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FRIDAY

S I N C E

MAY 2, 2014

1 8 9 5 Golfing for Jumpstart

Vol. 119, Issue 69

105

$

INCLUDING G.S.T.

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ROSSLAND

Mayor questions value of ‘hurtful’ report Municipal auditor highlights several mistakes made with the Rossland Arena roof repairs BY VALERIE ROSSI Times Staff

What was set out to be an unbiased look at projects carried out by the City of Rossland has resulted in a “hurtful” report, according to the community’s mayor. Rossland Mayor Greg Granstrom's phone has been ringing steady since the first part of a performance audit on Rossland's capital procurement projects from 2010-2012 has been made public. But he said the calls are coming from other municipalities that question the value of the newly formed office of the Auditor General for Local Government, carried out by B.C.'s municipal auditor Basia Ruta. “We all need help but we don't need to get poked in the eye when we ask for it,” he said. “I think this information could have been presented in a more constructive manner.” He's referring to the scathing report that concludes city staff did not adequately protect the interests of its taxpayers, backing up this claim mostly by noting the city did not get value for its money on the Rossland Arena roof repairs. This is not new information for Rossland, which is in the midst of suing its former building inspector in hopes of recovering unaccountable funds from that project. In the fall of 2011, the city discovered that then employed Jason George Ward was not only the city's chief building inspector but he was also involved with a business called ADA Co. Inc., which had been doing See CITY, Page 3

ART HARRISON PHOTO

This year’s event organizer, motor cycle enthusiast, Vic Friesen, is looking forward to Sunday’s Fun Run as an opportunity to take his new 2014 Harley for a 280 km ride this weekend.

Saddle up for Syd’s Fun Run BY ART HARRISON Times Staff

For years local motorcyclists held the annual Syd’s Fun Run tour, started in 1980 by local Harley Davidson dealer Syd Bates, to raise money for muscular dystrophy. Initially, the small group of riders would go out on Good Friday and ride down through the U.S., picking up fellow riders along the way. Bates left the area in 1993 and the event languished and died off only to revived in 2009 by local business owner and one of the original

group of riders, Les Schultz. The re-invigorated fundraiser maintained the original date and route but after running into spring snowfalls and experiencing ever-increasing delays at the Canada/US border the group changed tactics last year. “We had gotten to the place where we had two groups, one riding down through the States and another that stayed in Canada riding through Kaslo,” said this year’s Fun Run organizer, Vic Friesen. See ROUTE, Page 5

Year later, memories of tragic accident linger Warfield truck crash in May 2013 claimed one life Fred Behrens

250.368.1268 (cell) fbehrens@telus.net

BY SHERI REGNIER Times Staff

Whenever Jordan Wren catches a whiff of burning brakes driving home from work, his stomach All Pro Realty Ltd. churns as he is brought back to the 1st Time Home Buyer scene of aPage tragic MP_adO3_Layout 1 13-10-04 6:20 AM 1 accident that hapSpecialist pened one year ago. 250.368.5000 ex.31 It was MP_adO3_Layout 1 13-10-04 6:20 AM May Page3, 1 2013 that a trans-

port truck, loaded with cement blocks, burned its brakes driving down the Rossland hill and careened off the road into a field at the intersection leading into Warfield. Blue skies were the backdrop as Wren, girlfriend Ashley and her two young sons buckled up in their Warfield driveway and headed up the hill. The family was planning a quick stop in Rossland before hitting the highway to Chilliwack for a friend’s

wedding. Within seconds of turning left on Tennyson Ave. into the highway’s left hand lane and directed towards the Alpine City, Wren was stunned when a passing vehicle warned him to get his truck out of the way. “Then not five seconds later I see this semi squealing around the corner like it’s being pushed by the trailer,” he described. “My heart sank.” Reflexes kicked in and Wren

veered right onto the shoulder of the highway and in the blink of an eye, the semi truck that was hauling a large trailer of cement blocks zipped by, missing his vehicle by about 10 feet. Shaken and still in their vehicle, Wren and his family watched in horror as the semi rolled at the bottom of the hill, splaying heavy cement bricks and parts of the truck’s cab in all directions. See HIGHWAY, Page 3

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A2 www.trailtimes.ca

Friday, May 2, 2014 Trail Times

LOCAL

After a century in business, Trail company closes its doors By Art Harrison Times Staff

Many times a business will refer to the location of its offices or shops as being its “home” office or the “home” of whatever ware or service they might offer to the public. In the case of J. Balfour and Sons, Plumbing and Heating, their shop on Cedar Avenue in Trail actually was the single-story, family home, sandwiched between the original Trail Times building and the Trail Hospital, when Scottish immigrant, John Balfour, started his plumbing business in 1912. It has remained the location for the Balfour

family business continuously since that time. “My grandfather came from Scotland and he worked at the Consolidated Mining and Smelting Company of Canada (later Cominco and Teck Metals) for a time,” said, Jack Balfour, the latest of the Balfour clan to work as a plumber from the location. “He and a guy named Plumm started Balfour and Plumm, Plumbing, Heating and Sanitary Engineers.” John’s two sons, Gordon (Scotty) and Alex (Brick) began working with their father, resulting in the current name of the business, carried on

the operation after his retirement and built the existing Balfour building in 1948 on the same site. The building, which was considered a thoroughly modern work at the time according to the Trail Times story of the day, had the plumbing and heating shops and storefront on the main floor and housed the offices of the city’s school board, inspector of schools, and public health nurse on the second floor. Current owners Jack and Joanne Balfour purchased the business in 1978 and maintained the thriving enterprise in the same spot until formally closing the doors

Town & Country Women’s Journey to Fitness 927 Spokane St. New Members Special Sign up for May/June/July & receive 50% off Aug. fees 250-921-4342 ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION Outdoor Track & Field Meet And BC Summer Games Zone 1 Trials Sat. May3/14 10:00-5:30 Haley Park-Trail Open to athletes born in 2005 and earlier Info: 250-368-5291 www.trailtrackclub.ca COLOMBO LODGE SUPPER MEETING Sunday, May 4th, 5:00pm Bring a Friend Tickets $12 @Star Grocery & City Bakery Other contacts Tony Morelli Menu: Colombo Style Pasta, Chicken, JoJos, Salad, Buns Coffee Guest Speaker: Mike Mondin, Head Coach Canada’s National Men’s Sledge Hockey Team. Please get tickets early, limited tickets at door. SALVATION ARMY MINI FASHION SHOW May 7 @7pm Price $6.00, Limited Tickets Available @Thrift Store BEAVER VALLEY LIONS BINGO Wednesdays @6pm Fruitvale Hall

COLOMBO LODGE 10th Annual AM Ford BOCCE Classic Trail Curling Club May 9th and 10th Entry $50 per two person team Men’s, Mixed & Ladies Divisions Sign-up by Monday May 5th Contact Hans Barth 250-229-6808 Email: villadeste@shaw.ca Email: pzanier@shaw.ca TRAIL HARMONY CHOIR (director Audrey Bisset) presents its Spring Concert, Saturday, May 3rd, 7pm Charles Bailey Theatre. $15. Featuring various Trail&area choirs &other performers. Stop the $6M walking bridge loan. Budget reported last year stated continuing drawing on reserves is not sustainable. Taxpayers deserve a REAL VOTE. Sign the petition @various downtown businesses. ARGENTINE TANGO WORKSHOPS and MILONGA in Nelson! with R.Council (www.tangocouncil.com) @The Legion, May 16th-18th http://goo.gl/kD8jKv 250-354-8085 mistisosplace@gmail.com Pre-register by May 10th

eye care professionals

Submitted photo

The home of J. Balfour and Sons Plumbing and Heating circa 1960s in January. Balfour said his father and uncle were wary of taking on too big of a job because, if the job went bad, it could cause the core business to fail and Jack and Joanne maintained much the same philosophy, focusing

business. “I enjoyed it, I want to just enjoy life now,” said Jack. “Buy I’ve still got mixed feelings.” Joanne echoes the struggle of seeing an institution close. “I wish I had kept a book of some of the things we’ve seen over

the years,” she said. “I’ve cried a lot of tears coming to this but we’d just like to thank the community for their support over the years. It’s time to pass this business on to a new owner so maybe the tradition will continue.”

Rossland

Ski bus numbers exceed expectations By Art Harrison Times Staff

Ski season has been over for almost a month and the results are in for Tourism

Rossland’s data gathering effort on the Free Ride shuttle bus service provided in the Golden City over the winter, and the results

Today’s WeaTher Morning

Afternoon

mainly sunny Cloudy Periods Low: 10°C • High: 24°C POP: 10% • Wind: N 5 km/h friday Low: 9°C High: 15°C POP: 70% Wind: SE 10 km/h

sunday Low: 8°C High: 13°C POP: 60% Wind: S 5 km/h

for You & Your Family

FREE SIGHT TESTING some restrictions apply

on residential and light commercial work. Now, citing the difficulty of keeping apprentices with the pull of the Alberta oil and gas industry drawing any available trades people with large pay cheques, the two have decided to retire the

saturday Low: 9°C High: 15°C POP: 70% Wind: SE 10 km/h

monday Low: 7°C High: 14°C POP: 70% Wind: E 5 km/h

are even surprising the people who ran the service. “There were way more passengers than I expected,” said Deanne Steven, executive director of Tourism Rossland. “It was so many people I couldn’t believe it. It was an overwhelming project for all involved.” According to the report on the service released by the non-

profit organization, over 19,000 passengers took advantage of the free transportation between Rossland and Red Mountain averaging 170 passengers per day, 14,000 of which were local or seasonal residents. The organization gathered over 122 pages of data over the season to track the usage of the service See BUSINESSES, Page 3

Salsman Financial Services

Plan ahead and make regular automatic contributions to your Retirement Savings Plan or Tax Free Savings Account. Call or drop by for more information 1577 Bay Avenue, Trail (250) 364-1515


Trail Times Friday, May 2, 2014 www.trailtimes.ca A3

REgional

City making changes

FROM PAGE 1 construction work for the city. The city investigated and confirmed that about $181,600 had been paid to ADA Co. Inc. in relation to work done on the Rossland Arena when the alleged value of the work was substantially less (estimated at about $50,000). In hindsight, the mayor admits that not enough investigation was done into the contractor to find out who owned the company, a mistake that won’t happen again since the municipality is making third-party disclosure forms essential to avoid future conflict of interests. Rossland has crafted an action plan and has been implementing changes for the past two years, based on recommendations made by the auditor that included addressing the absence of a full-time chief administrative officer and questioning the capacity of the city’s small core of senior staff. To that point, the city did not expect a strain on resources to complete this audit, which Granstrom said equated to about two months of work for two staff members. “This took over six months and it started when we were preparing budgets and year-end reports and our hard working staff of two was absolutely swamped with requests,” he said. “This is a huge cost to municipalities, especially small municipalities.” The report is one of the first of 18 performance audits to be issued across the province, focusing on everything from cost containment measures to policing agreements. The Auditor General for Local Government call their performance audits “value for money audits” but in order to ensure this, Rossland is asking the new office to inform B.C. citizens on the cost associated with the audit process so that dollars can be compared with the benefits

received. Rossland invited the auditor to assist in identifying system improvements as a result of what occurred with its former building inspector. In return, the city received a detailed audit that not only highlighted alleged missteps and misfortunes with the arena project but also noted a difficulty determining whether the same was true for the Columbia-Washington infrastructure improvement project. “The city and the auditor have to disagree on the accounting of the (Columbia/Washington) project,” said Granstrom. “The project was on time, on budget and we told the residents from the onset that it would cost them between I think it was $76 to $300 on their taxes per year on an average house.” The approximate $7-million project does result in the average taxpayer paying $114 more on their municipal property taxes in 2014, a seven per cent hike for the city’s debt incurred. Beyond dollar figures, the report also points to an absence of critical documentation, conflict of interests, unauthorized expenditures, and a lack of consistency. Though the auditor notes that small local governments often operate with limited resources, the author continues with the importance to have a set of essential controls and oversight mechanisms to fulfill their due diligence in the safeguarding of assets and the use of public funds. “We have to multi-task and quite frankly we do it well,” said Granstrom. “Perhaps we don’t do it to the standard of an auditor general but I can tell you the standard is high that I see everyday and same goes for the accountability that we provide to our citizens.” A summary of Rossland’s action plan can be found on page 50 of the report, located at www.aglg.ca

Nelson

Additional charges for alleged robbers By Sam Van Schie Nelson Star

The couple arrested for their alleged involvement in last Friday’s armed robbery at Nelson and District Credit Union are now facing charges related to two earlier incidents. Andrew Stevenson is now facing a total of 15 charges and Krista Kalmikoff is co-accused on 10 of those. The charges relate not just

to the NDCU robbery on April 25, but also to the April 11 armed robbery at Kootenay Currency Exchange in Nelson, and two break and enters at pharmacies in Castlegar on April 18. The pair was scheduled for a bail hearing on Wednesday, however Stevenson was physically unable to attend due to injuries sustained when, according to police, he

jumped over a bridge railing and fell 30- or 40-feet while attempting to avoid arrest. Because he was not in court, Stevenson’s hearing was re-scheduled for Monday and only Kalmikoff’s application was considered. The outcome was that Kalmikoff could be released on bail. Stevenson remains in police custody and has a bail hearing on Monday at 9:30 a.m.

SOLD

Art Harrison photo

A makeshift memorial at the bottom of the Rossland Hill entering Warfield serves as a stark reminder of the tragedy one year ago on May 3.

Highway improved since crash FROM PAGE 1 “That’s when Ashley said, ‘Oh my God the workers, the workers, we have to go help the workers.’” A minute earlier the family passed a village crew working on the grass at the bottom of the hill. “I pulled a U-turn and we were one of the first on the scene,” said Wren. “Ashley is a nurse and stayed with one girl we found who was hit by the bricks when she was running.” The 50-year-old Ontario truck driver perished at the scene and a summer student working for the Village of

Warfield was injured by flying debris and spent the night in Kootenay Boundary Regional Hospital. West Kootenay Traffic Services concluded driver error and mechanical malfunction contributed to the cause of the fatal accident. Since last summer, the Ministry of Transportation and Infrastructure widened the turn at the corner of Highway 3B where truck crashed, eliminated the middle climbing lane on the hill and dedicated left hand turn slots marked to facilitate easier and safer turns. Wren was born and raised in

the Ottawa valley and since the age of 19, employed as a funeral director. He moved to the West Kootenay two years ago to enjoy the West Kootenay lifestyle and is currently working at Alternatives Funeral & Cremation Services in Trail. The near-miss was a sign that in a split second, tragic events can happen to anyone. “I’ve always tried to take on the attitude that life’s too short to be unhappy,” he said. “But I think it was a sign and my close call makes me appreciate everything I have, even more.”

Businesses help pay the bus ticket FROM PAGE 2 and try to gauge its effect on the local economy to assist with future planning. According to the study, hotel stays, including Red Mountain Resort accommodation and in Rossland, saw an increase of over 60 per cent and group bookings rose 100 per cent making the 2013/2014 season the best year for the industry since tracking began in 2006. Steven said that a side benefit of having the free service available seemed to be as much for people working at Red Mountain as well as others in the food and beverage industry around the hill.

Although skiers, boarders, and staff rode for free Steven said it wasn’t really without cost. “This is a model where it’s not really free,” she said. “Forty-two local businesses paid the ticket for people to use the bus.” In addition to the local businesses picking up $42,000 of the tab, a matching amount was contributed to the service from the Resort Municipality Initiative, a rural B.C. economic development project under the provincial Ministry of Jobs, Tourism, and Skills Training. For the future, Steven says they are looking at expand-

ing the service by extending the bus route into lower Rossland and out to the Black Jack cross country ski area, using a larger bus to avoid having to leave people behind when they are overcapacity, and possibly tying in the route and schedule to accommodate students at Seven Summits, the old RSS, and Ecole des Sept Sommets in case School District 20 withdraws bus service next year. “I think we provided a tremendous service for Rossland residents,” said Steven. “In the process I’m learning more than I ever expected about public transportation.”

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A4 www.trailtimes.ca

Friday, May 2, 2014 Trail Times

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Parksville

Doors to close on four schools By Auren Ruvinsky

Parksville Qualicum Beach News

An overflow crowd attended Tuesday’s school board meeting in Parksville to hear four elementary schools will be closed and the middle school model dropped. “The fact is we have 2,000 seats we don’t need, we won’t need for the foreseeable future” said board chair Lynette Kershaw. “We don’t have the money to sustain what we want to do for children — every dollar that we don’t save, we have to cut from in front of children.” Starting with the decade-long history of the process, superintendent Rollie Koop explained the demographic writing has been on the wall and declining enrolment has led inevitably to the closures of the follwing elementary schools: Parksville, Qualicum Beach, Winchelsea and French Creek. Required to submit balanced budgets to the provincial government, staff projects the closures will save the district $1.1 million a year on their increasing operating deficit, plus several million in deferred maintenance, with $450,000 in one-time moving and renovating costs. The Board of Education of School District 69 (Qualicum) voted unanimously Tuesday to reconfigure the district to a Kindergarten to Grade 7 and Grade 8-12 model, then addressed motions closing the four schools individually and consolidating each with the school where students will be sent. French Creek elementary students, for example, will now be in the Errington Elementary catchment area.

Canadian Cancer Society B R I T I SH COLUMBIA AND YUKON

Remember someone special by making a donation to the Canadian Cancer Society, BC and Yukon in memory or in honour. Please let us know the name of the person you wish to remember, name and address of the next of kin, and we will send a card advising them of your gift. Also send us your name and address to receive a tax receipt. To donate on-line: www.cancer.ca Greater Trail Unit/ Rossland unit c/o Canadian Cancer Society 908 Rossland Ave Trail BC V1R 3N6 For more information, please call (250) 364-0403 or toll free at 1-888-413-9911

The RDKB’s Solid Waste Management Plan review is moving to the next stage of gathering input from involved residents, municipal staff and waste industry personnel. The next meetings of the Joint Technical and Public Advisory Committee will held on May 7th at the Grand Forks Seniors Hall and May 8th at the

Trail United Church Hall (1300 Pine Ave). Both meetings start at 6pm and the public is welcome to attend. For more information on these meetings and your opportunity to have a say in how waste services are delivered in the region, please check out our webpage at www.rdkb.com or ‘like’ us on Facebook: ‘kNOw Waste-RDKB’

Current Parksville Elementary students will be sent to two different schools, with English students going to Springwood Middle School and French Immersion students going to Oceanside Middle School where dual track immersion will continue. Short public comment sections opened each set of recommendations, with people taking to the mic to call on the board to defer specific decisions for a year. Qualicum Beach Elementary brought out the most supporters, complete with signs and a business plan. “We have done everything that’s been asked of us by the trustees,” said Anne Skipsey, co-chair of the Qualicum Beach Community School steering committee (QBCSC). “We have delivered a viable and innovative business plan thats supported by, and inclusive of, our whole community.” Qualicum Beach town councillor and QBCSC member Mary Brioulette said the district has had nine years to look for solutions, but the public has only had 90 days on this round and they should get more time.

Penticton

BCHL team inks fouryear deal with city By Steve Kidd

Penticton Western News

After more than a year of negotiations, the Penticton Vees and the City of Penticton have signed off on a new agreement to keep the team at the South Okanagan Events Centre. The new deal is a four-year contract, longer than previous agreements, and includes a different revenue share for the Vees. What that share is, or even if it is greater than in previous contracts, was not released. Dean Clarke, regional vice-president of Global Spectrum, which operates the SOEC for the city, said that is private information. An 2012 economic impact study of the SOEC found that the Vees generated more than $2.7 million in economic activity in the South Okanagan region during their 2011 to 2012 season.

WALMART CORRECTION NOTICE Flyer ending May 8th, 2014. Page 02. Due to circumstances beyond our control, the Celine Dion Fragrance Gift Set (#30736225) may not be available in all stores due to a shipping delay. We apologize for any inconvenience

Trail and District Harmony Choir

under direction of Audrey Bisset

invites you to a

Spring Concert

May 3, 2014 at 7:00pm Charles Bailey Theatre

Featuring:

Harmony Choir Kootenay Women’s Ensemble Rossland Glee Club

The Green Choir Steps Dance Company The Harmaniaks

Soloists:

Dawson Zanet and Audrey Bisset

Tickets

15

$

at the Charles Bailey Box Office


Trail Times Friday, May 2, 2014 www.trailtimes.ca A5

Celebration of Life Harold Ridge

Saturday May 3, 2014 Drop in 1 - 4 pm Banquet room at the Adventure Hotel (formally the New Grand Hotel) 616 Vernon St. Nelson, BC The children and families of the late

Laura Desnoyers

extend an invitation to join us in a celebration of Laura’s life on Sunday, May 18, 2014 at the Montrose Hall from 2pm to 4pm. We would also like to thank family, friends, and neighbours for their visits, phone calls, emails, cards, flowers, all the food and your kindness and caring since November 2013. We thank the Emergency room and ICU staff at the Kootenay Boundary Regional Hospital in Trail for doing all they could for our mother. A special thank you to Dr. McCoid and the Beaver Valley Clinic staff for all the years of care and kindness you gave her. Thank you to Al Grywacheski and Alternatives Funeral and Cremation Services for all your help and guidance at such a sorrowful time.

Lynn Phillips, Celia Weishaupt, Gene Desnoyers, Geri Levesque, Victor Desnoyers and Roger Desnoyers.

People Route altered slightly this year FROM PAGE 1 “We decided that the point was to get as many people together and raise as much money as we could so we wanted to all ride together in Canada.” Friesen said that along with the decision to change the route of the fundraiser they also changed the date, reasoning that, by doing the run on the first weekend in May, there would be a lesser chance of running into snow and more riders with their bikes on the road. The changes appear to have made a difference in the number of riders and the money raised by the event with the tally increasing from just 67 riders and $900 raised in 2009 to 120 riders raising over $2,000 last year. This year the route has been altered slightly again; the same starting point at Leather and Steel in Fruitvale with registration between 8 a.m. and 9 a.m., departure at 9:30 a.m. travelling to Trail, Castlegar, and then onto the Lakeside Prestige in Nelson where the group will meet up with the Nelson Fire Department and a youth who lives with muscular dystrophy. The riders will then carry on to Kaslo for a brunch at the Kaslo Hotel, then through Ymir and Salmo and back to Fruitvale to meet up with the firefighters at the Fruitvale fire hall for a barbecue and silent auction. “All the money we make through registrations and the silent auction goes directly to the M.D. office in Vancouver,” said Friesen. “Money made from burger and hot dog sales by the firefighters goes to the Fruitvale firefighters charitable fund. Both the Harley Davidson company and firefighters have had a long connection with muscular dystrophy so this just seems like a natural fit.” For more information on Syd’s Fun Run for Muscular Dystrophy call Vic Friesen at (250) 364-3078.

Oldest Olympian passes away THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ARLINGTON, Va. Walter R. Walsh, the world’s oldest living Olympian, has died. He was 106. USA Shooting says Walsh died Tuesday - six days before his 107th birthday - at his home in Arlington, Virginia. Walsh finished 12th in the men’s 50-meter free pistol event at the 1948 London Olympics. He had already demonstrated his marksmanship working for the F.B.I. and the Marine Corps. During the Depression, Walsh was instrumental in the capture and killing of several gangsters, including discovering the body of Baby Face Nelson and catching Arthur (Doc)

Barker. Walsh spent more than 20 years as a shooting instructor before his retirement in 1970.

DOLBY 7.1 SURROUND SOUND

Donation to bridge lighting project

Submitted photo

Representatives of CIMS Limited establish the first partnership with the City of Trail to fund the proposed Victoria Street Bridge Lighting Project.  Presenting a cheque in the amount $50,000 to Mike Martin, Chair, Downtown Opportunities and Action Committee (DOAC) is Jack Wert, President, Rossland Division, CIMS.  The WALMART CORRECTION NOTICE DOAC is hoping to Flyer ending May 8th, 2014. Page 02. raise approximately Due to circumstances beyond our control, the $200,000 for the proPlayboy Body Mist Gift Set (#30736225) may ject and is also curnot be available in all stores due to a shipping rently working on delay. We apologize for any inconvenience. the development of more detailed plans, which will then be presented to Council for potential inclusion in the 2015 Capital Budget. HIGH FRAME RATE 3D

He later served as the team leader for USA Shooting in several competitions, including the 1972 Munich Olympics.

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A6 www.trailtimes.ca

OPINION

Friday, May 2, 2014 Trail Times

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

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

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

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CIRCULATION MANAGER, ext. 206 circulation@trailtimes.ca

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

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

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CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING CLERK, ext. 204 nationals@trailtimes.ca

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PRODUCTION MANAGER, ext 209 ads@trailtimes.ca

Shannon McIlmoyle PRODUCTION, ext 209 production@trailtimes.ca

All rights reserved. Contents copyright by the Trail 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 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.

Why we’re willing to exploit foreign workers

C

anada finds itself in quite a pickle with its workforce. We now live in an age in which there is a whole range of jobs that our citizens won’t do. Certainly not at the wage rates that are being offered. But, one wonders, perhaps not at any price less than a king’s ransom. For those of us in the Boomer generation and older, this is quite an adjustment. Because it wasn’t always like this. In my lifetime, I did – or knew people who did – work in the crappiest of jobs under conditions that today would be considered slavelike: sweating in sugar beet fields in the blazing sun in scenes reminiscent of cotton pickers in the U.S. south; cooking vegetables in a cannery where the temperature often exceeded 100 F and your arms would be scalded from the splashing product. “Do you think that was right?” my wife asked me, as I recounted these tales. Of course not, I replied. I guess that’s the point.

Today, we have achieved a level of affluence that allows us to glibly refuse to do these jobs. For years now, we have enjoyed the fruits of cheap labour in distant impoverished nations. We get cheap T-shirts from Bangladesh because people there are desperate enough to work under conditions that we don’t have to. Is it not the next natural step in our evolution that we would import those people to do our dirty work here, too? Slaughtering beef in Brooks, Alberta. Slinging pizzas in Weyburn, Sask. Serving up double-doubles at Tim Hortons. Flipping burgers at McDonalds. All for wages that barely cover the cost of accommodations. And yet. And yet, there are 1.3 million Canadians right now who are unemployed. Our youth employment hovered at a worrisome 13.6 per cent, in March, according to Statistics Canada. In Alberta, where finding a job is said to be as easy

DOUG

FIRBY

Troy Media

picking an apple off a tree, there are still 116,000 in the workforce who are out of a job. In Saskatchewan, another prosperous province, 26,000 able people are out of work, and in B.C. there are 142,000 people without jobs. On the East Coast, things are far worse, with jobless rates up to five points above the national average. Out of those 1.3 million people, we can’t find anyone in our country to do these entry level jobs? Alberta, of course, is an exceptional case. Relatively unskilled workers who are willing to travel up north can land a lucrative job in oil and gas, and avoid

the low-wage trap of grocery store checkouts and burger-flippers. Those who do take jobs at restaurants leave for greener pastures by the time they’re trained. Temporary foreign workers are like a gateway drug – you start small, and pretty soon find you’re in deeper than you ever expected to be. The C.D. Howe Institute noted in a recent report that the number of temporary foreign workers in Canada more than tripled in a decade, from 101,000 in 2002 to 338,000 in 2012. Why? Foreign workers typically won’t complain about conditions that would drive the rest of us to rebellion. They work long hours for ridiculously low rates of pay, and many of them are known to display excellent customer service skills. In many respects, they’re the dream employees – happy to be exploited, because bad conditions here are still far better than wherever they came from. This imposes a dampening effect on wage inflation that businesses enjoy.

Many small businesses say they couldn’t even operate without those workers – if they had to hire Canadians, they’re probably just shut down. The federal government has responded to reported abuses of the program by clamping down. That may ease the bad press, but it’s not a longterm fix. Finding a longer term solution means Canadians will have to answer some fundamental questions: Are we prepared to bring in foreign workers while our own citizens are unemployed? If we scrap the program – as some suggest – can we live with the fallout, which includes the potential that a lot of marginal businesses will fail? Or are we happy to continue using these disadvantaged people so we can keep our fingernails clean? The answer to these questions will speak volumes about the kind of society we want to build. Doug Firby is Editor-inChief and National Affairs columnist for Troy Media.


Trail Times Friday, May 2, 2014 www.trailtimes.ca A7

Letters & Opinion

We can deliver your flyer right to the door!

Letters to the editor

Citizens deserve a right to vote on bridge Taxpayers deserve a Vote! However, the City of Trail has decided to try and bypass the taxpayers’ right to a real vote by posting a Notice of Alternative Approval Process. This process, in my opinion, is a disgrace; an assault of our rights because it allows the city to run rough shod over taxpayers for projects that should morally require democratic consent. So, the city has posted a notice of Alternative Approval Process for borrowing the money for a new walking bridge (Bylaw No. 2775, 2014). What does this mean? It basically means that you, the taxpayer, are withheld from an open and transparent discussion and thus consideration of the river crossing by denying your right to vote. The only way to get that right back is for citizens to take the time out of their busy schedules to organize, in a very short time frame, a petition

signed by at least 10 per cent of the entitled electors (minimum 573). Not only that, it must be on a prescribed form that is only available at Trail City Hall. It is not available on line. Plus, the form must be submitted to the Corporate Administrator at Trail City Hall by 4 p.m. on Friday, May 9, 2014. So, thank goodness, some concerned citizens are organizing to do just that. We need City Council to know we deserve the right to a vote. I am urging you to sign the petition available at: B V Tool Rentals 7100 Hwy 3B; Casa Di Cioccolota – 1346 Bay Ave; Café Americano – 1435 Bay Ave; City Bakery – 1180 Cedar Ave; The Pastry Shop – 1447 Bay Ave; Trail Optical – 1299A Cedar Ave; Valley Firearms – 1281 Bay Ave. This is the second time in the last year that we have had to go through this expensive and time consuming process. (Remember the park sale in

Glenmerry?) We have elections coming this fall. I urge you to ask the politicians running if they would support this type of underhanded attack on voters. In fact, I would hope that in the elections this November we can vote on this simple question: Local Government Expenditures: Alternate Approval Process: Yes__ No__ Referendum: Yes__No__ Arm yourself with questions to the elected officials and with pen in hand support the end of this Orwellian and divisive Practice. Because in actuality, there are no winners in the exhaustive Alternate Approval Process. A process that pits neighbour against neighbour, elected official/bureaucrat against simply concerned citizens. Gina Ironmonger Business/property owner Trail

City should open the Old Bridge and use it A few years ago in the Trail Times (Feb. 24, 2011) were comments from David Perehudoff (city’s chief administrative officer) on the bridge. “It doesn’t look too favourable. There is a specific structural issue and while full failure

is not imminent, the engineer doesn’t want to take the risk.” Since that time there have been several repairs to the sewer line attached to the bridge and centre pier has been rejuvenated. Men and vehicles and equip-

ment have been on the bridge. The bridge has proved itself strong and durable. Save about $8 million and open the bridge to vehicles and people. John Carter Trail

Taxes squeezing household budgets Like other Canadians, you work hard for your money. Faced with essential expenses such as food, clothing, and shelter, your household budget may feel squeezed. But what if we told you, your family’s biggest expense is taxes? Sure, you know how much you pay in income tax. After all, it’s right there on your income tax return. In fact, income tax is the largest and most visible tax, taking $14 out of every $100 your family earns. But that’s just scratching the surface. In a new video produced by the Fraser Institute, we go beneath the fold and expose all the taxes imposed by all levels of government. A deeper look reveals many other taxes that eat away at your income – some visible, many hidden. Payroll taxes are among the visible. Skimmed off your pay cheque, mandatory contributions to EI and the CPP (and healthcare premiums if you live

in Ontario, Quebec, or B.C.) take $10 out of your hardearned $100. Even more visible than payroll taxes are sales taxes which show up virtually every time you make a purchase. Those pesky sales taxes grab another $7 of every $100. Property taxes are no more popular than sales taxes and scoop up $4. A common misconception is that only homeowners pay property taxes. But if you’re a renter, you also pay since property taxes are rolled into your monthly rent. In one form or another, we all pay property taxes. You also pay a host of less visible taxes. For instance, profit taxes suck up $4 of every $100 you earn. These are taxes you pay on investments in stocks and bonds (outside of RRSPs and TFSAs) and business income. While some people think corporations bear the cost of business taxes, in reality the cost is ultimately passed on to ordinary

people like you – either as workers receiving lower wages, consumers paying higher prices, or investors earning lower returns in your investment portfolio. The list of less visible taxes goes on. Another $2 goes to “sin taxes” on alcohol, tobacco, and gambling. One dollar goes to vehicle related taxes including gas taxes, licence fees, and parking taxes. You spend an extra $2 on various other taxes such as import duties which are often hidden in the price of goods and services you consume. So what’s the final bill? Canadian governments take $44 out of every $100 your family earns. That’s more than you spend on food, clothing, and shelter combined. Now, you tell us, how much more can your household budget take? Troy Media’s Charles Lammam and Hugh MacIntyre are analysts at the Fraser Institute.

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

contact the today for more information 250.368.8551

Lonnie ext.201 • l.hart@trailtimes.ca • Dave ext.203 • dave@trailtimes.ca

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A8 www.trailtimes.ca

Friday, May 2, 2014 Trail Times

religion

Trail & District Churches

Born Again Scripture quotations are from the RSV unless otherwise noted. “Jesus answered and said to him, ‘Most assuredly, I say to you, unless one is born again, he cannot see the kingdom of God’” (John 3:3 NKJV). If we believe in Jesus Christ, we will be justified by our faith and be born again, regenerated, born anew and from above. It is the work of Christ on the cross, making just reparation for our sins by his suffering and death that satisfies God’s justice and so justifies us when we believe in Christ. Jesus Christ is the one “whom God set forth as a propitiation by His blood, through faith” (Rom. 3:25 NKJV; see also 1 John 2:2; 4:10; Heb. 2:17; 2 Cor. 5:21; Gal. 3:13; 1 Pet. 2:24; 1:18-19). To be justified means to be made really righteous, because it is God himself who is justifying us and declaring that we are just; and if it is God who declares us righteous and justifies us, then we are truly righteous and just. St. Paul says clearly that justification does not merely declare that we are righteous but truly makes us righteous when he says, “As by one man’s disobedience many were made sinners, so by one man’s obedience many will be made (katastathesontai) righteous” (Rom.

THE UNITED CHURCH OF CANADA

Communities in Faith Pastoral Charge Trail United Church 1300 Pine Avenue, Trail Worship at 11am St. Andrew’s United Church 2110 1st Ave, Rossland Worship 9am Beaver Valley United Church 1917 Columbia Gardens Rd, Fruitvale Worship at 11am Salmo United Church 304 Main St, Salmo Worship 9am

For Information Phone 250-368-3225 or visit: www.cifpc.ca

5:19). The work which does this is that of Christ on the cross, suffering our punishment for our sins for us, in our place, instead of us, for “the Lord hath laid on him the iniquity of us all” (Isa. 53:6 KJV). Being charged and burdened with our sins, he was punished by God for them on the cross, thus satisfying the justice of the law for us. “He was wounded for our transgressions, he was bruised for our iniquities: the chastisement of our peace was upon him; and with his stripes we are healed” (Isa. 53:5 KJV). Because he was punished, we are justified, declared and actually made righteous, and so God’s peace comes upon us. “The chastisement of our peace was upon him” (Isa. 53:5 KJV). The only work that did all this was Christ’s, not ours; but when we believe in him, his merits on the cross are communicated to us, making us really righteous, without any work at all on our part. We are justified only by faith without any work of our own. Only the work of Christ justifies us, for “a man is not justified by works of the law” (Gal. 2:16; see also Rom. 3:20, 28; Eph. 2:8-9; Titus 3:5). We receive this great gift through our faith, which is our acceptance of

10am Sunday Service 8320 Highway 3B Trail, opposite Walmart

250-364-1201 www.gatewayclc.com Pastor Rev. Shane McIntyre Assoc. Pastor Susan Taylor Affiliated with the PAOC Bus pickup is available.

God’s free gift of justification, and at the same time we are born again in Christ. This new life, this justification, this regeneration, this new birth gives us the possibility of living a life of perfection (Matt. 5:48), a life completely dedicated to God with all our heart, in which we grow in holiness and virtue. The saints are those who lived a life of heroic virtue, and they are our models. We grow in holiness by our good works, but we do not justify ourselves by our works but only by faith, and we are born again also only by our faith, without any work of our own. This is only the work of Christ (Gal. 2:16). But once we are justified and born again, we can and should live a life of perfection (Matt. 5:48) and avoid sin, for “whoever has been born of God does not sin, for His seed remains in him; and he cannot sin, because he has been born of God” (1 John 3:9 NKJV). We are to live a life of good works and thus grow in holiness through our works, but we are justified only by faith, without works (Gal. 2:16; Rom. 3:20, 28; Eph. 2:8-9; Titus 3:5). © Copyright 2007-2009 Rev. Steven Scherrer www.DailyBiblicalSermons.com.

THE SALVATION ARMY ®

Sunday Services 10:30 am 2030-2nd Avenue,Trail 250-368-3515

E-mail: sarmytrl@shaw.ca Everyone Welcome

Trail Seventh Day Adventist Church 1471 Columbia Avenue Pastor Leo Macaraig 250-687-1777

Saturday Service Sabbath School 9:30-10:45am Church 11:00-12:00 Vegetarian potluck - Everyone Welcome -

CATHOLIC CHURCH

All Masses will now be held at

Holy Trinity Parish Church 2012 3rd Avenue, Trail 250-368-6677 Mass Times Saturday Evening 7:00pm Sunday Morning 8:30am and 10:30am

Two Worship Services at 9am & 10:45am Prayer First begins at 10:10am

Confessions by Appointment Pastor: Fr. Jim McHugh holytrinitytrail@shaw.ca www.holytrinityparish.vpweb.ca

3365 Laburnum Drive, Trail 250-368-9516 trail_alliance@shaw.ca www.trailalliancechurch.com

St. Andrew’s Anglican Church 1347 Pine Avenue, Trail

Sunday, May 4 8 a.m. 10 a.m.

250-368-5581

th

Traditional Eucharist Family Eucharist led by Cathy Straume

(with chidren’s program)

Contact Canon Neil Elliot

1139 Pine Avenue (250) 368-6066 firstpctrail.ca Reverends Gavin and Meridyth Robertson

10am Sunday Worship and Sunday School

www.standrewstrail.ca

Sponsored by the Churches of Trail and area and

Denotes Wheelchair Accessible

The opinions expressed in this advertising space are provided by Greater Trail Area Churches on a rotational basis.

John Paul II left his mark THE ASSOCIATED PRESS VATICAN CITY - The most-travelled pope in history, John Paul II left his mark on the Catholic Church and non-believers worldwide. Here are some milestones along his path to sainthood: BY THE NUMBERS -Elected to the papacy in 1978 as first nonItalian pope in 455 years and only Pole. -Upon election he was 58, the youngest pope in 125 years. -Distance travelled on his foreign trips: 725,000 miles, or nearly three times the distance from the Earth to the moon. He visited more than 120 countries, including the United States five times. -Codified church teaching in the first major revision of the Catechism of the Catholic Church in 400 years. -In 1986, made the first recorded visit by a pope to a Jewish house of worship when he visited Rome’s main synagogue. In 2001, became first pope to enter a Muslim house of worship when he visited a mosque in Syria. -Biggest turnout for a papal appearance: 4 million in the Philippines in 1995. NO, NO, NO In writings and speeches, John Paul reaffirmed the Vatican’s ban on artificial birth control, abortion, euthanasia, divorce, in vitro fertilization, sex outside marriage, homosexual relations and same-sex unions. PROLIFIC POLYGLOT He produced 14 encyclicals and the bestselling book “Crossing the Threshold of Hope.” At Christmas and Easter, he delivered greetings in dozens of languages. Among the many tongues he mastered besides his native Polish were Italian, Spanish, French, German, Russian, Portuguese and English. Once, to a group of Roman seminarians, he joked in “Romanesco,” the Eternal City’s earthy local dialect. TOUGH TIMES Born Karol Wojtyla in southern Poland on May 18, 1920. By the time he was 20, both parents and his sole sibling were dead and his homeland was occupied by the Nazis. He studied clandestinely to become a priest. Ordained in 1946, after the end of World War II. ON THE RISE He became auxiliary bishop of Krakow in 1958, bishop in 1964, cardinal in 1967. PROVIDENTIAL SURVIVOR He credited divine providence for surviving an assassination attempt in St. Peter’s Square on May 13, 1981 that left him gravely wounded. Later he visited the gunman, Mehmet Ali Agca, a Turk, in prison and forgave him. Various theories about the attack abounded, including purported involvement from the Soviet bloc, but reasons behind it were never made clear. SHOWING SOLIDARITY His 1979 pilgrimage to Poland helped foster the birth of the Solidarity labour movement, and later tours kept alive its spirit during Communist crackdowns. In 1985, he capped a six-year mediation effort in joining Argentina and Chile in signing a treaty to end 200-year-long dispute over Beagle Channel. CONSERVATIVE TO A POINT His back-to-basics conservatism on doctrinal issues pleased conservatives. But John Paul also declared that capital punishment had no place in modern society, frequently railed against “unbridled” capitalism and consumerism, and denounced the war in Iraq. UNFULFILLED DREAM Mikhail Gorbachev was the first Soviet leader to visit the pope at the Vatican. But OrthodoxCatholic tensions thwarted John Paul’s dream of visiting Russia. LAST VOYAGE Ravaged by Parkinson’s disease, he prayed in 2004 at the shrine at Lourdes, France.


Trail Times Friday, May 2, 2014 www.trailtimes.ca A9

local Rossland

Rossglen Bike Park revitalization reflects changing desires The Rossland News Rossland’s Rossglen Bike Park is getting a facelift to reflect the changing desires of local mountain bike users. Rossglen has been a fixture for the biking community for the past eight years but is in need of upgrades and expansion, and a group of volunteers are working with the City of Rossland to see that happen this summer. “The catalyst for the Rossglen Revitalization Project stemmed from the desire to have a quality community pump track,” says volunteer organizer Mark Daugherty. “It was also recognized that the woodwork is starting to degrade and is in need of replacement, and the jumps need to be improved for beginner to intermediate users. This compliments the expert jumps located at the Centennial Park.”

In the short term, city workers are going to assess the wood features and remove those that are deemed unsafe. Volunteers are beginning the park design process, which will be presented to Rossland City Council for approval. The intent of the park is to build beginner to intermediate features that will appeal to a broad range of mountain bike users. “The city welcomes the revitalization of Rossglen as in recent years it has seen a decrease in user visits,” says

Robin Hethey of the Rossland Recreation Department. “It’s our goal to create a park that meets the current needs and desires of bikers but also ensure the safety of its users.” In addition to new wood features, the jump lines will be rebuilt with beginner and intermediate tabletop lines. The pump track, which is comprised of a loop of tight berms, rollers and features, will be built in phases as funding and volunteer hours are available. “Pump tracks are an great way to

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improve your bike handling skills while getting a workout,” says volunteer organizer Ryan Kuhn. “This will be a great addition to our trail and bike infrastructure, and is an excellent resource for local youth.” In addition, the large wall ride at the park is getting refurbished and will be utilized for a youth graffiti art project funded

by the Youth Action Network (YAN). “A graffiti wall was identified by youth as a project they wanted to see happen in Rossland,” says YAN Coordinator Mike Kent. “Graffiti artist Bryn Stevenson will be working with youth May 3 and 4 to create a mural on the wall. Additional plywood will be hung on the rear of the structure and left as a blank

The Skills Centre introduces our newly renovated digs as the WorkBC Services Centre, as well as an expansion of our services to include Career Development Society & Community Futures, so come check it out! The Skills Centre introduces our newly renovated digs as the WorkBC Services Centre, as well as an expansion of our services to include Development Society OPENCareer HOUSE & Community Futures, come check it out! Nov, 27 fromso 1pm - 4pm Same great location of 123-1290 Esplanade Ave. (ground leveldirectional of the Fortis building) but better! Follow the signs to find OPEN HOUSE your wayNov, to27our new front door. from 1pm - 4pm Same great location of 123-1290 Esplanade Ave. (ground- level of theEsplanade, Fortis building) butTrail better! 123 1290

Work B.C. and The Skills Centre have moved our front entrance to the riverside of the Fortis Building.

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

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

canvas for artists to legally express their spray paint talents. The refurbished wall, complete with art, will be unveiled in May.” The Rossglen Revitalization Project will require a considerable amount of dirt to cover the glass emerging from the ground as it was the historic dumpsite for Rossland. Volunteers are in the process of iden-

tifying funding to purchase high quality fill to build the pump track and are soliciting community donations of money or quality fill dirt. Volunteer build days will occur early in the summer and anyone interested is encouraged to attend and lend a hand in the revitalization project. For more information, contact Ryan Kuhn at (250) 231-9343.

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AdMinisteRed & MAnAGed by

West Coast Amusements Carnival All Week Miss Trail Pageant Friday at 7pm, Charles Bailey Theatre Firefighters’ Parade Saturday at 11 am, Downtown 51ST Anniversary Festival of Lights Fireworks Display Saturday at Dusk Silver City Days Fun Run 5 or 10k Sunday at 9am, Gyro Park Family Day and Mother’s Day Celebration in the Park sponsored by Teck. Country Divas Sunday at 1pm, Gyro Park by donation

Complete schedule in May 1st

ABRA Cadabra Saturday night at Arena. Doors open at 6pm Adults $20/Kids 13 and under $10. Tickets available at City Hall and ReMax


A10 www.trailtimes.ca

Friday, May 2, 2014 Trail Times

REgional Grand Forks

Cranbrook

Deer numbers double in latest count Smaller buses in By Craig Lindsay Grand Forks Gazette

The semi-annual deer count on Friday revealed twice the number of deer in town than the previous year’s count. “At about 5:30 in the morning, a bunch of us were bushy-tailed and met out and did our regular count,” said Gary Smith, city councillor and chair of the deer committee. “We break the city into five zones and two individuals per car go out and do counts.”

Smith pointed out that the group did not distinguish by sex because the horns have not grown in. “We counted 166 animals, which is almost twice as many last year’s spring count,” he said. “The spring count, however, last year was a little later so the deer might’ve been out getting ready to fawn and that.” Smith admitted there is a large degree of variability in the counts because of time of day, time of month. The committee also does a count

in the fall where they do distinguish between male and female and fawns. “The idea is just to monitor the population,” he said. “It’s not hugely scientific. We’ve got now coming up on eight years of data. When the ministry is making decisions on what to do about urban wildlife, that’s the kind of thing they like to see. Not because it’s scientific, but because the community is doing its due diligence in proper monitoring and working out a plan towards urban wildlife.”

city’s future? By Arne Petryshen Cranbrook Townsman

A report to renew the annual operating agreement for Cranbrook’s transit systems once again fired up conversation among mayor and council in the Monday, April 28 meeting. Council went with city staff, who recommended the 2014/2015 annual operating agreement for Cranbrook’s conventional and custom transit systems be approved, but not before some discussion around ridership and the costs associated with the system. Mayor Wayne Stetski said one of the issues the city faces when looking at the buses is on 15-year leases that expire in 2019. Stetski said he has had some discussions with BC Transit on the issue. “The discussion that I had with them most recently was encouraging them to find ways to get us smaller buses before 2019,” Stetski said. “The best they’re able to offer at this point is 2016.” Stetski said that would be accomplished by doing a bus trade with communities that have smaller buses but are in need of the larger buses. The City’s net municipal share of the 2014 transit budget is projected at $627,550, while BC Transit’s net municipal share is projected at $628,629 is based on April 1, 2014 to March 31, 2015. Operating costs for are shared between the city and BC Transit. For conventional (transit bus operation), the city contributes 53 per cent and BC Transit 47 per cent. The city’s costs are also offset by any revenue generated by the transit service.

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Trail Times Friday, May 2, 2014 www.trailtimes.ca A11

drivewayBC.ca

Take your child to work day and experiment on them!

a five-point scale. A previous study dealt with a sickly problem that many of us have faced on trips with young offspring. In the early days of DVD players in cars, there were many kids forced to reach for the barf bag during a long journey. Not now and some credit must go to Shreves’ group who figured out how to place the screen outside of what they charmingly refer to as “the puke zone.” Shreves explains, sensitively: “We know Julia Livedoti, eight, fastens her seat belt during Human Factors testing in the through other sciBuick Enclave during the General Motors Annual Kids Day. Julia’s father Dominic entific research that Livedoti works in the GM Service Operations Building at the Tech Center. even if our eyes are Jeffrey Sauger for Buick focused on a fixed By Keith Morgan how easy it is for consumer feedback, point – if we can see children to buckle up. including kids, to the outside passing General Motors has “Working with help determine the by in the window – put a new spin on children on Take Your best location.” our brain is telling us ‘Take your child to Child to Work Day This year during that we are moving. work day’. is an excellent way the special day, “But if our eyes are You can’t put them for us to expand our the Usability team at a downward angle to work while they pool of feedback,” conducted a study and do not see the are learning what said Don Shreves, looking at the Buick view outside the mom and dad do but GM Human Factors Enclave’s third-row vehicle, our bodies they can be useful as engineering group safety belt buckles. become sensitive to experiment subjects. manager. The kids were asked motion and increase The so-called Hu“Our group and to use smiley faces to the chance of sickman Factors group research is very compare and rate the ness.” conducts about 100 data-driven,” he ease of fastening the The team’s goal was studies globally into said. “Designing safety belt based on to keep passenger’s (MJHPTZY\JJPQ^Ć^JWX how people interact every element to a with their vehicles. vehicle comes down Having children to millimetres. While Browse flyers from your favourite national and local retailers (MJHPTZY\JJPQ^Ć^JWX (MJHPTZY\JJPQ^Ć^JWX (MJHPTZY\JJPQ^Ć^JWX around means group a door handle place(MJHPTZY\JJPQ^Ć^JWX members can test AND SAVE! ment or seat switch AND SAVE! such things as seat might feel right to Browse flyers from your favourite national and local retailers Browse flyers fromyour yourfavourite favourite national and local retailers Browse flyers from national and local retailers belts. No, they don’t the designing enginBrowse flyers from your favourite national and local retailers crash test the cars eer, we come in with but they do examine data points from real

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“They’re not safe. But it would only be a problem in an accident.”

Confessions of a Curber I was getting good at this, so I purchased a used vehicle in the U.S. and imported it. It didn’t have any airbags, so the warning lights were on. But I wasn’t picky. I knew, based on my other tricks, I could solve that before I had it inspected and registered. You just couldn’t be too worried about the truth. I Googled airbags. I saw I had three options. Get certified replacements installed at a repair shop. Buy some and install them myself. Or, override the warning light. I called and found that the first option was out of the question. Way too expensive. But, option two had some promise. There were cheap ones online. Of course, there were some warnings about dangerous fake airbags. Option three, overriding the warning lights, went too far – even for me. You can find how-to videos about anything on the web. So, I ordered cheap ones and had them sent to my U.S. mailbox. I used a buddy’s garage and put them in. Bingo! The warning lights went off and I was on my way. Soon, I had an ad up on several classified websites: Great car for sale. Moving out of the country and need to sell fast! Good condition. Recently inspected. Call cell. I’m flexible on price!! I couldn’t believe how many calls I had. I found my buyer not long after. A nice man about my age; divorced with three kids. That’s all I know about him – I don’t like getting too personal. I was actually honest about the vehicle this time. I told him that the car had been in an

accident and was from the U.S. I asked if he wanted a vehicle history report*, but he declined. He appreciated my honesty, as he’d gone through a few bad deals. With the transaction done, we parted ways. Then I got a call from my buddy. Being a curious person, he’d read the boxes the airbags came in that I’d left at his shop. “You installed counterfeit airbags,” he said. “So? They look identical to the original airbags,” I said. “I’ve seen videos of bogus airbags catching fire and with metal bits exploding when they deploy. They’re not safe,” he scolded. I’ll take my chances, I thought. It would only be a problem in an accident. The next day, my buddy left a message. He ended our friendship. Whoa, chill out. A guy’s got a right to make a few bucks.

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eyes up and in a given spot. Determining that precise location required setting up a DVD screen on a track that could slide fore and aft along the roof of an Enclave. Research-

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A12 www.trailtimes.ca

Friday, May 2, 2014 Trail Times

Sports

See us for ATV Tires www.integratire.com 1995 Columbia Ave 1507 Columbia Ave, Trail Castlegar

STEWARTS COLLISION CENTER ICBC & Private 250.364.9991 2865A Highway Drive Insurance Claims

Canadian Tire launches charity event Veteran duo rolls to team gold 5-pin bowling

Golf in support of Jumpstart program By Jim Bailey

Times Sports Editor

Action always speaks louder than words, and for a Greater Trail business owner the best way to get kids involved in sport is to hold a sporting event. Canadian Tire Trail owner Craig Lattanville is teaming up with Redstone Resort Golf Course to tee up the 2014 Canadian Tire Charity Golf Tournament on May 17, to help raise funds for the Canadian Tire’s Jumpstart program. “It’s going to be an annual event, and it’s going to kick the Jumpstart season off in terms of raising funds for the children to get into sport for the beginning of the season whether it’s baseball, soccer, or for the upcoming hockey season whatever it might be,” said Lattanville. For every golftournament entry fee, $10 will go to the Jumpstart program, that helps families with financial challenges get their kids into sport, and towards the Canadian Tire Trail’s goal of raising $10,000 for the program this year. “The support has been surprisingly and refreshingly overwhelming, but we are still not near our goal,” added Lattanville. “You know what’s surprising, is that last night I

Jim Bailey photo

Canadian Tire owner Craig Lattanville and employees brush up on their putting as they get set to tee off in the inaugural Canadian Tire Charity Golf Tournament at Redstone Resort golf course on May, 17, with funds raised going to support the Canadian Tire Jumpstart program. did men’s night, and a few of the folks received emails, and said it was a great charity, but they weren’t aware that all the money stayed in the local chapter. That is so important to communicate to people, that all the money raised, every cent of it,

is that it stays here (in Trail).” Last year saw a 20 per cent increase in demand for the Trail Jumpstart program which helps families cover the cost of registration, transportation, or equipment. While Lattanville can’t say

whether the increase was due to a jump in Jumpstart funds, more promotion and raised awareness, or the current recreation debacle, the demand is clearly there and Canadian Tire Trail is doing its part to alleviate the financial burden

of many Greater Trail families. “I am a Canadian Tire guy, I’ve been with them since I was 18 years old . . . but more importantly I am a sports guy so I know how expensive it is to get into sport and play sport.” To kick off the program last month, Lattanville offered a further 10 per cent discount on sporting equipment for any young athlete accessing Jumpstart, noting also that families can apply twice per year per child, so young athletes can play different sports as well. As for the upcoming charity golf tournament, the format will be a two-man, best-ball scramble with men’s, ladies’, and mixed categories. The tournament entry is $79 and welcomes all levels and abilities to the scenic 18-hole Les Furber designed course, that will include best ball, KP holes, hole-in-one opportunities, a halfway-house barbecue, and more. To date the local chapter has helped give more than 450 kids the chance to play and almost 730,000 nation wide. Go to redstoneresort.com to sign up or call 362-9141. For more information or to make a donation to the Jumpstart program visit the Greater Trail Canadian Tire at 8238 Hwy. 3B, or go online to jumpstart.canadiantire.ca to learn more.

By Jim Bailey

Times Sports Editor

A pair of Glenmerry Bowl bowlers are provincial champions after helping the Zone 5 Okanagan-Kootenay bowling team to gold at the 2014 Open 5-Pin B.C. championship. Greater Trail residents Ron Sandnes and Darren Rich were integral pieces to the team that competed at Langley’s Willowbrook Lanes and earned their spot in the National championship at the end of the month. “What wound up winning it for us was a coaching move,” said Sandnes. The team, rounded out by Stu Ryan, Matt Eisenhauer, Mike Elder, Allan Burn, and coach Larry Richet, got off to a slow start dropping their first two matches, and three-of-four, before taking seven of their eight remaining matches to place second in the round-robin, just a half point behind Fraser Valley North. “From Game 9 to 14 we won every match, including the three on the step ladder,” said Sandnes. Coach Richert brought in Rich to anchor the team after the second game and the Warfield resident responded. “Darren came through, just like a rock, he was solid. And we took Stu Ryan out of lead off and put Mike Elder as lead off, and that made the lineup balanced better, everyone was in a more comfortable position, and Darren and Mike really carried the team.” In the playoff, Fraser South took out Vancouver Island in the three-four final, but would fall to Okanagan-Kootenay in the semifinal 1,322 pins to 1,266. The Okanagan-Kootenay faced Fraser North in the final, and after winning the first match 1,349 to 1,287, had to beat the top-seed again in order to take the title. In an incredibly close game, the Okanagan-Kootenay team would prevail 1,326 to 1,312 just edging the Fraser North contingent by 14 points. Rich won the B.C. Open singles title in 2010, a feat accomplished by Sandnes in 1980 and 1993, and Nelson’s Red Brochu in 1984. Rich also won the B.C. Master’s singles in 2005, and won gold at the nationals with Sandnes in 2006 and 2009 in the team competition, took silver in pairs with Sandnes in 2010, and won bronze in singles at the Canadian Open in 2011. Sandnes and Rich will compete at the Canadian Open 5-Pin Championship in Calgary from May 27-31.

This May, DONATE $2 and get your RED ball or puck

Donate today at your local Canadian Tire.

8238 Highway 3B, Trail jumpstart.canadiantire.ca Canadian Tire Jumpstart

@CTJumpstart

Your donation helps Trail

area kids get in the game.

98

KIDS�HELPED LAST YEAR

386 SINCE 2005


Trail Times Friday, May 2, 2014 www.trailtimes.ca A13

Sports

Practical response needed for Rec issues

N

DAVE

Thompson Sports ‘n’ Things

hours - the building is closed as many hours as it is open - and as Beaver Valley has its own rinks and library the Trail-centered model is much diminished. The entire Kootenays, bypassed entirely by the population growth in B.C., has facilities to die for and all of them (including those in Rossland and Beaver Valley) are in dire straits in terms of usage. Along with the arenas/rinks, summer use options abound.

Creating most of the premium buildings and parks available here would simply not be justifiable now. Golf courses are struggling, the three aquatic centres within an hour of anywhere in the West Kootenay are all under-utilized and, like the arenas and parks, require serious subsidy. This, I know, is all hindsight, but, as is the case with local schools, there have been warning signs for decades. I have no idea what the answers to the conundrum we all face are. I do know the questions are serious and the problems will not diminish down the road - barring, of course, a miraculous population explosion in the area. Among the answers, undoubtedly, would be (and would have been)

a much higher focus on transit to the facilities that were in place. When the Memorial Centre was created, such transit existed and helped people from all over the area fill it for various activities. Instead we built more, everywhere, and have a glut of almost unaffordable choices for sites in which to do everything one could desire. When will the people, both in and out of power, begin, as the school district has had to, addressing the issues involved. It is already way too late for optimal decisions - and inter-community attitudes are way too entrenched to make reaching such even possible - but, “what is to be done,” needs to be the top of mind question right now and until some practical measures are taken.

Scoreboard

Hockey NHL Playoffs

Wednesday, April 30 N.Y. Rangers 2, Philadelphia 1, N.Y. Rangers wins series 4-3 Minnesota 5, Colorado 4, OT, Minnesota wins series 4-3 Los Angeles 5, San Jose 1, Los Angeles wins series 4-3 SECOND ROUND Thursday, May 1 Montreal at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Friday, May 2 N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Chicago, 9:30 p.m. Saturday, May 3 Montreal at Boston, 12:30 p.m. Los Angeles at Anaheim, 8 p.m. Sunday, May 4 Minnesota at Chicago, 3 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh,

7:30 p.m. Monday, May 5 Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers, 7:30 p.m. Los Angeles at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Tuesday, May 6 Boston at Montreal, 7 p.m. Chicago at Minnesota, 9 p.m. Wednesday, May 7 Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, May 8 Boston at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. Anaheim at Los Angeles, 10 p.m. Friday, May 9 Chicago at Minnesota, TBD x-N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh, TBD Saturday, May 10 x-Montreal at Boston, TBD Anaheim at Los Angeles, TBD Sunday, May 11 x-Minnesota at Chicago, TBD x-Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers, TBD

Leading Scorers PLAYOFFS Through April 30 GP G A PTS P.Stastny, Col 7 5 5 10 A. Kopitar, LA 7 4 6 10 Z. Parise, Min 7 3 7 10 MacKinon, Col 7 2 8 10 Niskanen, Pit 6 2 6 8 P Martin, Pit 6 0 8 8 R Getzlaf, Anh 5 3 4 7 J Johnson, Cls 6 3 4 7 E Malkin, Pit 6 3 4 7 J Toews, Chi 6 3 4 7 P Marleau, SJ 7 3 4 7 D Keith, Chi 6 2 5 7 C Perry, Anh 6 2 5 7 D Doughty, LA 7 1 6 7 15 tied with 6 pts. CHL Western Canada Cup Wednesday’s result Yorkton 4 Coquitlam 1 Tuesday’s results Spr Grove 3 Yorkton 2 OT Dauphin 4 Winnipeg 3 OT

The Trail Wildlife associaTion

MeMbership Meeting

Monday, May 5

7:00pm • Local 480 Hall

Fundraiser Ticket Draw • Power point on Murphy Creek For info phone Terry 250-364-1838

Trail Sk8 Park Update and Announcements Kootenay Skate Board Series Event. The Society for Friends of the Trail Skate Park and the Kootenay Skateboard Series welcome children and youth to a free skateboarding coach and skate event: Saturday, May 3, Trail Memorial Centre Arena, 10 am to 2.30 pm. Safety helmets are mandatory. Come and enjoy Panago-sponsored pizza and door-prizes! Silver City Days Parade. Children and youth are asked to sign up to participate in the Silver City Days parade, Saturday 10-May: sign up at www.skatetrail.com. All participants will receive a free decal with the new skate park logo! Bring your board, bike, wheelchair, roller skates, in-line skates, scooter or anything with wheels. Safety helmets are requested. Sponsorship. “Get on Board” and join our list of generous, community-minded sponsors. Commitments only are required until the City moves ahead with the park. You get free advertising, website recognition, a charitable tax receipt and community pride. A “Get On Board” sponsor brochure is available for download from www.skatetrail.com.

Thanks to Sponsors for the Trail Sk8 Park City of Trail Columbia Basin Trust Teck Metals Ltd. Kootenay Savings Trail Times Fortis BC Interior Signs Speedpro Signs Ferraro Foods Rotary Club of Trail Century 21 Sun Life Financial

McEwan Law Century Vallen JBS Business Services Arlington Bar & Grill The Skills Centre AM Ford Gordon Wall Investors Group Gerick Sports Trail A&S Daniels

Marc & Grace Marcolin Bruce Fawcett Hall Printing Panago Trail Walter & Hildegard Siemens Cary Zips Richard Bredl Brent Allen BMO Trail Staff Mary Martin

~ Thank You to ~

ice to see even glacial movement on the rec front. It would be nicer to see some common sense being applied to the overall situation - which is that we have facilities that are underused and heavily subsidized. Start with the Trail Memorial Centre. Before anyone considers spending oodles of tax dollars on building a new library/museum complex long term plans for use and support of that still wonderful complex need to be in place. The centre was built to serve a population in Trail, Warfield and the Beaver Valley of more than 20,000 people, a huge chunk of which were young people. And it was much used, opening at 8 a.m. seven days a week to accommodate everything from one of the province’s largest minor hockey systems to junior, senior and intermediate leagues, along with casual, (now known as, “Gentlemen’s,” or, “Beer League,” ) play. The adult population it served was much younger, and there were many more school-aged residents. Rossland had its own arena and curling rink, and senior basketball - moved from the now nonexistent Legion Hall building, which also hosted swimming was a much bigger deal in the area. Curling rinks in Trail and Rossland hosted full draws four times a day, four days a week, and were as busy Saturday, while mixed and casual curling was offered up on Sundays. Lacrosse filled some facility time in summer. It was well worth the time and money to maintain what is still a prime facility compared with most small town hockey-centred buildings. Half a dozen or more concerts were held there, along with large bingos and other events, to boot. Well, things have changed. The arena, curling rink and library operate on much shorter

For more inFormation contact: Les Schultz Autobody 250-364-2639 or 1-888-388-2639 Geoff Tellier 250-365-2901 Les Schultz Home 250-367-7632 or 250-368-1009 Leather & Steel 250-367-6222 or 1-888-580-4438


A14 www.trailtimes.ca

Friday, May 2, 2014 Trail Times

Leisure

Take firmer hand with unfocussed brother-in-law Mailbox

Marcy Sugar & Kathy Mitchell

part-time job. He sees a counselor once a month. Our only rule is that he has to be in by 9 p.m., because I work early, and when he comes home late, it wakes me up. But Tom has a hard time following this. Tom continues to make poor choices, and I am afraid he will end up living with us permanently. Why is he this way? And what can I do to help? -Miserable Sister-inLaw Dear Miserable: Counseling should help determine why Tom makes poor choices. But he also could use a physical checkup. It’s possible Tom suf-

have lots of beautiful parks with walking paths and a small zoo. We have green grass and flowers in the summer and beautiful lights shining against the snow in winter. But nearly every home on my block has garbage cans “decorating” the front yard. One neighbor starting putting his trash out there, and now everyone does it. Why would residents think this is beautiful? We all have garages to house our garbage bins. How can I remedy this ugliness? -- Love My City in N.D. Dear N.D.: Does your city have regulations about leaving garbage cans at the curb on days when garbage is not picked up? Is there a homeowners or neighborhood association that could help mediate? Otherwise, simply knock on your neighbors’ doors and say that you find these garbage cans to be an eyesore that detracts from your lovely street.

Ask whether they would consider keeping them in the garage. Be friendly. Bring cupcakes. It can’t hurt. Dear Annie: Here’s my response to people who keep interrupting me when I’m talking. As soon as they butt in, I say, “I’m sorry I inter-

rupted the beginning of your sentence with the middle of mine.” Most of the time, it stops them in their tracks trying to figure out what I mean. -Kentucky Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy

Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.

Today’s PUZZLES 4 6 3 1 8 9 5 7 8 9 1 2 3 9 2 6 4 6 7 1 3

1 4 7 8

By Dave Green

Difficulty Level

Today’s Crossword

2

5/02

Sudoku is a numberplacing 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. Solution for previous SuDoKu 6 4 2 1 7 9 8 5 3 5 7 3 8 4 2 1 6 9 9 8 1 3 6 5 7 2 4 4 9 7 5 3 6 2 8 1 1 6 8 2 9 7 3 4 5 2 3 5 4 1 8 9 7 6 3 5 4 7 8 1 6 9 2 8 1 6 9 2 4 5 3 7 7 2 9 6 5 3 4 1 8 Difficulty Level

2014 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

Annie’s

fers from attention deficit disorder and cannot focus on the work at hand. Or he may have an alcohol problem. However, your kindness is also a form of enabling. By giving Tom a cushion to fall back on, he hasn’t had to take complete responsibility for his own actions. A 9 p.m. curfew is rather early for an adult, but it is a small price to pay for free housing. Talk to your husband so you are both in agreement about how to handle Tom. You could take away his house key and tell him the doors will be bolted after 9. You could throw him out. You could ask him to pay a small amount of rent from his part-time job. But we also recommend that you and your husband request a joint session with Tom and his counselor to talk about the best way to deal with this. Dear Annie: I live in a nice-sized city. We

2014 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

Dear Annie: My brother-in-law, “Tom,” lives with us because he is not able to hold a job. Fifteen years ago, he moved to the Midwest with his wife and children. He was there for a year, and then his wife divorced him. We paid for his ticket home, and he lived with us for three months. He then moved to California to live with a cousin, but they threw him out when he couldn’t hold onto a job and pay rent. He became homeless. Tom moved back into his mother’s house and found work, but only for a brief time before he was fired. Any money he had saved, he spent in bars and on women. When Mom went into a nursing home, Tom couldn’t pay the upkeep on the house, so he rented it out and ended up homeless again. So we took him in. We helped Tom get food stamps and a

5/01


Trail Times Friday, May 2, 2014 www.trailtimes.ca A15

Leisure

YourByhoroscope Francis Drake For Saturday, May 3, 2014 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Take a realistic look in the mirror and see what you can do to improve your image. This is a good day to make improvements to yourself or your surroundings. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) This is a wonderful day for research of any kind. You are focused and dedicated, and you have excellent powers of concentration. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) You might attract someone powerful, perhaps even intimidating, to you today. Alternatively, you might be the one shouting orders to everyone in a group. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) In discussion with bosses or authority figures, you might come up with ways to make improvements or perhaps cut costs. People will be impressed by your insightful input.

LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Discussions about religion, politics and philosophical matters will be profound and powerful today. Don’t take things so seriously that you get into an argument. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) If you are dealing with red-tape matters connected with shared property, taxes, debt and inheritances, you will get to the bottom of things. In fact, today the bottom line is what you care about. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Either you or someone else will try to improve the other today. Sometimes this works, but generally it creates resentment. Tread carefully and be tactful. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) This is the perfect day to introduce reforms and improvements at work. While you’re at it, you will think of how to improve

your health as well, because you’re on a roll. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Today you have the ability to put a new spin on things regarding sports or the entertainment world or anything with hospitality industry. It’s as if you are seeing the world through new eyes. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Powerful discussions

with powerful people will make changes at home. The thrust of these discussions is to make improvements and to cut costs. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Today you are persuasive and convincing. That’s why this is a powerful day for those of you who sell, market, write, teach or act. Your words are like gold. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20)

You might see new uses or applications for something you already own. This is because you are in a resourceful frame of mind today. YOU BORN TODAY You understand politics and how people use power. Personally, you are clever and charming and are quick to understand the relationships of those around you. You are a natural leader and unafraid to take on big

DILBERT

TUNDRA

ANIMAL CRACKERS

MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM

BROOMHILDA

HAGAR

BLONDIE

SALLY FORTH

causes. This is a social year in which all your relationships will improve. You are starting to see opportunities for future growth, including financial growth for the next three years. Birthdate of: Pete Seeger, folksinger/activist; Golda Meier, Israeli prime minister; Bobby Cannavale, actor. (c) 2014 King Features Syndicate, Inc.


A16 www.trailtimes.ca

Friday, May 2, 2014 Trail Times

Your classifieds. Your community

250.368.8551 ON THE WEB:

PHONE:250.368.8551 OR: 1.800.665.2382 FAX:

250.368.8550

EMAIL CLASSIFIEDS TO:

nationals@ trailtimes.ca

DEADLINES 11am 1 day publication.

prior

to

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It is agreed by any Display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement. bcclassified.com cannot be responsible for errors after the first day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors on the first day should immediately be called to the attention of the Classified Department to be corrected for the following edition. bcclassified.com reserves the right to revise, edit, classify or reject any advertisement and to retain any answers directed to the bcclassified.com Box Reply Service and to repay the customer the sum paid for the advertisement and box rental.

DISCRIMINATORY LEGISLATION

Advertisers are reminded that Provincial legislation forbids the publication of any advertisement which discriminates against any person because of race, religion, sex, color, nationality, ancestry or place of origin, or age, unless the condition is justified by a bona i de requirement for the work involved.

COPYRIGHT

Copyright and/or properties subsist in all advertisements and in all other material appearing in this edition of bcclassified. com. Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form what-soever, particularly by a photographic or of set process in a publication must be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction will be subject to recourse in law.

Announcements

Employment

Coming Events

Sales

Sons Gala Reception Dinner and Dance, May 31, 2014 We need to know how many are coming and hurry up and get your tickets. End of Sale is 2 weeks hence.

INSIDE SALES

Information The Trail Times is a member of the British Columbia Press Council. The Press Council serves as a forum for unsatisÀeG reaGer comSlaints aJainst member neZsSaSers.

ComSlaints must be ÀleG Zithin a  Ga\ time limit.

)or information Slease Jo to the Press Council website at www.bcSresscouncil.orJ or teleShone toll free

1-888-687-2213. IN-FLIGHT Magazine...SOAR Magazine. This attractive business & tourism publication is published bi-monthly six times a year. Great impact for your BC Business more than 280,000 passengers y PaciďŹ c Coastal Airlines. Please call Annemarie 1.800.661.6335 email: ďŹ sh@blackpress.ca

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

Travel CRIMINAL RECORD? Pardon Services Canada. Established 1989. Confidential, Fast, & Affordable. A+BBB Rating. RCMP Accredited. Employment & Travel Freedom. Free Consultation 1-8NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366) RemoveYourRecord.com

Employment Education/Trade Schools

Guillevin International Co. is seeking an ambitious/customer focused individual with a minimum Grade 12 education and preferably 1-2 yrs experience in a similar Inside Sales Role. Preference will be given to candidates that have some electrical products experience. Responsibilities will include: customer service in person and over the telephone by processing orders, providing price and delivery information, co-coordinating project requirements, and answering various product inquiries. You should be highly motivated, a strong team player with demonstrated learning abilities. We offer an attractive benefits program, which includes profit sharing. Please forward your resume to: Peter Youngblut Guillevin International Co. 609-13th Street Castlegar BC V1N 2K6 pyoungblut@guillevin.com www.guillevin.com We thank all candidates, but only those short-listed will be contacted.

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

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

SUTCO is growing their well established conventional log haul division. We will have two positions open for June 1, 2014. We are looking for candidates with two years verifiable bush hauling experience. We offer modern equipment, steady year round work, great pay, extended benefits and a pension plan with company matched contributions. Submit resumes on line at sutco.ca or call 1 888 357 2612 ext 230 for more details.

We are looking for a self motivated, professional Golf Course Mechanic. Ability to inspect diagnose and repair various equipment including diesel, electric and gas powered vehicles, golf carts, trucks , sweepers, mowers etc. Applicant must be able to grind wheels and rotary blades to high precision. Must be able to prioritize work and ensure repairs are done in a timely manner. Inventory stocking, tracking and budgetary duties along with record keeping is required. Minimum 5 yrs mechanic experience. Working knowledge of light and heavy maintenance equipment and vehicles. Knowledge of the care and operation of internal combustion engines and mowing equipment. Knowledge of golf and how job performance affects the play conditions. Understanding of metal fabrication.

**WANTED** NEWSPAPER CARRIERS TRAIL TIMES Excellent Exercise Fun for All Ages Call Today Start Earning Money Tomorrow Circulation Department 250-364-1413 Ext. 206 For more Information

Please email resume along with references to : cary@redstoneresort.com

In Memoriam

In Memoriam

Help Wanted An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring experienced dozer and excavator operators, meals and lodging provided. Drug testing required. 1-(780)7235051.

In loving memory of

John (Jack) McCabe

BREAKFAST COOK & PART TIME COOK

May 17, 1924 ~ May 5, 1989

Apply at Joey’s 100 - 1983 Columbia Ave

Forever in our hearts.

CARPENTER/ HANDYMAN, detailed, careful & good customer relations needed. 250368-3384 JANITOR WANTED. Send resume to accurapropertymaintenance@ telus.net Atten: Jackie WORK IN Food Concession Trailer for Silver City Days. For info call Mike 250-486-3995

Information

Your daughter and son-in-law, Nadine & Roy Schultz

Information

Information

A Keepsake for a Lifetime Receive a 2x3 birth included announcement for only $3000 GST

It’s a Boy!

APARTMENT/CONDO MANAGER TRAINING

• Certified Home Study Course • Jobs Registered Across Canada • Gov. Certified www.RMTI.ca / 604.681.5456 or 1.800.665.8339

fax 250.368.8550 email nationals@trailtimes.ca Employment Employment

Deadline: 2 days prior to publication by 11am.

SOHDVHGWR /RLV 3HWHU*ULIÂżQDUH LUVRQ RI DQQRXQFHWKHELUWK WKH

&KULV*ULIÂżQ

JOEVR] ERUQ0DUFKZHLJKLQ

The Trail Times will continue to publish straight birth announcements free of charge - as always Drop in to 1163 Cedar Ave or email your photo, information and Mastercard or Visa number to nationals@trailtimes.ca 250-368-8551 ext 204

Service Advisor Required

Glacier Honda is a fully developed shop with advanced technology and the latest equipment, including alignment. Our shop is fast paced with emphasis on quality and customer satisfaction. If you are a highly motivated person with customer service experience. We are willing to train the right person. Wages depend on experience. The position is temporary with potential to permanent position. Please send resume to above address or email: glacierhonda-service@telus.net, attention Al Sanders.

1602 Columbia Ave Castlegar BC V1N 1H9 Phone: 250-365-4845 Fax: 250-365-4865 Toll Free: 1-866-365-4845

Office Assistant Seeking a positive, motivated office assistant to work in a fast paced, challenging environment. This position provides expertise to accounting and payroll, bank reconciliations, financial statements, government remittances, and other key functions. Computer skills which include Microsoft Words, Excel, etc. is an asset. This is a maternity leave position which could become a permanent position. Excellent problem solving and communication skills are a key to your success. Must be available to work some Saturdays. Must have two to three years of office experience. Applications should include a resume with details of your education and work experience and a list of references from a variety of sources. Please submit an application to:

MAGLIO Building Centre (Trail) Ltd. 8274 HWY 22A Trail, BC V1R 4W4 Trailmaglio@shaw.ca

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Build Your Career With Us

Looking for your next great career opportunity? Armstrong, BC • MAINTENANCE SUPERVISOR ͳ LUMBER • MAINTENANCE SUPERVISOR ͳ PLYWOOD POSITION OVERVIEW:

The Armstrong Division of Tolko Industries is a large complex consisĆ&#x;ng of a Lumbermill, Plywood plant and CogeneraĆ&#x;on faciliĆ&#x;es. ReporĆ&#x;ng to the Maintenance Superintendent, the Maintenance Supervisor is responsible for providing supervision of the crews to obtain proper operaĆ&#x;ng eĸciencies and achieve quality and machine safety standards.

QUALIFICATIONS:

• Display a strong commitment towards safety is essenĆ&#x;al. • The successful candidate will possess a diploma/technical degree in a mechanical or electrical related ÄŽeld. • Ability to use JDE or similar CMMS programs is important. • A strong ability in AnalyĆ&#x;cal TroubleshooĆ&#x;ng and applying Failure Modes and EÄŤects Analysis. • Able to lead diverse trades groups into highly eÄŤecĆ&#x;ve Maintenance Teams by focusing on Maintenance Best PracĆ&#x;ces and a strong Quality Assurance Program. Our tradiĆ&#x;on of excellence is built on strong company values, a challenging environment, and conĆ&#x;nuous development. To explore current career opportuniĆ&#x;es and become a part of our community, apply online today at www.tolko.com. ApplicaĆ&#x;ons will be accepted unĆ&#x;l May 4, 2014. We thank all candidates for their interest; however only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

Apply Today!

www.tolko.com


Trail Times Friday, May 2, 2014

www.trailtimes.ca A17

Classifieds Employment

Merchandise for Sale

Trades, Technical

Misc. for Sale

Transportation / Heavy Duty Mechanic required in Nakusp, BC. Must be Red Seal Certified, able to work on a variety of makes, models of trucks, trailers, components. A CVIP Certificate, welding skills an asset. Full time position with flexible hours. Group benefits. Competitive wages. Fax or email resumes to: 250-2653853 or whrepair@telus.net

KERR canning jars/rings 3dz. pts, 2dz. qts, 2dz. jelly $5. dz. New Kerr lids 6dz. qts. $4. dz. 4dz. small $2. dz. 17 “63” caps/lids $4. Vinyl records: 45s, 78s- real oldies & childrens. Ph.250-368-9755 SNAP-ON Scope & timing light & most adapters; 10-10 Coates tire machine (not suitable for aluminum wheels); Van-Norman combination brake lathe & adapters. Make me an offer I can’t refuse, must get rid of it. Retired, no longer working. Bill 1-250-3572688

Services

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

Misc. Wanted Collectors Currently Buying: Coin Collections, Antiques, Native Art, Old Silver, Paintings, Jewellery etc. We Deal with Estates 250-499-0251

Help Wanted

1st Trail Real Estate

Help Wanted

City of Trail Student Employment Opportunity WATER SMART AMBASSADOR dŚĞŝƚLJŽĨdƌĂŝůŝƐĂƐĞĞŬŝŶŐĂĚLJŶĂŵŝĐĂŶĚĞŶƚŚƵƐŝĂƐƟĐ ŝŶĚŝǀŝĚƵĂůƚŽĮůůƚŚĞƉŽƐŝƟŽŶŽĨtĂƚĞƌ^ŵĂƌƚŵďĂƐƐĂĚŽƌ ĨŽƌƚŚĞƉĞƌŝŽĚDĂLJƚŽƵŐƵƐƚ͕ϮϬϭϰ͘

1252 Bay Avenue, Trail 250.368.5222 1993 Columbia Ave, Rossland 250.362.5200

WWW.COLDWELLBANKERTRAIL.COM New Price! Top 2 Bedroom nit rU Floor, Corne

New Price! creage House & A

ĞƚĂŝůĞĚŝŶĨŽƌŵĂƟŽŶĂďŽƵƚƚŚŝƐĞŵƉůŽLJŵĞŶƚŽƉƉŽƌƚƵŶŝƚLJ ŝƐĂǀĂŝůĂďůĞŽŶƚŚĞŝƚLJ͛ƐǁĞďƐŝƚĞĂƚǁǁǁ͘ƚƌĂŝů͘ĐĂŽƌďLJ ƌĞƋƵĞƐƚƚŽŚƌŝƐDĐ/ƐĂĂĐĂƚ;ϮϱϬͿϯϲϰͲϬϴϰϮ͘

an Rent

Cheaper th

ƉƉůŝĐĂƟŽŶƐǁŝůůďĞƌĞĐĞŝǀĞĚƵŶƟů&ƌŝĚĂLJ͕DĂLJϵ͕ϮϬϭϰ͘ dŚĞŝƚLJŽĨdƌĂŝůƚŚĂŶŬƐĂůůĂƉƉůŝĐĂŶƚƐĨŽƌƚŚĞŝƌŝŶƚĞƌĞƐƚĂŶĚ ǁŝůůŽŶůLJƌĞƉůLJƚŽƚŚŽƐĞƐĞůĞĐƚĞĚĨŽƌĂŶŝŶƚĞƌǀŝĞǁ͘

Rossland 333,000

Marie Claude www.trail.ca

Rossland 119,900

$

MLS#

Rossland $ 65,000

$

2395423

Marie Claude

MLS#

2393618

Marie Claude

MLS#

2393621

(250) 364-1262

Cleaning Services

n& New Kitche y! ad Move in Re

HOUSECLEANING & shopping for SENIORS. Call Donna 250-367-6363.

Home 2 bedroom + Suite

Beautifully x Duple Renovated

Household Services A-1 FURNACE & Air Duct Cleaning. Complete Furnace/Air Duct Systems cleaned & sterilized. Locally owned & operated. 1-800-5650355 (Free estimates)

Career opportunity

Merchandise for Sale

This position researches and analyses various issues and provides analytical and administrative support to programs, initiatives and other responsibilities of the Sector Initiatives department. This is a permanent, full-time position based out of any of our four offices.

BUTCHER SHOP

BC INSPECTED GRADED AA OR BETTER LOCALLY GROWN NATURAL BEEF Hormone Free Grass Fed/Grain Finished $100 Packages Available Quarters/Halves $3.15/lb Hanging Weight Extra Lean Hamburger Available $5/lb TARZWELL FARMS 250-428-4316 Creston

Garage Sales

Misc. for Sale 4 NEAR new Michelin Hydroedge XSE P195/70R14 90T M&S on steel GM (Sunfire) rims. $125 for four. Phone 250-231-9825 Affordable Steel Shipping Containers for sale/rent 20’ & 40’ Kootenay Containers Castlegar 250-365-3014 A- STEEL SHIPPING DRY STORAGE CONTAINERS Used 20’40’45’ 53’ and insulated containers all sizes in stock. SPECIAL Trades are welcome. 40’ Containers under $2500! Also JD 544 &644 wheel Loaders JD 892D LC excavator Ph Toll free 1-866-528-7108 Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/ newspaper? SCREENED TOP Soil, $30. per yard. Delivery available. 250-367-9308

Trail 119,000

Marie Claude

MLS#

Rossland 279,900

Rossland 179,900

$

2393499

Marie Claude

MLS#

$

2395816

Marie Claude

MLS#

2390913

ANALYST

Food Products

FRUITVALE, 1745 1st Street. (turn up Hillcrest and left on 1st St.) Sat. May3, 8-2. Rain or shine. A variety of items. GLENMERRY, 3373 Laurel Cres. Sat. May 3, 8am-1pm. Misc. items. MIRAL HEIGHTS, 2555 Albert Dr. Fri. May2, 6:30-7:30pm., Sat. May3 8am-1:00pm. Tools, electrical items, construction material, drums, guitars/cases. ROSSLAND, SACRED HEART Church, 2414 Columbia Ave. Saturday, May 3, 9am-1pm. RENOVATION CLEAROUT WARFIELD, 1192 Shutek Dr. Sat. May 3, 7am-1:00pm. Moving sale. 2 Family. Furniture, household & baby items WARFIELD, 533 Blake Court (Emerald Ridge) Sat. May 3, 8am-12noon. W.TRAIL, 1930 Oak Street. Sat., May 3rd, 9:00am-2:00pm Moving sale. Yard equipment, furniture, tools.

$

Warfield 149,000

Nathan

MLS#

Warfield 129,000

$

$

2395554

Nathan

MLS#

$

2391999

Nathan

Apply by May 16, 2014.

cbt.org/careers 1.800.505.8998

Trail 109,900 MLS#

2214582

New Price

Connect with us

WANTED

$

Rhonda

Excellent exercise, fun for all ages. Genelle

Montrose

Route 362 20 papers 1st, 2nd, 3rd, Evergreen Ave Route 366 18 papers Beaver St, Maple Ave Route 369 15 papers Birch Ave, Johnson Rd, Redwood Dr, Rosewood Dr Route 375 12 papers Green Rd & Lodden Rd Route 379 18 papers Cole St, Nelson Ave Route 380 23 papers Galloway Rd, Mill Rd Route 381 7 papers Coughlin Rd Route 382 7 papers Debruin Rd & Staats Rd Route 384 19 papers Cedar Ave, Kootenay

Route 303 15 papers 12th Ave, 2nd St, Grandview Route 304 13 papers 12th & 14th Ave

Route 341 24 papers 10th Ave, 8th Ave, 9th Ave Route 344 17 papers 10th Ave, 9th Ave Route 345 12 papers 10th Ave, 9th Ave Route 347 16 papers 10th Ave, 9th Ave, 9th St Route 348 19 papers 12th Ave, Christie Rd Route 346 27 papers 8th, 9th & 10th Ave Route 340 24 papers 10th Ave, 7th St, 8th St

West Trail Route 149 7 papers Binns St, McAnally St, Kitchener Ave

Warfield Route 195 12 papers Blake Crt,Whitman Way

Sunningdale Route 211 26 papers Hazelwood Dr, Olivia Cres, Viola Cres. Route 219 15 papers Hazelwood Drive

Call Today! 250-364-1413 ext 206

2396380

Rhonda

Rhonda

Fruitvale 199,000 MLS#

Rob

MLS#

2392778

Rhonda

Trail 219,000

$

2396385

Rhonda

MLS#

2396517

New Price

Warfield 219,000

$

MLS#

Warfield 189,900

$

2389662

Rhonda

MLS#

2393875

5.1 Acres

1 Acre

$

Salmo 169,000

New Price

$

Renata 249,000 MLS#

$

2215536

Rob

Renata 235,500 MLS#

$

2215924

Rob

Trail 135,000 MLS#

2393731

g

New Listin

Rossland

CARRIERS NEEDED FOR ROUTES IN ALL AREAS

MLS#

$

New Price

PAPER CARRIERS Fruitvale

Salmo 294,000

$

Rob

Genelle 319,900 MLS#

Fruitvale 229,500

$

2393958

Rob

MLS#

Rossland 399,000

$

2396677

Rob

MLS#

2392108

Nathan Kotyk 250-231-9484

Rob Burrus 250-231-4420

Rhonda van Tent 250-231-7575

Marie Claude Germain 250-512-1153

Jack McConnachie 250-368-5222


A18 www.trailtimes.ca

Friday, May 2, 2014 Trail Times

Classifieds

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Employment

Employment

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Financial Services Manager

Career opportunity

Strong selling skills and organizational skills required.

This position provides systems and application support for the Trust’s core business applications, including the Information Management System and public and private websites. This is a permanent, full-time position based out of our Castlegar office.

Email resume to Marc Cabana marccabana@championgm.com

Trail BC

Apply by May 16, 2014.

2880 Highway Drive, Trail

Connect with us

250-368-9134 1-877-872-4522 Houses For Sale

Real Estate

For Sale By Owner

Houses For Sale

For Sale 2 bdrm house, carport, workshop, on 1.8 acres of usable, open land. Phone 250-365-4864.

MONTROSE, 5BDRM. Fully fenced & landscaped. $415,000. 250-367-2131 OPEN HOUSE, 135 9th Ave. Montrose. Large 4bdrm. Main floor updated, new granite counter tops, exceptional view. Must see. $475,000. Sat.&Sun. May3&4. 1-3pm. 250-368-3773

Houses For Sale

We have an opportunity for a full time Financial Services Manager. If you have experience as a financial services manager and want to work in a team atmosphere, we are looking for you!

APPLICATION SYSTEMS ADMINISTRATOR

cbt.org/careers 1.800.505.8998

Real Estate

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent SUNNINGDALE Large, 2 bdrm condo

• refinished hardwood floors • New kitchen • New bathroom • New fridge & stove • Enclosed deck • Furnished

119,000

$

Houses For Sale

Bella Vista, Shavers Bench Townhomes. N/S, N/P. 2-3 bdrms. Phone 250.364.1822 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. Glenmerry 2bdrm. apt. F/S Heat included. $750./mo. 250368-5908 Glenmerry 3bdrm. F/S $850/mo. Heat included. Long-term only. 250-368-5908 TRAIL, 2BDRM. Glenmerry. Newly reno’d, perfect for senior, no stairs. N/P. Utilities included. 250-368-1312.

250.368.3055

www.allprorealty.ca All Pro Realty Ltd. 1148 Bay Ave, Trail 250.368.5000 www.facebook.com/allprorealtyltdtrailbc

OPEN HOUSE

OPEN HOUSE

MLS#2394130

Sat. May 3 • 11am - 1pm 7141 Wright Way, Trail $349,000 W VIE ER RIV

MLS#2396449

Sat. May 3 • 1 - 3pm 3987 Woodland Dr, Glenmerry $289,000

W NE

G TIN LIS

MLS#2215964

D CE DU RE

MLS#2394974

Fruitvale $289,500 W NE

MLS#2396629

W NE

MLS#2393245

Fruitvale $379,000

Shavers Bench

S RE AC 3.4

MLS#

T EA SE GRNHOU W TO

W NE

ICE PR

MLS#2394422

Glenmerry $199,500 AY YP WHRENT

MLS#2210812

Sunningdale $239,900

East Trail $169,000

MLS#2395400

Montrose $229,500

W NE

G TIN LIS

Fruitvale $279,500 G TIN LIS

MLS#2396761

Montrose $239,000 S RE AC 16

MLS#2396427

Montrose $212,000

MLS#2396200

Ross Spur $329,900

Contact Our Realtors

S OT 3L

MLS#2395777

Rossland $129,000

MLS#2396728

W NE

Pend d’Orellie $459,000

MLS#

Miral Heights $439,900

MLS#2393279

MLS#

Trail $95,000

Y -KE N RN IO TU ERAT OP

G TIN LIS

T EA N GR ATIO C O L

S RE AC 20

MLS#2395836

Trail $190,000

MLS#2397006

Fruitvale $175,000

EN CH KIT

MLS#2393663

MLS#2395343

W NE

Fruitvale $109,000

T EA N GR ATIO C LO

Trail $128,000

MLS#2394614

Fruitvale $155,500

MLS#2390419

Trail

MLS#2393760

Redstone $839,900

G TIN LIS

MLS#239180

SOLD Montrose $319,000

MLS#2396314

MLS#

Waneta $412,000

LLY TA TED TO OVA N RE

M STO CU

Glenmerry $165,000 W NE

G TIN LIS

MLS#2394010

Trail $64,900 OR TF ECIORS F PERSEN

G TIN LIS

SOLD MLS#2211947

East Trail $179,000 X PLE D DUDUCE RE

MLS#2394200

W NE

Rossland $329,000

T EA N GR ATIO C LO

Sat. May 3 • 1 - 3pm 760 Carlyle, Warfield $279,000

MLS#2397015

Trail $159,000 T EA L GRENTIA T O P

OPEN HOUSE

MLS#2390576

Salmo $50,000

Wayne DeWitt........... ext 25 cell: 250-368-1617 Mario Berno ..............ext 27 cell: 250.368.1027 Tom Gawryletz .........ext 26 cell: 250.368.1436 Dawn Rosin...............ext 24 cell: 250.231.1765 Thea Stayanovich.....ext 28 cell: 250.231.1661

Fred Behrens ............ext 31 cell: 250.368.1268 Keith DeWitt .............ext 30 cell: 250.231.8187 Denise Marchi ..........ext 21 cell: 250.368.1112 Joy DeMelo ...............ext 29 cell: 250.368.1960


Trail Times Friday, May 2, 2014

www.trailtimes.ca A19

Classifieds Rentals

Rentals

Rentals

Apt/Condo for Rent

Apt/Condo for Rent

Homes for Rent

Montrose 3bdrm top suite $750., 3bdrm. lower suite $700. W/D, newly reno, must have ref. NS. May consider small pets. 250-231-6651

W.TRAIL, 1bdrm. plus, semienclosed balcony. 1Blk. Downtown. $595./mo. 250-368-6076

W.TRAIL, 1 or could be 2 bdrm. $525./mo. Phil 250-5510267

4HERESMORE TOLOSE THANJUST

TRAIL: 1 bdrm suite close to downtown Shared washer and dryer $575 utilities inc. Ken: 250-442-2632 ken.dodds@yahoo.ca Grand Forks Realty Ltd.

MEMORIES

TRAIL, newly renovated small one bedroom non-smoking suite, suitable for quiet single person. $535./mo. includes heat and electricity. Available immediately. Apply at 468 Rossland Ave. 250-368-1237 TRAIL, spacious 1&2bdrm. apartment. Adult building, perfect for seniors/ professionals. Cozy, clean, quiet, comfortable. Must See. 250-3681312 WARFIELD APARTMENTS. 2-bdrm, N/S, N/P. Long term tenants. 250-368-5888

FRUITVALE 4PLEX, 2bd., quiet, N/S, F/S, heat included, $650. Avail. Jun.1st. Reserve appointment. 250-368-3384

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

WWWALZHEIMERBCORG

Duplex / 4 Plex

Don’t Wait.

Michael Albert Tadevic, Executor c/o LEWIS J. BRIDGEMAN McEWAN & CO. LAW CORPORATION 1432 Bay Avenue Trail, B.C. V1 R 4B1

Auto Financing

TRAIL, 1 Bdrm $395/month, near shopping & bus, quiet person. 2bths. 250-368-6075

Sport Utility Vehicle

Auto Financing

2000 JEEP Cherokee, 220,000kms, runs great, no rust, loaded, everything works. $2,500. obo. Must sell. 250368-8859

Mammograms can save your life and you’re worth saving. Call (toll-free)

800-663-9203

to book an appointment. Legal Notices

The Corporation of the Village of Salmo P.O. Box 1000, Salmo, British Columbia, V0G 1Z0 Phone (250) 357-9433 Fax: (250) 357-9633

Parcel Tax Assessment Roll

BAY ST.

A person who owns a property included on the Parcel Tax Assessment Roll may request that the Roll be amended on one or more of the following grounds:

Notice is Hereby Given that all persons having claims against the Estate of LYNN EROLL MURPHY, Deceased, formerly of the Village of Fruitvale, Province of British Columbia, who died on 25th day of December, 2013, are hereby required to send the particulars thereof to the undersigned Dave Tjader, Executor, on or before June 30, 2014, after which date the Estate’s assets will be distributed, having regard only to the claims that have been received.

b) there is an error or omission respecting the inclusion of a property;

Dave Tjader, Executor c/o LEWIS J. BRIDGEMAN McEWAN & CO. LAW CORPORATION 1432 Bay Avenue Trail, B.C. V1 R 481

The Parcel Tax Review Panel will meet at the Salmo Village Office on May 13th, 2014 at 6:00 p.m. to hear all complaints and revise and correct the Parcel Tax Assessment Roll for the Year 2014.

Come check out our chef inspired menu and

Salad Bar

every Friday and Saturday night from 4 - 8pm.

We are also available for

Catering & Banquets ask for Erin

Wednesday to Sunday lunch 11 - 2

Wednesday to Saturday dinner 4 - 8

c) an exemption has been improperly allowed or disallowed. A request that the Parcel Tax Assessment Roll be amended must be made in writing to the Village of Salmo by 4:30 p.m. on May 7th, 2014.

Having a

Collector

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

May 1, 2014 For the benefit of Kootenay Lake area residents, the following lake levels are provided by FortisBC as a public service. Queen’s Bay:

Present level: 1744.64 ft. 7 day forecast: Up 10 to 12 inches. 2013 peak:1749.42 ft. / 2012 peak:1753.78 ft.

Nelson:

Present level: 1743.19 ft. 7 day forecast: Up 10 to 12 inches.

Levels can change unexpectedly due to weather or other conditions. For more information or to sign-up for unusual lake levels notifications by phone or email, visit www.fortisbc.com or call 1-866-436-7847.

coming your way

for more information 1-800-663-6189 www.transplant.bc.ca

Located at Mel’s Place in the Crown Point Hotel

BISTRO

The Parcel Tax Assessment Roll for the Year 2014 is available for inspection at the Salmo Village Office at 423 Davies Avenue from Monday to Friday during the hours of 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.

a) there is an omission respecting a name or address on the Parcel Tax Roll;

Special Offer

Give life .... register to be an organ donor today!

Transportation

Notice To Creditors And Others

There is a

Recreational/Sale 2005 24’ Okanogan Eclipse Travel trailer with slide. Sleeps 6. Fully loaded. $15,000. Call 250-364-0176

Shared Accommodation

Mammograms can detect lumps in the breast long before they are noticed in any other way.

Notice To Creditors And Others Notice is Hereby Given that all persons having claims against the Estate of CORA MARY GIBBONS, Deceased, formerly of the Village of Fruitvale, Province of British Columbia, who died on 4th day of November, 2013, are hereby required to send the particulars thereof to the undersigned Michael Albert Tadevic, Executor, on or before July 15, 2014, after which date the Estate’s assets will be distributed, having regard only to the claims that have been received.

Rentals

Package Includes:

• A listing on our garage sale map • 3 line classified ad • 4 “Garage Saleâ€? signs • 192 pricing lables • Successful tips for a ‘no hassle’ sale • Pre-sale checklist • Sales record form • ‘No Parking’ sign • ‘Pay Here’ sign • ‘Sorry, no restrooms’ sign

14

$

Only

95

GST included Non refundable.

250.368.8551

The Trail Times has hired circulation sales representatives Hans Straub,Chris Hopkyns and Quitcy Macaulay to undertake a subscription drive. They will be calling on you to offer subscription prices for the Trail area at

substantial savings

over regular subscription prices.

Offer not available at the Times Office

CHRIS HOPKYNS

HANS STRAUB

QUITCY MACAULAY


A20 www.trailtimes.ca

Friday, May 2, 2014 Trail Times

Beach Weather

Art Harrison photo

With temperatures climbing into the mid-20s Thursday afternoon the crowds began to make their way to Gyro Park in Trail for some long awaited beach time. Unfortunately, with Environment Canada’s Weather Office calling for rain and lower temperatures for the next week it might be awhile before they get another chance.

The Local Experts™ NEW

PRICE

SION!

KOOTENAY HOMES INC.

STING NEW LI

1358 Cedar Avenue, Trail • 250.368.8818 www.kootenayhomes.com www.century21.ca

STING NEW LI

OSSES QUICK P

83 Perdue Street, Trail

$169,000

This immaculate gem offers 3 bdrms, 2 full baths, beautifully decorated with modern spacious kitchen and bathrooms, wood floors, high ceilings, large living room and updated windows and doors. Move right in and enjoy! Call Deanne (250) 231-0153

2 Redstone Drive, Rossland

$399,000

315 - 880 Wordsworth Avenue, Warfield

$67,900

Super condo in a secure building priced to sell - mortgage payments are less than rent on this modern 2 bdrm. unit - call your REALTOR® for your viewing.

Brand new 3 bdrm home at an affordable price. This home has southern exposure with gorgeous views, enclosed parking for up to 4 cars and the inside finishes include granite top kitchen counters and hardwood floors. Call your REALTOR(R) today.

647 Victoria Street, Trail

232 Simonds Street, Warfield

Mechanical and plumbing updated, newer panel and wiring, newer furnace, windows, and hot water tank. Get into the market today!

No neighbours on both sides! This 2 bdrm, 1 bath house features large covered deck, enclosed porch and bright above grade basement. Call today!

Call Richard (250) 368-7897

Call Jodi (250) 231-2331

Call Jodi (250) 231-2331

Call Mark (250) 231-5591

$119,000

CASTLEGAR CORNER NEW

LISTING

NEW

305 - 7th Avenue, Castlegar

600 Centre Avenue, Castlegar

$200,000

$155,000

OPEN HOUSE

Saturday May 3rd

LISTING

11am - 1pm 1739 First Street, Fruitvale

$239,000

Fantastic Fruitvale family home! Open floor plan with 3 bdrms and 2.5 baths, double carport, and wood burning stove. All this and located on a quiet dead end street. This home is a great value! Call now! Call Deanne (250) 231-0153

2704 - 10th Avenue, Castlegar

$190,000 3 bdrm 2 bath home in excellent location. $299,900 3 bdrm 1.5 bath in a very desirable South Close to schools for all ages, library, parks, Custom-built 4 bdrm home with attached 2 Castlegar neighbourhood. Hardwood flooring, downtown shopping, post office, doctors car garage on a 1.6 acre lot is priced to sell! single car garage, fenced yard and pool all office, restaurants, gym. Air conditioning, gas This one should be on your viewing list! await you! fireplace, single car garage all on 60x100 lot. Call Tonnie (250) 365-9665 or Terry (250) 231-1101

Thinking of moving?

STING NEW LI

1887 Spokane Street, Rossland

$184,000

The most amazing views! Turn of the century home with 3 bedrooms, updated plumbing, roof, siding and furnace. Close to schools and downtown. Call today!

This home has had many upgrades including new flooring, windows, bathroom, paint and front porch. Newer gas furnace and roof. Lots of privacy on this, .13 acre lot with plenty of trees surrounding it and a large wood deck. Call your REALTOR® today.

Call Christine (250) 512-7653

Call Christine (250) 512-7653

1901 Butte Street, Rossland

$199,000

Call me for a FREE market evaluation today! Call Art (250) 368-8818

2340 McBride Street, Trail A great family home with beautiful oak kitchen, hardwood flooring and gas fireplace. 3 spacious bdrms on main and 1 down, large rec room, and good storage areas. Fenced back yard, central air and underground sprinkling add to appeal. Roofing aprox. 5 years. Good landscaping and garden shed in back-yard. Call for your personal viewing of this property, you will be happy you did.

Cell: 250-365-9665

ext 33

tonniestewart@shaw.ca www.kootenayhomes.com

Deanne Lockhart ext 41 Cell: 250-231-0153

deannelockhart@shaw.ca www.kootenayhomes.com

Christine Albo

Cell: 250-512-7653

ext 39

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

Art Forrest

ext 42 c21art@telus.net www.kootenayhomes.com

Mary Martin

Cell: 250-231-0264

ext 28

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

Terry Alton

This graceful and spacious home offers beautiful “heritage” characteristics including hardwood floors, French doors, charming den, and large rooms. Master bedroom offers huge en suite with jetted tub and lots of closet space. Open and bright kitchen with large, sunny eating area and patio doors to deck. Call Mary M (250) 231-0264

Call Marry M (250) 231-0264

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

302 Ritchie Avenue, Tadanac $399,000

$349,000

Cell: 250-231-1101

ext 48

terryalton@shaw.ca www.kootenayhomes.com

Jodi Beamish

Cell: 250-231-2331

ext 51

jodi.beamish@century21.ca www.kootenayhomes.com

Mark Wilson

Cell: 250-231-5591

ext 30

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

Richard Daoust

Cell: 250-368-7897

ext 24

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

2000 Lookout Street, Trail

$225,000

If you are looking for privacy, incredible views and a rural lifestyle, yet close to town, this is it! 14 private acres overlooking Columbia River. Home offers 3-4 bdrms, open floor plan, chicken coop and nice garden areas. Very low taxes - after grant sells pay $350/yr! Call Mary M (250) 231-0264


Trail Daily Times, May 02, 2014