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SEPTEMBER 20, 2012 Vol. 117, Issue 182

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PROUDLY SERVING THE COMMUNITIES OF

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

TRAINING DAY

Status quo suggested for airport BY TIMOTHY SCHAFER Times Staff

If it ain’t broke, don’t fix it. The draft Trail Regional Airport Economic Impact Assessment has recommended that if the airport was to maintain its existing advantage over nearby competing airports, it needs to enhance what it already has. Future decisions of expansion should be balanced with the minimal economic impact the airport held, advised the company hired to examine what direction to take with the facility, at a special presentation to the East End Stakeholders Committee Tuesday night in the regional district building. According to the report by Wave Point Consulting of Victoria, the “economic impact of the Trail airport based on input/output analysis is relatively small.” The low impact was primarily due to the relatively low level of passenger traffic, a “volunteer” business model used to operate the airport, and the relatively minor contribution that the small general aviation sector was able to generate. As a result of the study, the consultants urged extensive analysis of property tax impacts before any major infrastructure investment was made.

GUY BERTRAND PHOTO

The staff at A&W goes through the training paces on Wednesday as the fast-food restaurant prepares to open its doors in downtown Trail today. See story Page 3

See REVIEW, Page 2

Census points to decrease of married couples in Silver City See figures for Greater Trail region on Page 3 BY BREANNE MASSEY Times Staff

There’s a reason psychologists refer to families today as “nuclear.” Statistics Canada reported the changing tides of modern-day family compositions with new census data released on Wednesday. The ties of marriage, blood, or adoption, constituting a single household, interacting and intercommunicating with each other in their respective social roles as husband and wife, mother and father, or even son and daughter, brother and sister are creating a common culture in today’s society. “Some of the data suggests that if people live common law, they’re

not test-driving a marriage, they think it’s different,” said UBC sociology professor Mary Anne Murphy on Wednesday morning. “But I think the story is that it may not be, at least not in the near future and the question is at what degree does it mean that they will become aware of changes to family law . . . for their lives.” She noted that marriage has a solid foundation in Canada, despite the decline in marriages in the Greater Trail area. Married couples with and without children make up 69.5 per cent of families in Trail. That’s a decrease from the last census taken in 2006 when 72.8 per cent of couples were married. While common-law couples make up 13.8 per cent of the families, up from 2006.

“The new census is telling us – not that the new family is crumbling – but that new young couples choosing to couple up are far more likely to choose to go common law than to marry .” MARY ANNE MURPHY

“I don’t think (couples) are trying to buck tradition with common law, I think they really see it as a different family form,” she explained. “People are just getting married at an older age.” Across Canada, the percentage of married couples has dropped

over the last five years from 68.6 per cent to 67 per cent of all families. Couples living together without being legally married make up 16.7 per cent of all families across the country, an increase from the 2006 census when it was 15.5 per cent. “The new census is telling us—not that the new family is crumbling—but that new young couples choosing to couple-up are far more likely to choose to go common law than to marry,” Murphy concluded. Roughly 7.3 per cent of all families in Trail are couples living together with one or more children where at least one child is the biological or adopted child of only one of the parents. And a total of 1 per cent of children under the age

of 15 live with at least one grandparent instead of a parent. “Relationships seem to break apart and I can’t say it’s easy, I’ve been in a couple of relationships that have broken apart and I can’t say that it was ever easy,” said diaconal minister Keith Simmonds of the Trail United Church. “But I think people are perhaps less willing to live a life of pain and suffering if all they can see ahead of themselves is heartbreak and sorrow and incompatibility—I think they work really hard and when they realize that it isn’t going to result in anything better, then they’re not as willing as their grandparents were to sacrifice what they needed to in order to maintain a home for the children.”

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Thursday, September 20, 2012 Trail Daily Times

LOCAL FIREMEN VISIT FRUITVALE ELEMENTARY

Town & Country VILLAGE OF WARFIELD Council Meeting on Monday, September 24, 2012 is CANCELLED TRAIL SKATING CLUB Registration Tues.&Wed., Oct.2&3, 3-4:30pm Trail Memorial Centre Downstairs 250-364-1055, 250-362-9541 BV MIXED CURLING CLUB Registration Night Friday Sept.28, 7-9pm New Curlers Welcome Beginner’s Clinic available for new curlers. Contact John 250-367-9440 THE REGULAR MEETING of Trail City Council scheduled for Monday, September 24, 2012 has been cancelled. The City of Trail apologizes for any inconvenience this may cause. B.V. MEN’S CURLING REGISTRATION Monday, Sept.24 7-9pm. @rink New Curlers Welcome For Info: 250-367-6518

BRIAN STEFANI PHOTO

Members of the Kootenay Boundary Regional Fire Services Company 6 – Fruitvale visited students at Fruitvale Elementary School on Monday and Tuesday. The students participated in a variety of different activities (including a school fire drill) designed to enhance their knowledge of fire safety. Fruitvale Elementary School wants to remind everyone that Fire Prevention Week is Oct. 7 to 13 and families should have (and practice) a family plan to get out of their house safely in case of a fire.

Review cautions against runway expansion

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“We don’t think we can see a reasonable scenario where you could grow sufficient user fees just from air traffic to cover your direct cost recovery,� said Wave Point’s managing director, Darryl Anderson. Some airports grow into a size where it is self sustaining and make a contribution to capital. “We don’t see that (for Trail), given the networks and the nodes around us and this type of air service.�

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Because capital costs for airports are high, expanding the airport would mean Trail airport would lose some of the economic advantages it now has in providing low cost air service, and so it would no longer appeal to travelers. He said if the airport did grow, its business management model needed to be changed. “The volunteer model can only take you so far,� he said. He also cautioned against runway expansion—citing the hun-

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dreds of thousands of dollars needed to do so—and aiming to replicate the success achieved by Pacific Coastal by adding another carrier to the airport. He said the nonunionized Pacific Coastal operation had the flexibility to alter flights and react to market and weather changes, and it would be hard for another carrier to reproduce that. “So if you think you can just find another (carrier), think twice, because unless you have that operational flexibility like Pacific Coastal, some of those other benefits you are now getting may not be realized,â€? he noted. “Going after new markets is great, but if you lose your core customer along the way and they slowly drift off ‌ you are not any further ahead. It’s an old business axiom that the customer you’ve got is cheaper to keep than a new one.â€?

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Anderson said the airport needed to develop a low cost passenger facility if a decision was made to invest in a new terminal. The airport also needed to invest in better technical support for refueling and security. Warfield director Bert Crockett asked if the airport could be viewed as a dollar drain. “So people are getting on the plane here and taking their dollars out to Vancouver more than bringing them in?� he asked. Anderson said the airport wasn’t a dollar drain, because people value the outward mobility it provided. With four paid Pacific Coastal staff in Trail, and three volunteer positions, the employment income injected into the local economy was $409,253. The study noted that, based on 20,495 travelers in 2011, Pacific Coastal generated $4.4 million in revenue, fees

and taxes, nearly all of which ended up in the Lower Mainland. But the whole point of the airport was to improve Trail’s connection to outside services, said Phil Davies, one of the consultants. Although the draft report was received by the committee, discussion around the document’s findings will be dealt with in October. The committee passed a motion deferring future discussion of the study to allow “adequate time� for the service participants—including Trail, Rossland, Warfield, Fruitvale, Montrose, Area A and Area B—to review and consider the information provided in the report with their respective councils (where applicable). Regional district chief administrative officer John MacLean said there would be no capital works planned for the airport until after they discussed the report.


Trail Daily Times Thursday, September 20, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A3

LOCAL COLOMBO DONATES TV

No data released on same-sex couples FROM PAGE 1 In fact, the percentage of people in Greater Trail who are divorced is 11.1 up from 9.8 per cent in 2006. While 16.9 per cent of families are headed by single parents: 13.1 per cent by single mothers and 3.8 per cent by fathers. Plus 3.4 per cent

of households have children aged 25 and over still living at home. Alternatively Statistics Canada reported Wednesday that it would not be releasing data on same-sex couples in geographic regions smaller than the country’s major metropolitan areas because of

concerns about the accuracy of the numbers in smaller communities. That means information about the same-sex population in Trail and its surrounding communities is not available for 2011, although it was released in 2006. —Files from Canadian Press

Here is a local breakdown of family structure information for some communities in the Trail area: SUBMITTED PHOTO

The Societa M.S. Cristoforo Colombo Lodge donated a flat screen TV for the Emergency Room waiting area at KBRH. Lisa Pasin, Director of Development KBRH Health Foundation, accepts this gift from Colombo Lodge members Pat Zinio, executive member (left) and Larry Martin, president (right).

A&W opens doors today BY BREANNE MASSEY Times Staff

Come meet the burger family. Castlegar’s A&W owners Shirley Henderson and Blaine Cantalouple opened the new Trail storefront today. “We are going to have a soft opening and will be fully staffed with trainers from A&W corporate to help our new employees if they run into trouble,” Cantaloupe said Wednesday. “And we are

going to have a grand opening at a later date.” The couple purchased the vacant lot from the Ferraro family early in the spring and began renovating immediately, initially hoping for a lateAugust opening. Highlights of the renos include putting a new facade on the outside, a new roof and changing the layout of the interior of the restaurant. Their busy location will certainly help the success for the

new business venture. And after the initial success of opening the Castlegar franchise in 1994, the couple deemed it worthwhile to expand their reach. “There are always obstacles with a new venture and this one is no different,” explained Cantaloupe. “But we have (had) very positive feedback in Trail from the City of Trail and from other businesses in town so we feel we made the right choice.”

Trail Market set for Friday Other Gallery hours are: M-W, 10 a.m. to 2 • The Warfield Recreation p.m., and Th-F, 2-6 p.m. There will Commission hosts its annual be a reception on Friday from 4 to 6 Spaghetti Dinner on Friday at the p.m. to celebrate the exhibit, which Warfield Community Hall. Dinner runs until Oct. 12. Admission to the at 5:30 p.m. Purchase tickets at Events & Happenings in gallery is by donation. the Warfield Village Office. Adults Theatre the Lower Columbia - $10; Seniors (60+) $5; Children • The Royal Theatre has another (6-12) $3; (5 and Under) FREE. scintillating line up of Metropolitan Call 368-8202 for more information. Opera, National Theatre Live and the Bolshoi • The Trail Market goes on the Esplanade on and Royal Ballet performances on the marquee Friday from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. If interested in this season. Pick up tickets at the theatre box selling your wares please call 368-3144. office or ask about the special $144 Mix and Cinema Match package, eight shows for the price of • Sunday Cinema presents “Moonrise six. Kingdom,” the story of two 12-year-olds who fall • Trail Caledonian Society Annual General in love, and make a pact to run away together Meeting goes on Oct. 2 at 7 p.m. at the Legion into the wilderness. Sunday, 4 p.m. at the Royal Hall in Trail, located at 2141 Columbia Avenue. Theatre, admission $9 or series pass for $40. If there are any questions or concerns, please Gallery contact Danne’ Mykietyn at 362-5466 between • The Trail Historical Society and VISAC 10 a.m. and 5 p.m. or on my cell at 512-1238. Gallery have teamed up to present “The Old To submit to the Grapevine email sports@trailBridge: A Tribute to Crossing the River in Trail.” times.ca.

GRAPEVINE

Trail

Total families Average children at home Married no children Married w/children Common-law no children Common-law w/children Female lone parent Male lone parent Living alone

Rossland

Total families Average children at home Married no children Married w/children Common-law no children Common-law w/children Female lone parent Male lone parent Living alone

Fruitvale

Total families Average children at home Married no children Married w/children Common-law no children Common-law w/children Female lone parent Male lone parent Living alone

Montrose

Total families Average children at home Married no children Married w/children Common-law no children Common-law w/children Female lone parent Male lone parent Living alone

Warfield

Total families Average children at home Married no children Married w/children Common-law no children Common-law w/children Female lone parent Male lone parent Living alone

2011 (%) 2,130

2006 (%) 1,985

Canada 9,389,700

B.C. 1,238,155

1.7 920 (43.2) 555 (26.1) 175 (8.2) 120 (5.6) 280 (13.1) 80 (3.8) 1,450 (39.5)

1.6 875 (44.1) 570 (28.7) 140 (7.1) 115 (5.8) 210 (10.6) 70 (3.5) 1,435 (40.8)

1.8 2,891,210 3,402,735 861,350 706,555 1,200,295 327,545 3,673,305

1.7 422,305 465,685 105,420 54,940 149,010 40,795 498,925

2011 (%) 1,040

2006 (%) 995

Canada 9,389,700

B.C. 1,238,155

1.7 320 (30.8) 380 (36.5) 125 (12.0) 80 (7.7) 100 (9.6) 30 (2.9) 375 (25.6)

1.8 330 (33.2) 395 (39.7) 85 (8.5) 65 (6.5) 90 (9.0) 35 (3.5) 400 (28.2)

1.8 2,891,210 3,402,735 861,350 706,555 1,200,295 327,545 3,673,305

1.7 422,305 465,685 105,420 54,940 149,010 40,795 498,925

2011 (%) 605

2006 (%) 620

Canada 9,389,700

B.C. 1,238,155

1.7 235 (38.8) 220 (36.4) 40 (6.6) 40 (6.6) 55 (9.1) 15 (2.5) 195 (24.1)

1.7 225 (36.3) 225 (36.3) 35 (5.6) 30 (4.8) 75 (12.1) 30 (4.8) 185 (23.3)

1.8 2,891,210 3,402,735 861,350 706,555 1,200,295 327,545 3,673,305

1.7 422,305 465,685 105,420 54,940 149,010 40,795 498,925

2011 (%) 335

2006 (%) 315

Canada 9,389,700

B.C. 1,238,155

1.8 160 (47.8) 115 (34.3) 20 (6.0) 15 (4.5) 15 (4.5) 5 (1.5) 90 (20.9)

2.0 150 (47.6) 125 (39.7) 10 (3.2) 10 (3.2) 20 (6.3) 0 (0.0) 85 (21.0)

1.8 2,891,210 3,402,735 861,350 706,555 1,200,295 327,545 3,673,305

1.7 422,305 465,685 105,420 54,940 149,010 40,795 498,925

2011 (%) 500

2006 (%) 485

Canada 9,389,700

B.C. 1,238,155

1.8 205 (41.0) 145 (29.0) 50 (10.0) 40 (8.0) 45 (9.0) 25 (5.0) 255 (33.1)

1.9 190 (39.2) 170 (35.1) 35 (7.2) 30 (6.2) 40 (8.2) 20 (4.1) 235 (31.3)

1.8 2,891,210 3,402,735 861,350 706,555 1,200,295 327,545 3,673,305

1.7 422,305 465,685 105,420 54,940 149,010 40,795 498,925

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A4 www.trailtimes.ca

Thursday, September 20, 2012 Trail Daily Times

PROVINCIAL NEW WESTMINSTER

Arsonist School district grapples strikes with $2.8 million deficit Stanley Park On extra teaching costs: “Again, it should have been tracked. We should have known about it.” In the case of the extra half million on facilities, he said in the course of working on one school project the district discovered more work was needed than anticipated. In sum, though, he said, “What we obviously have is a problem with tracking expenses during the year.” Now, the school board and staff must come up with a plan to tackle the issue, said Janzen, starting with a full assessment of what went wrong. They will also look at how much of the deficit is structural, as in ongoing costs, and whether the school district needs to be more realistic in its expectations in certain areas. Finally, they need a plan going forward, Janzen said. “And those things have to happen pretty quickly,” he added, targeting early October as when a deficit-recovery plan should be in place. The school district’s annual budget is about $60 million. Janzen said he hopes the provincial Ministry of Education will give the school district three years to recover the deficit, something it did a few years ago when New Westminster had a deficit of more than $3 million.

BY CHRIS BRYAN

New Westminster News Leader

The New Westminster School District has a $2.8 million deficit from the 2011/12 school year, and the school board chair says much of the problem stems from a failure to properly track spending. It’s a very disappointing circumstance to find ourselves in,” said James Janzen on Wednesday. “We’re given a budget from the provincial government and it’s our duty to live within that, and now we’re going to have to deal with it.” The board already had a deficit of about $500,000 from the previous year that it had hoped to retire this year. Not only was this not achieved, this year the deficit grew another $2.2 million to reach the current grand total. Key drivers for the deficit’s growth, Janzen said, were overspending of about $500,000 each on the district’s online schools, general teaching costs, and maintenance and renovations on school district facilities respectively. In the case of the online schools, the hiring is done at the beginning of the year and the provincial grant comes in May, and is based on actual enrolment. In that case, Janzen said: “We should have been aware that enrolment was not where it was supposed to be.”

THE CANADIAN PRESS VANCOUVER Vancouver fire officials confirm an arsonist struck not once, but twice, in Stanley Park, early Wednesday morning. Capt. Gabe Roder says a garbage can was set ablaze in the Malkin Bowl Road area at around midnight, but the more devastating blaze broke out 20 minutes later in Brockton Oval. He says the 85-yearold Brockton Oval pavilion has been hit and damage is estimated at $200,000. Crews had trouble fighting the fire in the old building, which was restored in 1987, because flames had worked their way into the roof. Police have been searching for a firebug since two blazes in the park earlier this year, including a deliberately set fire on June 22 that destroyed the replica station of the popular miniature train exhibit. No arrests have been made in connection with any of the fires.

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Alf, the AWOL tortoise discovered wandering along old Lake Cowichan Road was reunited with owner Cody Bell Sunday.

Tortoise returned home Border jumper caught with $1 million in ecstacy BY PETER RUSLAND

THE CANADIAN PRESS LANGLEY, B.C. - A tip from U.S. border officials has helped lead Langley RCMP to a major drug bust. Cpl. Holly Marks says U.S. border patrol

officers called Mounties shortly before 9 p.m. Tuesday night to report a suspicious man was hiding in a ditch just north of the border. Police, an RCMP helicopter and a dog

team flushed out a suspect as they arrived at the scene, in the 27200 block of 0 Avenue, about 60 kilometres southeast of Vancouver. Marks says the man tried to run but

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the police dog quickly ended those plans. Two large duffle bags, stuffed with more than 20 kilograms of MDMA - better known as ecstasy - have been seized and police estimate the value at more than $1 million. Thirty-year-old Samuel Lopez-Rios of Mexico is in custody charged with trafficking and possession for the purpose of trafficking and is expected to appear in court on Sept. 27.

Cowichan News Leader Pictorial

Alf, the wayward African spurred tortoise, is safely back home, wildlife centre staff say. The female, believed to be about 50 years old, was reunited with Cody Bell and Victor Gough after news of her disappearance Friday, appeared in the press explaining how passersby plucked Alf from Cowichan Lake Road traffic. Jackie Ballerone

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of Salt Spring Island’s Island Wildlife Natural Care Centre said Tuesday family friends read about the turtle’s traffic trip, and her rescue to the centre, then called the owners. “They identified her by a spot of paint on her shell, and also sent lots of photos of Alf at home,” Ballerone told the News Leader Pictorial of the pet’s positive ID. “They came to Salt Spring Sunday evening for a happy family reunion.” Affable Alf — initially believed to be a male tortoise — has lived on the family’s farm near Lake Cowichan for 15-odd years. “Her family says

she was born in captivity from egg hood, and they have had her since she was small,” Ballerone said of the species at risk in its native Sahara region. “We understand Alf lives in a large enclosure with outdoor space where she has sunlight and all the grass she wants,” Ballerone said. “During a family gathering, one of the visiting children left the gate to her enclosure unlocked and she headed out on an adventure. “Her human family, Cody Bell and uncle Victor Gough, love her dearly and were relieved to learn she was safe.”

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Trail Daily Times Thursday, September 20, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A5

NATIONAL CENSUS

Canada’s modern family begins to emerge THE CANADIAN PRESS OTTAWA - The nuclear family is no longer the norm in Canada. The mom-pop-andthree-kids-under-oneroof model that typified Canadian households of 50 years ago has morphed into a complex and diverse web of family ties involving living alone, re-marriage, stepchildren, emptynesters and multiple generations sharing a home. Statistics Canada has released the third tranche of new data from its 2011 census, this time portraying the changes in Canadian families and living arrangements over five decades. Married couples are in a long-term decline, single parenting has risen persistently, and families have gradually shrunk. The average family was 3.9 people in 1961, when the baby boom was in full swing. Now, it’s 2.9. “We do see more complexity and definitely more diversity in families,� said Statistics Canada demographer Anne Milan. For the first time, Statistics Canada says there are more people living alone in Canada than there are couples with children. Oneperson households now make up 27.6 per cent of all homes, a threefold increase since 1961 that is especially notable in Quebec. Meanwhile, couples with children have continued their decline, down to 26.5 per cent of all households, from 28.5 per cent in 2006. Just 10 years ago, couples with children under 24 years old made up 43.6 per cent

THE CANADIAN PRESS/DAVE CHIDLEY

Betty Robinson (right) a senior lives with her adult daughter Nicole and her grandchildren Levi and Hunter, in Kitchener, Ontario this week. More of Canada’s 5 million seniors are staying together as couples in retirement, newly released census data shows. But the ravages of time eventually leave one partner - usually the woman. of all families (not including one-person households) - by far the most typical kind of family. Now, parents with children make up just 39.2 per cent of families, and a rising proportion of those parents are not officially married. The number of common-law couples surged almost 14 per cent between 2006 and 2011. For the first time in 2011, Statistics Canada also measured the number of stepfamilies in the country, showing that now one in 10 children lives in some sort of reconstituted arrangement. “The modern family is changing, and I think it’s a wonderful thing,� said Shannon Kennedy, an Ottawa-based wedding planner who finds herself on the front lines of fluctuating living arrangements on a daily basis. “The rules

of a nuclear family just don’t apply any more.� In 2011, the most typical family was a couple with no children, continuing a pattern spotted in 2006. Statistics Canada found that 44.5 per cent of families have no kids at home, partly reflecting the aging of the babyboomer bulge, the leading edge of which has started turning 65. Overall, there were 9.4 million families in Canada in 2011, a 5.5 per cent increase from 2006. Despite a growing population overall, the number of married couples declined outright by 132,715 over the past decade. Lone-parent families and multiple-family households, on the other hand, were on the rise. Single parents increased by 8.0 per

cent from 2006, and more of those parents were fathers - although eight out of 10 lone parents were still mothers. And for the first time, Statistics Canada zeroed in on children living in untraditional arrangements. In Canada’s firstever national count of foster children, the agency revealed that there were 29,590 of them under the age of 14 in 2011, with the highest predominance in Manitoba, where there is a high First Nations population. Overall, 29 per cent of the country’s foster children were younger than 5, and 30 per cent were between 5 and 9 years old. More than 17,000 households are involved in taking care of foster children, and more than half of those

households had taken in at least two kids. The pure numbers are only a start in figuring out how best to support some of the most vulnerable children in Canada, researchers say. But now that they are armed with better data, social scientists will be better able to determine the needs of foster children. What he needs to get a full picture is more data on how much money is flowing into the household - information that won’t come until next August. The census-takers also found that about one in 10 children under the age of 14 lived in some sort of stepfamily. But such families are so complex that Statistics Canada had to include several diagrams with its census documents in order to better explain where those children came from. Of the 3.7 million couple-families with children, 87.4 per cent are considered “intact,� with all the kids counted as the offspring of both parents. About 12.6 per cent were considered stepfamilies. Of those, 7.4 per cent were considered “simple� stepfamilies, in which all children are directly related to just one of the spouses. The rest of the stepfamilies are considered “complex.� More than half of them had three or more children. Stepfamilies were most common in Quebec, and least common in Ontario.

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Statistics held back after last-minute discovery THE CANADIAN PRESS OTTAWA - An unexpectedly high number of same-sex marriages in places like the oilpatch left census-takers scratching their heads - until they realized many of the “couples� were only splitting the rent. As a result, Statistics Canada said Wednesday, it may have overestimated by as many as 4,500 the number of same-sex married couples in parts of the country. A last-minute discovery forced the agency to hold back some census data on gay and lesbian married couples when they realized they couldn’t be certain if some people were hitched or only roommates. So during Wednesday’s release of the latest tranche of census data, Statistics Canada only provided same-sex marriage numbers for the country’s larger cities and not for smaller communities, where the numbers might be off. It all amounts to an asterisk in the latest batch of numbers about same-sex marriage in Canada. “We observed that there was a possible over estimation of same-sex families,� said census manager Marc Hamel. “The counts for some smaller communities seemed too high.� None of this changes the fact that more and more of Canada’s gay and lesbian couples are tying the knot. Statistics Canada said same-sex marriage nearly tripled between 2006 and 2011. The census data also shows the number of samesex couples jumped 42.2 per cent during that same period. The agency counted 21,015 married gay and lesbian couples and another 43,560 in common-law relationships. That’s up from the 2006 census, which enumerated 45,345 of them - 7,465 married and 37,885 commonlaw. One possible explanation for the error is people who leave home for transient work in places like Alberta and Saskatchewan, Hamel said. 5)&,005&/":n4 05& &/":n4 0/-:

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Thursday, September 20, 2012 Trail Daily Times

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

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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.

A

t risk of sounding like an old geezer, I must admit I’m not on the cutting edge of the plethora of technological innovations that are sprouting up faster than invasive weeds in the West Kootenay. I find every new innovation in technology, especially in terms of communication, is embraced by the salivating public faster than most people can truly digest it. Even as Apple unveils its latest IPhone, people still haven’t come to terms with the power of a lot of these communication tools. There are still politicians, athletes or celebrities making stupid comments on Twitter that eventually they have to apologize for. Idiots perform acts of vandalism or violence in front of cellphone cameras then are surprised or go into hiding when it’s posted online. Take it one step further and the entire robocall scandal unfolded thanks to the culprit. Pierre Poutine, starting things off with a phony cellphone listing. Now even our electoral process is put under the microscope. It has mushroomed to the

point where the impact that the world wide web has on society took an ugly twist in the Middle East last week. By now everyone is aware of the video uploaded to the Internet insulting the Muslim religion, which touched off riots across the world. How ironic that only two decades ago, the Internet was a new tool that allowed us to communicate instantly, have a library at our fingertips and bring the world to our desk. But even back then the genie was climbing out of the proverbial bottle. The Internet’s dark side began to unveil as it became a venue for mis-information, character assassination, cyber-bullying and the precipitous decline of civil conversation. Despite all its warts, it almost seemed worthwhile when the Arab Spring blossomed thanks to the ability of protesters to circumvent government controls and organize a movement that toppled decades-long dictators. People were finding a productive use for the technology. They were able to assemble and communicate freely without the presence of government forces lurk-

GUY

BERTRAND Times in Trail ing in the shadows. Suddenly the Internet and its benefactors were trumpeting all the good it could do around the world and the change it can prompt. That is until last week. In a case where one idiot can post a video that leads to death and destruction on the other side of the world is something we might find hard to grasp in North America. In our speed to embrace all things online, we have become desensitized to the abundance of garbage strewn along the electronic highway. From cute kittens to KKK propaganda to bullied bus monitors, it’s all out there for anyone to dig up if they so desire.

The thing about North Americans is that nothing we see shock us profoundly anymore. If anything, the anger unleashed over the video is another example of the chasm that still exists between the Western World and the Middle East. While we scratch our collective heads over the goings on in countries our forces have helped liberate, angry protesters see it as another slap in the face of their lifestyle that needs an immediate violent response. An interesting article in last weekend’s Vancouver Sun interviewed people who were held hostage for months or years by terrorists. In the end, they did not come to sympathize with their captors or understand their logic. Rather they simply accepted the fact that they will never understand the motivation behind blowing yourself up to disrupt a women’s rights rally or killing innocent people in the name of religion or in this case attacking U.S. embassies over a video. And that’s where it ended. There was no solution or no quick, simple answer. One can only imagine the impact the world wide

web will have in the future – both good and bad. To quote an American president and advice given to a superhero, “With great power comes great responsibility.” Who will take that responsibility? Or will the world wide web remain the Wild Wild West with no laws or boundaries? Do western governments take the leap and act as monitors? Would that inspire even more outrage at home? What is insulting to one person is often shrugged off by another. What passes as hate speech to one group is considered free speech by another group. Like the Middle East, the answers won’t come easy or soon. But what last week’s You Tube video once again proved, the indiscriminate abuse of the Internet, whether to incite hate, bully or attack, is a problem that won’t go away anytime soon. The genie is out of the bottle now. Our only wish now is that is can be used more for good instead of evil. Guy Bertrand is the managing editor of the Trail Daily Times


Trail Daily Times Thursday, September 20, 2012

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Letter not news nor fair comment It is with utmost concern I write regarding the letter to the editor published in the Trail Times, Thursday September 13, 2012 “Rossland council’s hiring cause for concern”. The author’s personal attacks are very hurtful and show a total lack of respect. It is very surprising the Trail Times would publish an unsubstantiated attack of a persons integrity and professionalism.

I wonder as to the author’s motivation. Has it anything to do with the fact the author could not bully, intimidate or manipulate the incoming CAO (and Rossland’s former CFO) while on Council, and now must sink to taking cheap shots through the media at a very qualified individual. Undoubtedly we all have the right to speak our mind,

undoubtedly there is also a responsibility that comes with that right. Who takes responsibility for the comments made in this letter to the editor that are meant only to damage a person’s reputation? This most distasteful ranting is neither news nor fair comment. Greg Granstrom Mayor of Rossland

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No matter how strongly held his personal views – and that’s all they are, liberally sprinkled with conjecture and innuendo – there is no excuse for the denigration and outright character assassination exhibited in that letter. As a resident of Rossland I was embarrassed. It must be tough

to play the role of the interminable critic. Persistence is its own reward? Perhaps. On the other hand, what is it they say about continuing to do the same old thing and expecting different results? Perhaps Mr. Charlton will one day choose a more positive and constructive approach.

Should he do so he may find that people pay more attention. Meanwhile, Laurie old friend, as my wise old mum used to say: ‘Do unto others as you would have others do to you’. Welcome to the Mountain Kingdom Ms. Arnott; come join us on our journey. Graham Kenyon Rossland

Times overlooked local ‘Arctic Air’ link I was a bit irritated when I read the article on Pascale Hutton in the Trail Times on Friday September 14 (Creston actress ready to launch into second season of ‘Arctic Air’). Obviously you have a plethora of subscribers from Creston, and feel that an article a year on a Creston actress should keep them happy. Rosslander Kevin McNulty, also in the show, gets a brief

mention, which I guess should satisfy the one or two readers you have from Rossland. Kevin performed many times in shows on the Charles Bailey stage while living in Rossland. He played Joe in Showboat, and I remember his performance in Move Over Mrs. Markham. After becoming a professional actor, he appeared here in A Child’s Christmas In Wales, and also appeared in a Shakespeare

play, which I think was Twelfth Night, as part of the TSPA series. Over the years, I have probably seen Kevin two dozen times on television in movies, shows, and a commercial or two. It would be nice if the Trail Times would give a Rosslander maybe at least half as much coverage as a Creston actress. Bert Pengelly Trail

2

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Rant hits a new low in civility Whatever happened to civility and respect? Laurie Charlton’s obsession with righting all the wrongs that he sees pervading the governance of Rossland is well known, but his diatribe of last week (“Rossland council’s hiring cause for concern” Trail Times, Sept. 13) represents a new low in the civility and respect department.

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Pre-pay not a solution to gas-and-dash An editorial from the Toronto Star He was just trying to do the right thing, and it cost him his life. No wonder the death of 44-year-old Jayesh Prajapati has triggered so much sorrow and anger. Indeed, strong emotion is entirely justified. Here was an immigrant to this country, eager to share in the Canadian dream - working hard and hoping to get ahead for the sake of his family. Prajapati earned a masters degree in India, in chemistry, but couldn’t find a job in his field and was working at a gas station near Eglinton Ave. W. and Allen Rd. He considered it the first rung on a ladder to success, but would never climb higher. Prajapati was killed on Sept. 15 when he attempted to stop an SUV driven by a career criminal intent on stealing $112 worth of gas. He was dragged to his death as the vehicle sped away, leaving his wife Vaishali, 11-year-old son Rishabh, and a community to mourn. This needless death under-

lines the risks run by people working alone at night, in gas stations and convenience stores across the province. Premier Dalton McGuinty says his government will take “a long, hard look” at lessons that could be drawn from the tragedy. And Liberal MPP Mike Colle, who was on the scene shortly after Prajapati was killed, has some specific ideas. Colle has called for a new law that would allow suspension of a driver’s licence on being convicted of gas theft. Most U.S. states have provisions giving judges that discretion and it seems a reasonable measure. Employers are already forbidden from deducting losses due to gasoline theft from an employee’s paycheque and Ministry of Labour officials are looking into whether that was obeyed where Prajapati worked. If this rule was broken, more and better enforcement would be in order. But one well-intentioned reform is unwarranted - a law forcing motorists to pre-pay their fuel purchases. British Columbia

adopted that system after a gas station attendant was killed in a much-publicized “pump and run” incident in 2005. But it goes too far in limiting consumers’ options and burdening small gas stations. A modern pre-pay system, based on using credit cards at the pump, reduces inconvenience but cuts use of cash and makes customers less likely to enter a station’s convenience store area. That means higher costs to the operator, in the form of credit card fees, and fewer convenience store sales. And that’s on top of the cost of installing costly new pumps capable of handling credit card transactions. Many stations already use pay-first systems, especially in risky areas, but that should remain their choice, not a government order. And dedicated employees, like Prajapati, should receive more training so they don’t put themselves at risk when someone is stealing gas. No one’s life is worth a fillup.

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Thursday, September 20, 2012 Trail Daily Times

PEOPLE OBITUARIES FENNELL, JESSIE HENDERSON — passed away at home with her family at her side, Tuesday Sept. 18, 2012. Jessie was born Aug. 9, 1920 in Clydebank, Scotland to Patrick and Isabella Clayton. The family immigrated to Canada in 1925 to Vancouver, B.C., relocating to Trail, B.C. in 1926. Later, in Trail she met and married Sidney and moved to Kaslo, B.C. where their first child was born. They then moved back to Trail where their 2 daughters were born. Jessie then remained there for the rest of her life. During the World War II years, Jessie worked in the heavy water plant at Cominco. Jessie is predeceased by her husband Sidney, her parents, 2 sisters, Mattie Gach & Betty Connell, 1 brother Bill and her grandson Matthew Sawchenko. She is survived by her son Pat (Penny) daughters Beverly Williams (Elmer) and Linda Sawchenko. Also survived by her loving grandchildren Christy Fennell, Trevor Fennell (Samantha), Takaia Larsen-Benbow ( Jeremiah), Erik Larsen, Stephanie Larsen (Danny Teece), Chelsey Casler (Jacob), Kirk Sawchenko (Parker), Ryan Sawchenko, Teresa Iorio, and her great grandchildren Paige and Grayden Fennell, Molly, Kullen, Ivy and River Benbow, Silas Teece, and Matty Iorio-Sawchenko. She is also survived by her brothers Thomas (Marg) Clayton, Wayne (Betty) Clayton and their families, and step-daughter Sue (Pat) Blake and their families. Jessie was a devoted mother and “Nana” to all her children, grandchildren and great grandchildren and will be sadly missed by all. She loved travelling covering many trips overseas and around North America. She was a long- time supporter of the Trail Junior Smoke Eaters and the Trail Smoke Eaters hockey teams, and enjoyed a trip around Europe with the 1961 Smoke Eaters. She was also an avid patron of the Trail Transit System. Jessie lived in Sunningdale for 59 years and had many gatherings at her home, and everyone particularly enjoyed her sausage rolls and butter tarts. Cremation has taken place. A “Celebration of Life” gathering will be held Monday, Sept. 24th at 1:00pm at the Trail Legion. Al Grywacheski of Alternatives Funeral and Cremation Services™ has been entrusted with arrangements. As an expression of sympathy, donations may be made in Jessie’s memory to the Kootenay Boundary Regional Health Foundation-Medical Unit at 1200 Hospital Bench, Trail, B.C. V1R 4M1 or online at www.kbrhhealthfoundation.ca You are invited to leave a personal message of condolence at the family’s online register at www.myalternatives. ca .

SALMAN RUSHDIE

PARLIAMENTARY PROCESSION

‘Satanic Verses’ author dismisses latest death threat THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NEW YORK - Salman Rushdie is dismissing the latest threat against his life as just talk. “This was essentially one priest in Iran looking for a headline,” the author of “The Satanic Verses” said Tuesday night as he spoke at a Barnes & Noble in Union Square before about 400 people, some just children when Iran’s Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini in 1989 declared Rushdie’s novel was blasphemous and called for his death. Iran’s government has long since distanced itself from Khomeini’s decree, his fatwa, but anti-Rushdie sentiment remains. A semi-official Iranian religious foundation headed by Ayatollah Hassan Saneii has raised the bounty for Rushdie from $2.8 million to $3.3 million after recent protests against an anti-Islamic film that helped lead to riots around the Middle East. But Rushdie, who called the movie “the worst video on YouTube,” says Saneii has long offered a bounty and few people have taken him seriously. Rushdie said the threat was simply the latest product of the “outrage industry” and added that there is “no evidence” of people being interested in the bounty. His concern had been state-sanctioned death squads, “professional killers.” But the days of hiding are long over and he is free to walk the streets, stand on line in supermarkets and honour that old publishing ritual the author reading. Rushdie was discussing his memoir about the fatwa, “Joseph Anton,” which has just been published to strong reviews and encouraging sales. Security officials were present Tuesday at Barnes & Noble, but precautions were modest enough that Rushdie’s appearance was well publicized and you could enter the reading area on the fourth floor without having your bag checked. The greatest deterrent was the weather, whistling winds and pounding rain that at times pressed against the windows just behind Rushdie. Wearing a grey suit and no tie, the 65-year-old author sounded relieved, gratified and at home. This was a story with a happy ending, he said, although one that he would prefer to relive only on paper. “Joseph Anton” follows the abrupt turns in his life and career, from his swift rise in the early 1980s as the celebrated author of “Midnight’s Children” to his sudden notoriety as objections to “The Satanic Verses” intensified from protests to government sanctions. The book is named for the pseudonym Rushdie used while in hiding. Anton was for Anton Chekhov, the “poet of loneliness,” and “Joseph” for Joseph Conrad, who penned a motto Rushdie tried to follow: “I must live till I die.” Rushdie made it, but he remembered those who nearly didn’t, including the novel’s Norwegian publisher, shot three times in the back. That publisher not only pulled through, Rushdie observed, he made sure to order more copies of the book. Rushdie also thanked such loyal friends as Christopher Hitchens and the many booksellers in the U.S. who continued to stock the novel despite bomb threats and real bombs. “This was a shooting war,” he said. As he writes in “Joseph Anton,” Rushdie witnessed the very best and worst in people. He remembered being criticized by conservatives and even some liberals for causing his own trouble. Two marriages ended during his decade underground and publishers were reluctant to release the paperback of “Satanic Verses,” which became a bestseller for reasons Rushdie never imagined or desired.

THE CANADIAN PRESS/SEAN KILPATRICK

Canada’s Rosannagh MacLennan, is presented the Jubilee medal by Prime Minister Stephen Harper along with fellow Olympians and Paralympians by during a ceremony in the Senate on Parliament Hill in Ottawa on Wednesday. Rosannagh MacLennan won gold in trampoline during the London Olympics.

Bronfman joins list of philanthropist families THE CANADIAN PRESS SEATTLE - Eleven more wealthy U.S. families, including Montrealborn Charles Bronfman, have pledged the majority of their wealth to philanthropy. A total of 92 American families have now committed to give half of their wealth to philanthropy by taking the “Giving Pledge,” initiated by billionaires Warren Buffett and Bill and Melinda Gates in 2010. The goal of the “Giving Pledge” is

to increase charitable giving in the United States. Bronfman now lives in New York. He was ranked by Forbes magazine in 2012 as the 13th wealthiest Canadian with a net worth of $2 billion. His family made its fortune from the Seagram spirits company. The most recent group of pledge signatories comes from diverse business backgrounds including technology, real estate, and finance.

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LIFESTYLES GUCCI GLAMOUR

When to retire not always in retirees’ hands THE CANADIAN PRESS TORONTO - A new poll suggests many Canadian boomers could be surprised about the timing of their retirement. The Ipsos-Reid survey of people aged 50 or more found 62 per cent of the retired respondents had chosen the time when they left the workforce. The poll also found 20 per cent of retired respondents had only a month’s warning or less, while 42 per cent had less than six months notice

before they retired. By contrast, 85 per cent of the working boomers said they expected to have a choice about the timing of their retirement. Health was cited as the main reason for the timing of retirement, ahead of having enough money or being unhappy at work. The poll was limited to people with household assets of at least $100,000 and conducted by Ipsos Reid for RBC Royal Bank from Feb. 24 to March 12.

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Sleep plays key role in weight loss THE CANADIAN PRESS TORONTO - Adequate sleep is a key component to dieting and maintaining a healthy weight, a growing body of scientific research suggests. In a commentary published in this week’s Canadian Medical Association Journal, two obesity researchers argue that the old formula - energy in must be lower than energy out - is too simplistic. “We tend to always talk about food and physical activity and we need to go beyond that to include what I call other non-caloric factors,” said JeanPhilippe Chaput, a specialist in preventive medicine who works on obesity in children at the Children’s Hospital of Eastern Ontario, in Ottawa. “We know that obesity is very complex. It isn’t one-size-fits-all. People gain weight for different reasons. It’s not always an increase in food intake. It can be stress. It can be depression. Genes. Different factors.”

Inadequate sleep is among them, wrote Chaput and his coauthor, Dr. Angelo Tremblay, of the department of kinesiology at Laval University in Quebec City. It’s generally recommended that adults get seven to nine hours of sleep a night. Scientific studies are increasingly pointing to the role sleep - or the lack of it - plays in maintaining a healthy body weight. The evidence suggests inadequate sleep influences body weight in a number of ways. People who don’t get enough sleep are awake longer - no surprise there - and that gives them more time to consume calories. “It’s well known that television viewing stimulates food intake in the absence of hunger,” Chaput said. Studies have found that people who stay up watching television, for instance, are likely to snack. And generally speaking, they don’t nibble on steamed broccoli or celery sticks.

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Chaput says a study showed people who go to bed late eat about 400 to 500 calories more a day than people who go to bed early and wake up early. But the influence of short sleep isn’t just related to the fact that it gives people more time to eat. Studies show that people who sleep for shorter periods produce more ghrelin, a hormone that stimulates the appetite. Inadequate sleep also puts the body under stress, creating higher levels of cortisol, a stress hormone. It’s well known that low-level stress makes people eat more, Chaput said. These hormonal changes can sabotage weight loss efforts, he suggested. “We know that short sleepers in general feel more hungry. And when we restrict calories in the diet of short sleepers, we know that if we already feel more hungry and you cut calories, hunger plus hunger means very hungry,” he said.

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Thursday, September 20, 2012 Trail Daily Times

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Trail Daily Times Thursday, September 20, 2012

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Thursday, September 20, 2012 Trail Daily Times

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Coaches Comment

I would like to welcome all of our fans to the 2012/2013 Season. This year is going to be an exciting year. We have a lot of veteran players returning and some new local players that as a coaching staff and organization standpoint is very exciting. Locals Scott Davidson, Jake Lucchini & Mitch Foyle have had great with Scott committing to Quinnipiac University. Bill Birks, head coach and general manager

Check out the Smokies’ Blog!

2012/2013 Trail Smoke Eaters HomeGame Schedule

Visit http://www.trailsmokeeaters.com and click on the ‘Off-the-Whal Trail Smoke Eaters Blog’ Link. Date

Smokie Ticket Prices Adults ................ $1300 Seniors (55+, retired) ...........$1200 Students (13 - 18 years) ............ $800 Youth (6-12 years) .............. $500 Children FREE (5 & under) ............. with an adult

Fri, Sept 21 Sat, Sept 29 Sun, Sept 30 Tues, Oct 2 Fri, Oct 12 Sun, Oct 14 Fri, Oct 26 Fri, Nov 2 Sat, Nov 3 Fri, Nov 16 Sat, Nov 17 Fri, Nov 23 Fri, Dec 7 Sat, Dec 15

Home Games

Date

Home Games

West Kelowna Warriors Vernon Vipers Powell River Kings West Kelowna Warriors Coquitlam Express Merritt Centennials Victoria Grizzlies Chilliwack Chiefs Vernon Vipers Prince George Spruce Kings Penticton Vees Salmon Arm Silverbacks Langley Rivermen Vernon Vipers

Sun, Dec 16 Tues, Dec 18 Fri, Jan 4 Fri, Jan 11 Sat, Jan 12 Sat, Jan 19 Tues, Feb 5 Fri, Feb 8 Fri, Feb 15 Weds, Feb 20 Sat, Feb 23 Sat, Mar 2 Sun, Mar 10

Nanaimo Clippers Merritt Centennials Surrey Eagles Salmon Arm Silverbacks West Kelowna Warriors Salmon Arm Silverbacks Salmon Arm Silverbacks Alberni Valley Bulldogs Cowichan Valley Capitals Merritt Centennials Penticton Vees Penticton Vees Penticton Vees

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Thursday, September 20, 2012 Trail Daily Times

SPORTS

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SUPER LEAGUE

Kootenay curlers’ rocks on ice BY TIMES STAFF

GUY BERTRAND SND JIM BAILEY PHOTOS

Les Furber had the pleasure of returning to Redstone to see how his creation has matured after designing it over three years ago.

Alpine architect returns to Redstone Furber celebrates Rossland golf course opening BY JIM BAILEY Times Sports Editor

Les Furber has always had a thing for dirt. Since his humble beginnings growing up on a farm in Tisdale, Sask., to his rise as one of the global giants in golf course design, his penchant for manipulating the good earth into some of the most impressive golf courses in the world is nowhere more aptly represented than at the Redstone Golf Course in Rossland. Furber returned to Rossland last week for Redstone’s grand opening ceremony, and to see how his work has evolved since its completion in 2009. “I think it’s incredible,” said Furber after taking a tour of the course Friday. “It’s a difficult piece of land to work on and not all the best soil conditions, but the people who have been involved in management here have done a miraculous job in getting it mature and this is the best time to see it when it’s like this. It’s what we always hoped it would be so I think we’ve attained what we wanted.” Since 1980, Furber’s Canmore company, Golf Design Services, has designed and constructed golf courses throughout Europe, Canada, South America, the Caribbean, and the U.S. From 1966-1980, Furber honed his designing sensibility working with the “father of modern golf-course design” Robert Trent-Jones Sr. where he developed his visual style and empathy for the average golfer.

“It was a process of learn-to-do by doing,” said Furber. “And I have been in the right place at the right time, and have had some wonderful pieces of property to work with, and that’s been sort of the story of my success.” Furber’s courses abroad include a 45-hole track commissioned by the King of Morocco, called DarEs-Salam, Valderrama in Spain - the site of the 1997 Ryder Cup, the Geneva Golf Club in Switzerland, the Pevero Golf Club on the island of Sardinia, the first 18-hole course in Varadero, Cuba, as well as courses in the Czech Republic, Belgium, Poland and Germany, not to mention classic western Canadian courses like Predator Ridge, Gallagher’s Canyon, The Quail, Hyde Mountain, Storey Creek in Campbell River, Salmon Arm, Banff Springs (redesign), Kananaskis, and Canmore’s Silver Tip. The prolific golf-course architect has also stamped his creative signature on courses throughout the Kootenays, including the Balfour Golf Club, Christina Lake, Golden, Radium Resort Springs, Cranbrook’s Bootleg Gap and St. Eugene Mission, and Kimberley’s Trickle Creek. He has developed over 30 golf courses in B.C. alone and has a definite affinity for alpine terrain and the challenge the rough topography poses. “The alpine are my favourite golf courses, and this (Redstone) is one of them. Because of the exhilarating golf shots, the beautiful back drops, every time you create a golf hole you have a different mountain backdrop.” Redstone, like other mountain courses,

already has built in features, says Furber. “The beautiful thing here is that it became an instant landscape. We carved it out of a forest, we didn’t have to plant any trees here, we didn’t need to, they were already here. So it already has that look of being here a long time, and now wer’e celebrating 90 years.” The Furberization of B.C., as many call it, looks to combine a strong balance of playability and challenge, with visually stunning holes, elevation change, and natural hazards that are punitive but not intimidating. The design approach is innovative, visionary, and, with today’s ever-changing ecological regulations, environmentally sensitive. While the personable 66-year-old credits the assistance of Redstone developer Robert Felsch and manager Cary Fisher for facilitating his design team with their intimate knowledge of the landscape, Felsch joked at the ceremony Friday that Furber would listen to their input with interest and then do things his own way. “We realized after the first nine holes that Les’ ideas were a whole lot better than ours,” said Felsch. The resulting golf course fits the landscape to a tee, and is a great addition to the area for both players and the Greater Trail community, a positive step towards the full development of Redstone. “I think the longevity of the (Redstone) golf course, it will have its own magnetism and draw people here to play and most people will walk away very happy after playing a round of golf here, and that is the most satisfying thing for me,” added Furber.

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Brooms and rocks will collide Thursday as the Kootenay Savings Super League curling season starts up at 7 p.m. at the Trail Curling Club. Eight teams are currently signed up, with definite room for more, but back from last year are the inimitable Myron Nichol and Brad Morehouse from Castlegar with perennial power house Deane Horning throwing rocks in the area again. Locals Rob Ferguson and Brian Lemoel have combined forces to form a strong team, and after a year absence the always dangerous Darren Albo rink is back in action. Christina Lake’s Don and Rhonda Bedard have teamed up with Russ and Rose Beauchamp respectively to form Mens and Ladies competitive Seniors rinks and rounding out the current field is the young and talented Desiree Schmidt rink, who are hoping to build on last years success. Of note, the Trail Curling Club is hosting the Mens Zone 1 & 2 Inter-Regional Playdown in early December, then in February, Trail is the host for the Mens and Ladies Seniors Provincial Championships. Any inquiries into the Super League, please phone Richard Faunt at 368-3734.

SPORTS ANNOUNCEMENTS

Nitehawks ride and drive The Beaver Valley Nitehawks and AM Ford are teaming up for the annual ride and drive fundraiser on Saturday. Head to AM Ford and test drive a new vehicle between 9:30 a.m. and 4 p.m., and AM Ford will donate $20 per drive to the team, up to $6,000. A great cause and a great time to buy a new vehicle. Driver’s licence required.

Calling all curlers The Men’s Beaver Valley Curling Club will hold its registration on Monday. Sign up a four or five-man team to curl Monday, Tuesday, or Thursday nights at the curling club in Fruitvale. Registration at 7 p.m. The Beaver Valley Mixed Curling League is also on the lookout for new and returning curlers for its league. Games alternate Friday and Saturday nights each week, and experience is not a necessity, only a luxury. Come out for a great night of socializing, sweeping, and throwing stones. Sign up on Sept. 29 at 7 p.m. at the Beaver Valley Curling Club.

Kids do the Du Trail Parks and Rec is organizing its first ever duathlon on Sept. 29 at Gyro Park. The event invites young athletes from ages 4-12 to run, bike, and run again in a fun and friendly competition; distance depends upon age. Register by calling 364-0888 or 364-6484, deadline is Wednesday. Check in 8:15 a.m. race starts at 10 a.m.

Nl[cfMnchal[smMqcg=fo\ Nl[c

Fall Swim Monday & Wednesday: Oct 1 - Dec 12 Juniors 11 & Under 5-6 pm Seniors 12+ 6-7 pm Register September 26th at The Trail Aquatic Centre from 6:30 - 7:30pm. More details at www.trailstingrays.ca 25208


Trail Daily Times Thursday, September 20, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A15

SPORTS HOCKEY

WHL prep for lock-out season THE CANADIAN PRESS

SUBMITTED PHOTO

The Gill and Gifts Randy Zelonka rewards the winners of the biggest and most fish with some beautiful trophies and prizes thanks to all the sponsors that pitched in to make the Kids Pikeminnow Derby on Kootenay Lake a great success.

Young anglers hook up on Kootenay BY TIMES CONTRIBUTOR Young fishers flocked to Kootenay Lake earlier this month for the The Gill and Gift’s annual Pikeminnow Derby. The fun annual fish-for-all saw 62 youngsters between the ages of one and 15 angle for the coveted trophies provided by Van Hellemond Sports. The day started at 7 a.m. when the children came in for their free maggots supplied by Mike’s Bait, and any tackle they needed, as well as bottled water from Safeway. They fished until around 1:30 p.m. and with tired arms and full creels, came in for the official weigh in and count. Sponsors helped make the day a huge success. Everyone enjoyed hot dogs courtesy of Balfour Superette, pop, and cookies from the Old World Bakery. The kids were entertained by Bobby the Safety Boat supplied by Garth and Lee from the Coast Guard Auxiliary. Bobby announced the winner of the grand prize which was a four-hour West Arm charter donated by Splitshot Charters. The lucky winner

was Kaitlyn MacKay from Fruitvale, while the category winners were as follows: Largest Fish: First place went to Isabella Stykel of Fruitvale for her two-pound, seven-ounce northern pikeminnow, while Cole Styckel came second with a two-pound, one-once lunker, and third to Freddie Taylor of Trail for his one-pound, eight-once trophy. Most Fish: The winner of the most fish landed went to Rachael Erickson of Balfour with a whopping 69 pikeminnow. Ian Mayer of West Kelowna came second with 54 totaled, and Alyssa Hermansen of Balfour was third with 45 caught. All the kids received participation prizes from generous sponsors like The West Arm Outdoors Club, The Jack Rilkoff family of South Slocan, Grays Contracting, Cedar Glen Campground, Nelson City Police Fish derby, Eagleview Par 3, Ainsworth Hot Springs, Balfour Auto body, Kokanee Park Store, Save on Foods and many many more.

SCOREBOARD Baseball AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division W L Pct New York 84 63 .571 Baltimore 84 64 .568 Tampa Bay 78 70 .527 Boston 68 81 .456 Toronto 66 80 .452 Central Division W L Pct Chicago 81 66 .551 Detroit 78 69 .531 Kansas City 66 81 .449 Cleveland 61 87 .412 Minnesota 61 87 .412 West Division W L Pct Texas 87 60 .592 Oakland 84 63 .571 Los Angeles 81 67 .547 Seattle 70 79 .470 Wild Card Race W L Pct Oakland 84 63 .571 Baltimore 84 64 .568 Los Angeles 81 67 .547 Detroit 78 69 .531 Tampa Bay 78 70 .527

GB 1/2 6 1/2 17 17 1/2 GB 3 15 20 1/2 20 1/2 GB 3 6 1/2 18 GB 3 5 1/2 6

NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB

Washington 89 57 .610 Atlanta 85 64 .570 Phila 74 74 .500 New York 66 81 .449 Miami 66 83 .443 Central Division W L Pct Cincinnati 89 59 .601 St. Louis 78 70 .527 Milwaukee 75 72 .510 Pittsburgh 74 73 .503 Chicago 58 90 .392 Houston 48 100 .324 West Division W L Pct San Fran 85 63 .574 Los Angeles 76 71 .517 Arizona 73 74 .497 San Diego 71 77 .480 Colorado 58 89 .395 Wild Card Race

5 1/2 16 23 1/2 24 1/2 GB 11 13 1/2 14 1/2 31 41 GB 8 1/2 11 1/2 14 26 1/2

W Atlanta 85 St. Louis 78 Los Angeles 76 Milwaukee 75 Pittsburgh 74 Philly 74 Arizona 73

L 64 70 71 72 73 74 74

Pct .570 .527 .517 .510 .503 .500 .497

GB 1 1/2 2 1/2 3 1/2 4 4 1/2

CFL

All Times Eastern East Division GP W L Montreal 11 7 4 Toronto 11 6 5 Hamilton 11 4 7 Winnipeg 11 2 9 West Division GP W L B.C. 11 8 3 Calgary 11 7 4 Saskatchewan 11 5 6

11 5 6 10 Week 13 Friday Hamilton at Winnipeg, 8 p.m. Saturday B.C. at Edmonton, 7:30 p.m. Sunday Toronto at Montreal, 1 p.m. Calgary at Saskatchewan, 4 p.m.

a year ago. “Kootenay seems to restock themselves every year and they’ve got Sam Reinhart, who is one heck of a player,” he said. After finishing on top in 2011, the Ice made the playoffs in 2012 but were swept in the first round by Edmonton. They still have a potent weapon in the person of centre Reinhart, brother of Oil Kings’ defenceman Griffin Reinhart, fourth pick overall in this year’s NHL draft. Sam is already rated as one of the top picks for the 2014 draft. But big brother Griffin is still in the Oil Kings lineup, as are seven other NHL draft picks, including goaltender Laurent Brossoit. The Ice lost six-foot-five goaltender Nathan Lieuwen to the Buffalo Sabres in the off-season and Sam’s talented brother Max Reinhart to the Calgary Flames. Left-wingers Jesse Ismond, 55 points last season, and Joe Antilla, 44 points, both turned 21 and had to leave the WHL. So Kootenay is looking to do some rebuilding. The Oil Kings have been forced to make a few changes as well. “We lost Tyler Maxwell (21), we lost Kristians Pelss, who was signed by the Oilers, and we lost Rhett Rachinski and Jordan Peddle (both 21),” said Laxdal. There are always trades to be made but right now they’re watching their crop of young players to see how they develop. So far, up-andcoming stars like Curtis Lazar, part of the under-18 team that won the Ivan Hlinka tournament again this year, are looking pretty good. “Some of the kids who were in the third and fourth line last year have moved up,” Laxdal said. “Guys like Curtis Lazar, guys like Mitch Moroz and our new import, Edgars Kulda. “We’ve had a couple of 16-yearolds who really stepped up this year. No. 96 is Brett Pollock . . . He’s a big centreman who will give us some depth and then, obviously, Dyson Mayo on the back end.” Another Eastern Conference team from the East Division, the Saskatoon Blades, is also loading up on talent as it tries to capitalize on its position as host of this year’s Memorial Cup. The Blades play the Raiders in Prince Albert on Friday in one of eight games that night as the season gets rolling in earnest.

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With no NHL hockey, at least for now, the Western Hockey League could be heading for a brisk year at the box office. It’s already flexing on-ice muscle with the major impact its players are having on Canada’s junior teams and in the NHL draft. “Obviously, we all hope the NHL is back playing as quickly as possible, it’s important for the game,” said WHL commissioner Ron Robison. “Right now, we don’t see a real significant impact to start the season but, should this be an extended lockout, then perhaps as the season progresses we’ll see more coverage and more attendance.” In the last full-season lockout in 2004-05, the Saskatoon Blades say they saw an increase of as much as 30 per cent in attendance. That would be especially welcome for some smaller cash-strapped franchises. Just like the NHL, the WHL has issues with some of its smaller markets, admits Robison, but he believes the model is working for the most part. “We always have the challenge of the smaller markets competing with larger markets in our league and ensuring that we have a business model we can live with,” he said. The regular 2012-13 WHL season starts Thursday, with the Kootenay Ice visiting Montrose native Luke Bertolucci and the Edmonton Oil Kings. Still loaded with future NHL talent (eight draft picks), last year’s WHL champion Oil Kings look like the team to beat again this season for the Ed Chynoweth Cup. But coach Derek Laxdal isn’t looking that far ahead. “We’ve got five or six new players on our lineup this year and, like any team, you’re going to pick up injuries and you’ve got to go through the course of the season, so your journey’s going to be a lot different than it was last year,” he said. He’s still pretty happy with what he sees coming out of the pre-season. “We feel that where we are right now, at this part of the season, we’re stronger than we were last year.” Central Division rival Kootenay that doesn’t appear to have the same depth this season, but Laxdal notes the Ice won the championship just

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GOLDEN BY JESSICA SCHWITEK

Grand opening for $40-million project The Golden Star

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WISE BUYERS READ THE LEGAL COPY: Vehicle(s) may be shown with optional equipment. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offers. Offers may be cancelled at any time without notice. Dealer order or transfer may be required as inventory may vary by dealer. See your Ford Dealer for complete details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. ‡Ford Employee Pricing (“Employee Pricing”) is available from June 14, 2012 to October 1, 2012 (the “Program Period”), on the purchase or lease of most new 2012/2013 Ford vehicles (excluding all chassis cab and cutaway body models, F-150 Raptor, Medium Trucks, Mustang Boss 302, and 2013 Shelby GT500). Employee Pricing refers to A-Plan pricing ordinarily available to Ford of Canada employees (excluding any CAW-negotiated programs). The new vehicle must be delivered or factory-ordered during the Program Period from your participating Ford Dealer. This offer can be used in conjunction with most retail consumer offers made available by Ford at either the time of factory order or delivery, but not both. Employee Pricing is not combinable with CPA, GPC, CFIP, Daily Rental Allowance and A/X/Z/D/F-Plan programs. ‡‡No purchase necessary. For full contest rules, eligible vehicle criteria, and to enter as a Ford owner, visit www. ford.ca/shareourpridecontest (follow the entry path applicable to you, complete all mandatory fields and click on ‘submit’) or visit your local Ford Dealer for details. Open only to residents of Canada who have reached the age of majority, possess a valid graduated level provincially issued driver’s license, and are owners of Ford branded vehicles (excluding fleet customers and all Lincoln and Mercury models). Eligible vehicle criteria includes requirement that it be properly registered in Canada in the contest entrant’s name (matching vehicle ownership), and properly registered/plated and insured. 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Delivery Allowances can be used in conjunction with most retail consumer offers made available by Ford of Canada at either the time of factory order or delivery, but not both. Delivery Allowances are not combinable with any fleet consumer incentives. Employee Pricing is not combinable with CPA, GPC, CFIP, Daily Rental Allowance and A/X/Z/D/F-Plan programs. †Until October 1st, 2012, receive 0%/0.99% APR purchase financing on new 2012 Ford Focus (excluding S)/Fiesta (excluding S) models for a maximum of 72 months to qualified retail customers, on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest interest rate. Example: $20,000 purchase financed at 0%/0.99% APR for 72 months, monthly payment is $277.78/$286.22, cost of borrowing is $0/$608.13 or APR of 0%/0.99% and total to be repaid is $20,000/$20,608.13. Down payment on purchase financing offers may be required based on approved credit from Ford Credit. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price. ***Estimated fuel consumption ratings for model shown: 2012 Fiesta 1.6L I4 5-speed Manual transmission: [6.9L/100km (41MPG) City, 5.1L/100km (55MPG) Hwy] / 2012 Focus 2.0L I4 5-speed Manual transmission: [7.8L/100km (36MPG) City, 5.5L/100km (51MPG) Hwy] / 2012 Fusion 2.5L I4 6-speed automatic transmission: [9.0L/100km (31MPG) City, 6.0L/100km (47MPG) Hwy] / 2013 Escape 1.6L EcoBoost FWD: [9.1L/100km (31MPG) City, 6.0L/100km (47MPG) Hwy. Fuel consumption ratings based on Transport Canada approved test methods. Actual fuel consumption will vary based on road conditions, vehicle loading, vehicle equipment, and driving habits. ◆Some mobile phones and some digital media players may not be fully compatible – check www.syncmyride.com for a listing of mobile phones, media players, and features supported. Driving while distracted can result in loss of vehicle control, accident and injury. Ford recommends that drivers use caution when using mobile phones, even with voice commands. Only use mobile phones and other devices, even with voice commands, not essential to driving when it is safe to do so. SYNC is optional on most new Ford vehicles. ◆◆Remember that even advanced technology cannot overcome the laws of physics. It’s always possible to lose control of a vehicle due to inappropriate driver input for the conditions. ▼Offer only valid from September 1 2012 to October 31, 2012 (the “Offer Period”) to resident Canadians with a Costco membership on or before August 31, 2012. Use this $1,000CDN Costco member offer towards the purchase or lease of a new 2012/2013 Ford/Lincoln vehicle (excluding Fiesta, Focus, Raptor, GT500, Mustang Boss 302, Transit Connect EV & Medium Truck) (each an “Eligible Vehicle”). The Eligible Vehicle must be delivered and/or factory-ordered from your participating Ford/Lincoln dealer within the Offer Period. 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Limited time offer, see dealer for details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. †††©2012 Sirius Canada Inc. “SiriusXM”, the SiriusXM logo, channel names and logos are trademarks of SiriusXM Radio Inc. and are used under licence. ©2012 Ford Motor Company of Canada, Limited. All rights reserved.

A16 www.trailtimes.ca Thursday, September 20, 2012 Trail Daily Times

REGIONAL the Kamloops to Golden Project, an upgrading of the Trans-Canada Highway 1 that would see four lanes all the way from Kamloops to Golden. The ministry is also taking this time to commemorate the highway’s 50th anniversary

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Trail Daily Times Thursday, September 20, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A17

LEISURE

Don’t offer suggestions to son’s rude fiancé MAILBOX

Marcy Sugar & Kathy Mitchell

note saying we would be happy to help with the wedding preparations. After two weeks, I asked my son whether the gift had arrived. He said, “Yes. It’s sitting on the table. She hasn’t got around to opening it.” A day later she sent an e-mail that said, “I will be making my own decisions about the wedding.” No mention of the gift. Last week, the two lovebirds came to a family event at our home. I mentioned to Nicole that I have an antique bridal veil that is a family heirloom, and I would be honored to let her borrow it if she wished. She said it was “too old-fashioned.”

not because I don’t wish to date, but because I don’t want to just go through the motions. I am close to my children and family members, and I know they care about me and don’t want me to be alone. The problem is, they constantly say, “You must lower your standards if you want to find someone.” What are my standards? Simply put, I have no desire to be with someone I am not physically attracted to. They don’t think this should matter, and maybe they have a point, but it’s my decision. I have no problem waiting for the right person and realize it may never happen. I love my family and don’t want to hurt their feelings. Other than rudely telling them to “butt out,” how can I get them to stop? -Enough Dear Enough: As long as you understand that you may be missing out on some terrific partners for superficial

reasons, this is entirely your choice. It is not rude to say, “I know you love me and mean well, but I need to make my own decisions, whether you agree or not. Please stop commenting on my social life.” Dear Annie: I read

the letter from “Omerta in New York,” who sent a monetary gift to a friend in financial straits, insisting that he use it to buy a “luxury” item. She was offended when he used it to pay an outstanding bill. I wonder whether she

ever considered that, to her friend, knowing he would have electricity or telephone use for the next month might be a luxury. Ending their 40-year friendship over this is certainly her loss. -- Cherish Your Friends

TODAY’S PUZZLES By Dave Green

9 1

4

1 6 8

4

2 8

7

3

6

7 6

1 7 3

5

1 4

4 9

3

8

Difficulty Level

TODAY’S CROSSWORD

9/20

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

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

ANNIE’S

Our son shrugs off Nicole’s behavior. I understand that marrying her is his choice and not ours. Are we approaching this wrong? -- Perplexed Parents Dear Perplexed: No, you have been very accommodating. Nicole simply seems rude and unkind, and the relationship will not get better unless your son demands it. Please continue to be welcoming, but back off a bit so she doesn’t feel smothered. Don’t make suggestions or offer opinions about the wedding. She is not receptive or appreciative. Instead, find things to compliment about her plans so she is less insecure about her status and taste. Nicole is likely to be a difficult daughter-in-law. Our sympathies. Dear Annie: I am a 57-year-old male in good health and physical shape. I have been divorced for 26 years. I have not been on a date in three years. This is

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

Dear Annie: Our son has been dating “Nicole” for several years. She has two teenage daughters from a previous marriage. Although they live several hours from us, my husband and I have done everything to make “Nicole” feel welcome. Last Christmas, she and her daughters opened their gifts, tossed them aside and went to watch TV. In May, I sent her a Mother’s Day card wishing her a nice day with her kids. She responded with an e-mail saying that since her mother passed away, she no longer celebrates Mother’s Day. A month later, she was in an accident and spent a few days in the hospital. We sent flowers and wishes for a speedy recovery. Our son said the flowers were not her favorite so she threw them out. Two months ago, my son proposed to Nicole. We sent a nice engagement gift with a

Difficulty Level

9/19


A18 www.trailtimes.ca

Thursday, September 20, 2012 Trail Daily Times

LEISURE

YOUR HOROSCOPE By Francis Drake For Friday, Sept. 21, 2012 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You’ll love discussing profound topics like philosophy, religion and issues about foreign culture with other people today. In fact, if you can travel anywhere, by all means do so. Expand your world! TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) This is a good day to divide shared property or discuss how to share things; however, be careful. Don’t give away the farm. (People feel generous today, including you.) GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) All your dealings with others will be unusually warm and friendly today. It’s a particularly good day to enjoy the company of partners and close friends. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Work relations with customers and co-workers are very upbeat today. Workrelated travel also is likely.

Enjoy whatever you’re doing. (Ask others for help.) LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) This is a playful, romantic, fun-loving day! Enjoy sports, movies, vacations, romantic diversions and playful activities with children. Look for ways to express your own creative talents. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) You’ll enjoy entertaining at home today. In fact, all family gatherings or interaction with relatives will be mutually generous and upbeat. (Why not take advantage of this?) LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Although the dust is still settling from yesterday, today you feel optimistic about life. Because of this, you will be unusually effective at selling, promoting, writing, teaching or acting. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Be careful shopping today. It’s very easy to go over-

board, financially speaking. If you’re pondering a major purchase, give it a sober, second thought. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) This is a feel-good day! It’s easy to be generous to others, although you might not feel like working. You simply want the freedom to do your own thing. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) You won’t mind putting the

welfare of others before your own today because you’re feeling unusually magnanimous. It’s easy to give to others -- both your time and money. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) All group activities will be upbeat and enjoyable today. People are in a good mood, and everyone feels friendly toward each other. Accept all invitations!

PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) When dealing with authority figures today, don’t promise more than you can deliver (you will be tempted to do this). Remain realistic despite your eagerness to please and confidence that you can do so. YOU BORN TODAY You’re concerned with social issues and like to keep abreast of the times. You’re always fascinated by what others do.

DILBERT

TUNDRA

ANIMAL CRACKERS

MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM

BROOMHILDA

HAGAR

BLONDIE

SALLY FORTH

You’re modern in other ways as well, including your dress and your lifestyle. You value beauty and aesthetics and are intrigued by secrets and mystery. Good news! Your year ahead might be one of the most powerful years of your life. Dream big! Birthdate of: Bill Murray, actor; Stephen King, writer; Maggie Grace, actress. (c) 2012 King Features Syndicate, Inc.


Trail Daily Times Thursday, September 20, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A19

Your classifieds. Your community

250.368.8551 Announcements

Employment

Employment

Information

Business Opportunities

Education/Trade Schools

Reach most sportsmen & women in BC advertise in the 2013-2015 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 Annemarie at 1-800-661-6335. or email: ďŹ sh@blackpress.ca

TAYLOR PRO TRAINING *Heavy Equipment Operator Training *Commercial Driver Training Call today 1-877-860-7627 www.taylorprotraining.com

The Trail Daily Times is a member of the British Columbia Press Council. The Press Council serves as a forum for unsatisÀed reader complaints against member newspapers. Complaints must be Àled within a 45 day time limit. For information please go to the Press Council website at www.bcpresscouncil.org or telephone (toll free) 1-888-687-2213.

Our classified ads are on the net! Check it out at www.bcclassified.com

Career Opportunities

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

Travel

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

Employment Business Opportunities $30,000-$400,000yr.

NOW HIRING HEAVY HIGHWAY/ HEAVY CIVIL PROFESSIONALS To join Flatiron at our Edmonton & Fort McMurray locations.

• Labourers • Apprentice & Journeyman Carpenters • Bridge Carpenters • Concrete Finishers • Heavy Duty Mechanics • Equipment Operators • Crane Operators • Grading Foremen • Surveyors • Quality Control Techs • Safety Personnel • Civil Engineers • Superintendents Flatiron is one of North America’s fastest growing heavy civil infrastructure contractors. We have landmark projects across Canada and we have established ourselves as a builder and employer of choice. Fort McMurray opportunities offer a project speciďŹ c rotational schedule and project provided ights. Our Edmonton projects will be offering competitive compensation on a 4-year project. Flatiron has been named Heavy Civil Contractor of the Year in Alberta and has been recognized as a 2012 Best Workplace in Canada.

Please apply by sending your resume to kmartella @atironcorp.com or fax: (1)604-244-7340. Please indicate in your email which location you are applying to. www.atironcorp.com

Help Wanted Kitchen Help Wanted Apply at in person with resume to Benedict’s Steakhouse 3 SchoÂżeld Highway, Trail 250-368-3360 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.

Career Opportunities

fax 250.368.8550 email nationals@trailtimes.ca Employment Employment Employment Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted Best Western Plus Columbia River Hotel is looking for

Room Attendants, Servers & Bartenders Apply in person Mon-Fri at the front desk 9am-5pm. No phone calls please. References required 1001 Rossland Ave, Trail

Career Opportunities

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

FRUITVALE IDA PHARMACY Pharmacy Technician required. Work area includes dispensary, compounding lab and automated pouch packaging for long term care. Experience an asset, but will train motivated individual. Apply in person or in conďŹ dence to: fruitvaleIDA@hotmail.com or Box 490, Fruitvale, BC V0G 1L0. Attn: Peter.

**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

POSITION OPENED for responsible adult who loves early mornings. Apply with resume to manager @ Tim Horton’s, Trail, Tues-Sat. 9-5. 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 Email acashman@telus.net

Trades, Technical

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

CARPENTERS needed for industrial work on a union project. TQ or Red Seal preferred. for details call 250-365-2813

• Care Aides • Cooks • Multi-Service Workers

FINANCIAL PLANNER Do you want to work in a supportive leads based environment, enjoy top income potential, a comprehensive beneďŹ t package and have the prospect of vesting in the business? There is a unique opportunity for a dynamic, highly motivated, results driven individual to become our planner at our Grand Forks Branch. As our Financial Planner you will work together with our branch support staff to drive the provision of investment–oriented ďŹ nancial advice, ďŹ nancial plans, investment sales and asset consolidation. Supported by experienced staff, wealth manager and *Qtrade’s ďŹ nancial planning platform, you will work directly with our members, analyzing and identifying their needs, providing advice, recommending and implementing strategies and products to assist them in achieving their ďŹ nancial goals. The successful candidate will hold or be prepared to achieve a CFP designation and preferably the CLU standard and be qualiďŹ ed for mutual fund and Level II insurance licensing. Preference will be given to candidates with four to six years of ďŹ nancial planning experience together with a proven track record of insurance solution sales. If you would like to be part of this dynamic team and you meet the necessary requirements, please forward your resume in conďŹ dence by insert date) to: Jay Corrado – CUSO Wealth Strategies jcorrado@cuwealth.ca Grand Forks is located at the cross roads of the Kettle and Granby rivers and is often referred to as the “Jewel of the Boundaryâ€?. The city is only a few minutes from beautiful Christina Lake. We enjoy year round recreational activities too many to mention. Grand Forks is a picturesque community which boasts affordable small town living with a variety of service clubs and community organizations. *Qtrade Financial Group provides market–leading wealth management solutions to both the retail public as well as the customers of over 180 ďŹ nancial institutions including Credit Unions, banks, trust companies and ďŹ nancial planning companies across Canada.

Exclusive Protected License.

Employment Agencies/Resumes

Employment Agencies/Resumes

Looking for Work? The Skills Centre has ongoing weekly workshops!

Resume & Cover Letter (2 day workshop)

Mon, Sept 24 10am - 3pm & Tues, Sept 25 10am - 12pm th

th

You Got the Interview! Now What? Tuesday, September 25th 1 - 3pm

Job Search Basics

Wednesday, September 26th 9 - 11am

Career Exploration Thursday, September 27th 1 - 3pm Call us today for more information and to ďŹ nd out if you qualify for these no cost workshops! 250.368.6360

Help Wanted

To apply, please go to our website www.advocarehealth.com or fax resume to (1)-250-352-0056

Columbia Valley Counselling Centre Society is seeking a permanent part-time counsellor for one day a week for its Employee and Family Assistance Program. The successful applicant will have a minimum of a Bachelors Degree (Masters preferred) in Social Sciences. Must have related experience in: individual, couple & family counselling; addictions; CISM; & a team environment. Excellent communication and clinical skills required. This is a union position. Compensation will be in compliance with the current collective agreement. Resumes will be accepted until 4 pm, Sept 28, 2012. Please apply to: Barb Shields Executive Director CVCCS #202 – 1199 Bay Ave Trail, B.C. V1R 4A4 or email: barb.shields@telus.net For information on C.V.C.C.S. see www.columbiavalleyars.com

School District No. 20 (Kootenay-Columbia)

Invites applicants for the position of

ON-CALL EDUCATION ASSISTANT The School District is seeking applications from qualiďŹ ed persons for the On-Call List in the following area:

Magazine Publishing Business For Fun Energetic Entrepreneurs!

Toll Free 1-855-406-1253

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

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

Volunteers

Career Opportunities

P/T or F/T

We Teach You & Provide Content!

Career Opportunities at Mountain Lake Seniors Community in Nelson, BC “Pride in Caring� is AdvoCare’s philosophy & we welcome you to become a part of our team!

INDUSTRIAL ELECTRICIAN

Graymont’s Pavilion Plant is accepting applications for an Industrial Electrician. Candidate must possess current B.C. Red Seal certification. Preference will be given to well-rounded individuals willing to also perform other nonelectrical maintenance work as part of the maintenance team.  A background in lime or cement industry along with computer and or PLC skills is preferred as well as a proven track record of developing and maintaining a safe work culture. Additional skills required: t&MFDUSJDJBOXJUIJOEVTUSJBMFYQFSJFODFSFRVJSFEUPXPSLBUUIF(SBZNPOU1BWJMJPO Lime Plant. t.VTUCFDPNFFOHBHFEJODPOUJOVPVTJNQSPWFNFOUBOEXJMMJOHUPXPSLJOBUFBN environment. t3FHVMBSTIJGUTXJMMCFISTEBZGSPN.POEBZUP'SJEBZoTUFBEZEBZTIJGU t.VTUCFXJMMJOHUPXPSLPWFSUJNFXIFOSFRVJSFE t8BHFTBOECFOFÜUTBTQFSUIFDPMMFDUJWFBHSFFNFOU t-PDBUFEJO1BWJMJPO#$TJUVBUFECFUXFFO$BDIF$SFFLBOE-JMMPPFU #$ Qualified applicants please submit your resume to:  jking@graymont.com or Graymont Pavilion Plant Attn: Dan Buis P.O. Box 187 Cache Creek, BC V0K 1H0

Education Assistant, Child Care Worker, Child & Youth Care Worker s#OMPLETION OF #LASSROOM AND #OMMUNITY Support Worker Program or Special Education Assistant CertiďŹ cate or Special Needs Worker Program or equivalent training. General QualiďŹ cations: s'RADEOREQUIVALENT s6ALID3URVIVAL&IRST!ID#ERTIlCATE s6ALID7(-)3#ERTIlCATE For full position details including qualiďŹ cations please refer to the Careers with SD20 section of our website at www.sd20.bc.ca Salary will be in accordance with CUPE Local #OLLECTIVE!GREEMENT Closing date of accepting applications is 12:00 NOON on Friday, September 28, 2012. Send applications including resume and references TO-RS-ARCY6AN+OUGHNETT $IRECTOROF(UMAN 2ESOURCES 3CHOOL $ISTRICT .O  +OOTENAY #OLUMBIA 3UITE   %SPLANADE 4RAIL "# 62 4 &AX     0LEASE SEND electronic applications to hr@sd20.bc.ca. 25223


A20 www.trailtimes.ca

Thursday, September 20, 2012 Trail Daily Times

CLASSIFIEDS Help Wanted

Help Wanted

FULL-TIME AUTO REPRESENTATIVE Trail, BC

Kootenay Insurance Services Ltd. Kootenay Insurance Services Ltd. provides a full line of insurance products and services in the Kootenays with locaƟons in Cranbrook, Crawford Bay, Nelson, Trail and Invermere, BC Resumes By October 9,2012 Branch Manager Kootenay Insurance Services Ltd. 999 Farwell Street Trail, BC V1R 3V1 lynn.davidson@ kootenayinsurance.ca

Services

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Financial Services

Garage Sales

Misc. Wanted

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

GENELLE, Multi Family Garage sale, Sat, Sept 22nd 9 - 2 No early birds please 605 - 17th Ave by the river

Private Coin Collector Buying Collections, Accumulations, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins + Chad: 250-863-3082 in Town

Montrose

Help Wanted

Join a team that values you and recognizes the power you have to create success for yourself and for Kootenay Insurance Services Ltd (KIS). We oīer the stability and resources of a leading, locally-based organizaƟon, an employee focused culture that values your individual contribuƟon and encourages work/life balance, plus a commitment to serving and helping our community. The ideal candidate will possess a combinaƟon of skills, ability, educaƟon, experience, and moƟvaƟon: • Level I Insurance License • Minimum 1 year experience in an insurance environment with Autoplan Sales experience and some exposure to general lines products and services • Ability to communicate well in a sales and service environment, both verbally and in wriƟng, and to provide service oriented soluƟons to clients • Ability to organize work to meet deadlines within an environment of constantly changing prioriƟes • CompeƟƟve wage, pension and beneĮt package Kootenay Insurance Services Ltd. is owned in equal partnership by East Kootenay Community, Kootenay Savings, and Nelson & District credit unions

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

OPEN HOUSE Sat., September 22 starts @ 11am

Saturday, September 22 | 11am - 1pm

1304 Second Ave, East Trail

Pets & Livestock

$369,000

HERD Dispersal. Red Angus and Hereford cross pairs for sale. 18 month old Red Angus bull. Heifers and steers. All raised organically; excellent quality 250-428-6264

Fruitvale

$159,000 East Trail

RK PA RO Y G

$279,000

A character home only steps from Gyro Park. This home brings back the charm of yesteryear.

Fruitvale

E SIZ ILY M FA

$489,000

Check this one out! Large 2 storey family home on over 4 acres close to town. Large rooms throughout. Priced well below replacement value!

ER CT RA ME A CH HO

$195,000

$650,000

Beautiful custom home has 5 bdrms, 3 levels, country kitchen and wraparound deck on a picturesque 3.4 acre lot.

$355,000

Fruitvale

OD N GO ITIO D N CO

$189,500

Great 2 bdrm half duplex in Fruitvale with a full walk out basement and a single carport.

Waneta Village

S OT 2L

$120,000

Two 1/2 duplex lots. Flat, serviced and ready for your retirement home.

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

HOUSE FOR SALE

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

1148 Bay Ave, Trail

250-368-5000

www.allprorealty.ca Glenmerry

O ETL OS CL CHOO S

$309,900

Fruitvale

E AG RE AC

$379,000

$89,900

Solid 2 bdrm home only steps away from Gyro Park. Open living room, kitchen and dining room on main Áoor. Great potential.

$119,000

This 5 bdrm, 2 bath house is fully upgraded and perfect for a large family!

Fruitvale

S ER FF ED L O IDER L A NS CO

$349,000

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

Fruitvale

UR YO DE ME A TR HO

$499,000

A fantastic custom home on a large, landscaped lot. The attention to detail and quality make this home one of the Ànest. Call today!

Hudu Valley

E RS HO CIAL E P S

$299,000

Trail

S

OM

RO

5

What a Ànd! Quality built 4 level split on a 1.89 acre site. Great room sizes, Áoor plan and home/land package. Call today!

Trail

RK PA RO Y G

D BE

A super 5 bedroom house with new kitchen, windows, Áooring, A/C, furnace & much more. Plus an inhome hair studio!

D RE

UC

ED

Horse property. Over six acres with a solid 2 bdrm home. Call today!

Glenmerry

!

3 bedrooms on the main, carport, garage, plus a lowmaintenance yard.

$219,500

Trail

Salmo

Salmo

4 bedroom home located ion a nicely landscaped corner lot. All the work is done, just move in!

Great house in a great location with over 3,500 sq.ft. of living space. The work is done, with new roof, windows & HW Áoors.

Here is your chance to own your own little piece of paradise. 3.69 acres w/ over 600’ of creekside. This 2 bdrm home is nicely maintained & has a large double garage & single

SOLD

Salmo 16.5 acres of forested land right in the heart of Salmo. Perfect place to build your dream home.

$258,000

Trail Be your own boss! Well established coffee shop & lunch stop with well anchored businesses surrounding it!

Wayne DeWitt ext 25 Mario Berno ext 27

RA

H NC

$240,000 1A

CR

$99,500

Dawn Rosin ext 24 Tom Gawryletz ext 26

Casino

E

Trail

ER

Country estate in town, 4 bedroom family home, 1 acre view property, quiet street. Will consider smaller trade. Cell 250-231-0359

A solid, well built 3 bedroom home on a single 75x100’ Áat lot. Bright & cheery throughout.

111 acres with beautiful 5 bdrm home, shop, dog kennel & barn. Perfect hobby farm or would make a nice vineyard. Great horse property. Possibilities are endless!

$59,000

Houses For Sale

Montrose

Waneta

ESS SIN BU

PEDESTAL TUB $500.; Apt. size gas stove $200. 250-3686406

Houses For Sale

Wow, what a house! With over 3,500 sq.ft. of living space & a park-like yard.

T N MINITIO ND O C

Misc. for Sale

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

Livestock

135 9th Ave

Duplex/4 Plex

ROLLERBLADES, Boy’s bike, girl’s bike, Royal Doulton dinner set (Strawberry Fayre), piano (apt.size), tabletop hockey game. 250-364-2139

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

3491 Laburnum Dr. Glenmerry

Great home with a fenced yard, plus walking distance to parks, schools, hospital and shopping.

Real Estate TRAIL, Tri-plex, $189,000. 1blk. to downtown. Income $1,900/mo. 250-368-6075

CRIMINAL RECORD?

All Pro Realty Ltd. OPEN HOUSE

SATURDAY, September 22nd from 9-12. 2010 Pheonix Ave. Rossland. 250-362-9586 This is a fundraiser for a trip I am taking next july to help build a school or a well in Kenya.

Awesome investment or starter! Nicely updated 2 bdrm rancher w/ covered parking & views of the Columbia River.

Denise Marchi ext 21 Keith DeWitt ext 30

$149,900

Fixer-upper with great rural access. If you like to quad out your backdoor, this is the place!

$239,500

SOLD

Clean 3bdrm townhouse. Basement ready to Ànish to your liking. Great end unit!

$159,000

Rossland Only 4 left now! Get your brand new home before winter!

Glenmerry

ICK N QU ESSIO S S PO

W NE

Annable

G TIN LIS

$169,900 Thea Stayanovich ext 28 Joy DeMelo ext 29

Updated 3 bdrm character home w/ fenced yard, wood Áoors, newer furnace, hot water tank, & central air. It has it all!

www.facebook.com/ allprorealtyltdtrailbc

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

302,900

$

250.368.6682 250.231.1243

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent AVAILABLE October 1st. Sunningdale. Large 1 bdrm Apt. with deck. Heat, light, laundry, cable included. Call 250-231-2033. Ref required. NS/NP. Bella Vista, Shavers Bench Townhomes. N/S, N/P. 2-3 bdrms. Phone 250.364.1822 EAST & WEST TRAIL, 1bdrm. apts. F/S. 250-3683239 Ermalinda Apartments, Glenmerry. Adults only. N/P, N/S. 1-2 bdrms. Ph. 250.364.1922 Francesco Estates, Glenmerry. Adults only. N/P, N/S, 1-3 bdrms. Phone 250.368.6761. TRAIL, 1&2-BDRM, 250-3681822 TRAIL, spacious 2bdrm. apartment. Adult building, perfect for seniors/ professionals. Cozy, clean, quiet, comfortable. Must See. 250-3681312 WANETA MANOR 2bd $610, NS,NP, Senior oriented, underground parking 250-3688423 W.TRAIL, 2bdrm., tiny fenced yard, suitable for small dog, close Downtown. $750. 250368-6075

Homes for Rent 2BD, 1 Bath, newly renovated in West Trail. $850/mo. Washer/dryer, huge closets, office space and sunroom. Avail. October 8th. Call or text 604-3246465. E.TRAIL, 3bd, 2bth, renovated, good parking. $1100. Avail.Nov.1 250-512-1153 W.TRAIL, 2bd. F/S, W/D, D/W, off-street parking 2V. ns.np. $900. 250-368-6818


Trail Daily Times Thursday, September 20, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A21

CLASSIFIEDS Rentals Homes for Rent

HOUSE for rent in Glenmerry. 3-4 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, newly renovated with a full basement. N/S, N/P $1195/mth + utilities Leave msg at 250-494-1193 or text 250-328-8708 WEST TRAIL. Must see! 2bd. house with updated kitchen, washer & dryer, hardwood floors. New windows recently installed. Full basement and garage. N/S, N/P. $700./mo. plus utilities. References required. 604-649-9365 WEST TRAIL. Rent this house and move in NOW. Freshly painted 2bd. house with hardwood floor, full basement, washer & dryer, and a covered porch. N/S, N/P. $700./mo. plus utilities. References required. 604-649-9365

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

Transportation

Transportation

Transportation

Legal

Auto Financing

Auto Financing

Recreational/Sale

Boats

Legal Notices

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.

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

Notice is hereby given that the rental agreement between Andrew Lefurgey and KATS Storage of 2305 - 6th Ave, Castlegar BC., has been terminated. All goods stored by you will be disposed of after October 15, 2012

The link to your community

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

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

Your Cabin on the Lake The Kootenay Queen

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YOU’RE APPROVED Call Dennis, Shawn or Paul

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

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

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

Transportation

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

Cars - Domestic 1997 Chrysler Cirrus 4 dr sedan, V6 auto, $600. Tranny needs work. 250-442-0122.

Cars - Sports & Imports

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

1-800-910-6402

www.PreApproval.cc DL# 7557

Find it all here. 250-368-8551 ext. 0

2003 SAAB 9-3 Must Sell. $7,800.obo. 2.0L, 4cyl, auto tiptronic transmission, 149,000km. On CraigList Kootenays. search Saab for pics. Call 250-368-1868 2006 HONDA Civic, 44,000kms. Ex.cond. $11,000. 250-364-0415 Fully loaded 2000 Honda Accord, 3.0 L motor, Auto $5,500, 250-365-3234

Motorcycles

Sclerosis Society of Canada S Multiple

1•800•268•7582 www.mssociety.ca

Sport Utility Vehicle 2005 FORD Escape AWD, 4cyl. Auto, Air, good shape, + extras. $7,000. 250-364-1823

Trucks & Vans

Recreational/Sale

2004 SUBURBAN, 144,000kms. Ex.cond. Towing package. 250-364-0415

Legal

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Hunter’s special 1974 Vanguard 18’ 360 motor $3000 250-365-3234

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Want to Rent

Houses For Sale

It’s here in our community. Please make a difference by volunteering.

Houses For Sale

YOUR NEWSPAPER:

The Corporation of the Village of Warfield NOTICE OF 2012 TAX SALE The following properties will be sold at the Annual Tax Sale on Monday September 24th, 2012 at 10:00 a.m. in the Municipal Office, Village of Warfield, 555 Schofield Highway, unless the Delinquent Taxes with interest are paid prior to the sale: Roll Number 118.000 Lot 1, District Lot 4597, Kootenay District Plan NEP71003 PID# 025-404-458 Street Address: 795 Dickens Street, Trail, B.C., V1R2B7 Roll Number 320.000 Parcel D, District Lot 3391, Kootenay Land District PID# 013-343-998 Street Address: 44 Haig Street, Trail, B.C., V1R2L9 Property transfers resulting from municipal tax sales are subject to tax under the Property Transfer Tax Act. Allana Ferro Senior Administrative Clerk

SNOW REMOVAL BIDS

LET’S KEEP OUR WORLD GREEN!

Bids are invited for snow removal at Waneta Village Complex for a two year contract 2012-2014. Snow is to be removed from Crema Drive and Wright Way and sanding if required as well as 59 driveways. The bid will include hand removal of snow from 59 sidewalks and in front of garage doors. All Bidders must have Work Safe to apply. Written bids will be received until 3:pm October 10, 2012. Please phone 250-364-2608 or e-mail gigjoy@shaw.ca for further details Waneta Village Strata Box 96Trail B.C.V1R2Y8

Houses For Sale

TO LEARN WHAT’S ON SALE?

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

RED MOUNTAIN Condo, Jan.13-16 inclusive. 250-3677608

Houses For Sale

S lives here.

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

WHERE DO YOU TURN

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

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

1st Trail Real Estate

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

OPEN HOUSE

g

Stunnin Views

s 10 Acre

nt Excelle n la Floor P

1.7 Acre Parcel

Classy

MLS# K210399

Sat, Sept 22, 2012 12 - 2pm 244 Rossland Ave, Trail $148,000

MLS# K206977

MLS# K214955

MLS# K211391

MLS# K210797

MLS# K215313

Fruitvale $409,000

Rossland $359,900

Montrose $345,000

Trail $329,900

Warfield $269,900

Patty Leclerc-Zanet 250-231-4490

Rob Burrus 250-231-4420

Fred Behrens 250-368-1268

Rob Burrus 250-231-4420

Patty Leclerc-Zanet 250-231-4490

Patty Leclerc-Zanet 250-231-4490

Modern e Hom Family

ms

o 6 Bedro

MLS# K213040

Trail $549,900

MLS# K215314

MLS# K212989

MLS# K214923

MLS# K214953

cal Electri d e Upgrad

Low nance Mainte

SEE! A MUST

4 Plex

MLS# K211181

Major es Upgrad

MLS# K205620

MLS# K215569

Trail $265,000

Trail $259,900

Trail $257,000

Warfield $249,900

Trail $219,900

Trail $169,000

Warfield $159,900

Patty Leclerc-Zanet 250-231-4490

Patty Leclerc-Zanet 250-231-4490

Rob Burrus 250-231-4420

Patty Leclerc-Zanet 250-231-4490

Patty Leclerc-Zanet 250-231-4490

Fred Behrens 250-368-1268

Fred Behrens 250-368-1268

MLS# K215259

What A Price!

ulate

Big Yard

3 Plex

Immac

MLS# K214663

MLS# K214582

uy! Great B

MLS# K214922

rice Great P

Duplex

MLS# K215358

MLS# K215008

MLS# K214664

Trail $159,000

Trail $145,000

Trail $129,900

Trail $114,500

Trail $99,900

Trail $89,000

Trail $72,000

Rob Burrus 250-231-4420

Rob Burrus 250-231-4420

Fred Behrens 250-368-1268

Fred Behrens 250-368-1268

Fred Behrens 250-368-1268

Rob Burrus 250-231-4420

Rob Burrus 250-231-4420


A22 www.trailtimes.ca

Thursday, September 20, 2012 Trail Daily Times

REGIONAL GRAND FORKS

City’s garbage fees going up BY CASSANDRA CHIN Grand Forks Gazette

Having a

GARAGE SALE? The Trail Daily Times provides the most comprehensive GARAGE SALE PACKAGE available, at the BEST PRICE! Package Includes: ĂŠ ĂŠ ĂŠ ĂŠ ĂŠ ĂŠ ĂŠ ĂŠ ĂŠ

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$

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Grand Forks residents will see an increase in monthly garbage fees by a dollar in the next billing period. City councilors approved Bylaw 1927, the residential garbage collection rates and regulations amendment bylaw, on Sept. 4 in response to the increase of tipping fees and the new green bin program. “We were going to have to look at the rates anyway because the landfill tipping fees have gone up,� explained Lynne Burch, Grand Forks’ chief administrative officer. “We also had to look into accommodating the green bin but it’s a very minimal increase.� The residential garbage collection service will go from $9

250.368.8551

School enrolment numbers drop Kimberley Bulletin



    

    

HSE Husky Energy Inc ............................. 26.68 MBT Manitoba Telephone....................... 33.57 NA National Bank of Canada ............... 75.20 NBD Norbord Inc .................................... 16.90 OCX Onex Corp ..................................... 38.50 RY Royal Bank of Canada ....................... 56.72 ST Sherrit International ..............................4.90 TEK.B Teck Resources Ltd. ................... 31.32 T Telus ............................................................ 61.20 TD Toronto Dominion ............................ 81.76 TRP TransCanada Cp ............................... 44.93 VXX Ipath S&P 500 Vix ..............................8.63

The official enrolment numbers from Rocky Mountain School District 6 are not due to be sent to the Ministry until September 30, but an unofficial head count shows that the ten plus year trend of declining numbers has not quite ended. What everyone

is waiting to see is a head count that shows a kindergarten class entering the system that is larger than the Grade 12 class graduating. That is not happening this year. Districtwide, the numbers are down 100 students from last year. There are 3,004 full time equivalent stu-

Going on holidays? Let us know & we’ll hold your subscription until you are back! Call Michelle: 250.368.8551 ex.206

   Norrep Inc.................................................... 11.37

Crude Oil (Sweet)..................................... 91.99 Canadian Dollar (US Funds) ................1.0261

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dents this year, down from 3,104.75 last. In Kimberley, there are 14 fewer FTE students than last year, with 1,004 enrolled. International students will put that number up by 80 students. That’s down from 1,018.625 last year, but up from up from 988.275 in 2010. However, only 85 students are heading to kindergarten and 109 will graduate this year. But that kindergarten count is 15 students higher than last year when only 70 students enrolled for their

first year of school in Kimberley. Across the district kindergarten classes are higher in numbers than Grade 1. Kimberley breaks down as follows (keeping in mind these are preliminary numbers): 85 kindergarten; 70 Grade 1, 68 Grade 2; 76 Grade 3; 70 Grade 4; 65 Grade 5; 69 Grade 6; 71 Grade 7; 77 Grade 8; 98 Grade 9; 108 Grade 10; 117 Grade 11 and 109 Grade 12. Total enrollment at Selkirk is 417; McKim is 275; Marysville 150 and Lindsay Park 149.

PAPER CARRIERS

AGF Trad Balanced Fund............................5.92

        London Gold Spot ..................................1773.6 Silver .............................................................34.700

food scraps and other materials that are a byproduct of a plant or an animal. Food scraps include baked goods, eggs and eggshells, cheese, seafood shells, candy, fruit pits, fish bones, meat. “We had to add the definition for food scraps recycling in there so it wouldn’t be considered garbage anymore,� Burch explained. “It will be considered food scraps recycling that goes into the green bin. When we deliver the green bins, there will be information delivered to each person as they receive the green bin.� Burch noted that blue bags, used for recycling items such as plastic water bottles, would also be picked up every week with the food waste recycling green bin.

KIMBERLEY

BY CAROLYN GRANT

ZCH BMO China Equity ........................ 11.30 BMO Bank of Montreal........................... 58.29 BNS Bank of Nova Scotia....................... 53.57 BCE BCE Inc ............................................... 42.85 CM CIBC...................................................... 77.53 CU Canadian Utilities .............................. 67.27 CFP Canfor.................................................. 13.30 ENB Enbridge Inc ...................................... 38.29 ECA EnCana Cp ........................................ 21.96 FTT Finning Intl Inc ................................... 26.65 FTS Fortis Inc .............................................. 33.57 VNP 5N Plus Inc ...........................................2.03

per month, or $108 per year for each dwelling unit, to $10 per month or $120 per year. Residential dwelling, by definition in the bylaw, means single family dwellings, duplexes, triplexes, row houses, townhouses, gated communities and manufactured home parks in Grand Forks. The changes in the bylaw will change garbage collection to one bag collected every two weeks, rather that the current two bags of garbage collected every week. The green bin will be collected every week, and yard waste collection will remain the same and be collected nine times per year. In accordance with the new green bin program, the bylaw was also amended to include the definition of “food waste recycling,� which has been changed to

Rossland

Fruitvale

Castlegar

Montrose

Route 403 12 papers Cook Ave, Irwin Ave, St Paul & Thompson Ave

Route 368 26 papers Caughlin Rd, Davis Ave & Hepburn Dr

Route 311 6 papers 9th Ave & Southridge Dr

Route 342 11 papers 3rd St & 7th Ave

Route 406 15 papers Cooke Ave & Kootenay Ave

Route 369 22 papers Birch Ave, Johnson Rd, Redwood Dr

Route 312 15 papers 10th & 9th Ave

Route 348 21 papers 12th Ave, Christie Rd

Route 414 18 papers Thompson Ave,Victoria Ave Route 416 10 papers 3rd Ave, 6th Ave, Elmore St, Paul S Route 420 17 papers 1st, 3rd Kootenay Ave, Leroi Ave Route 421 9 papers Davis & Spokane St

Route 375 8 papers Green Rd & Lodden Rd Route 378 28 papers Columbia Gardens Rd, Martin St, Mollar Rd, Old Salmo Rd, Trest Dr Route 382 13 papers Debruin Rd & Staats Rd

Route 314 12 papers 4th, 5th, & 6th Ave Route 321 10 papers Columbia & Hunter’s Place

Blueberry Route 308 6 papers 100 St to 104 St

Route 422 8 papers 3rd Ave, Jubliee St, Queen St & St. Paul St. Route 424 9 papers Ironcolt Ave, Mcleod Ave, Plewman Way Route 434 7 papers 2nd Ave, 3rd Ave, Turner Ave

Call Today! 250-364-1413 ext 206


Trail Daily Times Thursday, September 20, 2012

www.trailtimes.ca A23

REGIONAL MACHATTIEďšşWILLIAMSON

CRESTON

Kootenay-brewed Budweiser coming soon BY LORNE ECKERSLEY Creston Valley Advance

Canada’s bestselling beer is coming to Columbia Brewery. Creston-brewed Budweiser should hit store shelves in the spring of 2013, Labatt Breweries of Canada has announced. “Budweiser has always stood for quality and great taste,� said brewery manager Murray Oswald. “It’s an iconic brand with a rich

history dating more than a hundred years. The Creston brewery is thrilled to become a part of the longstanding Budweiser brewing tradition. To produce Budweiser, an investment of $1.4 million will be made to expand brewing capacity and accommodate Bud’s unique brewing process. The expansion will be completed over the next six months and

C A R R I E R S U P E R S TA R S BECKY HARRISON

SUBMITTED PHOTO

September 22, 2012 Gyro Park 9am - 2pm

Fe sponsored by 9705 /USW

Superstar carrier Becky Harrison delivers 45 papers in Miral Heights. CARRIER SUPERSTARS RECEIVE Passes to

Pizza from

community and ensures we can meet growing consumer demand for Budweiser. The addition of Budweiser further diversifies our brewing capabilities and will help maintain and grow Creston’s operational capacity.�

United Way Day In the Park



f urger, bag o Get a 1/4 b beverage chips & cold rraro Foods

Presenting Becky with her prize is circulation manager Michelle Bedford.

Derrilyn Husband graduated with a degree in Bachelor of Science in Nursing, Faculty of Human and Social Development from the University of Victoria in June 2012. The proud parents are Michele Cherot and Gordon Klit of Montrose and Edward Husband of Victoria.

“Bringing Budweiser to Creston is a significant milestone for the Creston brewery,� said Jeff Ryan, Labatt’s senior director of corporate affairs. “Labatt’s $1.4 million investment shows our commitment to the Creston

4OONIE ""1 ,UNCH

SUBMITTED PHOTO

Libby MacHattie, daughter of Lorraine and Robb MacHattie of Trail, married Brad Williamson, son of Melinda and Tom Williamson of Kamloops, on Aug. 4, 2012 at First Presbyterian Church in Trail. Friends, family and glorious weather made it a perfect day. The couple honeymooned in Nicaragua and is residing in Vancouver.

NURSING GRADUATE

the new brew should be found in the market in the spring of 2013. The addition of Budweiser to the brewery’s portfolio will result in 90,000 additional hectolitres of production each year for Creston.

6ENDOR "OOTHS

-USICAL %NTERTAINME NT +IDS'AMES

#ONTESTS

s Green Thumb (all ages) s,EGOAGES 

For more information contact Naomi   INFO TRAILDISTRICTUNITEDWAYCOM #HECKOURWEBSITECALENDAR TRAILDISTRICTUNITEDWAYCOM

If you would like to nominate your carrier fill out this form and drop it off at Trail Daily Times, 1163 Cedar Ave, Trail, call 250-364-1413 or e-mail circulation@trailtimes.ca I would like to nominate the following carrier for carrier of the month

____________________________________________ ____________________________________________

Money raised in our communities stays in our communities

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

Kootenay Savings Insurance would like to congratulate

Ă&#x2021;H[\[hW<h_[dZĂ&#x2C6; m_dd[hBehd[8[hdWhZ By referring a friend to KIS your name as well the name of the friend was entered into a draw to with an iPad . KIS representative Liane Palmer delivering the iPad to winner Lorne Bernard. Thanks to everyone who entered their name, and watch for other exciting contests in the future

999 Farwell St, Trail 250-368-9174.

photo credit: Francois Marseille


A24 www.trailtimes.ca

Thursday, September 20, 2012 Trail Daily Times

WHEELS

Clarifying the confusion around which fuel to use

A

s the price of fuel continues to rise many of you using premium fuel are tempted by the lower cost of regular or mid grade fuel. What fuel do you need? What is the consequence of not using the premium fuel you are currently using? Initially your ownerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s manual should be your guide for what kind of fuel your vehicle needs. It is all about octane rating. Our premium fuel is 91 AKI ((RON+MON)/2). What the heck does that mean? AKI means anti knock index and this is the number you will see under or near the button you press on the pump. This is the Canadian and US method of displaying octane rating. Note that this method is an average of two other methods;

RON (Research destruction. Knock Octane Number) is defined as unconand (Motor trolled combustion. Octane Number). The term knock is The RON method used as the resultis the one used ant sound of this in Europe and uncontrolled comRON Australia and it bustion is similar to is generally 8 to hitting a hammer on 10 points higher a solid piece of steel. Mechanically than the MON For the trained ear Speaking method and thus the onset of knock is 4 to 5 points higheasily identified but er than our AKI rating. Thus many vehicle owners will a 91 octane Canadian fuel not recognize the sound. will suffice for a European The spark ignition intervehicle that requires 95 nal combustion engine proRON fuel and our 87 will duces power by exploding a work in a European vehicle mixture of air and fuel with that requires 91 RON fuel. a spark. The timing of the Clear as mud? spark so that the resulting Octane rating is all about explosion applies the maxresistance to knock. These imum force or best emisterms may all be Greek to sions or best fuel economy you. I will try to clarify. is critical. The timing of When your engine knocks that spark is called spark severely it is on the path to advance. There is a situa-

NUTINI

4HE,OCAL %XPERTSâ&#x201E;˘

This 2 bedroom home features a beautiful new kitchen, hardwood floors and an open floor plan. Situated close to schools on a sunny 40x105 lot. Great starter home or income property. Call Mary A (250) 521-0525

STING NEW LI

24 Hanna Drive, Oasis

$199,000

$339,000

4-level split 4 bdrm 2½ bath home is located in Pinewood. 200sqft deck, new window and door package, double carport with concrete driveway. Pine plank flooring, tile and carpet, gas fireplace, wood stove. Mature cedar trees off both decks, spacious private lot, and easy access to Bike Trails. MLS# K212363

STING NEW LI

SOLD

SOLD 2265 Kootenay Avenue, Rossland Immaculate 3 bdrm/2 bath home with gourmet kitchen, oak and fir hardwood, fireplace, wrap around deck, stunning views, double car garage, hot tub, private master bedroom and more! This home should be on your viewing list. Call your REALTORÂŽ to book a time!

Call Deanne (250) 231-0153

Call Christine (250) 512-7653

$354,900

$419,000

2260 Ralph Road, Fruitvale

$214,500

Saturday Sept 22 11am-1pm

D EDUCE

R

$329,000

Top quality 3 Bdrm/3 bath home on a 90 by 100 ft lot with in-ground sprinklers, a spacious wrap-around deck and covered patio. Several recent upgrades include new roof, garage door, thermal windows, laminate flooring and a finished basement. Huge living room/dining room and main floor laundry make this a must-see!. Call Terry 250-231-1101

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

www.kootenayhomes.com

340 Grandview Place, Genelle

Magnificent package! Located on over 6 acres of land, this meticulously built home offers sunny floor plan, views from every window, grand living areas and deluxe master suite. There is also a 6 stall barn and newly finished nanny/in-law suite. Call now.

Live the dream! This gorgeous custombuilt home features stunning views and quality workmanship. Gourmet kitchen, 3 bdrms with master suite, gas fireplace and an open floor-plan with oodles of windows. You have to see it to believe it!

Call Mary M (250) 231-0264

Call Mary M (250) 231-0264

Call Mary M (250) 231-0264

OPEN HOUSE

OPEN HOUSE

OPEN HOUSE

Saturday Sept 22 10am-12pm

Saturday Sept 22 11am-1pm

Saturday Sept 22 1:30-3pm

$879,000

STING NEW LI

STING NEW LI

3245 Lilac Crescent, Trail 1004 Regan Crescent, Trail

#306 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 880 Wordsworth Ave, Warfield

9043 Highway 6, Salmo

Cozy 3 bdrm home on a fantastic lot - vinyl siding - air conditioning - u/g sprinklers - 24 by 20 dream shop for the handyman -many mechanical upgrades call your REALTORÂŽ for a viewing!

Third floor unit facing the mountains, very clean and modern, new appliances, ready to move in. Ideal for young couple starting out or older couple looking for carefree living.

4 bdrm 2 bath on .41 acres in Sunny Salmo. Fresh air, clean water, 1/2 hour to Trail, Castlegar or Nelson. Huge master, flat lot, fully fenced, good value - call for a personal tour!

Call Mark (250) 231-5591

Call Mark (250) 231-5591

Call Tonnie (250)-365-9665

$209,900

Located on one of Trailâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most beautiful blocks, this home offers 3 bdrms, huge living room, hardwood floors, and a family/ recreation room downstairs. Property offers a back yard with plenty of room for the children to run and play together with a mature garden area. Call Art (250) 368-8818

$239,000

Deanne Lockhart ext 41

1740 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2nd Avenue, Rossland

$1,325,000

This graceful and spacious home offers beautiful â&#x20AC;&#x153;heritageâ&#x20AC;? characteristics including hardwood floors, French doors, charming den, and wood burning fireplace. The large, flat lot is accented by gorgeous trees and amazing views. Call your REALTORÂŽ for an appointment to view.

WE CAN SELL YOUR HOME. NOBODY HAS THE RESOURCES WE DO!

OPEN HOUSE

2302 Happy Valley Road, Rossland

302 Ritchie Avenue, Tadanac

This home offers 4 bdrms, spacious rec room, 200 amp service, security system, cozy wood fireplace, underground sprinklers, a/c, and 20X24 (shop/garage). All this on a 0.97 acre lot!. Call Darlene (250) 231-0527 or Ron (250) 368-1162

Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll love the convenient location and open feeling of this well maintained home in Oasis. A quiet rural feel just minutes from town this family home offers 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, tandem carport, nice size rooms including a very spacious family room with access to the back yard. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t miss this lovely home packed with value!!

octane fuel or tolerate lower octane fuel. If an engine is designed for the lower or 87 octane fuel there is virtually no benefit to the use of the higher octane fuel. For your mechanic the knock sensor has added a new dimension to tuning up your vehicle. A good scan tool will allow your mechanic to check how optimally tuned your vehicle is. Many owners will not recognize the few reduced degrees of advance resulting from a carboned up engine. They also may not recognize the lack of knock limit timing control when the knock sensor is not functioning at all. Only a computer scan will determine that. Ron Nutini is a licensed automotive technician and graduate of mechanical engineering from UBC.

#EDAR!VENUE 4RAILs WWWKOOTENAYHOMESCOM WWWCENTURYCa

2740 Tamarack Avenue, Rossland

$189,900

erally optimized for regular (87) or premium (91) fuel. Prior to the eighties using regular fuel in an engine designed for premium would very likely result in engine destruction. Enter electronic spark control ignition and the knock sensor. Knock sensor technology allows the engineer to tune engines very close to the knock limit. When low octane fuel is used in a high octane design the knock sensor will force the ignition system to reduce spark advance at the onset of knock. Reduced spark advance will lower both the power produced and the fuel economy but it will save the engine. Knock sensor technology has therefore allowed engine designs that will make the most of high

KOOTENAY HOMES INC.

SOLD 2410-4th Avenue, Rossland

tion where too much spark advance will result in spark knock. This is known as the knock limit. The knock limit is to some extent determined by the octane rating of the fuel. The higher the octane rating the more spark advance allowable. The more spark advance, the more power and better fuel economy. Higher octane fuel is therefore a win win situation. When designing a spark ignited internal combustion engine for a particular vehicle the engineer will be faced with many trade offs. Cost of the design will always be one but the other is a concern for the cost to the future owner. One of the significant costs to the new owner is the cost of fuel. The engine design is gen-

$98,000

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

Ron Allibone

Christine Albo

Terry Alton

Cell: 250-512-7653

ext 39

Cell: 250-231-0153

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

Mark Wilson

Art Forrest

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

Cell: 250-231-5591

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

Darlene Abenante ext 23 Cell: 250.231.0527

darlene@hometeam.ca www.kootenayhomes.com

$189,900

ext 42

c21art@telus.net www.kootenayhomes.com

Mary Amantea

ext 26

Cell: 250-521-0525

mamantea@telus.net www.kootenayhomes.com

Cell: 250-368-1162

ext 45

ron@hometeam.ca www.kootenayhomes.com

Cell: 250-231-1101

ext 48

terryalton@shaw.ca www.kootenayhomes.com

Mary Martin

Cell: 250-231-0264

ext 28

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

Richard Daoust

Cell: 250-368-7897

ext 24

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


Trail Daily Times, September 20, 2012