Friday , October 22 2021

The curious case of the Carstairs key lever is cracked


The mystery that made it difficult for the inhabitants of the small town of Alberta over the week – the main owls that suddenly stopped working in the grocery store car park, leaving drivers unable to unlock or start their vehicles and turn off alarms.

The story ignited social media around the world after CBC News first reported this week's secret in Carstairs, about 4000 kilometers south of Calgary.

The town was talked about because people speculating on the disability of the disabled could be related to something from the security system recently set up by the Westview Cooperative Association Carstairs Grocery Store, the nearby Tim Hortons, which was opened just after Christmas, the highway, radio. tower or demolition of old Ron hardware building.

"I've heard everything from magical lower lines, foreigners to its liberal conspiracy, they test a weapon to prevent voting in the next election. Goofy shit," Carstairs resident Brian Ingwersen reported to CBC News after the original story was published.

Laura Strate is working on a dollar store across the street where people got in to buy a battery blob (which didn't solve the problem). She reported CBC News earlier this week that some people in the city were afraid to go to the store because they were unsure whether their cars would work.

Well, don't be afraid, Carstairs.

On Friday afternoon, the store published an update on social media.

"This is the time you were all expecting us. We have an update on FOB interventions that took place in our Carstairs Food Store and its surroundings," said Westview Co-operative Facebook post.

Food store asset manager Stephen Kennedy told CBC News on Friday that the source was not in the store's possession, as many thought.

"Innovation, science and economic development suggested they found a source, and it was eliminated, Kennedy said about the federal department, formerly known as Industry Canada.

"They didn't point out what it was or where it was, except that it was a" consumer. "They suggested it wasn't related to Co-op property, it wasn't our property, but it was near or in the area.

"We are very pleased: we are happy with our team, satisfied our guests, happy with the community," he said.

"After the investigation, it was found that the electronic equipment in the area that caused the interference was stuck in the area that caused the disturbance. We will continue to monitor, but we do not foresee further issues."

The store management says it's nice to close.

"There were many different theories and possible causes of interference, so we are very happy that we have invented the source," the store said in a statement.

"We want to say that it was not the result of any deliberate criminal activity or any other speculative activity."

Kennedy said the store that the shop had made to solve the problem was worth it.

"I think it was the right thing. We are the cornerstone of our community and our guests, and our team had a great influence. We owe our team and our guests to be part of the solution."

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