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Shuswap Your Classified Connection / Vol. 24 No. 14 Friday, April 5, 2013

Market News


A3 Development debate

A8 A16

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444 Trans Canada Hwy, SW, BC • 250-832-8233 Toll Free: 866-844-8233

By Lachlan Labere


market news staff

A19 Pig and Whistle

Crew at work on new entertaining offering. Plus Spinney Bros. A20 What’s on A21


*Limited distribution

“Finest Piercing studio in the he Monashees”

Sicamous: District closer to constructing $4.5 million treatment facility.

CSRD considers plans for Blind Bay Plus

z Askew’s z Canadian Tire* z Chase Sears* z Coopers* z Dairy Queen* z Destree Landscaping* z Home Hardware* z Pharmasave* z Rona* z Superstore* z Safety Mart* z Safeway z Save On Foods z Shoppers Drug Mart z Tru Hardware* z Wholesale Club* z Walmart*

“Fineststudio Piercing studio in the he Monashees” “Finest Piercing in the Monashees”

Governments commit to water plant


South Shuswap Sports

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James murray/market news

Best bonnet

n Emma Schierbeck proudly displays the Easter bonnet that won her first place at the annual Sorrento Lions Club Easter Egg Hunt held Sunday morning at Sorrento Community Park. More than 500 people turned out for the event.

The federal government has joined the B.C. government in a commitment to fund two-thirds of a $4.5 million water treatment facility for the District of Sicamous. Sicamous Mayor Darrell Trouton received word Friday morning (March 28) from Okanagan-Shuswap MP Colin Mayes that the federal government will be providing $1.5 million for the facility’s construction. The funding comes through the Provincial-Territorial Base Fund for infrastructure under the federal Building Canada Plan. The federal funding was announced Friday afternoon as part of a joint commitment with the B.C. government, which is also contributing $1.5 to the project “That’s pretty darn exciting… it makes it all possible now,” Trouton said in a Market News interview. In October, Trouton announced the province was committed to providing one-third funding. This was after a visit by Sport and Cultural Development Minister Bill Bennett, who presented a cheque for $50,000 to fund a pilot project to test the filtration technology proposed for the new treatment facility. The pilot was to span six months, while the province worked with its federal counterparts to come up with funding options for the $4.5 million plant, to replace Sicamous’ current water treatment infrastructure that was severely compromised as a result of the June 23 debris flows at Two Mile and Swansea Point, as well as subsequent flooding. See Contract on page 2

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Friday, April 5, 2013 Shuswap Market News

Contract ready to be awarded Continued from front “So, it’s been a lot of work behind the scenes by everybody, and I’m just happy everybody has come to the table and has committed to this,” says Trouton. “It’s looking very positive for us into the future.” One of the next big hurdles for the district will be finding it’s $1.5 million share. Trouton said he and council will be looking to the 2013 budget and future budgets for the amount.


ing and we’ll make it work.” The district did put out a request for proposals for engineering the new water treatment facility, and staff have since forwarded a recommendation to council that OPUS Dayton Knight Consultant Ltd. of Kelowna be awarded the $523,921 contract. As of Monday, council had still not approved the recommendation, waiting on the federal/provincial funding commitment and data from the completed pilot project.

Mayor Darrell Trouton “We have to be careful in our community of not overspending in each budget year and making it viable for people to live here and to move here,” says Trouton. “It’s excit-

n Ambulance paramedics tend to the driver of a green Jeep that went off Foothills Road west of the cemetery at about 7:30 Wednesday morning. A driver, who spotted the accident in her rearview mirror, saw the vehicle start to roll before it went over the embankment. BarB Brouwer/market news

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hrs: 8:30 - 5:30 Mon. - Fri. • 9 - 4 Sat. 416 - 4th St. NE Salmon Arm (Across from SASCU)

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We have two 24-hr. Water Vending Sites – one at our main store, and the second location beside Domino’s Pizza


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Example: 1 fluid flush 10% off • 2 fluid flushes 15% off • 3 fluid flushes 20% off *

* Maximum 20% discount. Toyotas only. Cannot be combined with any other offer. Offer expires May 4, 2013. 250-832-9433 • Toll Free 1-888-290-3388 * Some restrictions. See dealer for details.

Spring Service Special - Changeover and rebalance four tires - Reset TPMS sensors (if equipped) - 50 plus point Goodwrench inspection *includes chassis, steering, brakes and more - Drain oil and replace with quality GM-approved oil - Replace oil filter with GM-approved oil filter - Lubricate chassis, suspension and steering components




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Service Hours: Mon.-Sat. 8am-5pm • Sun. 9 am-5pm

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Shuswap Market News Friday, April 5, 2013 A3


Development returns

Blind Bay: waterfront project deviates from OCP. By Barb Brouwer

market news staff

A storm is brewing over proposed waterfront development at Blind Bay Resort. Developer Dan Baskill has asked for an amendment to the official community plan to rezone a 3.8 acre on the waterfront from single-family residential to a new, unique comprehensive development zone that would allow him to create 20 individual lots at Blind Bay Resort. The request was presented to the Columbia Shuswap Regional District board meeting March 21 as a late agenda item. This angered Ray Nadeau, who is president of the Shuswap Water Action Society (SWAT) and member of an advisory committee to the Shuswap Lake Integrated Planning Process (SLIPP). Nadeau also sat on the advisory committee for the new official community plan, a process in which he says members of the public were adamantly opposed to further waterfront development. “The community has been clear and consistent over many years that such developments are not compatible without vision or community objectives,” wrote Nadeau in a March 19 letter to the board, which also reiterated a vision statement created by the new OCP public advisory committee. But CSRD manager of development planning Gerald Christie says the Blind Bay Resort application has been in the works, with many changes, for about the same length of time as the OCP review, and Baskill has the right to have his proposal heard. CSRD senior Planner Scott Beeching says Baskill has applied to redevelop his 12-acre property to allow another nine RV lots on his upland campground site as well as the 20 wa-

James murray/market news

n An application to create 20 waterfront lots at the Blind Bay Resort will come before the CSRD board. terfront sites. Typically campgrounds are zoned temporary use and are intended for the travelling public, says Beeching. But what Baskill has done is sold shares in his company for the 61 upland spots and everyone who has bought a share is given exclusive use of the spot they’ve bought and most have parked their units there to use whenever they want to. “Some people are living there for almost full time, which is also not permitted under the zoning,” says Beeching, noting Baskill’s development is not consistent with the current OCP or the proposed amended OCP. “What he wants to do for the whole property is rezone it so he can create small lots and then people would be able to put an RV park model there, which meets the definition of a mobile home, or cabin and is essentially a single-family dwelling.” Meanwhile, Christie says Baskill has finally provided all the information the CSRD has been requesting to move the application forward to the board for consideration of first reading. “First reading is just getting the application before the board on the table for discussion,” he says. “This allows staff to refer the application out to agencies for comment, and also requires the applicant to hold a public meeting.”

Christie says the matter will not go to the board for second reading until that input has been received. “Generally speaking, (high) density by the public through those processes was not supported by the public as per the process we went through in the OCP,” he says, noting the OCP adopted in March 1995 was found wanting in some areas and only took in portions of the South Shuswap. “As we’ve all heard before, an OCP is a living document, so it is not static and sometimes policies change over time. Each application is considered on its own merit with direction provided by the OCP to staff and the board.” As far as the OCP goes, Christie says there are two things in play: “We have an existing OCP that does not support the development, so as part of the application that has been made to the CSRD, an OCP amendment has been applied for by the developer,” he says. “The proposed OCP that Ray (Nadeau) brings up has been considered at the board but it is not yet a bylaw that has been approved by the board at third reading.” Following third reading, the OCP will go to the Ministry of Community, Sport and Cultural Development, after which it will be returned to the board for final reading and adoption. “But, we’re months away from that,” says Christie.

Indoor tennis court

James murray/market news

n Colin Van Buskirk and Leyton Boyd take on all comers at the Salmon Arm Tennis Club Youth Program sign-up booth during Spring Sports and Activities Registration Days held at Centenoka Park Mall.

Vernon crash victims identified By Roger Knox BLaCk Press

RCMP North Okanagan Traffic Services, working with family members of the accident victims, are able to release the names of the three people who died in a head-on crash on Highway 97 south of Vernon Sunday afternoon. The occupants of the station wagon, Allan Arthur Allport, 70, and his wife, Fay Dorothy Allport, 67, of Salmon

Arm. Allan was the driver and died at the scene. Fay was a passenger who died later in Kelowna General Hospital after being removed from life support. Eric David Robertson, 19, of Armstrong, was a passenger in a Chevrolet pickup that police report crossed the centre line shortly before 2 p.m. and collided head-on with a Volvo station wagon. He was pronounced

dead at the scene. The driver of the pickup, a 21-year-old Spallumcheen man, remains in hospital in stable condition. His name will not be released. The investigation into the cause of the crash is ongoing. Police are asking anyone who witnessed the crash and has not spoken to an investigator to call the North Okanagan Traffic Services at 250-545-7171.


Friday, April 5, 2013 Shuswap Market News


WORSHIP r e h t e g To

Call us at 250-832-2131, drop in to our office, or use our new, easy to use calendar online. See below. p.m. and Saturday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Mall at Piccadilly. Donations of books are welcome. For more information, call Celia at 250-832-3057.

SAGA – SAGA Public Art Gallery opens an exhibition of watercolour

paintings by Mary Letham at a 7 p.m. reception.


MOM’S SWAP – Local Scouts host their annual swap at the Downtown Activity

Centre. For more information or to rent a table, contact Helena McGowain at, or call 250-832-0108 ext. 102. FILM FARE – Shuswap Film Society presents My Father’s Guests (Les invités de mon père) about the complexities that develop when a man marries an immigrant to keep her in France, at 5 p.m. at the Salmar Classic.

SUNDAY, APRIL 7 MEET & GREET – A meeting to outline the activities of a Salmon Arm chapter of the Barbershop Harmony Society (BHS) takes place from 7 to 9 p.m. in the community room at Askew’s Uptown. For more information, call Ron Long at 250-833-1972 or email

WORLD PHOTOS – Shuswap Photo Arts Club hosts an armchair voyage

through members’ photos at 2 p.m. at the Salmar Classic. DANCE – Seniors Fifth Avenue Activity Centre hosts a dance with the Jammers at 7 p.m.

Know that the Lord, He is God, it is He who has made us, and not we ourselves; we are His people. – Psalm 100:3

St. John the Evangelist Anglican Church Interim Priest in Charge Rev. Canon Barbara Stewart

10:00 a.m. Services Sundays and Wednesdays 170 Shuswap Street S.E., Salmon Arm

Tel: 250 832-2828

Cornerstone Christian Reformed Church Pastor Peter Stellingwerff 10:30 a.m. Worship

Nursery Care & Children’s Programs

1191 - 22nd Street NE

250 832-8452, 250 832-0910


CHURCH ~ ELCIC 10:30 AM • WORSHIP & SUNDAY SCHOOL Pastor: Rev. Erik Bjorgan 1801 - 30th St. NE ~ 250 832-6160


BEE SMART - The Shuswap Bee Club meets at 7 p.m. in room 145 of Salmon

Arm Secondary Sullivan Campus. Call 250-679-8861 for information.

THURSDAY, APRIL 11 MUSIC FESTIVAL – The annual Shuswap Music Festival plays out Monday,

April 11 to 27: Band – April 11-12 at Prestige Harbourfront Resort; Strings – April 15 to 17 at St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church; Piano – April 15 to 24 at First United Church and SAGA Public Art Gallery; Vocal – St. Andrew’s April 22 to 23; Gala Night of the Stars – April 27 at First United. Admission to the Night of the Stars is $5 per person or $10 for a family. LIBRARY – Take your tot to the library at 10:30 a.m. and enjoy 30 minutes of free stories, songs and fingerplay. JAZZ CLUB – The Cookers from Toronto deliver their own unique blend of

bop, soul, jazz and blues at 7 p.m. at SAGA Public Art Gallery.


GARAGE SALE – Hillcrest Elementary School at 1180 - 20th St. SE hosts a


SENIORS – Fifth Avenue Seniors’ Activity Centre birthday luncheon at noon

Friday, April 5. Register today; Sunday April 7 and 21 – Jammers Dance at 7 p.m. and pancake breakfast from 8 a.m. to noon Sunday, April 14. PAIN MANAGEMENT – A free six-week workshop to self-manage pain runs April 25 to May 30 from 1 to 3:30 p.m. at the Senior’s Drop-in Centre. Register at 1-866-902-3767, or at Space is limited. ARTS AWARDS – Shuswap District Arts Council invites applications for the Marie Manson Memorial Arts Award for emerging and mid-career visual, performing or literary artists, and the Blair Borden Memorial Award for musicians who are pursuing educational experiences. Applications are available at The deadline is April 30.

You can now upload your own events on our website… AND IT’S EASY!! Simply go to, go to CALENDAR, and click on Add Your Event.

Pastors Major Joe Bailey SUNDAY SERVICE 10:30 a.m. 191 - 2nd Ave. NE ~ 832-9196

Crossroads Free Methodist Church

Church of Christ

We meet at 2560 Auto Road SE Come & join us! 10 a.m. ~ Worship & Communion 11:15 a.m. ~ Classes for all ages Phone for Information 250 833-0927

Sunday Service: 10:30 a.m. Pastors Mel & Joyce Janzen 250 675-3839 or 250 835-8736 4409 Trans Can. Hwy., Tappen

Mountain View Baptist Church

St. Andrew’s Presbyterian

Worship: 9:00 a.m. Sunday School for the whole family @ 10:30 am

Pre-service singing 10:45 a.m. Worship service 11:00 a.m.

T.C.Hwy. across from RCMP Rev. Woldy Sosnowsky

Pastor Benje Bartley

For info.: 250 833-5636 1981 9th Ave. NE (St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church)

250 832-7282

If your church would like to advertise their services and location, or special events happening at your church, please call The Salmon Arm Observer at 250-832-2131 for advertising here.

PASTOR GEORGE FLEMING Sunday Worship: 11:15 a.m. Traditional Service 250 832-8068 121 Shuswap Street SW

Sunday Family Worship - 10:00 a.m.

Hillcrest School, 1180 20th Street S.E. Office - 331 4th Street N.E., 250 832-9142 Email: Lead Pastor: Pastor Ken Dryden

River of Life Community Church Pastor Reuben Pauls - 250 675-3636

Sunday Worship - 10 a.m. Sunday School - 10:45 a.m. (Nursery to age 12) 2405 Centennial Drive, Shuswap Lake Estates Lodge, downstairs

Broadview Evangelical Free Church Bob Bartell - Lead Pastor Tamara Peterson - Women’s Ministries Pastor Daron Blenkin - Student Ministries Pastor Rudy Evans - Children’s Ministries Pastor

Worship Service at 9:45 Nursery Care for ages 2 & under Sunday School for ages 3 - Gr. 8 350 - 30th Street NE 250 832-6366

Everyone Welcome!

Living Waters Church

Emmanuel Free Lutheran Church



Canoe Senior Citizen’s Centre 7330-49th St. NE Sunday Worship 11:00 a.m. Bible Study Thurs. 1:30 p.m.

Public welcome!


250 832-6859

#180 Lakeshore Dr. NW Right behind Boston Pizza

Joyfully centered on the word of God and lead by the Spirit.

250 832-3433

Salmon Arm Mennonite Church 4480 - 30th Street NE

Sunday Worship ..................................... 10:00 am Sunday School .........................................10-11 am Message ............................................... 11-11:45 am Every 4th Sunday evening Hymn Singing 5:30-6:30 pm Every other Thursday Prayer Service & Bible Study 7:30-8:30 pm

Pastor James Baer 250 832-3615

Shepherd of the Valley Lutheran Church (LCC) 9:45 am Bible Study 11 am Sunday Worship Pastor R. Brown

SASCU Rec Center, Rm. 101 (west side) Phone for Information

250 517-8655 or 250 832-5908

Seventh-day Adventist Church Join us each Saturday ~ All ages

9:30 am. - Bible Study Hour 11:00 a.m. - Worship Service 3270 60th Avenue NE • 250 832-8936 Web: Study Online:



Sundays at 9:00 am & 10:45 am 3151 - 6th Ave. NE The Rev. Bruce Chalmers


Children’s Ministry & Childcare for all ages, both services

3481 - 10th Ave. S.E. 250 803-0161 ~ Salmon Arm

Co-sponsor of Morning Star Bible Camp, Westbank, B.C.

(250) 833-1890 Tuesday Eucharist 10 a.m.

Little Mountain Bible Chapel

• Sunday ~ Worship & Remembrance - 9:30 a.m. • Family Bible Hour/Sunday School - 11 a.m. • Thursday ~ Prayer & Bible Study 7:00 p.m.

St. Mary’s Anglican/ United Church 1188 Trans Canada Hwy., Sorrento Ph. 250-675-2294


10:30 a.m. Family Service

Everyone is Welcome!

Pastor Ken Finstad

Care Groups for everyone

Wednesday is ‘Family Night’ 6:30-8 pm – Something for every age

3160 - 10 Ave. SE, Salmon Arm • 250 832-3121

’i Fait aha


fundraising garage sale in the gym from 8 a.m. to noon. Proceeds will go to primary playground equipment. For information, call 250-832-7195. BENEFIT CONCERT – A fundraiser for the SAFE Society and Shuswap Lake Health-Care Society takes place at 6:30 p.m. at Shuswap Theatre on Hudson Avenue. Patrick Ryley hosts and performs as Hank Williams and other country stars. The event also features Aimie Laws, Peter Clark and Elk Tribe. Tickets are $20 prior to the show at Touch’A Texas in the Mall at Piccadilly, or $25 at the door.


New Life Outreach


FRIDAY, APRIL 5 SPCA – A fundraiser for the local SPCA takes place Friday from 9 a.m. to 9

Sundays at 10:30 am Parkview School, 605 Parksville St. Children’s Ministry for kids up to 12 yrs Weekly Ministries for all ages


Sundays at 10:30 am Sorrento Memorial Hall, TCH Children’s Ministry for kids up to 12 yrs

Visit us at: Contact: 250 832-4004, email

Shuswap Lake Area Mass Time: SALMON ARM: St. Joseph’s 90 First Street SE Sat., 5:00 pm & Sun., 9:00 am SICAMOUS: Our Lady of Fatima Sundays at 2:00 p.m. BLIND BAY: Our Lady of the Lake 2740 Fairway Hill Rd., Blind Bay Sunday, 11:15 a.m. CHASE: Blessed Sacrament Sunday, 9:00 a.m.

Shuswap Market News Friday, April 5, 2013 A5

Easter crafts

n Mya and Charity help Jesse Johnson make a paper plate bunny at the annual Easter Spring Fling held Saturday at the Mall at Piccadilly.

Woman’s Fair 2nd Annual

hp um, 20 al e alumin Lowelin olling motor, du s, tr n so stal seat John de pe s, on, nder depth fi y used one seas t nl mus trailer. O t of province 00. ou 0 moving 0. 000 000-0 5 sell. $1,2

Find whatever you need in the classifieds!


Prestige Harbourfront Resort May 5, 2013 10 am - 4 pm First 100 ladies receive a goody bag!

Shopping • Prizes • Demos • Fun! Free admission but donations for the food bank are gratefully accepted.

250 832-2131

James murray/market news

Forum airs climate, fracking concerns Kairos Salmon Arm and Shuswap Environmental Action Society will sponsor a public forum on climate change and “fracking,” at 7 p.m. Tuesday, April 9 in the hall at First United Church. Experts Joe Foy and Eoin Madden from the Vancouver-based Wilderness Committee will speak to the issues. Foy is the Wilderness Committee’s national campaign director and, after completing a postgraduate degree in climate change, Madden is the Wilderness Committee’s climate change campaigner. With deposits of conventional gas and oil dwindling, the industry is keen to develop less accessible deposits of

oil and gas using hydraulic fracturing or “fracking.” This involves blasting millions of gallons of fracturing fluids, including sand, water and toxic chemicals, into well bores two miles deep that then deviate horizontally another kilometre underground. The rock is broken up through use of extreme pressures. “It is only in the last decade that a combination of four new technologies has enabled industry to access gas and oil trapped between layers of shale rock,” says Kairos member Ann Morris. “The problem is that this fracking technology has grown so quickly there has been insufficient time to

do the scientific study on its environmental and health impacts, or on the impact of the inevitable accidents.” There is also a concern fracking causes chronic leaks of methane, a potent climate change driver. “Many scientists believe rapid shale gas development will exacerbate global climate change and could tip the world into climate cha-

os,” says SEAS president Jim Cooperman. Foy says climate change is already happening, and at a much faster rate than was expected, but a worstcase scenario can still be avoided if government leaders listen to the World Bank, the UN Energy Agency and a coalition of the world’s largest investors who are calling for urgent action now.

What I value...

Shuswap Youth Soccer Association

It’s Not Too Late!!


Development of skills-training programs and manufacturing/industry based job creation.

Last-Minute Registrations are still being accepted in most age groups.

Secure Online Registration: Questions? 250-833-5607 or email A full game/practice schedule is available online.

The current situation... · A shortage of year-round, full-time employment in the Shuswap, resulting in seasonal lay-offs.

· Family separation due to employment being sought away from home causes hardships for many local families.

· Loss of our skilled workforce to outside provinces

city of salmon arm strategic plan

further depleting the opportunity for employment in the Shuswap.

Skills training programs, job creation & expansion of our tourism industry are vital to the growth and prosperity of the Shuswap.

The City is creating its first ever long-term Strategic Plan in 2013. When complete, the plan will be a guide to help City Council and Staff more effectively make decisions around infrastructure planning and implementation, prioritize projects and spending, identify revenue sources and consider taxation over the next 10 to 15 years. Two surveys have been created to gather input from residents and community organizations about projects and initiatives. When Available:

Wednesday March 13, 2013

Deadline for completion:

Wednesday April 10, 2013 - 4:00 pm

Residents’ Survey:

Complete online at or pick up a paper copy and return to City Hall.

Community Organizations’ Survey:

Organizations will receive survey information via email or mail before March 13, 2013

For more information please visit or contact Corey Paiement, RPP, Corporate Officer, at (250) 803-4029 or


Community input invited on Strategic Plan that will guide City’s actions and spending for the next 10 to 15 years.



Shuswap BC Liberal Candidate

Because you matter!


Days of austerity over for parliament

In his recent budget speech, federal Finance Minister Jim Flaherty made it clear there are still tough times ahead for Canada. Though it appears members of Parliament were excluded from this sentiment. The days of austerity, if they ever truly existed, for the nation’s parliamentarians came to an end just before the Easter break, when it was revealed they’d be receiving a raise. As of Monday, the base salary of MPs jumped by 1.6 per cent – the first pay increase MPs have seen since the House initiated a three-year freeze. For many Canadians, a 1.6 per cent raise would barely register in their bi-monthly paycheque. However, it will bring the base salary of MPs up by about $2,500 to $160,200. The prime minister’s pay jumps $5,000 to $320,400. And cabinet ministers like Flaherty – whose budget speech warned Canadians of how the world economy remains fragile, global growth remains fragile and Canada is not immune – will see their pay jump by $3,600 to $236,900. It must be nice. A January StatsCan report helps put this wage increase into context with what the rest of Canadians generally continue to experience. The report shows median incomes nationally saw little change between 1982 and 2010. Things actually worsened in B.C., where median income dropped from $31,500 in 1982 to $27,500. The same report also shows the nation’s wealthy paid more in taxes in 2010 than they did 30 years earlier. As for our MPs, their wage gains may be offset by changes to the parliamentary pension plan, that will see them contribute 50 per cent, as opposed to the current 14 per cent. (Taxpayers cover the rest.) But this doesn’t kick in until 2017 – after the 2015 federal election.

Publisher Rick Proznick Editor Tracy Hughes

171 Shuswap Street NW Box 550 Salmon Arm, British Columbia V1E 4N7 Phone: 250-832-2131 Fax: 250-832-5140

This Shuswap Market News is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, the input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council.Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent within 45 days, to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to



Friday, April 5, 2013 Shuswap Market News


Legislation ripe for manipulation Amendments to Canada’s environmental laws brought about with the passing of Bill C-38 effect some 70 pieces of federal legislation. Part three of the bill, entitled Responsible Resource Development, amends a number of pieces of environmental legislation, most notably the Fisheries Act, the National Energy Board Act and the Species at Risk Act. It also repeals the Canadian Environmental Assessment Act and introduces a new version of the act referenced as the Canadian Environmental Assessment Act 2012. Bill C-38 overwrites almost the entire previous Canadian Environmental Assessment Act. New legislation no longer requires environmental assessments of projects proposed or regulated by the federal government – except in cases where the environment minister designates a need for assessment. When a project is designated for environmental assessment, the new legislation allows the federal government to base its

The GreaT OuTDOOrs James Murray decision on conclusions drawn by provincial environmental assessments, thereby exempting the project from the federal act altogether. Such a process opens the door to lobbying by groups and interests wishing to keep their projects off the list. Under certain circumstances, the new legislation even goes so far in its wording to limit the assessment of environmental impacts to “the effects on fish, fish habitat, other aquatic species and migratory birds, as well as any environmental effects directly linked or necessarily incidental to the federal government’s role in the project.” Which means that under certain circumstances, certain

types of indirect impact/ effects need not even be considered, such as impact/ effects on endangered terrestrial species and their habitat, unless the effect/ impact occurs on federal land or crosses provincial or international borders. Public participation in hearings on projects such as the controversial Enbridge Northern Gateway Pipeline project can now effectively be restricted to those individuals, “directly affected” by the proposed project or deemed to have, “relevant information or expertise.” Legislation passed through Bill C-38 can also impose time limits on some federal environmental assessments. Those assessments conducted by an independent panel must be completed within a twoyear period, while assessments carried out by the Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency have a one-year time frame for completion. If time runs out, the Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency will complete the assessment in-house. The envi-

ronment minister now also has the power to disband an independent assessment panel and reassign it’s mandate to the Canadian Environmental Agency if the minister is of the opinion that the independent assessment panel will not be completed on time. This certainly opens the door for political interference. When and if an environmental assessment identifies significant adverse impacts, legislation introduced through Bill C-38 transfers the decision-making to cabinet rather than the department or agency responsible for regulating the proposed project. Cabinet can then decide whether or not any given project should proceed – despite its potential to impact the environment. Similar legislation passed through Bill C-38 also significantly weakens the habitat protection provisions under the Fisheries Act, and this is where it could have tremendous impact on all Canadians – if not British Columbians specifically. I’ll get into all of this in my next column.

Shuswap Market News Friday, April 5, 2013 A7

Prints for a purpose

n Jesse James Cameron has his fingerprints recorded by auxiliary Const. Noel Paiement during the Child Find BC campaign held Saturday at the Mall at Piccadilly.


April 14 - Veterans Dinner RSVP April 10. April 26 - Live Auction @ 3:30 p.m. Donations accepted ‘til April 17. April 28 - General Meeting @ 1:00 p.m. April 30 - Last Tuesday Night FUN DARTS May 9 - Appreciation BarBQ May 13 - Monday Night Crib WINDUP June 16 - RCL #62 hosting Zone meeting. GAVEL PASSING 2014 need volunteers. Call the office.

Dance to SLEEPLESS NIGHTS Sat., April 13th 7:30 pm ◆ Darts ◆ Shuffleboard ◆ Pool – Anytime! ◆ Meat Draws Saturdays at 2 pm ◆ Crib – Monday Nights ◆ Fun Darts Tuesday Nights

OPEN 11:00 A.M A.M. • James murray/market news

B.C. Liberals to freeze carbon tax By Tom Fletcher BLaCk Press

VICTORIA – Premier Christy Clark and Environment Minister Terry Lake are expected to announce this week that a B.C. Liberal government will freeze B.C.’s carbon tax on fossil fuels at current rates for five years. Government sources said the freeze is to allow other jurisdictions to catch up to B.C., which taxes carbon dioxide emissions from fossil fuels at $30 a tonne. Former finance minister Carole Taylor introduced the carbon tax in 2008, covering transportation and heating fuel for homes and businesses. The rate rose over four years and was frozen for this year at seven cents per litre of gasoline, with comparable taxes on

diesel, coal, natural gas and other fuels. The carbon tax is budgeted to raise $1.2 billion in the fiscal year that began April 1, with all revenues required to be returned through personal and business income tax reductions. B.C.’s carbon tax was a political battleground before the 2009 election, with former NDP leader Carole James campaigning for it to be scrapped. At the 2008 municipal convention in Penticton, when former premier Gordon Campbell announced grants to offset carbon tax costs for towns and cities, James claimed the grants were to placate local politicians who were in open revolt against the tax. After the 2009 election, the NDP changed its position to support the carbon tax. Leader Adrian Dix has said revenues should go

towards transit expansion or energy-saving upgrades in municipal buildings and operations. B.C. Conservative leader John Cummins promises to eliminate the carbon tax. Cummins emphasizes the disproportionate impact the tax has on colder and more remote parts of B.C., but has not yet specified if offsetting income tax cuts would be reversed to make up the revenue to the province. B.C. Green Party leader Jane Sterk has

restated her 2009 policy of raising the carbon tax from the current $30 per tonne to $50 a tonne immediately. That would bring the tax to more than 10 cents per litre of gasoline. The Greens would also extend the tax to industrial process emissions such as cement kilns, and cancel the offsetting income tax reductions. The revenues would instead be used to fund transit and possibly energy retrofits for homes and other buildings.

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Friday, April 5, 2013 Shuswap Market News

South ShuSwap Bunny trail

n Auldin and Eve Maxwell take part in the annual Sorrento Lions Club Easter Egg Hunt Sunday morning at the Sorrento Community Park.

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rant on Justin Road and discovered a sophisticated grow operation. Two male occupants were arrested and charged with several offences, including significant theft of electricity.

companied by an adult. Tickets $5 at Conkers. Fundraising auction, April 14 at Carlin Hall. No admission. Call Kay Baumann 250-835-0058. Junk in Your Trunk sale, April 17 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Carlin Hall. Rent a space for $10. Call Joan O’Brien at 250835-0104.


RCMP seized 1,800 marijuana plants and just over 100 pounds of dried marijuana Thursday, March 28 in Eagle Bay. Salmon Arm RCMP Sgt. Carlos Tettolowski says police executed a war-

fered, and have a hotdog lunch.   Dragon Boat Society registration, Saturday, April 13, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Blind Bay Village Grocer parking. Call Todd MacDonald at 250-835-2386. Spring Ceilidh, April 13 from 2 to 5 p.m. at Notch Hill Hall. Children under 12 are free but must be ac-


Shuswap Guys and Gals Hikers, April 10, call 250-675-0036. New Beginning Open house at Cedar Heights Community Centre, April 13, 10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. watch dignitaries begin the renovation and expansion process with a sod-turning ceremony, explore the many activities and events of-

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Bingo – April 5, 19, May 3, 17, 31 and June 14, 28. Doors open at 6:30. Help clean up the Cedar Heights Community Centre Saturday, April 6 for an April 13 open house. Pot Luck, April 8, 5:30 p.m. at the Cedar Heights Community Centre. North and South




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Shuswap Market News Friday, April 5, 2013 

Logging compromise benefits area When Hal and Trudy Dyck first noticed the footprints in the snow on their property in February 2012, little did they know what drama would soon unfold. A phone call confirmed that B.C. Timber Sales (BCTS) was planning to extensively log in the White Lake area. This news spread like wildfire, and with that, the community sprang into action. A meeting was organized with Jim Wright of BCTS, who provided maps, an information sheet, and a walk through some of the cutblocks to point out the trees to be left. The maps represented community consultations held in 1996-7. Concerns about the logging plans were voiced, but it became apparent that “nothing can be done to change this.” The area was subject to a Ministry of Forests, Lands, and Natural Resource Operations logging plan. It had been through consultations, and even though it was some 15 years later, and the White Lake community had changed significantly in that time, the plan was to push forward regardless. Several additional meetings were held with BCTS, to no avail. In July 2012 a community meeting was attended by some 70 residents who were concerned, angry and frustrated. A television station from Kelowna interviewed locals and carried a news story on air. A petition was started, asking for a one-year moratorium until a proper community response could be presented. The completed petition was signed by some 372 area residents as well as 600 to 700 non-residents. Alf Davy and Bryon Every became very active proponents for change, and with their ample energy and perseverance, they were successful in meeting with George Abbott MLA, and Steve Thomson, the Minister of MFLNRO. While these

Director’s notes Paul Demenok politicians were not unsympathetic, there were no commitments made at that time to change any of the BCTS plans. A new strategy and a new approach were needed. The first step was to reincarnate the White Lake Residents Association (WLRA). With new membership and a hot issue to address, a new executive was formed. A delegation appeared at the August 2012 CSRD Board meeting. A motion was passed supporting the community’s request for meaningful discussion with the provincial authorities. As representatives of WLRA, Alf Davy and Bryon Every travelled to Victoria to press their case at the highest levels. Numerous emails and telephone conversations were held. Rather than continuing to demand for a complete stop to all logging it was decided that the

primary focus would be on the most visible land immediately behind the White Lake Community Hall. If the logging couldn’t be stopped, perhaps improving the plans and increasing the percentage of retention trees would have a good effect. When this new strategy was proposed, people finally listened. The discussions evolved to focus on the percentage of trees that would be retained, and how the cutting could be selectively managed to avoid highly visible impacts. Now that the logging in K1K7 has occurred, the wisdom of that strategy is evident. With the 50 per cent retention rate it’s hard to tell the area was logged at all. Notes have been sent to Steve Thomson of MFLNRO and Colin

Johnston of BCTS, praising their collaborative approach as being a model for community relationships with government. This speaks to the critical importance of community associations representing their members’ interests to all levels of government. With the right approach and attitude, a seemingly impossible hurdle was successfully overcome. Given this outstanding work, I would encourage all White Lake residents to actively support the WLRA. There are plans to continue logging in the White Lake area in the future. Additional negotiations with government may need to occur, so we’ll see whether there will be a part two to this story. If you would like to

Single ? You Will Meet Someone. Amazing New Friends. No Sense Waiting. Fun Activities and Events.

share your thoughts about this or future articles, or if you would like to participate in our community advisory panel surveys, please contact me via email at A9

15 Annual Penticton th

Gun & Antique Show & Sale

- Paul Demenok is the Area C director for the Columbia Shuswap Regional District

April 13 & 14, 2013

Saturday 9-5 Sunday 9-3 Penticton Curling Club

505 Railway (Hwy. 97, Penticton) Admission $5. Seniors $3 (Gold Card) Accompanied Children Under 12 Years Free

For Show or Table Information Call Kevin or Brenda: (250)494-4356 Email:

Complimentary First Visit offered to children at Parkland Dental Centre Alex, the exuberant registered dental hygienist at Parkland Dental Centre, is offering complimentary initial visits for children during April which is national Dental Health Month. “We are offering an opportunity for children and parents to come in and meet us and get familiar with our office. This is an opportunity to tell us about specific concerns and have their questions answered,” said Alex. “Having teeth assessed early on before any major concerns develop just makes sense,” states Alex. “Parkland Dental Centre staff provide the cornerstone in building a positive dental relationship for each child that will we hope carry them through the rest of their lives.” Alex trained extensively and is actively involved in continuing education. She is a life long learner. Alex meets the highest standards of dental care for each patient . At the first visit each child will receive an office tour, a chair ride, and watch on a screen as the computer shows guided images of their teeth. Alex will discuss oral hygiene care and offer nutritional advice. The appointment will conclude with a keepsake photo and a prize. This first visit will take approximately thirty minutes. In order to enjoy this complimentary initial dental office visit with Alex, call Parkland Dental Centre at 250-836-6665.

4-1133 Eagle Pass Way

250-836-6665 UPCOMING EVENTS! • CALL TO BOOK YOUR SPOT April 6 Salmon Arm Nature Walk April 11 Checkers Pub Happy Hour April 13 Halcyon Hot Springs Day Trip



Spring Clean Up


April 13, 2013

10:00 am - 3:00 pm in the Arena parking lot

This is a one day opportunity to recycle these items:

Come r join us fo Opening y, a Day Frid April 5 OFFICE IS OPEN

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Come be part of the team for 2013. Send resumes to or by fax 250-836-4688 or in person

Restaurant: 250.836.4689 • Tee Times: 250.836.4653 •

• Household paints and solvents*

• Old gasoline in ULC approved containers

• Pesticides and herbicides*

• Fluorescent tubes/cfl’s**

With the registration # and the “skull and crossbones” symbol ONLY

• Smoke detectors • Small appliances • Power tools

• Regular light bulbs • Lamps and light fixtures

**Residential ONLY - commercial tubes will not be accepted

• Tires on or off rims

• Electronics

NO automotive or industrial paints or diesel oil No commercial wastes For further information contact

The Columbia Shuswap Regional District 250-833-5950 or 1-888-248-2773 (toll free) or go to


Last-minute rush to return to PST By Tom Fletcher black press

VICTORIA – The brief era of the harmonized sales tax ended in B.C. this week, with a last-minute scramble by thousands of businesses to register as collectors of the revived provincial sales tax. About 100,000 businesses in B.C. are required to register and collect PST from customers. By the Easter weekend, about 80,000 of them had done so, said Naomi Yamamoto, B.C.’s minister of state for small business. “I think what most consumers will be doing is looking at their receipts,” Yamamoto said Sunday. “In most cases they’ll be paying the same as they did prior to April 1, unless you’re getting your hair cut, or buying a ski ticket or you’re paying your golf membership or going to a restaurant, or buying a bike.” The good news for barbers, bike shops, restaurants and other labour service providers is that they see a seven per cent tax reduction. The bad news is that they have to administer two sales taxes, the PST and the five per cent GST, which continues to apply to goods and services. There are a few anomalies, such as insulation and weatherstripping, where sales tax falls by seven per cent as historic PST exemptions resume Monday, but most retail purchases will remain subject to both GST and PST at a combined rate of 12 per cent. Yamamoto said businesses can register online by going to www. or and selecting the registration link. Using incorporation documents, the process should take about 15 minutes. Business owners who don’t register immediately can still correct transactions made after the deadline, because the first online remittance of PST is expected at the end of May.

NDP finance critic Bruce Ralston said a statistically average family will be about $350 ahead with the removal of the HST, which was rejected in a mail-in referendum in

June 2011. Ralston acknowledged that low-income people will lose the increased HST rebates that have been paid quarterly since the HST took effect in 2010. But

he said that will be balanced by the reduced sales taxes they pay in restaurants and other service purchases. Tobacco taxes went up by seven per cent with the HST, and that

tax will remain. Liquor taxes have also been adjusted to be unchanged with either tax, although restaurants will pay increased tax on liquor sales with the return to PST.

Friday, April 5, 2013 Shuswap Market News

The Shuswap Food Action Co-op

Annual General Meeting will be held on Saturday, April 20, 2013 at 5:30 p.m. at Java Jive, Salmon Arm. New members welcome.

Columbia Shuswap Regional District PROPOSED: SOUTH SHUSWAP OFFICIAL COMMUNITY PLAN AMENDMENT (SHUSWAP LAKE ESTATES) BYLAW NO. 700-71 AND SOUTH SHUSWAP ZONING AMENDMENT (SHUSWAP LAKE ESTATES) BYLAW NO. 701-71 TAKE NOTICE that in accordance with the Local Government Act the Columbia Shuswap Regional District (“Regional District”) will hold a PUBLIC HEARING regarding proposed South Shuswap Official Community Plan Amendment (Shuswap Lake Estates) Bylaw No. 700-71 and South Shuswap Zoning Amendment (Shuswap Lake Estates) Bylaw No. 701-71. The Board of Directors of the Regional District has delegated the public hearing to Director Paul Demenok as Director of Electoral Area ‘C’, being that in which the land concerned is located, or Alternate Director Arnie Payment if Director Paul Demenok is absent. At the public hearing those persons who believe their interest in property is affected by the proposed bylaws will have a reasonable opportunity to be heard or to present written submissions respecting matters contained in the bylaws. The Board of the Regional District will not consider any verbal or written representations or submissions after the public hearing. Please be advised that written submissions received will be available to the public and the applicant. Written submissions will be received in the Regional District Offices until 4 p.m. on Tuesday April 16th, 2013 or may be submitted until the close of the public hearing.

home business and accessory use as permitted uses. The minimum parcel sizes for subdivision would be 340 m² if community sewer and water services are provided and 1 hectare in all other cases, and a density of 1 single family dwelling or duplex per parcel, and a maximum of 53 dwelling units within Development Area 3. Development Area 4 would allow for open space and passive recreation as permitted uses and the minimum parcel sizes for subdivision would be 1400 m² if community sewer and water services are provided and 1 hectare in all other cases. Bylaw No. 701-71 also proposes amending Schedule C, Zoning Maps, which forms part of the South Shuswap Zoning Bylaw No. 701 by: Rezoning Lot 2, Sections 7 and 8, Township 22, Range 10, West of 6th Meridian, Kamloops Division Yale District, Plan KAP79111 from R2 MEDIUM DENSITY RESIDENTIAL to CD3 COMPREHENSIVE DEVELOPMENT ZONE 3 and rezoning Lot 1, Section 8, Township 22, Range 10, West of 6th Meridian, Kamloops Division Yale District, Plan KAP79111 from R2 MEDIUM DENSITY RESIDENTIAL to CD3 COMPREHENSIVE DEVELOPMENT ZONE 3.

LOCATION AND DATE OF HEARING: The public hearing will be held on Tuesday April 16th, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. and will be held at the Shuswap Lake Estates Banquet Facility (Downstairs), 2405 Centennial Drive, Blind Bay, BC. The owner has applied to amend South Shuswap Official Community Plan Bylaw No. 700 and the South Shuswap Zoning Bylaw No. 701 to facilitate a mixed use development including a seniors residence in Blind Bay. The proposed development consists of approximately 75 multiple family dwelling units and 74 dwelling units as single family dwellings or duplexes. The minimum parcel sizes proposed are smaller than what is currently permitted in existing zones. The densities proposed are 75 dwelling units per ha for the multiple family dwellings and between 17 and 18 dwelling units per hectare for the single family dwellings and duplexes. The average density for all uses on both properties is 29 dwelling units per hectare. PURPOSE OF BYLAW NO. 700-71: Bylaw No. 700-71 proposes to amend Schedule B (Land Use Map) of the South Shuswap Official Community Plan Bylaw No. 700 by redesignating Lot 2, Sections 7 and 8, Township 22, Range 10, West of 6th Meridian, Kamloops Division Yale District, Plan KAP79111 and Lot 1, Section 8, Township 22, Range 10, West of 6th Meridian, Kamloops Division Yale District, Plan KAP79111 from MDR MEDIUM DENSITY RESIDENTIAL to SH SPECIAL HOUSING. PURPOSE OF BYLAW NO. 701-71: Bylaw No. 701-71 proposes to amend Schedule A the South Shuswap Zoning Bylaw Text by adding a new zone, CD3 Comprehensive Development Zone 3. The CD3 Zone consists of four Development Areas. Development Area 1 would allow for multiple family dwelling, special care facility and accessory use as permitted uses. The minimum parcel size for subdivision would be 1 hectare, and a density of 75 dwelling units per hectare if community sewer and community water services are provided. Development Area 2 would allow for single family dwellings, home business and accessory use as permitted uses. The minimum parcel size for subdivision would be 340 m² if community sewer and water services are provided and 1 hectare in all other cases, and a maximum of 21 dwelling units within Development Area 2. Development Area 3 would allow for single family dwellings, duplexes,

The above description of the purpose and effects of Bylaw No. 70071 and 701-71 are only general. The bylaws may have an impact on property owners and tenants in occupation within the area. It is therefore important for all property owners to inform themselves fully as to the nature and effect of the bylaws. INSPECTION OF DOCUMENTS: Copies of the South Shuswap Official Community Plan Amendment (Shuswap Lake Estates) Bylaw No. 70071 and the South Shuswap Zoning Amendment (Shuswap Lake Estates) Bylaw No. 701-71 and all reports, plans and other documents that have been or will be considered by the Board of the Regional District will be available for inspection at the office of the Columbia Shuswap Regional District, 781 Marine Park Drive, NE, Salmon Arm, BC, between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m., beginning Friday April 5th, 2013 and ending Tuesday April 16th, 2013 but excluding Saturdays, Sundays and holidays. This notice is issued by Scott Beeching, Senior Planner II, Development Services, Columbia Shuswap Regional District. The mailing address for Mr. Beeching is Columbia Shuswap Regional District, PO Box 978, Salmon Arm, BC, V1E 4P1. Telephone: 1-250-833-5930; Fax: 1-250-8323375; Toll Free (BC only) 1-888-248-2773.

Your Health &

Shuswap Market News Friday, April 5, 2013 



Natural Health Care For Seniors What is natural health care for seniors? Who is a senior? Is it the 83 year old who hikes, snowshoes, kayaks and goes dancing but has osteoporosis and a little arthritis? Is it the 55 year old suffering from menopause or andropause (male hormonal decline)? Is it the person with diabetes, heart disease, arthritis or the dreaded memory loss? I have seen people in their 40’s who have these problems. It is easy to put labels on people, to try to fit them into categories, but each person still remains an individual with his own problems, concerns and issues. Whether you are 20 or 80, you still need individual health care and that is what naturopathic physicians specialize in providing. It is certainly true that as we get older, our bodies change and certain generalities can be made. Most people sleep less and wake up more frequently during the night. That is normal and not something to be concerned about as long as you are not tired during the day. If you are tired, then an exploration of your eating and drinking patterns can often shed light on the cause of the problem. Don’t

just assume that you need medication. If you do need a sleep aid, there are a number of herbal products that are gentle and non-addictive but that work very well. Again, as we age, our metabolism seems to slow down and we lose lean body mass (muscle). This may be somewhat due to a decrease in activity. A study reported that when seniors in a care home completed a program of gentle weight lifting (in their chairs), they were all stronger. Many could get out of their chairs by themselves for the first time in years. We also lose muscle when we don’t get enough protein in our diet. As we age, we need to eat less because of our decreased metabolisms but we need more nutrients. That means the food we choose needs to be highly nutritious. Tea and toast just isn’t

good enough. The other challenge that happens at this time of life is loss of taste and smell and an increase in dental problems. Ill-fitting dentures can negatively impact nutrient intake. Sometimes simply sitting down and talking with a senior about his eating can lead to simple changes that can improve his health. Other times the senior needs to complete a diet diary to get an accurate idea of what she is actually consuming. With a number of my older patients, the number one service that I provide is simply listening. In many cases friends have died or are failing. Families may be dispersed and/or busy. The senior may be caring for a beloved spouse who is deteriorating before her eyes. Having someone to talk to who is not judgmental and/or interfering can be a great relief. This

can be a time of great loss. Sometimes they just need someone to tell them it is okay to grieve and that everyone grieves on their own timetable. Sometimes younger people who have full and busy lives do not appreciate how devastating the loss of a pet or of that last childhood friend can be. Yes, certain supplements can help ease grief and anxiety but often a kindly ear is just as effective. Digestion changes as we age. We naturally tend to produce less stomach acid (despite all the TV commercials to the contrary). This means that we don’t digest our protein as well, which can lead to gas and bloating right after meals. It also means that we don’t absorb a number of minerals well which can have a negative impact on our bone health. If antibiotics are taken for infections, diges-

tive upset also results as intestinal flora is impacted. Probiotics can make a huge difference. Less exercise is often combined with decreased fluid intake (perhaps due to difficulty getting to the restroom), which leads to constipation. This is never pleasant and is normally easily remedied. So we come back to the first question: what is natural health care for seniors? It is basically working with the body to optimize its health. It is changing diet and lifestyle to allow the body to work better. It is supplying low or deficient nutrients so the body can actually do the things it needs to do to stay healthy. It may be adding some gentle herbs or homeopathics to encourage better functioning. It is determining a treatment plan tailored for each unique individual rather than treating a category or a disease. Naturopathic physicians are trained to take this approach. Most of what we do is gentle, non-invasive and supportive. If it doesn’t work, you can always progress to the drugs and surgery of conventional medicine. To find a naturopathic physician near you, check out the website . A11

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250-832-2131 Sorrento Chiropractic Wellness Centre

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Eye Safety

Is Always In Season!

Do you~ Use a weedeater Use power tools

Cut firewood Weld or grind metal

If you answered yes you need to be wearing safety eyewear. We have a large selection of prescription and nonprescription frames. Come see us at:

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Dr. Shelley Geier,


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Friday, April 5, 2013 Shuswap Market News


n Members of the Salmon Arm Secondary leadership class present SAFE Society representative Sara Beauty Sleep • BackCare Beauty Sleep • BackCare Beauty Sleep • BackCare Inskip with a $500 Beauty Sleep • BackCare Beauty Sleep • BackCare raised by the B e a u t yBeauty S le e pSleep • B a•c kBackC C a recheque are showing of the film Miss Representation on Feb. 27 at the Jackson Campus.

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Assembly of Yahweh Okanagan/Shuswap

Meeting in Enderby on the Sabbath at 10:00 am

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LEEP BBEAUTY SSLEEP EAUTY LEEP BEAUTY S EAUTY LEEP BBEAUTY S LEEP Student’s guide to healthy eating S EAUTYSLEEP B has a meal planning without buying entire ®



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WEll Every year dietitians promote and celebrate Nutrition Month. The theme this year is eating healthy by planning, shopping, cooking and enjoying meals. As a dietitian-in-training, I know the importance of being organized and having meals planned out. However, as a busy student, sometimes I find it challenging to practice what I preach. It is stressful to come home after a long day and then figure out what I can eat for dinner and whether it will be healthy and affordable on a tight student budget. Planning ahead can make things a lot less stressful and it doesn’t have to mean a lot of extra work. The Healthy Families BC website

sheet that I use to plan out my meals and create my shopping list for the week. You can find it here. Once I have my list in hand, I go shopping, but I make sure I do not go grocery shopping hungry. I have a snack beforehand so I will not be tempted to stray from my list and buy foods that I do not need. When I go shopping I try to buy most of my food from the perimeter of the store. This way I spend my time looking at the four food groups of Canada’s Food Guide and fill my basket with fruits and vegetables, meat, dairy and alternatives and whole grains. Sticking to my budget is important. To save money I use coupons and weekly sales flyers to plan meals, and I visit the bulk section of the grocery store so I can explore and try small amounts of ingredients



M A T T R that E S S CIOmay L L E C Tnot ION packages Exceptional Value. use up. I alsoComfort find itand easier to stick to my budget if I use cash to pay for my groceries. After shopping comes the cooking and preparation of my meals for the week. When I find I am eating the same few dishes over and over again, I look for new recipes to try. The Dietitians of Canada website has a link to simple, delicious recipes. I make several portions I can freeze then reheat later in the week when I do not feel like cooking. Sometimes, I will invite friends over for a potluck. We each bring a dish to share and it is a great way to try new foods and save money. Eating healthy can be challenging, but with a little meal planning and smart shopping, it does get easier. - Jerique Arqueza is a dietetic intern with Interior Health.

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Give old soles to help those without By Jennifer Smith


It’s estimated that every person has at least three or four pairs of unused shoes in their closet. Meanwhile there are more than 300 million children worldwide who don’t own a single pair. Therefore North Okanagan residents are being asked to give their old soles to souls who need them. Soles4Souls Canada is a month-long shoe collection, starting Monday, for people to drop off their gentlyused shoes. April has been designated as Soles4Souls month in Canada and North Okanagan residents are urged to step up to the challenge. “We’re not asking for

money, we’re just looking for shoes,” said Betty Gallant, RBC mortgage specialist who is helping to organize the local effort along with the Rotary clubs in the area. From more than a dozen drop locations in Vernon, Armstrong and Salmon Arm, the shoes collected will be taken to Kelowna for sorting. While most of the shoes will be shipped around the world to needy areas, those in need locally will also be helped. “They’ll satisfy our local needs first,” said Gallant. And even the remaining one per cent of shoes that aren’t used don’t go to waste. “Nothing goes in the garbage, they recycle everything.”

From runners to high heels, all shoes are accepted but there are some specific pairs that are needed most. “There is an emphasis on children’s shoes and mens workboots and soccer cleats,” said Sandra Ross of Royal LePage, who is also organizing the collection. The goal for Soles 4 Souls Canada is to collect one million pairs of shoes in every province over the next few years. This is the Million Shoe Mission. So with spring underway, residents cleaning out their closets are asked to donate their gently worn shoes instead of throwing them away. In Salmon Arm, there is a drop-off box in the Piccadilly Mall. For more information

Friday, April 5, 2013 Shuswap Market News





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Trail Alliance hosts training seminar The Shuswap Trail Alliance is holding their second annual trail-building seminar – Workshop in the Woods 2013, Friday and Saturday, April 19 and 20. Part of a Shuswap Trail Stewards program, the workshop is

intended as a training seminar for people wanting to learn about trail building and maintenance. The Friday night session runs at Okanagan College and includes a discussion on the background and theory behind trail building,

the role of the alliance in the community, the stewardship program, and how people can get involved, and more. On Saturday participants will meet “in the field” at Pilliated Woods to learn several hands-on skills. For more informa-

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Shuswap Market News Friday, April 5, 2013 

Adventures abound in Larch Hills TrAiL TALes Marcia Beckner We headed up to Cec’s Cabin last Tuesday over Spring break to spend the night with our grandson, Max. Some wonderful backcountry skiing on Log Roller and out onto the adjacent bog, then back to the cabin for pasta dinner and card games. It started snowing that evening, and by the time it quit the next day at noon we had eight inches of the lovely white stuff. All that snow made our trip Wednesday morning into White Pine Walk quite magical. Max, our sevenyear old intrepid leader, broke trail through White Pine Walk, Whisky Jack, Afterthought, Greenway, and Treebeards. That was an adventure. Always a thrill to be back in the woods surrounded by old-growth with tree branches caressing our shoulders in the super narrow parts. We saw a weasel

at one point – so terribly interested in us that he stopped a number of times in his scurrying to check us out. White with black at the tip of his tail. Cute, but he didn’t stay still long enough for a decent photo. Back to Cec’s for lunch and to pack up the gear in the Chariot then head down Skytrail to the chalet where a group of young skiers on the Junior Racing team, including our granddaughter Maggie, were gearing up to head up to Cec’s to spend the night. Twelve youngsters and eight coaches/ parents make the trek, packsacks loaded with tents, food and gear. From all reports it was a terrific outing. The gang had a great camping experience, and then the backcountry ski out to the Lookout on Thursday. So wonderful to think that these ski adventures can be had so close to home. There are 19 skiers from Salmon Arm representing Larch Hills at the Nationals at Whistler Olympic Park. The results have been stellar! Thomas Hardy and John Connor swept

the field in the team relay sprint on Saturday, capturing the gold medal in Junior Boys. That same day, Alysson Marshall garnered bronze in the Open Women’s 5-kilometre free technique race. On Tuesday, Hardy skied to a first place finish in the 7.5-km classic event. Three Larch Hills skiers were in the top 20 of the 82 in that age category. The age categories are consistently 70-85 deep. Marshall again captured third – of 90 skiers – this time on the 10-km classic. On Sunday, Feb. 24, Kelowna’s Okanagan Sunday ran an article on Larch Hills by J.P. Squire, a follow-up to the article he wrote on our area two years ago. There was a nice photo of Cec’s cabin with skiers on the bench outside, including our own Jim Hoskins who had taken J.P. on that tour

of the trails two years ago. J.P. brought to the readers’ attention our on-going battle with the Ministry of Transportation over the lack of signage indicating the Larch Hills Ski Area as one approaches from the south on Highway 97B. How can one know that the Larch Hills turnoff is right by Egli’s mill if there is no sign? “The ministry’s new sign policy says crosscountry ski areas get only one highway sign. If the ministry puts up a Larch Hills sign for the Okanagan traffic, it will take the one for Salmon Arm skiers down,” said Larch Hills Nordic Society past-president Jim Beckner. “Doesn’t make too much sense. Not much support for recreational tourism. “Meanwhile, the rule for wineries and downhill ski areas, for


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Friday, April 5, 2013 Shuswap Market News

Chase & District


Annual General Meeting and Open House

Saturday, May 4, 2013 • 10:00 am at 1042 Shuswap Avenue, Chase. Public is welcome.

Occupation over, issues remain By Barb Brouwer


Protesters no longer occupy the Little Shuswap Lake Indian Band office, but issues remain. Led by Rocky Tomma, a small but determined group of protesters took over the office March 18, promising to remain until they secured

an agreement for a meeting from Chief Felix Arnouse and council members Brian Finlay and Tess Tomma. “As a Little Shuswap Lake Indian band member, I can no longer sit idle and continue to be oppressed by the leadership and the rules, regulations and policies that are currently in place through this dictatorship,” said Tomma in a writ-

ten statement, citing a violation of his and other band members’ rights. Calls to the band office were not returned before press time. Chief among Tomma’s complaints were the absence of band meetings and a lack of information regarding the band’s finances. Tomma also took issue

with the process around recent band elections, charging there had been no provisions for mail-in ballots. Unwilling to talk further, Tomma did agree Wednesday that he is happy “for now,” and is looking forward to a meeting with the Chief Arnouse and council at 10 a.m. tomorrow, Saturday, April 6 in the band office.

Council struggles with road rescue costs By Cavelle Layes


The fate of Chase road rescue came into question Tuesday afternoon when council sat down for the first meeting in the 2013 budget process. Coun. Rick Berrigan expressed his increasing concerns with the road rescue program after seeing a rise in expenses for yet another year. Berrigan requested that the fire department submit a more thorough breakdown of road rescue revenue and expenditures, and that it be separated from that of the fire hall. Berrigan, who was one of those who originally founded the road rescue program, focused on the many changes that have occurred since road rescue services were removed

from the non-profit society and became part of village services. “Ever since the fire department has taken it over there is pretty lavish equipment being purchased and there is pretty lavish training,” says Berrigan. He stated during the meeting that the road rescue program, when it was a society, was able to sustain a healthy bank account due to grants for non-profit societies and revenue from the provincial emergency program. Now the rescue unit is a part of the municipality, the revenues are extremely low compared to what they were before. “Now, I don’t ever want to see road rescue quit here because it is a valuable thing,” says Berrigan, “but the increase in expenses

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of having road rescue compared to what it used to be as a society; we need to have another look at that.” Mayor Ron Ander-

out numbers and collected revenue from the provincial emergency program for the service. This has changed now that the operations are

“…the increase in expenses of having road rescue compared to what it used to be as a society; we need to have another look at that.” Rick Berrigan

son asked if they had been misled when the initial costs of running the road rescue program were presented to the former council, and questioned why their revenue was so high as a society compared to now. When they operated as a society, the rescue unit had very high call-

run by the village. Chase Fire Chief Brent Chamberlain says that during the time road rescue was a non-profit society, they were going out to every call that came in — now they only attend calls where people are trapped. Anderson says that if the numbers show that there is a need for what

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is being requested, there is a possibility he could request funding from the TNRD. It was also suggested during the meeting that some of the surrounding areas that benefit from the Chase road rescue program be asked to provide a small amount of funding for the service. Chase road rescue currently provides service to the secondlargest coverage area in B.C. at 3,000 square miles. Council intends to meet again Monday to continue budget discussions.


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Columbia Shuswap Regional District REQUEST FOR EXPRESSION OF INTEREST Scotch Creek Sewer & Water System Advisory Committee The Columbia Shuswap Regional District is engaging a consultant to investigate options for a Community Sewer & Water System Plan for the community of Scotch Creek in Electoral Area ‘F’. An Advisory Committee is being established to work collaboratively to review and provide feedback on a draft and final report delivered by an engineering consultant, provide input into the public consultation component (Communication Plan) of the process and incorporate community objectives. The Advisory Committee will consist of CSRD staff, the Electoral Area Director, a representative from the Ministry of Environment, a representative from Interior Health, up to four members representing the public, and a member representing First Nations. The Committee will meet approximately 3 - 4 times throughout the term of the project, which is expected to be complete by the Fall of 2013. The role of the individuals representing the public is as follows: • Participate in meetings of the Advisory Committee and provide comments, concerns, ideas and opportunities to be considered in the planning process • Assist in the development of plans for public consultation • Act as a representative of a larger stakeholder group where applicable • Provide technical feedback relative to each specific Committee members mandate or expertise • Review a report from a consultant that outlines options and recommended solutions • Review the first draft and final report from a consultant and provide comments Expressions of Interest forms and the Advisory Committee Terms of Reference are available on the CSRD website at or by contacting the Environment and Engineering Department as listed below. Residents of Scotch Creek who are interested in becoming a member of the Advisory Committee are invited to submit the Expression of Interest Application form by Tuesday, April 23, 2013. Application forms can be submitted in person, by mail, fax or email. Darcy Mooney Deputy Manager, Environment and Engineering Services PO Box 978 781 Marine Park Drive Salmon Arm, BC V1E 4P1 Phone: (250) 833-5938 Fax: (250) 832-1083 email:

Shuswap Market News Friday, April 5, 2013 A19

n Pictured is a scene from the 2007 Pig and Whistle show entitled Makin’ Whoopee. The scene is a temperance meeting outside the Twilight Ballroom condemning demon gin.

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Pig and Whistle crew returns to stage By Cavelle Layes

MArKet neWS StAff

A local entertainment treasure is back again this year to celebrate its 21st anniversary, and with it comes a whole lot of history. If you haven’t already heard about it, the Pig and Whistle is a threeact musical variety show held every other year. It is put on as part of a major fundraiser by the Anglebay Entertainers and the Lakeview Community Centre in Anglemont. The production is based loosely on the Canadian musical television show of the same name, which aired from 1967 to 1977. The show featured singers, dancers and entertainers, with interaction with the audience. The very first Pig and Whistle was held on Nov. 11, 1978 in Celista Hall, with 90 people in attendance. “In the early years, only one show was performed,” says Lorrie Schrader. They took the show on the road, to Chase, Revelstoke, Celista and Sorrento. “The logistics of taking a cast and crew of that size on the road

didn’t work out that well,” explains Schrader. “When the Lakeview Centre Building was finished, it was decided to make it the forever home of the Pig and Whistle and it has stayed there since.” The very first Pig and Whistle was a fundraiser to help pay for the centre – the lot had been purchased but there was no building on it. “Our founding members were of a generation that believed fully in pitching in and doing what they could to help pay for the materials required to build the centre,” says Schrader. “Their ‘can-do’ attitude and vision made our centre what it is today.” She explains how that spirit is still alive and well, with monthly fundraising breakfasts, parties, silent auctions, yard sales and Pig and Whistle shows to cover their costs and expenses. While the show has deep-set roots in their past, the Pig and Whistle has continued to evolve each year. It was always a three-act variety musical, though the show, in its original format, had separate skits and the intermissions

featuring a live band, with Anglebay musicians, so people could dance. Today however, the show is more of a musical play, explains Schrader. The audience of the Pig and Whistle has also evolved. What was once a 90-person audience for a one-time show is now a 1,080person audience with a total of eight shows. One person could never pull off an event like this, which is why there is a whole army of people behind the scenes. The Anglebay Entertainers cast is about 30-members strong. Added to this list are the food prep crew, stage hands, the makeup and hair team, script writers, sound and lighting techs, costume production crew, director and many others who put

their time into making the event the best it can be. With so much help, it really is no surprise that the show is performed in front of a sold-out crowd every year. It is because of this popularity that organizers have decided to add another matinee to their list of performances this year, as well as three evening performances. It is hoped these additions will alleviate some of the waitlists experienced in the past. The group also invites the public to view their dress rehearsal on a ‘per-donation’ basis, allowing those on a limited budget to enjoy the show. The Pig and Whistle is a family show suitable for all ages. Refreshments will be offered between the first and second acts, includ-

ed in the price of the ticket. The bar is also open for the evening performances. Coffee or tea by donation or an ice-cream float for a nominal fee will be served at the matinees. The event runs April 18 to 27, with some events already being sold out.

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Bros bring bluegrass to Chase A bluegrass favourite will be taking time out of their busy crossCanada tour schedule to provide a little traditional entertainment at the Chase Community Hall April 10. The Spinney Brothers will be making their way from one ocean to the next as they travel west to share their many musical talents. The band, who claims Annapolis Valley, Nova Scotia as their home, debuted their first album in 1992 and has since made their presence known on an international level. Their first album showcased what they describe as a tight brother duet vocal style that was immediately recognized for its energetic and distinctive sound. Since then, the band has released a total of eight albums, with a ninth on its way. The album, titled No Borders, is set to hit the airwaves in May and has many talking. First generation bluegrass legends have been a very important influence on the band, but the true source of the magic comes directly from their own lives and experiences. The group even cites their local heritage as one of the many contributors.

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n Nova Scotia bluegrass favourites The Spinney Brothers will be spinning into Chase Community Hall April 10 for a show. The band uses these resources to effortlessly intertwine the sounds of past and present into a new and unique style of bluegrass. Allan Spinney, Rick Spinney, Gary Dalrymple and Darryl Hebb each play their own distinctive role in the band’s sound. With the brothers’ duet singing, backed by the supportive and complimentary instrumentation, the band was able to formulate what they believe is a truly recognizable sound. The Spinney Brothers believe in the freshness and excitement of traditional bluegrass music. Surely they are doing something right, as the band has taken home more than 30 different awards including mul-

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Travel with us in your birthday month & receive double points!

tiple counts of Band of The Year at the ECBMA’s, as well as vocal group of the year, and were celebrated with additional nominations as well. The band has also made it into the Nova Scotia Country Music Hall of Fame and has been named the only full-time touring bluegrass band in the country. Their success has

taken them around the world and back, but on April 10 the fourman bluegrass sensation will be taking to the stage in Chase. The show is set to begin at 7 p.m. and tickets are available in advance for $15 at G-Force Board Shop, or by calling Denise at 250-577-3857. Tickets will also be available at the door for $20.

Single and Buddies Coaching Program Talking Rock Academy of Golf coaching programs are designed for the local golfer looking for a season long instruction program. Work with a designated C.P.G.A. professional on all aspects of your golf game.

Single • • • •




Eight 30 min. private lessons On course playing lesson Unlimited use of our state-of-the-art practice facilities for 2013.

Play Talking Rock Golf Course for $52/round in 2013.

• •

Come out and enjoy a round including



cart for only...

Eight 30 min. semi-private lessons On course playing lesson Unlimited use of our state-of-the-art practice facilities for 2013.



Don’t delay. This deal is only available until May 1st, 2013!

Play Talking Rock Golf Course for $52/round in 2013.

1663 Little Shuswap Road West, Chase, BC 1-800-663-4303

We’re Open!

Natural gas prices When it comes to buying natural gas, it’s nice to have a choice. Compare your options: fixed rates and terms offered by independent gas marketers or a variable rate offered by FortisBC. Customer Choice: it’s yours to make. Residential fixed rates (per GJ)* Gas marketer

Contact info

Access Gas Services Inc.


Active Renewable Marketing Ltd.


FireFly Energy


Just Energy


Planet Energy


Summitt Energy BC LP


Superior Energy Management


Local natural gas utility

Contact info


1 yr term

2 yr term

3 yr term

4 yr term

5 yr term





$5.89 $8.99


$5.33 $5.60



$6.19 $3.95




Residential variable rate (per GJ)** $2.977

For more information, visit *Chart shows gas marketers’ rates for a range of fixed terms, valid as of April 1, 2013. Marketers typically offer a variety of rates and options. Check gas marketers’ websites or call to confirm current rates. **Residential variable rate valid as of April 1, 2013. FortisBC’s rates are reviewed quarterly by the British Columbia Utilities Commission. A gigajoule (GJ) is a measurement of energy used for establishing rates, sales and billing. One gigajoule is equal to one billion joules (J) or 948,213 British thermal units (Btu). The Customer Choice name and logo is used under license from FortisBC Energy Inc. This advertisement is produced on behalf of the British Columbia Utilities Commission.

Sunwest Tours in now offering Price Match with our competitors Guaranteed departures from Salmon Arm for ALL tours!


Guaranteed Departures in Bold Type FOR482_13-053.2 Customer_Choice_April_Rate_Ad_7.25x7.5_PRESS.indd 1

3/27/2013 10:54:23 AM

Shuswap Market News Friday, April 5, 2013 

Winter break-ins occupy RCMP RCMP BRIEFS Chase RCMP have kept busy over the last few weeks, with multiple break-ins and some impaired driving situations taking up most of that time.


On March 23, Chase RCMP received a complaint of a break and enter at a seasonal residence in the 5000 block of Squilax-Anglemont Road. A shed on the property was broken into sometime over the winter, and  old hand tools, paddles and a bicycle were stolen.  Police have no suspects, and are encouraging the public to come forward with any information

Queens Fashion Show, April 6, 7 p.m., in the Chase Community Hall. Community Hall Clean-up,   Sunday, April 14, 9 a.m., North Shuswap Community Hall. All volunteers welcome, coffee and snacks will be served in the  morning with a complimentary barbecue for lunch. Queens Pageant, April 27, 6:30 p.m. Chase Secondary School. The Pink Ribbon Classic, May 5, at the Sunshore Golf course.

that might help in this investigation.

one minor infraction was noted.



On March 24, at 4 p.m., police stopped a vehicle near the intersection of Turtle Valley Road and Squilax-Anglemont Road. The driver showed signs of impairment and, after failing the Approved Screening Device, he was given a 90-day immediate roadside prohibition and his vehicle was impounded for 30 days. After being served, the driver was taken home by police.

Road check

On the evening of March 24, Chase RCMP set up a road safety check on Squilax-Anglemont Road at Imai Road in Scotch Creek. Approximately 20 vehicles were checked, and only

During the evening of March 28, unknown persons attempted to break into a residence in Pritchard. The owner was home at the time, but when other family members returned home just after midnight, they noticed a window had been pried off its track.  Nothing was stolen, and the owner believes he may have unwittingly interrupted the break-in.  There are no suspects in this case.  

Tools taken

On March 28, Chase RCMP received a complaint of a break and enter to three sheds on another seasonal property in the 5000 block of Squilax-Anglemont  Road.    The sheds were broken

into sometime over the winter, and various hand tools were stolen. There are currently no suspects in this case and, as with the March 23 report,  anyone with pertinent information is asked to contact police.

Road risk

Police arrested a man on April 1, at about 5:40 p.m. for impaired driving at Skwlax Subdivision Road and Holding Road, after numerous witnesses reported a vehicle being driven erratically while children were on the road.  The man was given a  90day immediate roadside prohibition,  a  30-day vehicle impoundment and a violation ticket for  having no insurance. Because of the man’s state of intoxication at the time, he was lodged in Chase cells overnight.

What’s on in Chase

Chase Coffeehouse goes the second Friday of each month until May, beginning 7 p.m. at the Chase Community Hall. Entertainers welcome. Come sing, play and enjoy. All proceeds go to Chase Citizens on Patrol. Community acupuncture will be available every Monday from 1 to 3 p.m. until March 25 at the Chase Wellness Centre. Movie night,  every Monday, 7 p.m., Lakeview Community Centre. Coffee and popcorn available, as well as

ice-cream floats. For more info, please call Dolores Beck at 250517-9618. Parents & Tot Playgroup, every Friday from 10 a.m. to noon, basement of the Catholic Church in Chase. Children up to five years with parents/ caregivers provided free playtime, crafts, healthy snack for all participants. Special events and outings throughout the year. For more info, call Hazel at  250-679-4465 .  Soup and buns  at the Evangelical Free

Letters Welcome

The Market welcomes letters but reserves the right to edit for brevity, clarity and legality. We do not print anonymous letters. Letters must be signed and include writer’s address or phone number for verification purposes only. Submissions must be less than 300 words. No thank yous to specific businesses please.

CATCH THE COACH Departures from Salmon Arm, Enderby & Armstrong to most destinations! You’ll love our quality, affordable tour experiences and the variety of destinations featuring sightseeing, casino gaming, sports events and shopping. Make your travel dreams a reality and call today!

Toll Free 1-877-786-3860 or visit

*Departures based on minimum of 4 bookings. BC Reg #3015

Disciplined, Confident and Respectful — Kids in the Martial Arts Give your child the long lasting benefits of self-confidence, and self-awareness. New kids’ classes are forming now! ALSO Adult Kickboxing Classes 10% off.

Register Now

for Spring and Summer!

Church, 295 Shuswap Ave., every Thursday from 10 a.m. to noon. Free coffee, muffin or hot soup. All adults and children welcome to join. Bingo, Wednesdays, 1 p.m., Parkside Estates. Aquafit  by Le7ke Spa  in the Quaaout Lodge, for all ages and levels, personalized, Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 11 a.m. to noon, and Tuesday and Thursday from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. For more info, call Diane at   250-679-3018.           

Get ready for Summer, holidays, or the rest of your life! Do yourself a favour - stop the razor and switch to laser. Come for the results as well as the discretion. YOUR ONE STOP FOR PERMANENT HAIR REMOVAL IN THE VALLEY!

25% OFF

Your First Bikini, Lower Leg, or Full Back Treatment! Open at 9 a.m. A21

LightSheer Diode XC & EC Laser Technology Go Hair Free PermanentlyThe Results Are Here!

765 Rose Avenue, Kelowna (1½ blocks from KGH) 250-861-1141 •

250 - 30th St., Salmon Arm 250-833-0661

Anytime, Anywhere.

& 171 Shuswap Street 250.832.2131


Friday, April 5, 2013 Salmon Arm Observer

Your community. Your classifieds.

250.832.2131 fax 250.832.5140 email Announcements

Cards of Thanks



In Memoriam

The Reaching Out Multiple Sclerosis Society of Salmon Arm would like to thank the following for making our annual Spring Dance a huge success Dean and Company All My Flowers Animal House Apple Auto Glass Askew’s Foods Barley Station Brew Pub BMO Bank of Montreal Body Waves Esthetics & Tanning Salon Buckerfields Ltd. Chester’s House of Cinnamon Computer Ventures Country Camping Leisure Products De Mille Farm Market Dynamic Path Acupressure Fabricland Gil Risling Home Hardware Building Centre Herbal Magic Inc. IGA Foods Hideaway Pub & Bistro Jacobson Ford Sales Ltd. Janes Place Restaurant Kal Tire Kendall’s Barbershop Lady In The Tub Bed & Bath Boutique Nico’s Nurseryland Pedros Fruit Stand Pharmasave RBC Royal Bank Roots & Blues Safeway Canada Limited Sampson Soap Save-On-Foods Setter’s Neighbourhood Pub Ltd. Shuswap Pie Company Tim Hortons UPS Store Wicked Spoon Cafe & Grill




It is agreed by any Display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event that errors occur in the publishing of any advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for the portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and there will be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. Classified advertisements automatically appear in the Salmon Arm Observer and Shuswap Market News, giving you a total circulation exceeding 18,400 households.

• First 3 lines: $14.97 + HST • Bold Face 25¢ per word

COPY DEADLINE FOR NEXT PUBLICATION: Salmon Arm Observer, Display: 10 a.m., Monday Word Ads: 12 noon, Monday Shuswap Market News, Display: 10 a.m. Tuesday Word Ads: 12 noon, Tuesday Chase Office: 11 a.m., Monday

Here Today – Here Tomorrow There is no better way to create an everlasting tribute than by making a memorial donation to the Shuswap Community Foundation. Every tax receipted gift ensures that the name of your loved one will be remembered in perpetuity.

Office: 250-832-5428

Our classified ads are on the net! Check it out at Obituaries Barbara N. Campbell (Peake) 24 July 1916-24 March 2013 Thank you to the staff at Bastion Place for their caring, kindness and respect given to our mother and family


DOUGLAS DAUGHTON August 20, 1933 - March 28, 2013

Sicamous Office, Display: 4 p.m. Thursday Word Ads: 12 noon Friday


The advertiser agrees to indemnify the publisher against claims arising from publication of any advertisement submitted by the advertiser. The Classifieds reminds advertisers that Provincial legislation forbids the publication of any advertisement which discriminates against any person because of race, religion, sex, colour, nationality, ancestry or place of origin, or because age is between 44 and 65 years, unless the condition is justified by a bona fide requirement for the work involved. The Classifieds reserves the right to reject any advertisement and to repay the customer the sum paid for the advertisement.

To place your ad, phone or visit:

SALMON ARM 250-832-2131

Fax 250-832-5140 171 Shuswap Street SALMON ARM, BC

Mon.-Fri. • 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.

SICAMOUS 250-836-2570

Fax 250-836-2661 Eagle Valley News Parkland Mall SICAMOUS, BC Mon.-Thurs., 12-4 p.m. Fri. 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Have Your Visa or Mastercard Ready Established accounts will be offered billing. The Salmon Arm Observer classifieds is proudly distributed to homes throughout the Shuswap.

ROSE WHITE Rosemary Duncan White passed away in Ponderosa Lodge, Kamloops in the early hours of Sunday, March 24, 2013 at the age of 92 years. Born in Scotland on May 29, 1920, Rose moved from Kokish, BC to Sorrento with her late husband, Norman George White, in January of 1981. They quickly became active in the community, Norman passed away on July 4, 1986. Later Rose moved into Chase to enjoy many more years of friendships. She is survived by her sons, Bill (Linda) of Buchanan, Saskatchewan, and Duncan (Lynda) of Campbell River; 3 granddaughters, Michelle, Cindy and Joanne; and 3 great grandsons; two sisters, Bunty and Alice of White Rock; as well her two special and dedicated caregivers, Francis Young and Jacquie Everett. Rose will be interred in St. Mary’s Cemetery next to her husband. The family will have a Celebration of life service at a later date to honor her life in the Shuswap. On line condolences may be sent to Rose’s obituary at Arrangements are in the care of Bowers Funeral Home and Crematorium, Salmon Arm.

Doug passed away peacefully with his family by his side at 79 years of age in Shuswap Lake General Hospital, Salmon Arm. Doug was predeceased by his oldest brother, Charlie. He will be sadly missed by his loving wife Janice; children, Carrie (Calvin) Callihoo, Rhonda (Ken) Kicia, Shane (Tanya) Daughton; as well as 12 grandchildren and 5 ½ great-grandchildren. Doug was born and raised in the Christopher Lake, SK area with four brothers and one sister. He raised his family while working at the pulp mill in Hinton, AB for 34 years. Doug lived all of his retirement years in his home at Sunny Brae on the Shuswap Lake. During his retirement Doug took great pleasure in having his family and friends gather in his home and yard to play and visit. He enjoyed his almost daily visits to the local restaurant to “solve the world’s problems” with his buddies. Many thanks to Dr. Bell, Doug’s physician for 20 years. Funeral services will be held at The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, 1400 – 20th St. NE, Salmon Arm, BC on Thursday, April 4th at 11 a.m. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations in Doug’s name may be made to the Heart and Stroke Foundation, 729 Victoria St., Kamloops, BC, V2C 2B5. Arrangements entrusted to FISCHER’S FUNERAL SERVICES & CREMATORIUM LTD., Salmon Arm, (250) 833-1129. EMAIL condolences and share memories through Doug’s obituary at www.

PRATT, FREDERICK “BRIAN” May 7, 1924 - March 26, 2013 Born in Birtle, Manitoba and passed in Salmon Arm, BC. He was predeceased by his parents John and Kathleen, brothers Dennis and David, and sister Eileen; and survived by his brother Ed, his children Ruth (Carl), John (Helga), Harry (Josie), Marie (Ray) and grandchildren Steve, Scott, Kathryn, Megan, Harrison, Keani, Subrina and Arthur. He served in WWII as a member of the RCAF in the 405 and 419 squadrons and flew on 21 Pathfinder missions over Germany. On May 7th, 1945 as a part of Operation Manna he flew over Holland dropping food to the Dutch. It was the end of the war and his 21st birthday. He said, “It was the best birthday party ever”. He also served 27 years as a member of the RCMP in Ontario and British Columbia. As an active member of the RCMP Veterans he was granted a lifetime membership which was an honor he was very proud to receive. Brian had many interests throughout his life but he will probably be best remembered for his musical talents and wonderful booming voice. He was a gentle soul who had a strong passion for life, family, love and spirituality. He was beloved by his family and was blessed to have so many friends whose lives he truly touched. A celebration of his life is planned for 1:00 p.m., Saturday, May 11th, 2013 at the Carlin Hall, 4051 Trans-Canada Hwy, Tappen, BC. It will be a potluck event with music and tributes in his memory. Arrangements entrusted to FISCHER’S FUNERAL SERVICES & CREMATORIUM LTD., Salmon Arm, (250) 833-1129. EMAIL condolences and share memories through Brian’s obituary at



SMITH, LEONARD (Len) Len passed away on March 25th, 2013 at the age of 86 years. He was a WWII veteran, having enlisted in the British Army at age 15 serving in Europe and finally in India (1942-1947). Len and his wife Ruth were married in 1951, and emigrated to Canada in 1952. Len was predeceased by his parents, two brothers, one sister and infant son. He is survived by his loving wife Ruth, sons Tim (Janice), Kevin (Nickie), sister Joyce, eight grandchildren, three great grandsons as well as family in England. Lovingly remembered and missed. Arrangements entrusted to FISCHER’S FUNERAL SERVICES & CREMTORIUM LTD., Salmon Arm (250) 833-1129. EMAIL condolences and share memories through Len’s obituary at www. IVY PEARL BATEMAN January 11, 1931 - March 28, 1913 Ivy passed away peacefully the morning of March 28th after a gradual decline in health. She was surrounded and supported by her family and caregivers during the last days of her life.  Ivy was born in Fernie, BC and moved to Vancouver with her family when she was a young girl.  She has lived in various places in BC and AB before moving to Salmon Arm in 2002.  Ivy is survived by Ron, her loving husband of 58 years and by her four children, Florence (Arnold), James (Missy), Janet (Ed), Dennis (Donna).  Ivy is also survived by 6 grandchildren and 4 great grandchildren.  She was preceded in death by her sisters, Florence and Marion and her brothers Harry & Bill. Her family would like to thank Dr. John Wood, and the staff of the Bastion Care Home for their care and kindness to Ivy. A memorial service will be held on Saturday, April 6, 2013 at the Kingdom Hall of Jehovah’s Witnesses at 2:30pm. 721 - 2nd St SE Salmon Arm.  No Flowers by request. Arrangements entrusted to FISCHER’S FUNERAL SERVICES & CREMATORIUM LTD., Salmon Arm, (250) 833-1129. EMAIL condolences and share memories through Ivy’s obituary at www.

Honesty Makes a Difference

We accept all Memorial Society and Pre-Need Funeral Policies Making final arrangements for a loved one isn’t easy. That’s why compassion goes into everything we do. We are prepared to arrange any special request you may have. • Traditional Services • Cremation Services • Prearrangement Planning • All inquiries welcome 24 hrs.

Tammy & Vince Fischer

FUNERAL SERVICES & CREMATORIUM LTD. 4060-1st Ave. S.W. Salmon Arm, 833-1129 Serving Kamloops to Golden Toll Free 1-888-816-1117

Adopt a Shelter Cat!

The BC SPCA cares for thousands of orphaned and abandoned cats each year. If you can give a homeless cat a second chance at happiness, please visit your local shelter today.


Salmon Arm Observer Friday, April 5, 2013 A23





Gene LeDuc


0 07

APRIL 8 It’s only a number, just not in the right order.


0 07




Coming Events

Information Parkland Dental Centre Gentle well qualified staff, state of the art equipment and modern materials await you. 250-836-6665

Drivers/Courier/ Trucking

Help Wanted

Don’t miss the Celebration of Rural Living Expo & Trade Show April 27-28, 2013 9am-5pm daily NT Agriplex & Fall Fair Facility 4872 Dunn Lake Rd., Barriere Over 100 booths & displays to peruse. Music, concessions, giveaways. A full lineup of feature speakers: including Dr. Art Hister. Free draws every hour. $5/adult, $3/stud. or senior, children 12 & under Free. Vendor and Expo info at:

Lost & Found LOST: Mans wedding ring with scroll on the top with some small diamonds, on Sat Mar 16th, Salmon Arm Area

Employment Automotive


Help Wanted

Help Wanted

“Pam’s Cleaning Service For that Mother-In-Law clean” 250-803-1175

Help Wanted

LOOKING for 2 Heavy - Duty Mechanics to start asap! Wages vary on experience. Looking for 3rd, 4th year apprentice or journeyman. Can sign off apprentice hours by journeyman. Job is in Fort McMurray. Flights paid! Questions Call 250-819-7187 or


Casual/On Call/Part Time/Full Time (must be willing to work evenings and weekends)

Clerical Processing and Office Duties Positions Available Several positions are available for Part Time Work. We are looking for Hard Working, Self Starters, in a fast paced Office Environment. Organized Individuals with Excellent Computer Skills are essential. Our Company offers a number of opportunities to the right individual. Email your Resumes for an Interview to: No telephone calls please. You can also drop off resume in person to Barbara Malashewshy at… 290 Alexander Street, Salmon Arm

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY Plywood Marketing Manager

Canoe Forest Products Ltd., located near Salmon Arm BC has an immediate fulltime opening for a Plywood Marketing Manager. Reporting directly to the Vice President of Operations, the successful candidate will be responsible for all aspects of direct sales and marketing functions for its plywood facility. The successful applicant will have a strong background in sales management and in marketing wood products to both domestic and international markets. Demonstrated technical and above average leadership, interpersonal, and communication skills are also required. Preference will be given to those applicants who have post-secondary education in marketing and previous experience in a senior plywood marketing position as well as strong analytical skills. Canoe Forest Products Ltd. offers a competitive salary and benefits package based on experience and qualifications. If you possess the skills and qualifications for this position, please submit your resume with cover letter, in confidence, by Friday, April 19, 2013 to: Human Resources Department Canoe Forest Products Ltd. Box 70 Canoe BC V0E 1K0 E: F: 250-833-1211 Canoe Forest Products thanks all applicants for their interest; however, only those candidates selected for an interview will be contacted.

Class 1 Drivers to haul dry vans Western Canada & US. Only drivers with 2 years exp. & US border crossing capability. Dedicated tractors, paid drops, direct deposit. No phone calls Fax 250-546-0600

OWNER OPERATORS $3500 SIGNING BONUS Van Kam’s Group of Companies requires Owner Ops. for our Kelowna based terminal for runs throughout BC and Alberta. Applicants must have winter and mountain, driving exp. / training. We offer above average rates and an excellent employee benefits package. To join our team of Professional drivers, email a resume, current driver’s abstract & details of truck to: or Call Bev: 604-968-5488 or Fax: 604-587-9889 Van-Kam is committed to Employment Equity and Environmental Responsibility. We thank you for your interest, however only those of interest to us will be contacted.

Forward resume with cover letter, qualifications and references to: Kindale Developmental Association PO Box 94 Armstrong, BC V0E 1B0 E-mail: Fax: 250-546-3053 PLEASE NO PHONE CALLS OR DROP INS Wages per BCGEU Agreement

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Help Wanted THE PARADISE MOTEL is now hiring all positions. Apply in person w/ resume to the Paradise Motel, Main St. Sicamous.

Career Opportunities at Piccadilly Care Facility in Salmon Arm, BC “Pride in Caring” is AdvoCare’s philosophy and we welcome you to become a part of our team! We are currently recruiting • CARE AIDES • MULTI SERVICE WORKERS

(Dietary & Housecleaning) • Competitive Wages • Benefits • Flexible Shifts • Ongoing education • Employee Recognition • Programs & Advantage Offers You must be able to work variable shifts, including weekends.

For more info and to apply please visit our website, e-mail Jenni.Hicks@ or fax resume to 250-803-0515

Professional/ Management

Administrator/ Bookkeeper Shuswap Community Resources Cooperative, is seeking a senior bookkeeper with a proven track record and solid administrative skills. Extensive knowledge of full cycle financial record keeping is required as well as expert level understanding of simply Accounting and MS Excel. Experience in non profit accounting will be an asset. Please submit resume with references to:

The Columbia Shuswap Invasive Species Society (CSISS) is seeking an enthusiastic, experienced Coordinator. This contract position can be situated anywhere in the CSRD geographic area. for more information, please request a full job posting from Closing date April 15

EXCELLENT Controller Career Opportunity for a CA, CGA or CMA: This is your chance to join a unique, highly growth oriented company in the short-term lending industry. In business since 1998, the company has its head offices in Kamloops and has operations across Western Canada. The company has been experiencing a steep growth trajectory and is looking to bolster its management team to continue to support this growth. Ideal candidate is a CA, CGA or CMA with a minimum of two years of experience in industry, and five years in accounting in general. Experience with multi-location operations and with QuickBooks will definitely be beneficial. Please email your resume and cover letter to Deadline for applications is April 4, 2013.

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Qualifications - Experience and First Aid required. Skills - Ability to use positive reinforcement techniques, bridge non-verbal communications, assessments and programming, computer literate and work in a team environment.


Help Wanted

Salmon Arm

seeking Part Time Desk Clerk & Housekeeper Must be able to work weekends Apply with resume

2401 T.C. Hwy, Salmon Arm





Amazing Career Opportunity!


Family Support Coordinator – Salmon Arm The Mental Illness Family Support Centre (MIFSC) is accepting applications for the part-time position of Family Support Coordinator at our Salmon �rm of�ice� The Family Support Coordinator is responsible for providing support, education and advocacy to families of individuals who have a mental illness and�or addiction or substance misuse issue� This position is 3 days per week (�3 hours)�

The ideal candidate will have: • post-secondary education in social work or social sciences • 3-5 years experience working with family members of those with mental illness • knowledge of major mental illnesses, the mental health system and local agencies • excellent interpersonal, public speaking, written and verbal skills • support group facilitation experience • the ability to work independently and as part of a team • of�ice administration and computer skills For a complete job description, visit our website at www�mifsc�ca� Some evening work and travelling once per month to �ernon to attend �oard meetings is re�uired�

Please email your cover letter, resume and three references with a statement of how your skills, abilities and passion for advocating for others will help us achieve our agency’s mission, by April 15, 2013�

The Hiring Committee, Mental Illness Family Support Centre bcssvernon�shaw�ca

Chase, BC Are you looking to GROW your career?

If a fast paced, yet friendly atmosphere is what you are looking for we have your next career opportunity waiting for you! This is your time to grow your career along with a team of hard working, enthusiastic individuals.

Insurance Advisor, temporary- full time role We offer you, Extensive opportunities to train and develop Company sponsored extended health and dental benefits Three weeks vacation upon the first year of hiring Working in a reputable company, in a friendly work environment Investment and saving opportunities A Career for a lifetime Competitive compensation package

What would you bring to the table? Strong MS-Office skills General Insurance Level 1 License or industry experience preferred Attitude, willingness to learn, we will train the right individuals TAM experience a strong asset, proven attention to detail skills Don’t wait any longer, we look forward to receive your application at:




Serving and caring for families in our community since 1947. Whether you’re considering pre-planning or have lost a loved one, you can trust our professional and friendly team to support you with meaningful grief services. We provide individualized funeral, memorial and celebration of life services, as well as grief counselling and an aftercare program. For more information and the answers to many frequently asked questions, visit us online at:

440 - 10th Street SW (PO Box 388) Salmon Arm, BC V1E 4N5



Employment Trades, Technical TRACK FOREMAN Kettle Falls International Railway, LLC (KFR), an OmniTRAX, Inc. managed company, operates over 160 miles of former Burlington Northern Santa Fe trackage in Northeastern Washington State and Southeastern British Columbia. KFR operates from the BNSF interchange at Chewelah, Washington to Columbia Gardens, British Columbia. A second line operates from Kettle Falls, Washington to Grand Forks, British Columbia. KFR is looking for a Track Foreman to assist with the Canadian operations. Track Foreman: Installs and repairs railroad track on specified territory of railroad, using spike pullers, spike drivers, removes old spikes, drives new spikes, performs related inspection and maintenance to railroad track on specified territory of railroad. This is accomplished by performing the following duties. Additional details at Send resume to or fax 866-448-9259.


Esthetics Services PERMANENT Laser Hair reduction. Call for a free consultation. Sada (250)832-4266 Shuswap Laser Clinic or email:

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. 1-877987-1420.

Medical Health LPN (Licensed Pratical Nurse) will provide private care. Salmon Arm Area 250-253-5087

Handypersons HANDYMAN FOR HIRE Reliable

semi-retired gentleman will do any household fix-its. (250)675-3456 email: HELPING HANDS to help you with LAWNS, GARDENS and YARDWORK. “Husband/Wife team.” Mowing, edging, trimming, blowing, washing, Dump runs. Have 25 years experience in painting interiors, exteriors, fences. Reasonable rates and free estimates! Jim or Gwen 250-803-0019

Landscaping 250-309-2751 Double Diamond Landscape Maintenance *Lawn maintenance *Garden care *Hedge and small tree pruning *Spring and Fall Clean up * Commercial sites. email Call Martin @250-309-2751 Spring cleanup. Hedge tree repair. Lawn Care. Haul Away. Brian 250-832-7660

Misc Services

Friday, April 5, 2013 Salmon Arm Observer


Misc Services TIRED OF HIGH costs? 250-547-7971


Painting & Decorating

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale


Misc. for Sale

Musical Instruments

Canadian Firearms Safety Courses (PAL) Downstairs at Chase Legion PAL: April 27 & 28, 9am-? Cost $105 includes manual & exams Pre-registration required Call Ivan: (1-250)679-2758

Fruit & Vegetables

nt iscou $D ting$$ $ ain P • Residential

Apples 39¢/lb.

& Commercial • Interior/Exterior

Spartans, Macs, Goldens, Royal Galas & Granny Smith

• Wallpapering • Drywall Repair • Professional Workmanship • Seniors Discounts

For Free Estimate call Lorraine

Cell 833-8009 Home 836-4154 Serving Sicamous & Area for 20+ Years

Garage Sales

Pets & Livestock

1860 9 Ave SE By Hillcrest Sat April 6 8:30-2pm patio furn, Bdrm suite hshld etc

Feed & Hay

BOOK YOUR TABLE NOW For the Scout’s Spring garage Sale Sat. April 6 8:30am -1:30pm $15 Used Items $25 for any home based business. Call Teena 250-832-0779 Moving and garage sale Sat Apr 6 8am-1pm 3241 19 Ave NE ( Country Hills Subdivision) SA: 930 30St. SE, Sat/Sun, April 6/7, 9-1, jewelry, pins, kids toys & dolls, used kitchen cupboards, queen size bed, working dish washer, books, ornaments, crystal, lots of dishes. Everything must go! Early Birds Welcome. (250)832-3342

A horse quality orchardgrass, 2nd crop $5 , & 1st crop $4 Al Fritzel (250)832-9070 1st Cut alfalfa grass, 2nd cut grass. No rain. Shed stored. $3/ 65lb bales. 250-307-8633 ALFALFA/grass 1st cut, small squares, 1 rain, good feed, $2/bale J.Lepine (250)832-2962 Alfalfa Grass Hay 1st Crop $4 2nd $6 65lb bales Volume discounts 250-832-2455 Excellent 2nd & 3rd crop, grass hay, nutrient analysis avail. 250-546-6158. GRASS/ALFALFA 1st crop $4.50, 2nd crop $6.25, last years hay $3.50, straw $4.00, oat hay $3.50. good for horses (250)832-4160 (250)803-8298 GRASS HAY, (250)253-4663


Shavings or sawdust 150 yard loads.Cedar or Fir.Bark mulch. Delivered. 1 (250)8386630

Livestock 9MO. old female donkey, ready to go, $400. after 6pm. (250)832-8221 SET of heavy leather draft horse harnesses, brass studded c/w bridle & reins, very good shape $1000. open to reasonable offers (250)679-4660

Pets N&T CANINE CARE Daycare, boarding, grooming. Visit our webpage: 250-835-0136 With Dignity & Understanding. N&T PET CREMATION SERVICES call 250-835-0136

Merchandise for Sale

Auctions SPRING AUCTION Sunday, April 14, 12pm Visit: No Buyer Fee (250)835-2126

Heavy Duty Machinery SCRAP PAPPY Will pay cash for oversized scrap steel, cats, yarders, saw mill equipment, farm equipment, etc. All insurance in place to work on your property. 250-260-0217

Misc. for Sale 20’ American shuffle board, solid wood $1000., Arctic snow plow $2000., Weider weight bench $50., (250)2530509 FRAMUS 5-string resonator banjo, mint condition with hard shell case.$350 6-STRING acoustic guitar, amazing volume and sound, beautiful wood, built in pickup, complete with hard shell case. $475 ALLAN and Heath 16 Channel mixer, high-end British built, lots of effects. $650

Phone 250-833-1976 or 250-517-8087

HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 KENMORE FRIDGE 18 cu. ft. cream colour, ex. cond. $150.00. 250-836-4421.

Excavating & Drainage

DAN DEGLAN EXCAVATING Professionally Beautifying Properties for Over 27 Years. • Rock Walls • Utility Services • Site Prep • Terracing • Drainage • Pools 981 - 16th Street N.E., Salmon Arm V1E 2V2



Computer Services



 Renovation Repair Maintenance

Computer Services



Repairs and Sales Upgrades and accessories Wireless & home networking

John Schlosar, A+ Certified

SPRING AUCTION Sunday, April 14, 12pm Visit: No Buyer Fee (250)835-2126

Misc. Wanted COINS, Private Collector wanting to buy coins, tokens, medals. Canadian, US, Specialty Foreign. Collections, rolls, older bank bags of coins, special coins from safety deposit box, sets ect. Call Todd: 1-250-864-3521 Local Coin Collector Buying Collections, Accumulations, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins + Coin Guy: 778-281-0030 PURCHASING old Canadian & American coin collections & accumulations. 250-548-3670 Quarters. I will pay $1 each for older 25¢. Loose, rolls, bags, ect. I will consider other coins as well. 1-778-932-2316 RIMS for Toyota Corolla p185/65/R15 Noting fancy, for all seasons. 250-832-6765 WANTED: Used kayak or small aluminum boat (250)517-8087

Garden & Lawn

FRAMUS 5-string resonator banjo, mint condition with hard shell case. $350 6-STRING acoustic guitar, amazing volume and sound, beautiful wood, built in pickup, complete with hard shell case. $475 ALLAN and Heath 16 Channel mixer, high-end British built, lots of effects. $650

Phone 250-833-1976 or 250-517-8087

UPRIGHT Heinzman piano (250)832-9256

Plants /Nursery Spring clearance. Landscape trees, wholesale prices, Blue Spruce/Pine, 5-7 feet. Excellent privacy source or yard focus. Discount on 5 or more. Pick your tree now. Digging May 1st. Valley Tree Farm. 250-832-7742

Garden & Lawn


• Shavings, Sawdust, Bark Mulch, Wood Chips (bulk/mini bags) • Well Rotted Manure • Soils • Extra Clean Wheat Straw


Stanley Bland 832-6615 or 833-2449

REIMER’S FARM SERVICE • Bark Mulch • Shavings • Sawdust

We Deliver

250-260-0110 or 804-3030 Landscaping


HEAVY SNOW + BROKEN BRANCHES = BIG DISCOUNTS!! Up selected/damaged to off trees!!



All locally container grown: Spruce, Fir, Larch, Pine, Hemlock, Yew & Cedar!!

1051-60 St. SW, Salmon Arm, BC

By appointment only: (250) 804-4301

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Free Items

Free Items

FERAL CAT NEEDS HOME Young male, cute grey and white striped cat. Very sweet great mouser. Independant but can be trained otherwise. 250-833-4228 FREE: 3.5 month cute brown tabby female kitten to a good home (250)832-2670

FREE: 4.5yr. old Rottweiller/Lab Cross to a good home, neutered, tattooed, excellent with small dogs & cats, loves kid, high energy (250)679-3570 (250)679-8817

Pet Services

Pet Services

PET GROOMING With Michelle

Monday to Friday

All Breeds including Cats & Large Dogs

Appointments necessary. 271A Trans-Can. Hwy. N.E. (across from KFC) • 250-832-0604





1983 - 2013

General Auctions

Plan Your Spring Auction FREE CONSULTING

Auctioneer Harvey Hantula Ph/Fax 250-376-7826 Cell 250-319-2101 Salmon Arm, B.C.



rt LIQUIDATION Sho ice AUCTION Not Sat., April 6th • 10 a.m. Location: 2851 20th Ave. N.E. (Trans Canada #1, turn left going east on 30th St. NE by Tim Horton’s ~ watch for signs) (Street parking) PROPERTY SOLD Selling household shop, garage and yard items. Specialty items: Baldwin Organ, approximately 50 prints, Chime Clock, Record Player, Curios and more. Subject to additions & deletions. TERMS:

Cash, Visa, M/C, Debit, Good Cheques Honoured Your attendance is appreciated.

Viewing Sat. 8 a.m. to Auction

Ph/Fax 250-376-7826 Cell 250-319-2101

Misc. for Sale

Misc. for Sale

Salmon Arm Observer Friday, April 5, 2013


Real Estate


For Sale By Owner

Apt/Condo for Rent

SUNNYBRAE, 2 bdrm, den & loft. 5 appli., wood stove, private acreage, energy efficient home, unique, 2 blocks from lake. $388,000. 250-835-8236

Bright, spacious 2 bedroom apartments Close to town, family owned & operated. Includes F/S, DW, A/C, H/W & HEAT, NS, NP. Available May 1st $825/mo. (250)803-1694

Houses For Sale Care-free living! 2 bedroom, 2 bath + den townhouse with a garage. All one level. Overlooks green space and has a lovely porch area. New flooring, paint, fridge, stove and water heater. $215,000. Call (250)832-6765

DANBURY MANOR 791 Okanagan Ave. completely reno’d 1bdrm. $725., avail immed., ALSO 2bdrm. $800. avail. May 1st, NS, NP, Call Robin (250)833-5458 LAKEVIEW MANOR Beautiful fully furn. Apts. Viewing Shuswap Lake & McGuire Park. Close to all amenities in quiet adult NS, NP building starting at $700-$825/mo. + Hydro Ref req’d (250)833-9148

Mobile Homes & Parks RETIRE IN Beautiful Southern BC, Brand New Park. Affordable Housing. COPPER RIDGE. Manufactured Home Park, New Home Sales. Keremeos, BC. Spec home on site to view. Please call 250-4627055.

Misc for Rent 2 Bedroom, 1 Bath Condo in Salmon Arm 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath + Den 4 plex in Salmon Arm


Call AL BINGHAM (250)804-6216


Best rate 5yr-2.89%OAC

Serving the Columbia-Shuswap since 1976. Rates Consistently better than banks


Toll free 1-800-658-2345

Mobile Homes & Pads

Townhouses SHUSWAP RIDGE - Quality Townhomes. 2 styles and a demo unit. Great location. 2751 15th Ave NE Near SAS and Askews. Call or text Dane. 1-250-808-2400


DOUBLE wide, 3bdrm, lake view, modular in Blind Bay, lrg. covered deck, $995/mo + util. (250)675-3790 MHOME in Tappen, 1 person, 2 sm bdrms, NS, NP, $650/mo + util & ref’s, DD. Avail Apr.1 Call Bev (250)-835-8840

Homes for Rent

Apt/Condo for Rent 1BDRM. across from Askew’s DT, W/D, parking, Call Colin (1-604)858-8176 or Jeremy (1-250)253-2404 Avail now 1 Bdrm apartment, downtown SA $625/month. Recently renovated, clean, bright unit. Parking, laundry. NS. NP. Quiet building, great location. Call Keith 250-832-6060 1BDRM, new 4-plex, private entranc, adults, quiet pet OK, Avail May 1, $800. 1070 1 St. SE 1 (250)833-2129 2 Bdrm Apartment DT Brand New 160 Hudson 3Bdrm Basement suite in Enderby Sm Pet OK 250-549-6554 2BDRM apt. ground floor in quiet building, adult oriented, avail. Now, on bus route, walk to DT & hospital, heat/hot water included, AC in suite, coin laundry, NS, NP, DD, $825/mo. (250)546-3066 (250)546-1970 2 BDRM. APT. in Sicamous. NP, NS. $650/mo. plus DD. 250-804-3485. 3 bdrm. APT. SICAMOUS Avail. immediately. $600/mo. incl. utilities. 250-517-0244. BACHELOR ste downtwn Salmon Arm N/S, Sat TV util, coin lndry. $575. Call 604-835-4111 Bright 1&2BDRM close to DT NS NP Starting at $ 575/mo hot water incl (250)955-0774 LGE 1 & 2 BDRM. BRIGHT apts. In suite storage, green space, live-in manager. Cable incl. Sicamous, 250-836-4516.

2 Balconies! Executive 3 Bdrm Lovely lakeview home in an adult only High end community. 2 levels. 1500 sq. ft on each floor. NS NP $1400/mo plus util & DD ref’s req’d. 250-832-3864 2BDRM 1bath semi-waterfront in Blind Bay, NP, NS, 5appl Sat TV Mature couple pref. refs req 1yr. Lease $1000/mo+ util. Avail now (250)832-4232 3Bdrm 1.5 baths newly reno’d New appliances. Large fenced Back yard $1200 plus util with bonus use of a 47” Flat Screen TV 250-463-1273 4 BDRM. HOUSE W/dble car garage on acreage in Malakwa. Avail. April 1. Call 250836-5559 or 604-209-8280. BLIND BAY - 2bdrm. fantastic lakeview. N/S, N/P, 2 person 2 veh. max., all appl. $750/mo. + util., Avail May 1 (250)675-2124 Executive home, top level, 3bdrm, 1bath,5appl. N/S,N/P, covered carport, close to all amenities, on bus route. $1350/mo. incl utilities, refs & D/D req’d. Call 250-832-7659 GLENEDEN 2bdrm, with loft, own yard, F/S, NS, NP, garden, avail. now, $850/mo. + util. (250)832-6975 (250)8320218 TAPPEN: 3bdrm., 1.5bath, 4 outbuildings on 5.5acres, AC, NS, pets neg., 5appl., 12 min to SA, avail. May1, $1600/mo. + util. (250)803-6475

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

Home Buying Made Easy Homesites Available Throughout the Columbia Shuswap and Okanagan Area Call for Details 1-877-60HOMES


Homes for Rent

Auto Financing

NEWER 2000sq 5 bed: 2 bed upstairs; 3 bed down, 3 bath. Walking dist. to lake/beach. A/C, fridge, stove, 15min from town. $1450/mo. Sunnybrae. Avail now. No smoking. No pets preferred. 250-938-2941 email showing Sundays only SICAMOUS: SMALL 2 BDRM mobile home, fenced yard, very private, newly renovated with new paint and flooring, has boot room attached, washer and dryer, sm pets okay, clean and neat, year to year lease, $650/mo. + utilities, must have references. Call 1-403-650-4612, email WELL cared for older home, 2acres, close to Piccadilly Mall, ideal for working couple or small family $1200/mo. (250)832-5118

Rooms for Rent Rooms for rent in Enderby. $375/mo plus DD No Pets 250-838-0587

Suites, Lower 1BDRM. daylight, priv. ent. & backyard, util’s incl., pet friendly, avail May 1, (250)832-9505 1BDRM. SA, close to DT, laundry, large yard, avail April 5, NS, NP, $700/mo. incl. utilitities plus DD (250)804-6289 1 bedroom. 1 person. Includes w/d, f/s, utilities, satellite. Nonsmoker. No pets. References. Near Field of Dreams. $625/month. 250-832- 8099. 2 bdrm above ground bsmt suite, brand new. W/D, F/S, util & cable incl. N/S, N/P $1000/mo. Avail April 1st. 250-803-1670 3bdrm or 2bdrm, 5appl, near 4 schools, rink, NS, NP, back yard, a/c $900-950/mo. + DD, avail. now (250)295-5498 Beautiful 2bdrm daylight in newer home, Enderby, private entr & prkg, w/d, f/s, f/p, lawncare. N/S, n/p. Avail April 15 $850 incl utils. 250-550-4096 BLIND Bay 1bdrm available now. Walk-out suite. Utils. included. $700/mo DD & Ref’s req. N/P, N/S (250)675-2710 Brand New 2Bdrm Bright 1block to college, own laundry $900+util 250-833-2796 NEWLY renovated 1,100 sq.ft daylight basement suite, town & mall close. A real must see! $1,100/mo. incl. util. Available now. 1 250-833-8966 RANCHERO/Mellor’s Store area: 2bdrm. $750/mo. + utils. avail. now, NP, W/D/F/S & parking. (250)546-3717

Suites, Upper 1Bdrm+Den 10 min to town bright $700 all util incl. 250835-4329 or 250-833-7761 Renter/Caretaker - carriage hse near Enderby. N/S mature person. W/D Wifi incl. Resume req. $650. 1-250-546-6186

DreamTeam Auto Financing “0” Down, Bankruptcy OK Cash Back ! 15 min Approvals

1-800-961-7022 DL# 7557

Cars - Domestic

2006 Buick Lucerne CX only 35,000 km. as new cond. not driven in winter. Smooth quiet luxury. $12,000 or best offer. 250-832-8352 2006 Infiniti G35X Fully Loaded lots of extras 108,000kms Very clean good looking car $17,000 250-833-1081

Cars - Sports & Imports 2003 VW Jetta, black, auto, sun roof, good tires & brakes, runs well $4500. obo (250)832-3391 2008 Mercedes Smart Car 150,000km Auto 2 sets of tires $5700 250-803-6338 2010 Honda Civic EX-L 4 door sedan, automatic. 75,000 kms, all HWY driven, fully loaded, moon roof, air, tilt, cruise,heated leather seats, protective clear hood covering, alloy wheels, 4 snow tires on rims, alarm, cd player, usb plugs, p/s, p/w, p/l, p/m, heated mirrors. Excellent condition, no accidents, all service records. Must sell. $14,000. 250-8034629


Fight Back. Volunteer your time, energy and skills today.

1973 Airstream Trailer $4250., Dometic 3CF 3way fridge $525 (250)832-6605 after 5pm 5TH wheel trailer parts, like new, 5 rims + tires, power awning, 2RV toilets, rear carrier, folding stairs (250)8322359 Thinking About Selling Your RV, Car or Truck? Tesko Auto Sales Park & Sell Program. 250-938-1258

Trucks & Vans


1996 Ford F150, 4x4, lifted, 300, straight 6. 279000 kms. HD Custom Bumpers, Hitch front & back, some rust, great bush truck. Comes with snow tires. $2500 OBO. 250-515-1804 or 250-832-1804 1999 Ford F250 4x4, 5spd., new tires, 174,000km, immac. shape $7500 . (250)804-2780


$1000 REWARD

for information leading to the recovery of a

2006 F350 4x4 Crewcab pick-up Blue/Silver bottom and a 2007 Arctic Cat 500 and a 2004 Polaris 500 Last seen on Salmon River Road, March 31, 2013 Call:

SAILBOAT, 19’ daysailer w/cabin, retractable keel, trailer, 4HP outboard $3500. obo (250)832-8462


1995 Ford F150 short box super cab $2500. (250)253-0509


12’ Lund boat with EZ Load trailer, $1500. obo (250)8324613

2001 Buick Century Ltd, great cond., leather, loaded, all access. working, winter & summer tires incl. $3800. (250)832-3334 after 6pm


Antiques / Classics

Trucks & Vans


2BDRM + den, 2.5bath, clean quiet end unit, garage, 6appl., gas f/p, close to all, NS, lease req’d, responsible individual $1200/mo.+util. (250)457-0011 2BDRM., downtown SA, W/D, F/S, DW, AC $825/mo., DD, NS, NP, ref’s req., avail.Immed (250)832-6991

Estate Truck 1967 White compact cab cover, no deck 6 cyl 5 spd, split axle, original 139,872 km Ideal Sign truck only 20’ long. runs. Float set to high in brakes. 250-376-7826

Transportation 2010 Ford F-350 4x4 turbo diesel, 15,000 miles, 6 pass cab., remote start, tow/haul switch, rear tailgate step, trailer mirrors, reverse sensing, free maintenance till Aug. 2015, sprayed cargo box, adj. gas & brake pedal. Lots of Extras. Asking $40,000. OBO 4 new winter tires on rims (200 km). Asking $1500. Paul 250832-6333

($500 reward for truck and $250 each for ATV’s)

Your Dream / Our Team




No questions asked. Reward is cash


Legal Notices DRAFT FOREST STEWARDSHIP PLAN Notice is hereby given that Buff Lumber Ltd. (Buff) has prepared a draft Forest Stewardship Plan (FSP) for Forest Licence A89856 and A89857 (Okanagan Shuswap Timber Supply Area). This FSP is now available for public review. In accordance with the Forest and Range Practices Act (FRPA), this FSP does not identify specific proposed roads and cutblocks but instead show larger geographic areas named Forest Development Units in which harvesting, road construction and other forest activities may occur within the 5 year period. Forest activities conducted within these units must be consistent with the results and strategies proposed and with government objectives for various forest resource values. The FSP will be publicly available for review and comment, by appointment, at the Buff Lumber office located at Box 78 Buff Road, Westwold, BC; from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. PST, Monday to Friday (excluding stat holidays) from April 2 to June 3, 2013. If an interested party is unable to review the Plan(s) during these times please contact us at the address below for alternate arrangements. Please contact Tim Cole at 250-377-7654 or 250-318-3196 to arrange an appointment time. In order to be considered, comments or concerns must be made in writing and either mailed, hand delivered (to Buff’s offce), or emailed ( by June 3, 2013. Please address comments to Tim Cole, RPF, PO Box 5030, Lac le Jeune, BC, V1S 1Y8


Friday, April 5, 2013 Shuswap Market News



• Fir Bark Mulch • Shavings • Sawdust

250-260-0110 250-804-3030

Mccaig Re-roof ~ New Roof FREE ESTIMATES

29 years experience • Fully Insured





Hydro Excavating 24 Hour Service

Thurston Custom Cutting Tim & Heather Thurston

Rob Stunzi cell: 250-253-2829 • Utility locating - Hydro/gas/water/fibre optics • Catch basins/sumps/drains • Steam work • Line flushing • Slot trenching

Automotive Mufers Brakes Shocks Complete Automotive Repairs


Mon.-Fri. 8:30-5:00

Custom Meat Cutting with 28 years experience 250•832•8087

Available for Farm Slaughtering



Corine Hild

Daily, Weekly & Monthly Rates ~ RENT, BUY 250-832-8414 • 50 3rd Street NE

Accredited Mortgage Professional I specialize in all products... • First Time Home Buyers • Construction • Renewals • Re�inance • Consolidation

Now Selling


AND Ranger Rider CANOPIES!

Call me for your mortgage needs • ICBC Repairs • Glass Replacement • Painting • Sand Blasting • Private Insurance Repairs • Frame Straightening


Now using environmentally-friendly and compliant WATERBORNE PAINT Salmon Arm FRAME & BODY SHOP

42nd St SW


1st Ave SW


At Your Service

Bart’s Muffler offers more than muffler repair. For many years Bart’s has been a full service automotive maintenance & repair shop. You can bring vehicles, trailers & RV’s of all types, new or used in for a range of the latest in servicing repair & maintenance. Four hard-working employees are happy to help customers with any of their automotive needs. “We strive to build trust & relationships with our customers.” says owner Russ Bartman. For all your automotive needs & to experience excellent customer service. Call Bart’s Minute Muffler & Maintenance.

Farm Services

• Fischer’s Funeral Home • Ben’s Towing

Mark Pennell owner 4130 - 1st Ave. SW




Wood Heat Services

• Fully Insured • Chimney Sweep • Stove Installs & Maintenance • WETT Inspections Call Robert Babakaiff 250-803-2168 Salmon Arm


• Patios • Raise & Level Sunken Concrete • Driveways • Mudjacking • Sidewalks • Polyurethane Lifting • Garage Floors • Residential • Commercial • Basement floors • Free Estimates RUSS GAUTHIER TOLL-FREE: 1-855-503-7926 Email: • Web:

Custom Meat Cutting

Your one stop for custom slaughter

(250) 832-0012


Painting & JOHN KING Decorating • Residential & Commercial • Specializing in repaints

Seniorsnt Discou

Over 30 years experience


All work guaranteed

We raise:

Now booking into April 2013. HURRY! Dates are filling up!

Tekamar Mortgages Ltd. #205 - 271 Ross St. NE • T��:250.832.8006 C���: 250.832.5856 •

➢ Provincially inspected ➢ Quality guaranteed ➢ Delivered to your

cut shop or farm ➢ Accepting orders for goats, lambs and sides of beef ➢ Cut and wrap ➢ We buy lambs & goats

Your German Painter

-M as te

More than 35 Experience in Years of Painting & Wall kinds allpaper hanging

Phone: Cell:


~ Your Local Business Professionals ~

Profile of the week

250 675-0025 778-220-2776

Norbert Lazarus • Email:

B Don Batke Renovations

Renovations • Finishing • Drywall • Tiling • ETC.

Serving the Okanagan for over 40 years

free estimates 250.675.0011 Cell: 250.878.4460


Tree Services

Bill Walker


Serving Sicamous & the Shuswap FULLY INSURED, REFERENCES

TREE SERVICE We Cut Trees and More!! Stump Grinder - Bobcat - Excavator Residential & Commercial Properties 250-836-4147


Spring Sale %

25-50 All yarns


250-832-7766 2060-60th Ave. N.E. Salmon Arm

i t o om

t n i 250-832-2131 Pr To Advertise:







Shuswap Market News Friday, April 5, 2013 A27

Subscribe or renew your subscription to the Salmon Arm Observer and you could win a…






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Your local news source. Wednesday March 20, 2013 et www.saobserver.n $1.25 GST Included

Police nab charity er scamlowm na man

Arrest: Ke orts of also linked to rep m. Ar on lm Sa in ud fra By Tracy Hughes F OBSeRVeR STAF

charged wna man has been A 22-year-old Kelo rsonation ts of fraud, theft, impe ted in with multiple coun nses after he was arres ation and using false prete oper credit card skimming d to connection with a wna, and may be linke that took place in Kelo Arm. on similar cases in Salm p.m., the Kelowna RcMP On March 16 at 1:30 of a possible fraud. laint responded to a comp g that he Id card and statin A man wearing an the RoneRVeR tions on behalf of JAMEs MurrAy/OBS was collecting dona apparently just had ity char e ald Mcdonald Hous use of a pora resident with the taken money from n Webster fencing student Aike Mctable debit device. ely phoned Ronald an épée as fellow ate in the The resident immediat fencing footwork with ey to Vernon and Armstrong to particip his ed that this was an tises advis prac was and mitt e Ryan Sch a dedonald Hous story on A21. travel down the vall provided police with dy a their exploits, see the background. The pair on the e in ongoing scam. She s custo mor into For train ury. taken ect was to the 18th cent scription and the susp ingly simisport, which dates back . This story is strik short distance away Salmon Arm. lar to the reports from James Alexander as ified ident The man was ins in n to police and rema Graham, who is know t on Tuesday, March 19. cour custody to appear in Graham iries indicated that neighbourhood inqu er furth vicarea and there were led that had canvassed the tigation also revea 2012 intims. Subsequent inves iceberg, with more than during a March 22, the of section, this may be the tip wna and town, and spection of the inter few days in both Kelo traffic coming into r-present 47 victims in just a including an “eve directly across from Labere lan third the Lach . By Arm le beof on vehic ber Salm h 2 and 3, a num drive for traffic possibility of a Marc RVeR STAFF Park of ne OBSe end Mari week trains On the ivision lakeing hit by one or more this view Meadows subd next ing northeast up residents in the lake the on will be head to engage g into secti tryin inter nued e conti -way whil scam A new three the rail- shore. out e local with were targeted. The driv with one Park tion is city, ne stop ersec the T-int ions in d at the Mari The three-way g there is week at various locat warning about the charity establishe ations nse to safety conright of way,” addin ge caic of four recommend way crossing in respo canada. stora RcMP issuing a publ Transport “virtually no road c impact analyby . d traffi a scam raise from ming cerns ay tracks each credit skim oved the intersecthe city in pacity after the railw ed with four counts city council appr sis conducted by to access Graham has been charg under $5,000, imperRob ed in a report by en- response to a May 3, 2012 for vehicles trying 00, theft tion as recommend es Rob tor charg of fraud under $5,0 e.” sdirec s driv More Tran . n work lakeshore and public false pretences Niewenhuize letter of notice from the sonation and using investiga- gineering will result in the ay safety niewenhuizen said ed pending further niewenhuizen. This stop signs where port canada railw ell. Public works may be recommend ment of three new inspector dennis Mask tion. raises on page A2 may have been place Park drive connects to lakeshore rs ell that Drive le Mask , See peop letter ing the In RcMP are advis witnessed er to the Arm de- Marine to call the Salmon ng Marine Park, anoth e for a number of safety concerns a victim of this scam any compromised credit – one leavi ne Park driv rt north-east side of Mari tachment, and repo cial institution. finan your to cards

Plus... When you subscribe to the Salmon Arm Observer for one year through this special offer you will get $89.69 package for just…

En garde

s n ig s p to s d d a to y Cit

ersection changes. concerns prompt int y fet Sa : ng ssi cro Marine Park

This week

to win to The SilverBacks have ffs. See a stay alive in the playo on A22. recap of the action e 15 The mission to rescu r Island donkeys from Vancouve on A8. is underway. See more


A6 Opinion ....................... .. A7 View Point ................ A8 Life & Times ............... A12 Time Out................... A25 Sports............... A21A29 Arts & Events ... A26- s page Vol. 106, No. 12, 48


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171 Shuswap St. NW PO Box 550 Salmon Arm, BC V1E 4N7 Tel: 832-2131 Fax: 832-5140


Friday, April 5, 2013 Shuswap Market News

Customers Are Really Everything...


Our Store is Locally Owned & Operated

Jalapeno Cheese Bread

Made in Store ....................................................

Canadian Harvest Rolls


48 /loaf

248 /each 648 548 /each 98

6 Pack ..........................................................................

Rich’s New York Style Eclairs

Frozen • 226 g.............................................................

Carrot Cake

With Cream Cheese Icing • Made in Store ..................

Garlic Havarti


Chicken Breast




Gold Seal Tuna

Chunk Light or Flaked Light • 170 g .....

You Save $1.51


Hellmann’s Mayonnaise

Sel. Var. • 890 mL...................................

You Save $2.31

Bertolli Olive Oil

Sel. Var., 1 L . ......................................

You Save $10.01

Heinz Mustard

375 mL ...............................

2 for

You Save $1.20 on 2

Campbell’s Chunky Soup

Sel. Var., 540 mL .................

3 for

You Save $4.47 on 3


398 898 300 600

Western Family Pop

Sel. Var., 12 x 355 mL .........

3 for

Delissio Frozen Pizza

Pepperoni or Deluxe, 2 pk. ....................

You Save $5.01

Pork Shoulder Blade Steak

Value Pack • $5.03/kg .......................................................................



100 g

100 g




Sel. Var. • 700 g .......................................

You Save $3.01

Maintain Dog Food

8 kg......................................................

You Save $3.61

12 Roll Double ...................................

+ Dep.

California Strawberries

898 798

3 ea.


2 lb. Pack ...................................................................................

Long English Cucumbers

Canadian Grown .................................................................

Armstrong Cheddar Cheese

You Save $3.01


Value Pack • $5.03/kg ........................................................................

100 g


You Save $6.99 on 3

Charmin Bathroom Tissue

Fresh Chicken Drumsticks


148 98¢ 198


Everyday Savings in our Grocery Dept.

Value Pack • $15.39/kg .............................................


/100 g



T-Bone Grilling Steak

300 98¢

2 for

Organic Fair Trade Bananas

2.16/kg ............................................................................................


Bulk Food

Sierra Mtn. or Olympic Trail Mix

698 598


Trophy • 1 kg Bags ........................................................................................


You Save $2.21

Honey or Dry Roast Peanuts Golden Boy • 640 g ........................................................................................

You Save $31¢


Prices Effective: April 7-13, 2013 Monday-Thursday 8:30am-7pm Friday 8:30am-8pm Saturday 8:30am-6pm Sun. & Holidays 9am-6pm Phone: 250-679-3261 Fax: 250-679-3606



We reserve the right to limit quantities - Check our weekly flyer for more specials

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! s g n i v a Big S

Salmon Arm Observer, April 05, 2013  

April 05, 2013 edition of the Salmon Arm Observer

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