos DeFrias service@championgm.com or Marc Cabana marccabana@championgm.com Champion Chevrolet 2880 Highway Drive, Trail BC V1R 2T3

Houses For Sale

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.

Trades, Technical

Services

Financial Services

To apply, please go to our website www.advocarehealth.com or fax resume to (1)-250-352-0056 WANETA PLAZA is seeking a motivated individual to ďŹ ll a casual/ part time janitor position. Detailed information about this employment opportunity is available by request; please call 250-368-5202. Applications will be received until Sept.14/12. Waneta Plaza thanks all applicants, and will only reply to those selected for an interview.

â&#x20AC;˘ DRILLERS â&#x20AC;˘ BLASTERS â&#x20AC;˘ POWDERMEN â&#x20AC;˘ 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 FRAMERS

NEEDED.

Jeff at 306-779-2288 ext 284 or email jknowlton@daytonahomes.ca.

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

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

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

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

Daytona

Homes in Regina and Saskatoon, SK are looking for subcontractor framers to join our team! If you are looking for competitive pay, a fast paced environment and you are willing to relocate, please contact

23796

No agency solicitation or phone calls please.

For all positions you must be able to work variable shifts, including weekends, have WHMIS, TB Test & provide a Physicianâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Clearance note. Successful candidates will undergo a Criminal Record Clearance.

**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

Acklands - Grainger Inc. ensures equality in the recruitment and selection process by making employment decisions based on qualiďŹ cations, relevant experience, knowledge and capability, demonstrated skills and accomplishments. We thank you in advance for considering Acklands - Grainger Inc., but only those candidates being considered will be contacted.

â&#x20AC;˘ Care Aides â&#x20AC;˘ Cooks â&#x20AC;˘ Multi-Service Workers

The British Columbia Press Council

DISPATCHER Sutco Contracting Ltd. has a position open for a dispatcher. In this role you will be responsible for dispatching and monitoring our ďŹ&#x201A;eet operations, inclusive of monitoring hours of service, vehicle movement, customer requirements, and dealing with driver issues. Experience in the trucking industry is preferred, however entry level candidates with good attitude, computer literate and able to work days and evening shifts. The position offers competitive salary (deďŹ ned with experience) extended beneďŹ ts,modern work environment and pension eligibility after 1 yr service. Resumes can be faxed 250-357-2009, enquiries 250-357-2612 Ext: 230 www.sutco.ca

Volunteers 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

Houses For Sale

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

Garden & Lawn Siddall Garden Services

1SVOJOHt8FFEJOH (BSEFO$MFBO6Qt%FTJHO $POTVMUBUJPOt3FOPWBUJPOT

250.364.1005 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, 2012MLS# 11-1pm K213216 845 Burns Christina LakeAvenue $1,500,000 WarďŹ eld $269,900 Rob Burrus 250-231-4420

Host: Fred

MLS# K215569

Sat, Sept 8, 2012 MLS# 1-3pm K214516 620 Dickens Street Fruitvale $499,000 WarďŹ eld $159,900 Patty Leclerc-Zanet 250-231-4490

nd Rossla Beauty

Host: Patty

MLS# K214923

Sat, Sept 8, 2012 11-1pm MLS# K213040 806 Wordsworth Ave Fruitvale $409,000 WarďŹ eld $249,900 Rob Burrus 250-231-4420

MLS# K215313 K205510

MLS# K213040 K205510

MLS# K211391 K210797

Trail $479,000 Montrose $359,000

Fruitvale $409,000 $330,000

Rossland Fruitvale $359,900 $329,900

Patty Leclerc-Zanet 250-231-4490 Rob Burrus 250-231-4420

Jack McConnachie 250-368-5222 Rob Burrus 250-231-4420

Rob Rob Burrus Burrus 250-231-4420 250-231-4420

Patty Leclerc-Zanet 250-231-4490

s 2 Suite

ite Exquis inish r F Interio

MLS# K214846 K214955

MLS# EXCLUSIVE MLS# K214955

K211391 MLS# K213216

Rossland Christina Lake$359,900 $1,500,000

MLS# K212989 K214846

MLS# K215314

See! A Must

MLS# K206097 K214923

K215536 MLS# K211181

MLS# K215394 K211181

Rossland Montrose $297,000 $359,000

WarďŹ eld $269,900 Fruitvale $330,000

Trail $265,000 Rossland $297,000

Trail Trail $259,900

WarďŹ eld $249,900 Trail $226,000

Renata $249,000 Trail $219,900

Trail $169,000 $219,900

Rob Burrus 250-231-4420

Patty Leclerc-Zanet 250-231-4490 Rob Burrus 250-231-4420

Patty Leclerc-Zanet 250-231-4490 Rob Burrus 250-231-4420

Patty Leclerc-Zanet 250-231-4490

Patty 250-231-4490 GerryLeclerc-Zanet McCasky 250-231-0900

Rob Burrus 250-231-4420 Patty Leclerc-Zanet 250-231-4490

Fred McCasky Behrens 250-368-1268 Gerry 250-231-0900

ul Beautif le gda Sunnin

Vendor ted Motiva

PRICED TO SELL

MLS# K214881 K214156

MLS# K205620 K214881

MLS# K215569 K214582

Make r An Offe

K214159 MLS# K214253

ting New Lis

m

roo 2+ Bed

K214620 MLS# K214922

K214922 MLS# K204267

MLS# K215358

Trail $152,500 $139,900

Trail Trail $169,000 $139,900

WarďŹ eld $159,900 Trail $129,900

Trail $145,000 WarďŹ eld $120,000

$123,500 Trail $119,500

Trail $105,000 $119,500 Trail

Fruitvale $104,000

Fred Behrens Gerry McCasky250-368-1268 250-231-0900

FredLeclerc-Zanet Behrens 250-368-1268 Patty 250-231-4490

Fred Behrens 250-368-1268

Fred McCasky Behrens 250-368-1268 Gerry 250-231-0900

Rob Behrens Burrus 250-231-4420 Fred 250-368-1268

Fred McCasky Behrens 250-368-1268 Gerry 250-231-0900

Fred Behrens 250-368-1268


Trail Daily Times Monday, September 10, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A15

CLASSIFIEDS Services

Real Estate

Rentals

Transportation

Misc Services

Houses For Sale

Homes for Rent

Auto Financing

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

HOUSE

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 animals • 10 min. drive to Slocan Lake and Village amenities • Storage, treehouses, good access all year round • Minimum 6 mnth Lease • W/D Hookups, F/S plus Earth -Woodstove • $1100 negotiable with proper care of house, land + gardens • Open to work trades on property • References Required • Secure Income Essential • Serious Inquiries Only Call: 250-362-7681 or Mobile 250-231-2174 Email: monikas_2010@ hotmail.com

Merchandise for Sale

Misc. for Sale 1 SET of 16” rims off Equinox 2006, $200. 250-364-8666 2 European Competition Air Rifles. 1 - 22Col. European Take Down Air Rifle. 250.231.5732.

3563 Highway Drive, Trail

CENTRAL RV. New and used sea containers. Best prices in B.C. Can Deliver. 20’ New $4200. Used $3000. 8’x10’ new - $2800. 10’x10’ new $4000. (250)314-9522.

4 BR, 1.5 bath, fireplace, rec room, U/G sprinklers, pond. Immaculate in & out with lovely landscape and only steps to Glenmerry School.

Chesterfield & Love Seat. Good condition. 250.368.3969 LG. BROWN leather couch & love seat. Excellent condition. $1,200. Phone 250-364-1671 or 250-364-3950

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 fine) Call 250-362-7681 after 5pm or 250-231-2174

Drive by and take a look. Private sale by appointment only.

302,900

$

250.368.6682 250.231.1243

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 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

Mobile Homes & Parks 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

Houses For Sale

Rentals

Montrose

Apt/Condo for Rent

th

135 9 Ave

Cell 250-231-0359 ROSSLAND BRAND new, 4bdrm. European heating, very energy efficient. $150. per sq. ft. 250-368-7972 or rosslandbuilder.com

GLENMERRY 1bd apt., F/S., heat included. $550. Avail. Oct.1st. 250-368-5908 ROSSLAND, bach. apt. Golden City Manor. Over 55. N/S. N/P. Subsidized. 250-3623385, 250-362-5030. TABLE Mtn.Condos, Warfield, 2bd. NS,NP, parking, laundry rm, ref. req. $750. incl. electricity. Avail. Oct.1. 250-3643978 for application&interview. TRAIL, 1&2-BDRM, 250-3681822 TRAIL, 1bdrm., 1 block Downtown, large fenced yard, suitable for dog. $595. 250368-6076 TRAIL, spacious 2bdrm. apartment. Adult building, perfect for seniors/ professionals. Cozy, clean, quiet, comfortable. Must See. 250-3681312 WARFIELD, 1BD. F/S. Coin laundry, storage. Secure bldg. $625. util.incl. 250-367-2154 WARFIELD, 1bdrm. furnished Condo, $625./mo. 250-3683566 W.TRAIL, 2bdrm., tiny yard, close Downtown. $750. 250368-6075

Homes for Rent E.TRAIL, 3bd, 2bth, renovated, good parking. $1100. Avail.Nov.1 250-512-1153 ROSSLAND 3bdrm, 2 1/2bth, close to schools. 250-3629005

Legal Notices

Notice of 2012 Tax Sale

Pursuant to Section 403 of the Local Government Act, the following properties will be offered for sale by public auction to be held in the Council Chambers, City of Trail Municipal Hall, 1394 Pine Avenue, Trail, B.C. on Monday, September 24, 2012 at 10:00 a.m. unless the Delinquent Taxes, plus interest, are sooner paid. CIVIC ADDRESS

LOT

BLOCK

KLD PLAN NUMBER

DISTRICT LOT

PID

000132.000

1367 BAY AVE

16

9

465

230

010-573-941

000160.000

901 HELENA ST

20

11

465

230

011-479-566, 011-479-582

000258.000

1653 CEDAR AVE

14

17

465

230

016-314-468, 016-314-476

000526.000

1840 DANIEL ST

8

42

465D

230

016-811-119

000535.000

1830 TOPPING ST

5

43

465D

230

016-272-030

000693.000

1414 ASH ST

4

55

465D

230

012-062-944, 012-063-011

Motorcycles

000706.000

9

56

465D

230

011-534-133

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

1422 GREEN AVE

000766.000

572 SPOKANE ST

2

61

1119

230

015-948-587, 015-948-595

000889.000

934 NELSON AVE

13

68

1119

230

012-125-091

001204.100

458 BUCKNA ST

25

1647

1073

015-666-468, 015-666-492

001238.000

368 AUSTAD LANE

A

6105

1073

013-918-184

001240.000

390 AUSTAD LANE

B

5037

1073

011-422-424

001296.000

202 ESLING ST

748

1073

006-861-610

001301.000

KITCHENER ST

3

1306

1073

015-898-806

001303.000

130 KITCHENER ST

4

1306

1073

015-898-814

001304.000

KITCHENER ST

5

20

1306

1073

015-898-822

001346.000

288 LEROSE ST

25

748

1073

011-928-158

001350.000

637 BINNS ST

B

26

748

1073

005-513-201

001525.200

244 ROSSLAND AVE

141

Range 7

748

1073

016-057-112, 016-078-985

001591.000

2087 TOPPING ST

2

1357

4598

015-825-841, 015-825-850

001645.000

2103 DANIEL ST

1

1312

4598

013-353-721

001847.000

1405 COLUMBIA AVE

2

9

1262

2919

015-837-009

GARAGE IN the Trail area from mid Oct. until April. 250231-2565

002328.000

1784 NORAN ST

A

41

4546

2919

005-980-615

Transportation

003082.000

1124 MARIANNA CRES

7

8

2384

367

015-273-059

003248.000

2240 EIGHTH AVE

15

13

1684

4598

010-151-877

003442.000

2399 TENTH AVE

4

2

2361

4598

007-979-398

003479.138

1217 PRIMROSE ST

69

9512

4598

011-965-207

003523.000

3161 HIGHWAY DR

7

2

2551

4598

012-138-738

003621.000

3370 LILAC CRES

16

6

2551

4598

015-292-231

004507.120

8121 BIRCHWOOD DR

8

NEP78924

4598

026-405-318

004608.150

8455 HIGHWAY 22A

B

NEP83251

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 animals • 10 min. drive to Slocan Lake and Village amenities • Storage, treehouses, good access all year round • Minimum 6 mnth Lease • W/D Hookups, F/S plus Earth -Woodstove • $1100 negotiable with proper care of house, land + gardens • Open to work trades on property • References Required • Secure Income Essential • Serious Inquiries Only Call: 250-362-7681 or Mobile 250-231-2174 Email: monikas_2010@ hotmail.com

Townhouses Edgewater Townhouse in Glenmerry, 3bd, 1.5Bth.,f/s, $850.Avail.Oct1.250-368-5908 GLENMERRY, Clean 3bd townhouse, covered parking, F/S, D/W, central air. NS, No Pets . $925/mo. 250-367-9607 after 4pm GLENMERRY TOWNHOUSE 3Bd., new floor, windows, paint&roof.$900.604-552-8806

Cars - Domestic 1997 Concorde. 250.368.3969.

Recreational/Sale For Sale - 1998, 27’ Sportsmaster Travel Trailer. Sleeps up to 8 People. Twin Bunks, Pull-out Couch, Table Folds Down, Queen Pillow-top Mattress in Front Bedroom. Air Conditioner, 3 Burner Stove, Oven, Spacious Bathroom, 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. **WANTED** Looking for small short box truck camper or camperette in good shape. Phone 250-6938883, leave message.

Boats BOATING SEASON IS STILL HERE!! WANNA HAVE SOME FUN WITH YOUR FAMILY & FRIENDS ON THIS GREAT BOAT ALL YEAR ROUND? Great for fishing.

Your Cabin on the Lake

The Kootenay Queen

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

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

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

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

1-800-910-6402

Phone

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

Want to Rent

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

Country estate in town, 4 bedroom family home, 1 acre view property, quiet street. Will consider smaller trade.

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

City of Trail

Legal Notices

ROLL #232

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

FOR SALE

Legal Notices

www.PreApproval.cc DL# 7557

1976 30ft cabin cruiser with a 185 merc • Full galley (fridge, stove, sink, furnace, toilet) • Fold down table for a queen sized bed • Fold up bunk beds • VHF radio • Hull is sound, galley is dated. • Low draft • 200 hrs on new engine • A great boat that needs some TLC $12,000.00 invested $8000 OBO Call 250-362-7681 or Cell 250-231-2174 email monikas_2010@ hotmail.com 4 more information & to view

Please remember to recycle your past issues of the Trail Daily Times.

18

026-992-299

Any payments made after 3:00 p.m. on Wednesday, September 5th, 2012 are not reÁected on this list. These properties can be redeemed after September 24, 2012 by paying all the outstanding taxes, with interest and penalty, within one year subject to further extensions at the approval of City Council.


Trail Daily Times, September 10, 2012  

September 10, 2012 edition of the Trail Daily Times

Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you