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THURSDAY

S I N C E

MAY 15, 2014

1 8 9 5

Vol. 119, Issue 75

105

$

INCLUDING G.S.T.

Bocce champs crowned Page 9

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PROUDLY SERVING THE COMMUNITIES OF ROSSLAND, WARFIELD, TRAIL, MONTROSE, FRUITVALE & SALMO

Warfield meets with city to talk recreation

HOG HEAVEN

BY SHERI REGNIER Times Staff

ART HARRISON PHOTO

Harley Davidson of the Kootenays, from Cranbrook, brought over $500,000 worth of chrome and steel to Trail Wednesday giving local riders a chance to try out one of the motorcycle company’s 2014 models at Waneta Plaza.

MLA speaks out against ALR changes Conroy wants more debate on Agricultural Land Reserve BY ART HARRISON Times Staff

Citing lack of public consultation, Kootenay West MLA, Katrine Conroy, presented a motion to refer the government’s proposed Bill 24, altering the existing Agricultural Land Reserve. “I’m introducing a motion to refer the matter to the Select Committee, that will give us a chance to debate the motion and why it should go back to the drawing board,” said told the Times from Victoria Wednesday. Bill 24, the Agricultural Land

neW lIStInG

Reserve (ALR) Act, would divide the province into two zones. The Lower Mainland and Okanagan would retain the regulations and restrictions of the original ALR act and the rest of the province, including the Kootenays, would have relaxed regulations allowing property owners to have land removed from the ALR more easily allowing for resource and real estate development on lands once reserved for food production. “Everybody should be asking Bill Bennett (Liberal MLA for Kootenay East) what his agenda is,” Conroy said, “I can’t get an answer. So many people are saying, ‘Don’t do this,’ many of the

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reduced

people they had said supported it.” In recent years the terms “100mile diet” and “eat local” have become increasingly popular with an increasingly large portion of the population who are trying to encourage healthier eating that doesn’t involve food that was harvested months ago and shipped sometimes thousands of miles before arriving at your local super market. Farmers’ markets are becoming a fixture in cities and towns around Kootenays, many of them featuring fresh fruits and veggies produced by farmers and orchardists who work land within a few miles of the markets. See ‘WHO, Page 3

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Flexibility is the name of the game as bargaining talks continue between Warfield and Trail, according to the village’s mayor. Both sides met Tuesday morning to resume negotiations following Warfield council’s decision not to renew a five-year recreational and library services agreement with Trail. This time around, Warfield is looking for some leeway in Trail’s cost sharing “formula” that determines how much the village has to pay the city so its citizens can access Silver City facilities and the Trail and District Public Library through the Trail Resident Program (TRP). Since disbanding the TRP agreement, Warfield residents have been subject to a dual rate system that has them paying double the fees to use the city’s sports facilities and library. “What I can say is that we had an open discussion about a bunch of items,” Warfield Mayor Bert Crockett told the Trail Times Wednesday morning. “Talks will be ongoing but as long as there is a set formula in place it’s hard to get into any form of negotiation.” After 12 years in politics the village mayor said it’s time to end the long standing animosity between local municipalities about what is fair to pay for recreational services. “I’ve had enough of it,” said Crockett. “I think we’ve all had, and I think the formula seems to be where everyone has run amok.” All affected communities need to come together and decide on a voluntary contribution, he continued. “This issue will always rear its ugly head until we get together and decide how much to contribute voluntarily. Then we’ll pay it, and that’s it.” After meeting with Crockett and the four village councillors, Trail Mayor Dieter Bogs is hopeful for a resolution and confirmed a follow up meeting with Warfield is scheduled for next week. “We had a good meeting,” said Bogs. “And we look forward to talking with them again.” Since organizing its own reimbursement program, Warfield has paid out about $9,300 to village residents to cover library cards and sports passes, noted Vince Morelli, Warfield’s chief administrative officer. “It seems to be working,” he said. “There’s been no major hiccups and we try to help people with financial difficulty.” The decision to no longer cost share with the city under the TRP was made during an incamera council meeting in March, leaving the city on the hook to cover the loss of Warfield’s $74,500 towards recreation and $32,500 annual payment toward library services.

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Contact the Times: Phone: FineLine250-368-8551 Technologies 62937 Index 9 Fax:JN250-368-8550 80% 1.5 BWR NU Newsroom: 250-364-1242 Canada Post, Contract number 42068012


A2 www.trailtimes.ca

Thursday, May 15, 2014 Trail Times

LOCAL Relaxing on Mother’s Day

Today’s WeaTher Morning

Afternoon

Cloudy mainly sunny Periods Low: 9°C • High: 26°C POP: 10% • Wind: N 5 km/h Friday

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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

Town & Country MAY IS HOSPICE MONTH Advanced Care Planning Hands on Workshop intended to help begin the process of Advanced Care Planning. Kiro Wellness Centre Tuesday, May27th 7:00pm-8:30pm $10.00 Hospice volunteers and monthly donors free. Pre-registration is essential. Space is limited. 250-364-6204

The pros and cons of hiring family members

Y

ou own a business, create Registered Retirement whether as a propri- Savings Plan contribution etor or president of room that will aid in retirea small corporation, ment. And if it’s a child of and you have the owner, family you can besides providhire. Should ing income, job you? This is a training is a loaded question benefit. just about every In addition small business to the apparent owner faces at job tasks needed Ron sometime. for the business, First, from other tasks that a financial perCanada Revenue Tax Tips & Pits spective this can Agency (CRA) work well for accepts as legiteither a proprietorship or imate tasks include office and corporation. company vehicle cleaning, Hiring family keeps the phone answering and clerical money in the family, so to duties, computer data entry speak, and of course is a and internet research, and legitimate expense against business errands. revenue therefore lowering CRA demands that the job business tax liability. In addi- performed is one that would tion, there is income splitting have to be performed in the when a husband and wife both first place, regardless of who are working for the business. is hired, and that the pay This may reduce the overall must be at fair market value. personal tax burden to the And the pay rate must be at family. least the minimum wage – Depending on age, the sometimes an embarrassing family member may pay into mistake that CRA catches and Canada Pension Plan and will fine accordingly.

Clarke

place your ad in the

• MaxiMuM exposure • Guaranteed paGe 2 position • Bold Colour print Phone 250 368-8551 ext 0 fax 250 368-8550 email: nationals@trailtimes.ca Deadline: 11am 1 day prior to publication.

Danielle Clarke photo

Claire Stirling and 18-month-old Jack relax in the leisure pool for the free Mother’s Day swim at the Trail Aquatic Centre on Sunday.

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As with all things CRA, ensure a clear paper trail. Have a signed offer of employment with job description including remuneration especially if commissions or bonuses are paid, record hours worked, and use business cheques for payment do not pay cash. Pay on a regular and timely basis CRA is reluctant to accept an annual pay period. Since the family member is on the business payroll, source deductions must be withheld and remitted to CRA. This includes Employment Insurance (EI) premiums, but unfortunately the rules surrounding non-arms length employees and an application for EI are restrictive, to put it mildly. To increase the odds of success, follow the recommendations mentioned. Now, what about family dynamics? The decision on rate of pay creates an interesting conundrum and tends to be the one issue that festers and can blow up for the family.

Pay too much and you might actually imprison the family member because it will cost them too much to change employers. And what if one day you decide to cut wages? Or release the family member? What will be the family consequences? Conversely, if you under pay a family member, what will be consequences if resentment develops? To state the obvious, regardless of CRA rules, pay a family member a fair market wage rate and, if appropriate, offer personal performance and business profitability incentives. This will provide a level playing field for all employees, family or otherwise, and reward those who deserve it based on effort and outcomes. Ron Clarke has his MBA and is a business owner in Trail, providing accounting and tax services. Email him at ron.clarke@JBSbiz.ca. To read previous Tax Tips & Pits columns visit www.JBSbiz. net.


Trail Times Thursday, May 15, 2014 www.trailtimes.ca A3

Local

Trailer hang up holds up traffic

Dan McIlmoyle photo

Traffic along Highway 3 was tied up Tuesday evening when a transport truck, attempting to turn towards Trail from the Rock Island pull out, got hung up and required traffic control and assistance.

Joe Hill Coffee House on Sunday

Grapevine is a public service perform string trios of Beethoven, provided by the Trail Times and is Kodaly and Dvorak. Tickets $15 not a guaranteed submission. For or $12 for students and seniors, full list of events visit trailtimes. at Bear Country Kitchen and at ca. the door. Music • May 22, Rossland Gallery at • Sunday, Rossland Miners 7:30 p.m. for La Cafamore back Hall, doors open at 6 p.m. for Joe in concert. on May 22 at the Hill Coffee House presenting the Rossland Gallery. A sweet sounds of spring at 7 p.m. • May 24, Trail United Church Performers include the Rossland from 1-3 p.m. for Neighbourhood Glee Club; Lois Allen and her Grans to Grans Strawberry Tea. tuneful flute; Dawn Tickets $4. Graham singing every• May 24, Fruitvale thing from opera to Memorial Hall at 9 gospel; Alice Cheung, a.m. auditions start playing the Guzheng, for West Kootenay’s a traditional Chinese Best Singer. Top 20 multi-stringed instru- Events & Happenings auditions advance. ment; Marti Daniel on in the Lower Columbia Contests starts at 7 guitar with style; Brian p.m. Tickets $5 at Kolbfleisch great songs and uku- the Beaver Valley Bakery. Open to lele; and Max Hawk on guitar. all ages living in West Kootenay/ Goodies, coffee, tea and pop. $3 at Boundary area. For info call Vern the door, kids and students free. 250.428.0305. Gallery • May 25 deadline to regis• Friday, VISAC Gallery opens ter for “Cookies and Cards,” The Gary Drouin’s “A Trail of Street Friends of Trail Library invite Photography” exhibition featuring you to an afternoon of bridge urban landscapes, mostly down on May 29 form 1-3 p.m. at the the streets of Trail and Rossland. Trail United Church. Tickets $10, Runs until June 18. Hours are fundraiser to support current Tuesday to Friday from 10 a.m. library programs. Call 364.1146. until 4 p.m., Thursdays until 6 • May 26, Kiro Wellness Centre, p.m. Admission by donation. Call 1500 Columbia Ave. at 2 p.m. the 364.1181 or visit visacgallery.com West Kootenay Ostomy Support • Saturday, VISAC Gallery Group will meet. Guest will dis9 a.m, until noon. for monthly cuss chronic pain self managewatercolour pencil drawing work- ment. For further info, please call shops. Joe Horvath and Visac offer 368.9827 or 365.6276. Please note workshops the last Saturday of date change because of holiday. each month. • May 26 and May 27, Other Rossland Light Opera Hall, 2054 • Saturday, Trail Memorial Washington Street, Rossland at 9 Centre for the Trail Caledonia p.m. Auditioning teens and adults Society’s Highland dance compe- for roles and chorus for Anne of tition. Green Gables. Contact Marnie at Upcoming mjjacobsen25@gmail.com. • May 22, Rossland Gallery at To submit to the Grapevine 7:30 p.m. La Cafamore returns to email newsroom@trailtimes.ca

Grapevine

www.hometeam.ca

FROM PAGE 1 But a recent push by the provincial government to re-write the act that protects farmland in the province, largely promoted by Bennett, could potentially affect the areas in which food is produced. Conroy said that the B.C. Agriculture Council, which represents 14,000 farmers and ranchers in the province, as well as the Certified Organic Associations of B.C., numerous regional districts and representatives of the Peace region have all voiced their objections to the proposed changes. “Who is going to benefit from this? Certainly not farmers,” Conroy said. “Developers and people who want to flip property, that’s who would benefit. This was a push without proper consultation and I believe the majority of people are opposed.” The ALR was created in 1973 by the NDP government at the time, to identify arable land in B.C. and created an administrative board, the Agricultural Land Commission, to oversee and protect it. Joan Sawicki is a land use planning consultant who actually worked with

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the Agricultural Land Commission (ALC) from 1972 to 1978 drawing the boundaries for the ALR and has been following the work of the ALC since then. She was elected as MLA for the riding of Burnaby-Willingdon for the NDP and served from 1991 to 2001, also serving as Speaker of the Legislative Assembly from 1992 to 1994 and Minister of Environment, Land and Parks from 1999 to 2000. “I’ve been following this for 40 years never have I seen such welcome opposition to a bill as this one,” she said from the Lower Mainland. “This bill has nothing to do with protecting agricultural land. They either don’t understand the impact of what they’re proposing or they are trying to destroy the ALR. “The ALR has preserved the option to grow our own food and for British Columbians the ALR has been part of our psyche. We don’t have much agricultural land and when you look at what places like California are going through with the drought for a province to throw away protection for scarce farmland, it is

just so short-sighted.” Others closer to home involved in local food production are also questioning the wisdom of the bill. “I can see both sides of this,” said Rachael Roussin, a local food activist from Rossland. “It is hard because farmers in this region struggle, the price for food is so low, if farmers could do more on their land to make money I can see how that would be attractive. “But I’m more concerned about future resiliency. Once you change it, take land out of food production, you can’t go back

in time. It’s short-term gain versus long-term resiliency. There may come a time in the future when we need to produce more food in B.C.” At press time, Conroy, who actually lives on ALR land and is a cattle rancher, was waiting to speak against Bill 24 in the legislature, and is determined to do all she can to prevent the bill’s passing. “It’ll be a sad day in the Legislature if this passes,” she said. “I need to hear from people; email, letters, call my constituency office. I just hope common sense prevails.”

Another court delay for alleged robber The Nelson Star There’s another court delay for the man accused in two Nelson armed robberies. Andrew Stevenson was expected in Nelson provincial court Monday for a bail hearing, but his lawyer, Ken Wyllie, was ill. Another lawyer was expected to ask for an adjournment to June 10 on his behalf. Stevenson faces 15 counts including unlawfully discharging a firearm, robbery, and break and enter. He was injured prior to being taken into custody and at a previous court date, Wyllie indicated Stevenson is on crutches. His co-accused, Kristi Kalmikoff, was released on $40,000 bail. Both are charged in the hold-ups of Kootenay Currency Exchange on April 13 and the Nelson and District Credit Union on April 25 and breakins in Castlegar on April 18.

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Thursday, May 15, 2014 Trail Times

Provincial Prince Rupert

Penticton

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A perfect storm of sorts on the BC Ferries system is costing Prince Rupert businesses thousands of dollars, but this one has nothing to do with the seas of Hecate Strait. The combination of a major paving project between Masset and Port Clements and service reductions that took effect on April 28 has meant those wanting to ship goods to Haida Gwaii often find themselves without space on the ship. Darin Gunette of BC Ferries confirmed that Adventure Paving, the company undertaking the paving job, has taken the majority of commercial reservations between May and the end of June to accommodate the movement of machinery to and from the island. “We didn’t know it was coming until they started calling to make reservations,” he said. “A lot of other commercial traffic is being put on standby. We have had up to 40 vehicles per day on the waiting list ... it’s a big project, one that only happens once in a very long time.” That has meant the flow of goods from Prince Rupert to Haida Gwaii is anything but a certainty. One business that has felt the impact of being unable to make a

reservation between now and July is Tyee Building Supplies. “We had an order come in for a Haida Gwaii customer that was about $7,500. We had it pulled and ready to go, but there was no certainty we could get it on the ferry until the end of next month ... there is the possibility of cancellations or space being available, but that was too much of an uncertainty and the customer pulled the order,” said manager Sharon Rothwell, adding she feels the ferry system should be treated no differently than the highway system. Another business feeling the pinch is Bandstra Transportation, which regularly takes a variety of goods to the island. “We have one trailer of food and one trailer of Canada Post that is certain to go over and that is all we can do ... we are contractually obligated to send Canada Post to the island, so we can’t put that off if we need to take more food,” said manager Chris Bromley, noting it is not usually an issue getting an extra trailer on board. “It’s absolutely chaotic. We have trailer loads of cargo that aren’t going anywhere.” As for private vehicles, a call to BC Ferries reservations indicates the next available reservation isn’t until May 22.

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Penticton’s backyard hens trial is finally off the ground. The 18-month trial program attracted 12 applicants, which city council voted 5-3 in favour of giving them go ahead to start keeping egg-laying hens in their backyards, with Couns. Katie Robinson, John Vassilaki and Helena Konanz opposed. Konanz, in particular, has been opposed to the project since it was introduced, contributing to a tie vote that caused the proposition to fail when it was brought before council last year. “This is going to turn into a nightmare for bylaw enforcement,” she said. “Just for the record, I have lived beside chickens, and they are noisy.” Coun. Judy Sentes was just as firm in her support of the backyard hens project, and wanted to avoid rehashing previous discussions, given that council had already voted to support the pilot project. “I just want to be careful that we are not getting back into a debate that we have had not once, but twice,” said Sentes. “She told a small delegation protesting their neighbour’s application that council had already heard strong evidence contrary to concerns of odour, noise and pests due to keeping hens. “With respect to your concerns, you don’t know that. You don’t there will be noise, you don’t know there will be unacceptable odour. “The purpose of the pilot is to give opportunity for firsthand experience with this scenario,” explained Sentes. The basic rules are straightforward: a maximum of five hens, no roosters, coops must be set back 1.5 metres from property lines, and applicants agree to remove the hens and coop within 60 days if the pilot project is cancelled.


Trail Times Thursday, May 15, 2014

www.trailtimes.ca A5

PEOPLE OBITUARIES MUIRHEAD, MURIEL – Oct. 23, 1914 – Nov. 19, 2013. A Celebration of Life will be held on Sunday, May 25th, at Northview Golf & Country Club, 6857 – 168th St., Surrey, starting at 11:00 am. A reception to follow.

Bishop urges Trudeau to drop abortion stance THE CANADIAN PRESS OTTAWA - The Roman Catholic archbishop of Toronto is asking Justin Trudeau to reconsider his decision to bar would-be Liberal candidates who

MALIK BENDJELLOUL

‘Searching for Sugarman’ director dies THE ASSOCIATED PRESS STOCKHOLM, Sweden - Malik Bendjelloul, the acclaimed Swedish film director behind the Oscarwinning music documentary “Searching for Sugar Man” has died. He was 36. Police spokeswoman Pia Glenvik told The Associated Press that Bendjelloul died in Stockholm late Tuesday, but wouldn’t specify the cause of death. She said no crime is suspected in relation to the film maker’s death. “Searching for Sugar Man,” which tells the story of how American singer Sixto Rodriguez became a superstar in South Africa without knowing about it, won the Oscar for best documentary in 2013. It was the first time a Swedish film won an Oscar since Ingmar Bergman’s “Fanny and Alexander” in 1984. The soft-spoken, unassuming Bendjelloul worked as a reporter for Sweden’s public broadcaster SVT before resigning to travel the world. He got the idea for “Searching for Sugar Man” - his first feature film during one of his trips, but it would take him more than four years to complete the film.

Bendjelloul was born in 1977 to Swedish translator Veronica Schildt Bendjelloul and doctor Hacene Bendjelloul and acted in Swedish TV-series “Ebba and Didrik” as a child during the 1990s. He studied journalism and media-production at the Linnaeus University of Kalmar in southern Sweden before joining SVT where he worked as a reporter on the culture program Kobra. Bendjelloul’s sudden death came as a shock to many in the close-knit Swedish film community. “This terrible news has put us all in a state of shock,” Swedish Film Institute spokesman Jan Goransson told the AP. “Malik Bendjelloul was one of our most exciting film makers, which the Oscar award last year was a clear proof of.” Swedish film critic Hynek Pallas, who travelled with Bendjelloul to Hollywood when he received the Oscar, described him as a modest, but very determined man. “He was an incredibly talented storyteller,” Pallas wrote. “He had the strength of a marathon runner; to work on his film for so many years and sometimes without money, then you have a goal.”

do not endorse the party policy on abortion. Cardinal Thomas Collins wrote to the Liberal leader Wednesday to say he is deeply concerned about the controversy. Collins said he understands the need for party discipline, but questions whether that discipline can extend to matters of conscience. “Political leaders surely have the right to insist on party unity and discipline in political matters which are within the legitimate scope of their authority,” Collins wrote. “But that political authority is not limitless: it does not extend to matters of conscience and religious faith. It does not govern all aspects of life.” Trudeau has said the party won’t accept new candidates who are unwilling to vote

pro-choice on relevant Liberal legislation, although sitting MPs will be allowed to run even if they oppose the practice. The party issued a statement late Wednesday that acknowledged Collins’s perspective while gently declaring it would not be moved. “Like all other Canadians, Cardinal Collins has the freedom to express his deeply held beliefs,” said Trudeau spokeswoman Kate Purchase. “We obviously respect the cardinal, and his views. This is a matter of rights, and Canadians need to know that when they vote Liberal they will get representative who supports and defends women’s rights.” In his letter, the cardinal reminded Trudeau - who was raised in the Catholic faith of his famous father - that the patron

saint of politicians, Thomas More, was executed for following his conscience against the political authority of his day. Collins pointedly mentioned that there are two million Catholics in his

diocese. He said he encourages them to get involved in politics as both voters and candidates. “It is not right that they be excluded by any party for being faithful to their conscience.”

ends June 2, 2014

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EXHIBITOR BOOTHS Encouraging the appreciation & recognition of Italian Sausages Exhibitors are encouraged to provide an “experience” for festival attendees through community diversity through artistic expression demonstration and presentation. If you are selling a product, high quality $ 95lb ComeaTwirl WithofUs Saturday, Sunday, entertainment & cuisine. Sirloin Steaks..................... EXHIBITOR BOOTHS craftsmanship is expected and your product mustWednesday, be crafted, grownThursday or produced locally. & Monday & Tuesday Exhibitors to provide an “experience” for festival attendees through Any exhibitors with imported products will be asked to remove them immediately. Please $ are encouraged 95lb Friday nights with our Tenderloin Steaks ........... demonstration and presentation. If you are selling a product, a highseveral qualitypictures of include of your work with your booking form if applicable. $40.00 craftsmanship is99lb expected and your product must be crafted, grown or produced locally. $ Prime Rib Roast................. • EXHIBITOR BOOTHS Any exhibitors with imported products will be asked to remove them immediately. Please FOOD VENDOR BOOTHS include several pictures of your work with your booking form ifcommittee applicable.will $40.00 full rack Italian stylefavourites. dry $ 49lb The be looking for a variety of localAcuisines as of well as family • FOOD VENDOR BOOTHS Lamb Legs .........................

16 CALL FOR VENDORS Striploin 7 Ribs Special Florentine 5 rubHealth broasted ribsbyincluding Food vendors must provide a permit from the Interior Authority June 15, 2011 Special $ 95lb FOOD VENDOR BOOTHS • NON-PROFIT EXHIBITOR and abide by their rules and regulations. $60.00 spaghetti, salad, and bun. BOOTHS Lamb Racks .................... 10 Italian style seared striploin The committee will be looking for a variety of local cuisines as well as family favourites. including spaghetti, salad To apply contact Audrey Polovnikoff at $ 49lb Food vendors must provide a permit from theplease Interior Health Authority by June 15, 2011 BOOTHS NON-PROFIT EXHIBITOR Lamb Shoulder .................. 3 and bun $ 24 and abide by their rules and regulations. $60.00 ext. 4105 250-365-3386 These booths are for information only. No products or food items are to be sold and any

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4 Deadline for submission is May 31, 2014 250.364.1816 $ Prime Rib 6oz ..................... 2795 To apply please contact Audrey Polovnikoff at 250-365-3386 ext. 4105 or download and for submission is May 31, 2011 1475 Cedar Ave., Trail Deadline submit the$application KEY NOTE Baby Back Ribs ................. 495lb form at http://www.kootenayfestival.com/apply.html SPONSOR Lunch Hours Dinner Hours Pork Loin Roast................. $395lbDeadline for submission is May 31, 2011 11:30 - 2pm Weekdays 4:30 - 8:30pm daily These booths are for information only. No products or foodTo items areplease to be contact sold andAudrey any Polovnikoff at 250-365-3386 ext. 4105 or download and apply Sirloin Tip Roast ................ items to be given away must be approved by the Festival Committee. $25.00 submit the application form at http://www.kootenayfestival.com/apply.html

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OPINION

Thursday, May 15, 2014 Trail Times

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

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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.

It’s not a conflict of interest if it happens in B.C.

W

hen conflict of interest legislation is drafted to go out of its way to ensure that it won’t actually find any conflicts of interest, it shouldn’t come as a surprise if it rarely does. And that pretty well sums up the legislative reach of B.C.’s declawed Members’ Conflict of Interest Act. So no great shock when Conflict of Interest Commissioner Paul Fraser decided last month that B.C. Premier Christy Clark hadn’t violated the act for failing to disclose – or for that matter remember – her past business relationship with RCI Pacific Gateway Education. Fraser didn’t bother to wait for Clark’s promised request to his office for an opinion on the relationship before opining to Clark’s chief of staff, Dan Doyle, that the premier had done nothing wrong. And he’s right. Clark didn’t violate the act. Even if the premier had remembered the RCI gig – and had been paid for it – Clark still wouldn’t have violated the act by failing

to disclose her relationship, since she wasn’t a “member” of the legislature at the time. Based on the public record, she likely hasn’t violated the act by helping promote parent company RCI Capital Group on trade missions to Asia either, though Fraser didn’t touch on that issue in his letter to Doyle. Since 2002, B.C.’s Conflict of Interest Commissioner has posted all of 15 opinions to the office’s website. And only once – in all of that time – did the Commissioner actually find a conflict, when in 2001 then Commissioner H.A.D. Oliver found against former Premier Glen Clark in a matter involving his handling of a casino license awarded to Dmitrios Pilarinos. There may have been some finger-wagging in some of those other rulings, but no actual findings of malfeasance. Fault the legislation, not the Commissioner, for this lopsided result. Under B.C.’s act, a “conflict of interest” or an “apparent

DERMOD

TRAVIS

IntegrityBC

conflict of interest” only exists if a member knows that “in the performance of the duty or function or in the exercise of the power there is the opportunity to further his or her private interest” or “that a reasonably well informed person could have (the perception) that the member’s ability to exercise an official power or perform an official duty or function must have been affected by his or her private interest.” Note the narrow: “his or her private interest.” No one else’s. Next door in Alberta, a MLA will breach that province’s conflict of interest act if “the Member uses

the Member’s office or powers to influence or to seek to influence a decision to be made by or on behalf of the Crown to further a private interest of the Member, a person directly associated with the Member or the Member’s minor child or to improperly further another person’s private interest.” Among Saskatchewan’s stipulations: a member must not “use information gained in the performance of public office that is not available to the general public to further the member’s private interest, his or her family’s private interest or the private interest of an associate.” In Ontario, “a member of the Assembly shall not make a decision or participate in making a decision in the execution of his or her office if the member knows or reasonably should know that in the making of the decision there is an opportunity to further the member’s private interest or improperly to further another person’s private interest.”

Ironically, B.C. MLAs have crafted tougher conflict of interest rules for local governments than they have for themselves. And even those rules are a mishmash of incomprehensible whatyamacallits for many councillors. And when it comes to their political afterlife, B.C. MLAs made certain they got off pretty easy too. B.C. may have a cooling-off period for defeated or retired MLAs, but it would be better described as “a defrost for however long it takes to clear out of your legislature office.” It’s how former Chilliwack MLA John Les can go from one day to the next issuing news releases as a MLA attacking Metro Vancouver’s proposed waste incinerator to being a paid lobbyist for a waste management firm that stands to benefit if the B.C. government puts the kibosh to that incinerator without anyone batting so much as an eyelid. Dermod Travis is the executive director of IntegrityBC. www.integritybc.ca


Trail Times Thursday, May 15, 2014

www.trailtimes.ca A7

LETTERS & OPINION

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The numbers speak for amalgamation For 15,679 residents we have: five city halls, five mayors, 30 councillors, five chief executive officers, five superintendents of works, one regional district complex, two Area A & B representatives and an untold number of staff. These are all paid personnel.

We could have; one city hall plus four satellite offices, six councillors but could have as many as 12, one chief executive officer, 1 superintendent of works plus five foremen. Imagine the savings for us taxpayers. Amalgamation will also

eliminate all the squabbling taking place over recreation and library facilities. How can Vancouver, Toronto and Montreal get by with millions of residents and not many more councillors? Sam Konkin Trail

Over $600 billion spent on subsidies

E

ver wonder how nesses versus consumers). That Canada’s net federal is unfortunate, as more details debt reached $671 bil- here would allow Canadians to lion by 2013? Or how debate which types of subsidies net provincial debt among the are useful. provinces ended up at $509 bilFor example, it’s one thing lion that same year? Wonder no for a government to subsidmore. It’s partially due to mas- ize the electricity and heating sive subsidies to corporations, bills of low-income Canadians government businesses and (a consumer subsidy); it’s quite even consumers that over three another to subsidize private decades amounted and government to $684 billion. businesses. Statistics Here is where Canada once colother sources lected useful were more helpinformation about ful in teasing such taxpayerout how governfunded governments subsidize ment subsidies. and where. For MARK The subsidies example, Alberta include funding and Ontario spent a for corporations lot on subsidies in Troy Media (think selected the 1981-2009 perautomotive and aerospace com- iod ($49.9 billion and $46.7 bilpanies), or Crown corporations lion respectively). According to like VIA Rail, or a government- provincial budget documents, a owned ferry system to subsidize “chunk” of those figures reflect consumers’ ferry rides. provincially-mandated subStatistics Canada stopped sidies from provincially-owned tallying up the numbers in utilities that help lower con2009 but by looking at what sumer heating and electricity is available from 1981 (and bills. adjusting for inflation to 2013 In other cases, such as in dollars to get apple-to-apple Alberta in the 1980s, subsidies comparisons), some useful sta- to businesses were substantial, tistics pop out. as is evident from a review of For example, the biggest provincial budget documents subsidies dished out using tax- from the period. However, by payer dollars came courtesy of the late 1990s, annual spendOttawa, with $343 billion spent ing on subsidies (including on private corporations, gov- business subsidies) in Alberta ernment businesses, and con- declined by more than 90 per sumers in that almost-three cent when compared with the decade period. highest-spending years in the Next up with a big sub- early 1980s (from a high of $4.1 sidy bill were the provinces. billion in 1983 to a low of $291 Collectively, they spent $287 million in 1996). billion between 1981 and 2009. A similar decline in the Local governments were third 1990s took place in Ontario and with more than $54 billion appears driven by a political spent on subsidies in those promise. In the 1994 “Common three categories over almost Sense Revolution” party platthree decades. form from the then-Opposition Regrettably, Statistics Progressive Conservatives, the Canada does not provide a party committed to reducing breakdown for how much of business and other subsidies. the $684 billion was spent (i.e. Once in power, the Mike Harris how much went to private busi- government reduced overall nesses versus government busi- spending on subsidies to $475

MILKE

million by 1999 from a decade high of $1.8 billion in 1991 under the previous government. Then there is Quebec. According to my conversation with Statistics Canada officials, its subsidies were driven mainly by transfers to corporations and government-owned businesses (and not much to consumers). They were costly transfers, at $115.5 billion between 1981 and 2009. Again, using other sources to gain a glimpse of where some money went, and back to the federal books using Industry Canada data, it turns out $3.3 billion went to one company, Pratt & Whitney. And using VIA Rail annual reports (as an example of a government business), subsidies to that Crown Corporation from the federal government amounted to $4.5 billion. But back to the “big data” from Statistics Canada. The subsidies were equivalent to $3,268 per taxpayer – every person who paid income tax in 1984. The lowest-cost year was 1998 when the equivalent cost per taxpayer was $797. In the last available statistical year, the 2008/09 fiscal year (before the massive bailout for General Motors and Chrysler kicked in), the equivalent cost per taxpayer was $1,507. While few would object to some government subsidies – say to low-income consumers to heat their homes – others, such as subsidies to corporations, are something less than prudent. In the future, one hopes Statistics Canada returns to crunching some of these numbers again, and in more detail. That would help the public, politicians, and media better debate and prioritize government spending. Mark Milke is a Senior Fellow at the Fraser Institute and author of Government Subsidies in Canada: A $684 Billion Price Tag.

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.

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Thursday, May 15, 2014 Trail Times

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Trail Times Thursday, May 15, 2014 www.trailtimes.ca A9 See us for ATV Tires www.integratire.com 1995 Columbia Ave 1507 Columbia Ave, Trail Castlegar

Sports

Bocce

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Event brings special result By Jim Bailey

Times Sports Editor

It was a full card at the Trail Curling Facility on the weekend as the Colombo Lodge’s 10th annual AM Ford Bocce Classic hosted a record lineup of boccini rollers including four teams from Special Olympics-Trail. Eighty competitors signed up for the two-day event, the most Colombo organizer Pat Zanier has seen since its inception. “We had 40 teams, so that’s pretty well maxed out,” said Zanier. “That’s 10 more teams than last year.” This year’s event ran over two days, on four bocce pitches with a growing and enthusiastic following. “Over the years people have been popping into the curling rink during Silver City Days and watching a bit, and saying, ‘Oh I’d like to do that,’” said Zanier. “I think it’s finally coming about where people are showing some interest, and the ones that show up have a good time and want to keep coming back. It’s all about just having fun. ” In the A event Bruno DeRosa and Leo Ganzini took home top spot, while Ladies A event winners were Barb Secco and Irene Aiken. Tom Hall and Joanne Drysten claimed the B event title, while the C event went to Michelle March and Liz Bertuzzi. Yet, even more significant was the great showing of four Special Olympic Trail bocce teams that have been training for the B.C.S.O. Summer Games. “I was impressed, they had some really good games, and even the games they lost, they didn’t lose by much,” said Zanier. The pairing of Tim McTeer and Maria Veltri was almost unstoppable winning three matches on their way to a thirdplace finish. It was the first time the Special Olympians participated in the Colombo-AM Ford bocce tournament and their fine showing didn’t surprise Zanier or other veteran Colombo bocce masters. “They practice up at the (bocce) pits all the time, and they come actually to the Colombo Lodge and use our pit in the winter time downstairs,” said

Zanier. “So they know what they’re doing, and we saw it, they are pretty good.” In another match, the Special O team of Kayleigh Postmus and Sherry Altrogge made an incredible comeback. Down 15-11, Postmus and Altrogge made a series of great shots to overcome the deficit in a 16-15 victory. “All the other games were done, and the next group of games couldn’t start because this one was on,” said Special Olympic coordinator Ben Postmus. “Everybody in the curling rink was watching this game so when the girls won it, the whole place just erupted.” While it may seem a small thing to participate in such an event, Postmus asserts that for the SOBC athletes to be included in the tournament is groundbreaking in its own right. “You guys (the Colombo Lodge) have done a huge thing in the community,” said Postmus. “People are going to be talking about this for a long time, because it’s not typical for the Special Olympic guys to be included in something like this. There’s not many communities in B.C. where they would be included.” The Colombo organizers didn’t hesitate to welcome the contingent to the event and the competitors were suitably impressed with the eight Special Olympic bocce players, which included McTeer, Veltri, Postmus, Altrogge, Jake Miller, Bob Lattanzio, Fred Crerar, and Neil Emery, who were also excited to be part of the tournament. “They were thrilled, they were having a blast,” said Zanier. “And I told them you guys got to come back because there are prizes, and they’re like, ‘We get a prize too?’ But as Ben says, ‘Their prize was just getting to play’ . . . It’s all about breaking down those barriers.” The event proved a positive and genuinely enjoyable experience not just for the Special O teams but for all participants, organizers, and supporters. Postmus is looking forward to next year already and sees this small step as a giant leap forward for Greater Trail Special Olympic athletes. “In the end everyone wins.”

submitted photo

From left: A record 40 teams participated in the Colombo Lodge’s 10th annual AM Ford Bocce Tournament with Bruno DeRosa and Leo Ganzini taking home top spot, in the Men’s A event, while Barb Secco and Irene Aiken won the Ladies A. The B event winners were Tom Hall and Joanne Drysten, while the C event went to Michelle March and Liz Bertuzzi.

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The J.L.Crowe rugby season got underway last week as the team hosted Mount Baker at Upper Sunningdale Park in Trail. Hawk players Kailas Rawsthorne, Kaji Doell, Kenyon SmithAnderson, and James Fike give chase to the Cranbrook player. 

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Border Bruins hire new boss By Craig Lindsay Grand Forks Gazette

He recently retired from his job at the mine in Flin Flon and that allowed him to pursue a full-time coaching gig. In addition to coaching the junior A Bombers, he has coached the Manitoba Bantam rep team at the Western Canadian championships and has won six gold medals at the provincial level. Snyder said he’s impressed with the eligible returning players that the Bruins have in the fold. He expects to have a competitive team next season.

The Grand Forks Border Bruins have opted for experience over youth when selecting their next coach and general manager. The new man behind the bench for the Bruins is Brad Snyder, who has over 35 years of experience coaching hockey at various levels in Manitoba. Snyder hails from Flin Flon, where he coached the junior A Bombers as well as various youth teams at different levels. “He appears to be very committed to the job,” said Martin Vanlerberg, president of the Bruins. “He loves the area. That was one of the big pieces. He wintered in Osoyoos and came and saw some of the games and he just fell in love with the area.” Snyder came to Grand Forks for an interview with the Bruins board of directors in May and got a tour of the area. Vanlerberg said that along with experiSaturday May 24, 2014 ence, Snyder also brings strong communication skills to the job and a high Tournament Overview: level of enthusiasm. • 10 minute halves “I feel communication is such a huge • Helmets mandatory (18 and under) facet in having a successful hockey club,” • Goalie gear mandatory he said. “He’ll be able to offer that experi• 5 Members per team ence to these kids. He wants to make sure • $50/team entry fee the team is successful. He has that mindset. He wants to bring a winning club to Divisions: Grand Forks.” Limited Space. Divisions To Be Determined Snyder spoke to the Gazette by phone Based on number of Registrations from Manitoba and said he is looking forPre-Registration Deadline - May 16, 2014 ward to working with the club. “I spent last winter in the area in Location: Osoyoos with my wife and we decided we Fruitvale Elementary School like the area so much we wanted to stay,” Multi-Purpose Courts he said. “When the opportunity came up LOTS Contact Derek for info at: for coach and general manager in Grand Forks, we’d been through here and loved E-mail: gowrie7@yahoo.com OF it, so we thought what a great place to Mobile: 250-231-2037 PRIZES! spend winter.” Event Brought to you by: Snyder said he was very impressed with Beaver Valley May Days the people in the region during his tour of the area in May.

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A10 www.trailtimes.ca

Thursday, May 15, 2014 Trail Times

Sports bocce

Scoreboard

Hockey NHL Playoffs Second Round

Tuesday Games N.Y. Rangers 2 Pittsburgh 1 New York wins series 4-3 Chicago 2 Minnesota 1 Chicago wins series 4-2 Wednesday Game Montreal at Boston N/A Series tied 3-3 Anaheim at L.A. N/A Anaheim leads series 3-2 Friday Game x-L.A. at Anaheim 7:30 p.m. x-if necessary

IIHF World Hockey Championship Tuesday, May 13 Denmark 4 Italy 1 Finland 4 Germany 0 Sweden 2 Norway 1 Latvia 5 Kazakhstan 4 Wednesday Games Czech Republic 2 Italy 0 Switzerland 3 Germany 2 Slovakia at Norway, 1:45 p.m. Russia at Kazakhstan, 1:45 p.m. Today’s Games Canada at Denmark, 9:45 a.m.

USA at Latvia, 9:45 a.m. Sweden at France, 1:45 p.m. Finland at Belarus, 1:45 p.m.

you made it through winter. now here’s the reward.

Friday Games Canada at Italy, 9:45 a.m. USA at Kazakhstan, 9:45 a.m. Sweden at Slovakia, 1:45 p.m. Finland at Switzerland, 1:45

Seattle Texas Houston

Baseball

AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB Baltimore 20 17 .541 Toronto 20 20 .5 1.5 Boston 19 19 .5 1.5 New York 19 19 .5 1.5 Tampa Bay 17 23 .425 4.5 Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 23 12 0.657 Kansas City 19 19 0.5 5.5 Minnesota 18 19 0.486 6 Chicago 19 22 0.463 7 Cleveland 18 21 0.462 7 West Division W L Pct GB Oakland 25 15 .625 Los Angeles 20 18 .526 4

20 19 .513 4.5 20 20 .5 5 13 27 .325 12

NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 22 16 .579 Washington 20 19 .513 2.5 Miami 20 20 .5 3 New York 19 19 .5 3 Philadelphia 17 20 .459 4.5 Central Division W L Pct GB Milwaukee 25 14 .641 St. Louis 20 20 .5 5.5 Cincinnati 17 20 .459 7 Pittsburgh 16 22 .421 8.5 Chicago 13 25 .342 11.5 West Division W L Pct GB San Francisco 25 15 .625 Colorado 23 18 .561 2.5 Los Angeles 22 19 .537 3.5 San Diego 19 21 .475 6 Arizona 16 26 .381 10

submitted photo

The B.C. Special Olympic-Trail bocce players comprised of from left: Bob Lattanzio, Tim Mcteer, Kayleigh Postmus, Jake Miller, Sherry Altrogge , Fred Crerar, Maria Veltri, and Neil Emery, had a great time and great performances at the Colombo Lodge’s 10th annual AM Ford Bocce Classic at the Trail Curling Rink last weekend.

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BCHL The Dauphin Kings built a four-goal lead through two periods which was more than enough in a 5-2 final over the RBC Cup host Vernon Vipers. Brayden Cuthbert and Jared Morris scored 47 seconds apart in the first and Brett Hope and Tyler Garrioch added Kings tallies in the second. Colton Sparrow and Ryan Renz got Vernon within two in the third period but that’s as close as it got. Brent Wold scored for Dauphin shortly after Renz’s goal and one-time Viper Michael Stiliadis made 29 saves for the victory in net. Vernon has one round-robin game left. They take on the Toronto Lakeshore Patriots Thursday at 7 p.m. in a must win battle for a playoff berth.

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Single-Seat Hammock

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Where gorgeous gardens begin! 8238 Hwy 3B, Trail | 250-364-3333

Mon-Wed and Sat 8am-6pm

Thurs-Fri 8am-9pm • Sun 9am-5pm


Trail Times Thursday, May 15, 2014 www.trailtimes.ca A11

Leisure

Attend reunion to get to know older siblings Mailbox

Marcy Sugar & Kathy Mitchell

nor Sara called to see how we were or offered to take my young son for some time away from his depressed parents. When I asked them why, they became defensive and said I always make them feel inferior. My older siblings agree that Sara and Tina are jealous of me, but they made no effort to intervene and simply told me to ignore them. So I did. Sara, Tina and I live in the same city. Four years ago, I had another baby, and they never came to see us. At that point, I cut them off altogether. Yesterday, I received an invitation to a family reunion. I don’t want

your children might be closer in age to their grandchildren. If you still feel like an outsider after this, any additional contact is unnecessary. Dear Annie: My friends and I play cards once a week at “Jennie’s” house. However, when the phone rings, she answers it while the game is in progress. Do you think she should get into a lengthy conversation while we sit there and wait for the conversation to end? These are not emergency calls. I don’t feel comfortable confronting her about this. How can I handle this tactfully? -- A Friend Dear Friend: You already know that having a lengthy phone conversation while entertaining others is rude. Before you begin playing next time, all of you should discuss adding a rule saying that anyone who stays on the phone longer than

60 seconds must withdraw from the game or forfeit her turn until the conversation is over. But we also notice that you are meeting at Jennie’s and nowhere else. Why not alternate homes and give her a break? Dear Annie: Tell

“Anonymous” to call her local veterinarian to see whether he has a use for the empty prescription pill containers. Our vet was very happy to take all of the pill bottles we could give him. -- Barb 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

8

7 6 9 1 3

Difficulty Level

By Dave Green

1 6

8

3

5 7 9

9

4

4

7 8

Today’s Crossword

7

1 5 6

8

5/15

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

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

Annie’s

to go. I don’t consider these people my family any longer, and it will only hurt to see that I’ve always been the outsider. My son is 12 and my daughter is 7, and they don’t know any of my siblings. What do you think? -Thought I Was Part of a Large Family Dear Thought: When there is a large age gap between siblings, it can be difficult to form a close bond. And because you seem to have focused all of your efforts solely on Tina and Sara, you believe that none of your siblings has any interest in you. While you are not obligated to attend a family reunion, this is a lot of family to ignore. We suggest you attend, but give Tina and Sara only a brief acknowledgment, and then try to spend time getting to know your other siblings and their children. You might find more common ground there, and

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

Dear Annie: I’m the youngest of 10 siblings. Most of my brothers and sisters are much older, and I was raised primarily with “Sara and Tina,” who often bullied and hit me. Consequently, my mother would not leave me alone with them, and my sisters grew to resent the closeness I had with Mom. When we grew up, I was the one who took responsibility for my parents when they were sick and needed money. I put myself through college and established an excellent career. My parents admired this, but Sara and Tina became passive-aggressive toward me. They voiced their dislike of my husband, and they never called or included me in family outings. I have always loved my nieces and nephews and have been attentive to their birthdays and celebrations. But when my 4-year-old daughter died, neither Tina

5/14


A12 www.trailtimes.ca

Leisure

YourByhoroscope Francis Drake For Friday, May 16, 2014 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Do something different today to satisfy your need for adventure. However, avoid major purchases and important decisions. Keep things light. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Although you might be focused on red-tape details about insurance matters, inheritances, taxes and debt, this is a poor day to make important decisions. Just take care of business as usual. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) The Moon is opposite your sign today, which means you have to go more than halfway when dealing with others. This happens every month for about two days. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You’ll feel better if you do something to get better organized today. Tidy some clutter or clean your home or your workspace. Make a list!

Thursday, May 15, 2014 Trail Times

LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) This is a wonderfully creative day for you! You are in touch with your Muse and can think outside the box. Give your imagination free range. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) This is a good day for a heart-to-heart talk with a family member. Or you might want to entertain at home and enjoy the good vibes with everyone. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) This is a creative day for teachers, actors, writers and people involved in communication. Although it’s a poor day for important decisions, nevertheless, you are full of original, novel ideas. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) This is a poor day to shop for anything other than food or gas. Fresh ideas and decisions that you generate today will not meet your goals. Just tread water.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) The Moon is in your sign today; however, it is void-ofcourse. That is an astrological term meaning you are like a helium balloon floating free in the sky. Great for creativity; poor for business. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Work alone or behind the scenes today, because you have a strong need for privacy. Some of you might

prefer to cocoon at home. Do whatever you can to seek refuge from the busy world. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) A confidential conversation with a female acquaintance will be significant today. If you’re discussing group goals, postpone final decisions until tomorrow. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Personal details about your private life might be made

public today. This is probably nothing to worry about, because things are a bit fuzzy. (Nobody really knows anything for sure.) YOU BORN TODAY You are colorful, uninhibited and flamboyant because you like to make an impression. But also it is simply who you are. You are powerful and imaginative, and often choose to express these qualities through your wardrobe and style of dressing. Above all,

DILBERT

TUNDRA

ANIMAL CRACKERS

MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM

BROOMHILDA

HAGAR

BLONDIE

SALLY FORTH

you are memorable because you are generous and kind. This year you begin a new nine-year cycle. Open any door! Birthdate of: Janet Jackson, singer; David Boreanaz, actor; Joseph Morgan, actor. (c) 2014 King Features Syndicate, Inc. Misplaced your TV Listings? Find TV listings online in every Tuesday edition at trailtimes.ca/eeditions


Trail Times Thursday, May 15, 2014

ON THE WEB:

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EMAIL CLASSIFIEDS TO:

nationals@

DEADLINES 11am 1 day publication.

Announcements

Announcements

In Memoriam

Information

In memory of

Brandon de Frias

July 26, 1985 - May 15, 2011

Announcements

ONtrailtimes.ca THE WEB:

In Memoriam prior

to

RATES

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In memory of

Brandon de Frias

July 26, 1985 every15, tear2011 I shed -IfMay

AGREEMENT EMAIL CLASSIFIEDS TO: for you became a It is agreed by any Display or nationals@ Star above Classified Advertiser requesting space trailtimes.ca that the liability of the May 15, 2014 Trail Times Thursday, You would stroll in paper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that DEADLINES portion advertising 11am of1the day priorspace to occupied by the incorrect item publication. only, and that there shall be no RATES liability in any event beyond Lost &amount Found andpaid Free Give the for Away such ads are no charge. Classified advertisement. The publisher rates vary. us about rates. shall not beAsk liable for slight Combos andorpackages available changes typographical -errors over 90 newspapers in BC. that do not lessen the value of an advertisement.

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www.trailtimes.ca A13

an Angel’s garden lit by everlasting love. You are always in my thoughts and forever in my heart Love Dad

If every tear I shed for you became Coming Eventsa Star above A TUPPERWARE SALE. TABLE willYou be would set up stroll at thein Beaver Valley May Days on Saturan Angel’ s garden lit day and Sunday May 24 and by everlasting love. 25 at Haines Park, Columbia Gardens Road in Fruitvale. You are always SaleAnnouncements opens at 10:00 am both my thoughts days andincloses 5:00 pm on Saturday and and 4:00 pm on forever in SunIn Memoriam day. Great in-stock savings so heartselection. come early my for best Susan Wilson, Independent Love Dad Tupperware Consultant, 250-

In memory of

226-7751, swilson@direct.ca or http://susanwilson.my.tupperware.ca/

Brandon Coming Events de Frias Information

A July TUPPERWARE 26, 1985 SALE. TABLE will be set up at the Beaver Valley May 15, Days on The Trail Times is aSatur- May 2011 day member and Sunday 24 and of theMay British 25 at Haines Park, Columbia Columbia PressinCouncil. Gardens Road Fruitvale. The PressatCouncil Sale opens 10:00 serves am both days closes 5:00 pm on as aand forum for unsatisÀeG Saturday and 4:00 pm on SunreaGer comSlaints aJainst day. Great in-stock savings so member neZsSaSers. come early for best selection. Susan Wilson, Independent ComSlaintsConsultant, must be ÀleG250Tupperware Zithin a swilson@direct.ca Ga\ time limit. 226-7751, or http://susanwilson.my.tup)or information Slease Jo to perware.ca/

the Press Council website at www.bcSresscouncil.orJ Information or teleShone toll free

1-888-687-2213. If every tear I isshed The Trail Times a for you became member ofGREENHOUSE, the Britisha NIPKOWS Star above Fruitvale. Open 9am - 5pm, Columbia Press Council. seven days Council a week. Follow The You Press serves would stroll in signs from downtown. as aan forum fors unsatisÀeG Angel’ garden lit reaGer bycomSlaints everlastingaJainst love. member neZsSaSers.

You are always

ComSlaints be ÀleG in mymust thoughts Zithin and a  Ga\ time limit. forever in

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

1-888-687-2213.

Coming Events

NIPKOWS GREENHOUSE, Fruitvale. Open 9am - 5pm, A TUPPERWARE SALE. TAseven days a week. Follow BLE set up at the Beasignswill frombedowntown. ver Valley May Days on Saturday and Sunday May 24 and 25 at Haines Park, Columbia Gardens Road in Fruitvale. Sale opens at 10:00 am both days and closes 5:00 pm on Saturday and 4:00 pm on Sunday. Great in-stock savings so come early for best selection. Susan Wilson, Independent Tupperware Consultant, 250226-7751, swilson@direct.ca or http://susanwilson.my.tupperware.ca/

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

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 fly Pacific Coastal Airlines. Please call Annemarie 1.800.661.6335 or email Announcements fish@blackpress.ca

fax 250.368.8550 email nationals@trailtimes.ca Your classifieds. Your community Announcements Announcements Announcements Announcements

Engagements

Engagements

In Memoriam

250.368.8551

In Memoriam

In Loving Memory of

Vincenzo Bonacci fax 250.368.8550 email nationals@trailtimes.ca Announcements

Announcements

Information Personals IN-FLIGHT Magazine...

Engagements Engagements Frank & Mirella Como along with

tourism publication is published bi-monthly FOR INFORMATION, (six times a year). education, accommodation Great and impact for your support More than BC Business. for battered women and their children fly 280,000 passengers call WINS Transition House Pacifi c Coastal Airlines. 250-364-1543 Please call Annemarie 1.800.661.6335 or email Help Wanted fish@blackpress.ca

Derek Michael Como

Enzo & Lyse DeLaurentiis

are delighted to announce the engagement of their children

SOAR Magazine. This ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS attractive business & 250-368-5651

to

Danielle Elaine DeLaurentiis Wedding to take place August, 2014.

Help Wanted

Announcements

January 5, 1932 - Announcements May 15, 2011

In Memoriam

In Memoriam

If tears could build a stairway, And memories were a lane, We would walk right up to heaven In Loving And bring you back again. of Memory

Forever in OurVincenzo Hearts

Isabella, Frank, Rachela Bonacci and families

January 5, 1932 www.trailtimes.ca - May 15, 2011 A13

Help Wanted

WANTED 250.368.8551 classifieds. Frank & Mirella Your Como along with Enzo & Lyse DeLaurentiis

Personals

are delighted to announce the engagement of their children

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS 250-368-5651

Derek Michael Como

PAPER CARRIERS

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

to

Danielle Elaine DeLaurentiis

Wedding to take place August, 2014.

Excellent exercise, fun for all ages. Help Wanted Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Fruitvale

Genelle

Your community

If tears could build a stairway, And memories were a lane, Looking to open the We would walk right up to heaven toback a new And door bring you again. home?

Forever inour Our Hearts Check out classified pages and

Isabell a, Frank, Rachela beyond for local real estate listings. and families

Montrose email nationals@trailtimes.ca fax 250.368.8550 Announcements Announcements

WANTED

Route 362 20 papers Route 303 15 papers Route 341 24 papers Announcements Announcements 1st, 2nd, 3rd, Evergreen Ave 12thAnnouncements Ave, 2nd St, Grandview 10th Ave, 8th Ave, 9th Ave Route 366 18 papers Route 304 13 papers Route 344 17 papers Information Beaver St, Maple Ave 12th Engagements & 14th Ave 10th Ave,Engagements 9th Ave Route 369 Magazine... 15 papers Route 345 12 papers IN-FLIGHT West Trail Birch Ave, Johnson This Rd, Red10th Ave, 9th Ave SOAR Magazine. Route 149 7 papers wood Dr, Rosewood attractive businessDr & Route 347 16 papers Binns St, McAnally St, tourism publication is Route 375 12 papers 10th Ave, 9th Ave, 9th St Kitchener Ave published Green Rd &bi-monthly Lodden Rd Route 348 19 papers (six times a year). Warfield Route impact 379 for 18 your papers 12th Ave, Christie Rd Great BC Business. Cole St, NelsonMore Ave than Route 195 12 papers Route 346 27 papers 280,000 passengers fly Blake Crt,Whitman Way 8th, 9th & 10th Ave Route 380 23 papers Pacifi c Coastal Airlines. Fruitvale Genelle Montrose Galloway Rd, Mill Rd Route 340 24 papers Sunningdale Please call Annemarie Route 362 20 papers Route 303 15 papers Route 341 Route 381 7orpapers 10th Ave, 7th St,24 8thpapers St 1.800.661.6335 email 211 papers 1st, 2nd, 3rd, Evergreen Ave Route 12th Ave, 2nd St,26Grandview 10th Ave, 8th Ave, 9th Ave Coughlin Rd fish@blackpress.ca Hazelwood Dr, Olivia Cres, Route 18 papers Route 304 13 papers Route 344 17 papers Route 366 382 7 papers Viola Beaver Maple Ave Rd 12th &Cres. 14th Ave Ave,along 9th Ave Frank & Mirella10th Como with DebruinSt,Rd & Staats Route 219 15 papers Personals Route 15 345 12 papers Enzo & LyseRoute DeLaurentiis Route 369 384 19 papers papers West Trail Hazelwood Drive are delighted to announce the 9th engagement Birch Ave, Johnson Rd, Red10th Ave, Ave Cedar Ave, Kootenay ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Route 149 7 papersof their children wood250-368-5651 Dr, Rosewood Dr Route 347 16 papers Binns St, McAnally St, 10th Ave, 9th Ave, 9th St Route 375 12 papers Derek Michael Como Kitchener Ave FOR INFORMATION, Green Rd & Lodden Rd to Route 348 19 papers education, accommodation Warfield Danielle 12thElaine Ave, Christie Rd Routeand 379support 18 papers CARRIERS NEEDED FOR12ROUTES IN ALL Cole Nelsonwomen Ave forSt, battered Route 195 papers Route 346 AREAS 27 papers DeLaurentiis and their children Blake Crt, Whitman Way 8th, 9th & 10th Ave Route 380 23 House papers call WINS Transition Wedding to take place Galloway Rd, Mill Rd 250-364-1543 RouteAugust, 340 2014. 24 papers Sunningdale 10th Ave, 7th St, 8th St Route 381 7 papers Route 211 26 papers Help Rd Wanted Help Wanted Help Wanted Coughlin Call Today! Hazelwood Dr, Olivia Cres, Route 382 7 papers 250-364-1413 ext 206 Viola Cres. Debruin Rd & Staats Rd Route 219 15 papers Route 384 19 papers Hazelwood Drive Cedar Ave, Kootenay

PAPER CARRIERS Excellent exercise, fun for all ages.

Rossland

IsWANTED thisRossland you?

Looking open the In Memoriam In Memoriam In LovingtoMemory

door to a new home?

Brandon Daniel deFrias Check out our classified pages and July 26,1985 - May 15, 2011 In Loving

beyond for local real estate listings. Memory of

Loved with a Vincenzo love beyond Bonacci all telling, January 5,with 1932 a Missed - May beyond 15, 2011 grief all tears, In Loving Memory the world If tears could buildToa stairway, youawere And memories were lane, just one, We would walk right up to heaven July 26,1985 - May 15, 2011 And bring you back again. To us you Lovedthe with a Forever in Ourwere Hearts love beyond entire world. Isabella, Frank,all Rachela telling, and you families Missing always, Missed with a Your grandfather and grandmother grief beyond Dan & Lindaall Mather tears, To the world were Looking toyou open the just one, door to To a us new youhome? were the Check out our classified pages and entire world.

Brandon Daniel deFrias

Visit our Website

www.localwork.ca PAPER CARRIERS Find the right CARRIERS NEEDED FOR ROUTES IN ALL AREAS

Excellent exercise, fun for all ages. Call Today!

beyond for local real estate listings.

Missing you always, Your grandfather and grandmother Dan & Linda Mather

250-364-1413 ext 206 job for you… VisitInour Website Loving Memory Is this you? Brandon Daniel deFrias www.localwork.ca Find the right job for you…

Fruitvale

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 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,

July 26,1985 - May 15, 2011

Loved with a love beyond all telling, Missed with a grief beyond


A14 www.trailtimes.ca

Classifieds

Announcements

Employment

Lost & Found

Help Wanted

FOUND: sunglasses in black case on McLean Street in East Trail, beginning of May. Claim @ Trail Times.

Employment Education/Trade Schools 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

INTERIOR HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR SCHOOL. NO Simulators. In-the-seat training. Real world tasks. Weekly start dates. Job board! Funding options. SignUp online! iheschool.com 1-866-399-3853

Houses For Sale

Thursday, May 15, 2014 Trail Times

Computer Technician

Seeking highly motivated computer technician. Must have knowledge of service and repairs. Full time/part time position available. Monday thru Friday. Wage negotiable depending on experience. Please drop off resume to: Valu Office Supplies 801 Farwell Street Trail, BC V1R 3T8 email: valu@telus.net

Services

Employment Help Wanted

Contractors

CARPENTER/ HANDYMAN, detailed, careful & good customer relations needed. 250368-3384 HAIR STYLIST. P/T. Fruitvale. Flexible schedule, no weekends. 250-521-1009

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

Merchandise for Sale

Garage Sales

jagged.edge.salon09@gmail.com

**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

Services

Financial Services

TRAIL, 1300 Pine Ave. Trail United Church. Saturday, May 17th, 9am-1pm. All proceeds from the sale will go to the church outreach programs.

Real Estate

Real Estate

For Sale By Owner

Houses For Sale

Trail (Sunningdale) A perfect starter, retirement or rental home. 750sq.ft. main floor, 1 full bath, gas heat and fireplace, a/c. Full basement (350sqft finished). Large carport (500sqft), workshop (100sqft). South facing fenced backyard/garden. Quiet locale close to all amenities. $179,990. Call 250-364-1940

Large, 2 bdrm condo • refinished hardwood floors • New kitchen • New bathroom • New fridge & stove • Enclosed deck • Furnished

Misc. for Sale 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

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

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

PHOTOGRAPHIC enlarger & dark room equipment. 250365-5397

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

SUNNINGDALE

119,000

$

250.368.3055

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent Bella Vista, Shavers Bench Townhomes. N/S, N/P. 2-3 bdrms. Phone 250.364.1822 DOWNTOWN TRAIL, renovated 1bdrm. character apt, quiet adult building, coin-op laundry, non-smoking. 250-226-6886. Edgewater Townhouse Glenmerry, 3bd, f/s, $850./mo. Long-term only. 250-368-5908 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 GLENVIEW APTS. Large, Quiet 1 & 2 bdrm. apts. available. 250-368-8391 SUNNINGDALE, large 2bdrm. Cable, heat & a/c included. Free use of washer & dryer. No smoking, No pets. Avail. Jun.1st. 250-368-9810 TRAIL, 2BDRM. Glenmerry. Newly reno’d, perfect for senior, no stairs. N/P. Utilities included. 250-368-1312. WARFIELD APARTMENTS. 2-bdrm, N/S, N/P. Long term tenants. 250-368-5888

Houses For Sale

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

OPEN HOUSE

OPEN HOUSE W NE

MLS#2218280

Sat. May 17 • 11am - 1pm 2039 Caughlin Road, Fruitvale $459,000

W NE

MLS#2397410

W NE

ICE PR

MLS#2395777

East Trail $169,000 W NE

MLS#2397341

Miral Heights $362,000 W NE

MLS#

Montrose $199,800

MLS#2397445

Salmo $279,900

MLS#2396466

Shavers Bench $129,500

Glenmerry $289,000

Balfour $125,000

MLS#2397364

Glenmerry $176,000

MLS#2396804

Montrose $308,000

ICE PR

MLS#2395400

Montrose $210,000 W NE

G TIN LIS

MLS#2397360

Fruitvale $209,000

Warfield $339,000 W NE

MLS#2394010

W NE

G TIN LIS

MLS#2395568

ME HO IC LIDTASTS O S AN W F VIE

US LO ME BU O FA ILY H M FA

ICE PR

Trail $159,900 W NE

Trail $64,900

MLS#2397175

Trail $149,000

MLS#2393957

Emerald Ridge $100,000

MLS#2211947

Fruitvale $289,500

G TIN LIS

MLS#2397325

W NE

D CE DU X RE UPLE D

W NE

Rivervale $225,000

MLS#2394155

MLS#2396552

MLS#2394858

Glenmerry $239,900

MLS#2396048

GE D HUKYAR C BA

D CE DU RE

G TIN LISBUY W NEBEST

MLS#2396449

Waneta Village $110,000

G TIN LIS

East Trail $255,500

MLS#2394307

T LO RV

ER CT RAME A CH HO

N TIO CAATIONN O L C TIO LO CA LO

G TIN LIS

Trail $175,000

W NE

OT EL CR A 1/2

ICE PR

MLS#2392498

MLS#2393245

T LO ER RN O C

MLS#

Fruitvale $309,000 W NE

W NE

Fruitvale $369,000

G TIN LIS

MLS#

TO SE N W CLO O T

Trail $55,000

LLY IFU UT SHED A BE FINI

G TIN LIS

Shavers Bench $159,900

MLS#2396918

Trail $150,000 T EA N GR ATIO C O L

W NE

MLS#2397510

Sat. May 17 • 1 - 3pm 440 Rossland Avenue, Trail $159,900 AY YP ? WHRENT

G TIN LIS

G TIN LIS

MLS#2397204

Shavers Bench $299,500 ATA STRES O N FE

G TIN LIS

MLS#2397444

Glenmerry $189,900

MLS#2396449

Glenmerry $279,000

Contact Our Realtors

MLS#2397152

Waneta $412,000

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 Thursday, May 15, 2014

www.trailtimes.ca A15

Classifieds Apt/Condo for Rent TRAIL, spacious 1&2bdrm. apartment. Adult building, perfect for seniors/ professionals. Cozy, clean, quiet, comfortable. Must See. 250-3681312

Remember

Shopping locally strengthens our economy and keeps money within the community.

WANETA MANOR 1 Bdrm & 3 Bdrm Avail Now 2 Bdrm Avail June 1 incl. fridge,range, drapes, carpets & hot water. Please Call 250-368-8423

Having a

WARFIELD, 1BD. F/S. Coin laundry, storage. Secure bldg. N/S, N/P. $625. util.incl. 778239-1843 WARFIELD, large 2Bd. Quiet, secure, storage, coin laundry. $675. 778-239-1843

GARAGE SALE?

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

Homes for Rent Castlegar DT 2 Bdrm House $900/mth + utilities, Avail Immediately, 250-365-6075

Shared Accommodation TRAIL, 1 Bdrm $395/month, near shopping & bus, quiet person. 2bths. 250-368-6075 W. Trail, furnished room. Incl. utilities, internet, laundry. N/S, N/P. $450/mo. 250-608-4425.

Transportation

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

WWW.COLDWELLBANKERTRAIL.COM OPEN HOUSE

OPEN HOUSE

OPEN HOUSE

Sat, May 17 STARTING AT 1PM 755 Shakespeare St. Warfield $149,000 Nathan MLS# 2395554

Sat, May 17 10AM - 1PM 807 Helgren $ Salmo 294,000 Rhonda MLS# 2396380

Sat, May 17 2 - 4PM 3350 Dahlia Crescent $ Trail 219,000 Rhonda MLS# 2396517

Package Includes:

14

95

• A listing on our garage sale map • 3 line classified ad • 4 “Garage Sale” signs • 192 pricing lables GST included WEDNESDAY Non refundable. Consumers trust newspaper • Successful tips for a 1 ‘no hassle’ sale advertising more than twice Reform • Pre-sale checklist pondered for as much as other mediums. • Sales record form high school graduation • ‘No Parking’ sign Call today to start your • ‘Pay Here’ sign 250.368.8551 adverƟsing • ‘Sorry, no campaign. restrooms’ 250.368.8551 sign

$

Only

Top 2 Bedroom nit rU ne or C r, Floo

creage

House & A

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

Rossland 333,000

Rossland 119,900

$

Marie Claude

MLS#

Rossland $OLD

$

2395423

n& New Kitche y! ad Move in Re

Marie Claude

MLS#

2393618

Marie Claude

MLS#

2393621

Home 2 bedroom + Suite

Beautifully x Duple Renovated

SEPTEMBER 26, 20122 Vol. 117, Issue

$

186

S I N C E

10

PROUDLY

Public mee

Auto Financing

1st Trail Real Estate

Shop Local

Rentals

ting Monday

BY TIMOT HY

SERVING

THE COM

MUNITIES

OF ROSS LAND

, WARFIELD,

TRAIL, MONT

1 8 9 5

Major Midg et season begins

ROSE, FRUIT

Page 10

VALE & SALM

O

in Castlegar

SCHAF ER

Times Staff

This will be What the on the final exam. those who Ministry of Educa are set to tion graduate from requires for changing, but people night in a have a chanc high school is public meeti will be. ng to determe this Monday ine what that Called a Future of Community Conve Graduation rsatio night meeti Requiremen n about the ng starts at ts, the Mond Room of 6:30 p m ay the C i h

$

Trail 119,000

Marie Claude

MLS#

Rossland 279,900

Rossland 179,900

$

2393499

Marie Claude

MLS#

$

2395816

Marie Claude

MLS#

2390913

SOLD

READ

Trucks & Vans 2005 white Chev 2500 HD 4x4, canopy, trailer hitch, new tires. $7,299. John 250-3642242, 250-367-7540

Boats OLDER 15’ Therm-Glass 2 Stroke 70hp merc, 5hp Johnson, full canvas, fish finder, 4 gas tanks, anchor, rod holders, Downrigger, 3 life jackets, Trailer. $2,200. obo. 250-3625863

FIND A FRIEND

&

WIN

Take a photo of you reading the new {vurb}, upload it to our contest website and be entered to win an ipad Mini!

Warfield 129,000

Trail $OLD

$

Nathan

MLS#

2391999

Nathan

$

MLS#

2214582

Rhonda

Salmo 169,000 MLS#

2396385

New Price

Fruitvale 199,000

$

Rhonda

MLS#

2392778

Rhonda

Rob

MLS#

Warfield 189,900

$

2389662

Rhonda

MLS#

2393875

5.1 Acres

1 Acre

$

Warfield 219,000

$

Renata 249,000 MLS#

$

2215536

Rob

Renata 235,500 MLS#

$

2215924

Rob

Trail 135,000 MLS#

2393731

nch

10 Acres

Shavers Be

Look for the new regional {vurb} in Nelson, Trail, Castlegar and Rossland! Contest runs until June 30th. www.traildailytimes.ca

Fruitvale 399,000

$

Rob

MLS#

Fruitvale 229,500

$

2397558

Rob

MLS#

$

2396677

Rob

Trail 109,000 MLS#

2397107

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


A16 www.trailtimes.ca

Thursday, May 15, 2014 Trail Times

Kiwanis Club of Trail helps many Jim Bailey photo

The Kiwanis Club of Trail handed out $13,000 in donations to a variety of local groups during a presentation at Gyro Park. The recipients were; Special Olympics, Scouts Canada TrailRossland, St. Francis-Anthony Parish Skool Aid Program, Success by 6 Stars for Success, Trail Red Cross, Trail Association for Community Living, Trail Minor Baseball, Kootenay South Youth Soccer, Air Cadet League of Canada 531 Trail, Navy League of Canada Trail, Trail Gymnastics Club, The Salvation Army, The Greater Trail Hospice Society, KBRH and Health Foundation.

The Local Experts™

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

2207 Columbia Avenue, Rossland

1880A Kootenay Avenue, Rossland

$399,900

KOOTENAY HOMES INC. Thinking of moving? Call me for a FREE market evaluation today!

$289,000

This is a unique fully furnished turn-ofthe-century home, featuring 5 bedrooms and 3 bathrooms. This home has been renovated and restored with style and taste adding to its original character.

Great opportunity to start a new business or move an existing one! Fantastic central location, lots of windows, hardwood floors and tons of character. Fully finished 1 bdrm, basement suite with lots of light and a little covered sundeck. Call your realtor for details!

Call Christine (250) 512-7653

Call Christine (250) 512-7653

Summer is Just Around The Corner!

STING NEW LI

Call Art (250) 368-8818

115 Pine Avenue, Fruitvale

$459,000

Beautiful 4 bdrm quality constructed home. Finished to perfection including concrete decks, custom kitchen and modern finishing details, hardwood and slate flooring and double garage. You won’t believe the amazing shop! This home is a must see! Call now!

269 Railway Lane, Trail

1268 Pine Avenue, Trail

Great solid family home - 4 plus bedrooms - 1.5 bathroom home -2 kitchens - located close to downtown Trail with all of its attractions - modern décor with updates - Call your REALTOR® for your viewing.

This property is located in a busy section of downtown Trail on Pine Avenue, directly across the street from Ferarro Foods. The property consists of a 50x100 foot vehicle parking area. Adjacent to a 2 storey 50x100 building.

Call Mark (250) 231-5591

Call Richard (250) 368-7897

$147,900

$170,000

STING NEW LI 310 Sylvia Crescent, Trail

Call me today for a free market evaluation

$219,000

Tranquility awaits! You will love the open feel of this 3 bdrm , 1.5 bath home with beautiful new gourmet kitchen, refinished hardwood floors, and tons of upgrades. Call today!

Looking for that perfect home? I can help!

Mark Wilson ext 30 250-231-5591

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

Call Deanne (250) 231-0153

3918 Reo Road, Bonnington

3917 Reo Road, Bonnington

EXTRAORDINARY! Immaculate 3 bdrm/3 bath home on 1.72 acres with amazing views and privacy. You have to see it to believe it!

Solid home on .44 acre lot with bright floor plan, friendly layout and great views. Situated between Castlegar and Nelson.

Call Tonnie (250) 365-9665

Call Tonnie (250) 365-9665

$575,000

$314,900

STING NEW LI

2340 McBride Street, Trail

$349,000

9480 Station Road, Trail

$599,000

1922 Meadowlark Drive, Fruitvale

$265,000

647 Victoria Street, Trail

4 bdrm Fruitvale home on 4 acres!

5 bdrms & 2.5 baths. This wonderful family home features many recent upgrades. The large back deck is great for entertaining right off the newly updated kitchen. Family friendly neighborhood and just minutes to downtown Fruitvale.

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

Call Terry 250-231-1101

Call Jodi (250) 231-2331

Call Jodi (250) 231-2331

2200 Highway 3B, Fruitvale

$289,000

$119,000

Excellent spacious home situated in a park like surrounding with gardens and fruit trees. The shop, barn, fenced dog run with kennel, provide numerous opportunities to get away from the everyday challenges. There is ample space to handle several horses as well. Call today!

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

Move in ready! Oak kitchen with heated tile, hardwood flooring and gas fireplace are just a few features in this 4 bdrm family home. The backyard is fenced, central air and underground sprinkling add to appeal. Call for your personal viewing of this property, you will be happy you did. Call Marry M (250) 231-0264

Call Richard (250) 368-7897

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

Call Deanne (250) 231-0153

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

302 Ritchie Avenue, Tadanac $399,000

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

Trail Daily Times, May 15, 2014  

May 15, 2014 edition of the Trail Daily Times

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