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Vol. 90 Issue 28 • Wednesday, July 10, 2013 • www.arrowlakesnews.com • 250-265-3823 • $1.25 •

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Hit the trail this summer with Charlie Horse Claire paradis Arrow Lakes News

Coming the other way (the not from town way) to Charlie Horse Shoeing and Equine Adventures where we would find Charlotte Ruse was a bit of an adventure, one that took a turnaround and a little backing up. But once we were on the driveway (is this the way? do we turn left or right?) it was obvious that we’d arrived in horse heaven. Turning the truck down the gentle slope off Crescent Bay Road that opened up into a farmyard with hay stacked in a giant hill of white plastic marshmallows next to a barn and paddock of horses, Charlotte Ruse and three horses greeted us, as did the two dogs Luna and Dakota. And Spud the pig came out too and obliged us with his trick to “sit” for a treat. Unlike many businesses in town, Charlie Horse’s trail ride was unaffected by the morning’s power outage, and up on the farm you couldn’t tell the difference between having the grid switched on or off. Ruse and her son Hunter waved as we climbed out of the truck and walked over, ready for our adventure. Neither my riding companion nor myself had seen or been on the back of a horse for years, although my pal’s most recent equine

experience had been during a trek in Mongolia only half a dozen years ago. We really were both virtual newbies, but both eager to get back in the saddle again. Chico, Brian and Chester were already geared up and ready for our newbie new butts, and after a quick assessment of who felt comfortable with what (I took Brian and my companion chose Chester, who had a reputation as a lazy walker, but more on that later), we clambered up. Goal-oriented Brian was soon walking over to the paddock to visit with his buddies, with me seated in his saddle like a sentient sack of potatoes. Fortunately, Ruse caught up with us and herded us back like spastic cats to where my fellow equi-naïve adventurer was sedately seated on Chester. “’Whoa’ is the first thing I teach,” said Ruse, although Brian had reacted to my pronunciation of the word as though it were some foreign phrase he didn’t understand. Ruse gracefully pulled herself up onto Chico and we were off, like a shot of meandering horses. Chester immediately tried the paddock-visiting manoeuvre too, but with a little prompting we were on the road. For those of you who know, riding a horse isn’t about holding on for dear life. In fact, horses are very sensitive and can suss a stressed-out rider in a moment. Good rider and horse combos are like centaurs, a smooth

Charlotte Ruse decided not to wait until she had some spare time to do what she loved, work with horses, and jumped straight into an equestrian career. Claire Paradis/Arrow Lakes News fusion of human and mount that move as a single entity. Balance, grace, and wordless communication: these are qualities my friend and I were generally lacking, and Ruse kindly let us know when we were lurching over to one side, or hauling up on the reins rather than straight back.

Experienced riders can move their mounts with subtle pressure and movements, and both horse and human tune into the alignment of the other. People can experience a

See Horseplay page 2

Power outage decision irks local business owners Claire paradis Arrow Lakes News

The recent power outage in Nakusp scheduled for Friday, July 5 to was not without controversy. The BC Hydro-planned outage was held between 7 and 11 a.m. so that markers could be placed on the line across the highway between the substation and the Arrow Lakes Hospital to increase visibility of the line for helicopters traveling to and from the hospital. Many locals were caught by surprise by the announcement, including Nakusp mayor Karen Hamling. When BC Hydro representative Mary Anne Coules was queried about the process leading up to the decision for the outage to take place on a Friday morn-

ing during the summer’s peak visitor season, she told the Arrow Lakes News that the date had been decided upon with consultation of local politicians. Coules said that New Denver mayor Ann Bunka and Hamling had both been approached in May about holding the outage in June 8. Because the named date was the day for grad celebrations in Nakusp, Hamling had told Coules it wouldn’t work. Coules then asked about July 5 or 6 as possible dates. Hamling told her that July was tourist season, and asked if there was a reason the outage would be scheduled for a Saturday. The BC Hydro representative responded that she was aware July was peak season in town,

and asked if there were any specific events scheduled for either day. Word was forwarded on from the tourist information centre that there were none known about, other than Parkour on Friday afternoons and that an evening outage wouldn’t be good for business at the local pubs. Mayor Hamling received an email on June 25 that the upcoming outage was planned for the morning of July 5. The notice surprised Hamling, who would have preferred a time not during the height of tourist traffic through town. “If I had to choose a date, it would not have been in the summer during the hot weather and the busy time of year,” said Hamling in an email to Coules disput-

ing that the date for the power outage had been chosen or approved by the mayors in any way. In response to queries about how the decision was made, Coules replied that she “did receive confirmation from all of the Mayors that there were no significant community events planned for Friday, July 5. In addition, the outage was originally planned from 8 a.m. to noon and we later rescheduled the outage from 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. to help minimize any impacts.” The BC Hydro representative also said that for public safety reasons it was critical that the work be completed as soon as possible, and that Hydro did our best to accommodate the three affected communities of Nakusp, New Denver and Silverton.

Local merchant Marie Wrede, co-owner of Little Mountain Outdoor Gear, was not impressed. “This is not acceptable,” said Wrede. “I think a lot of people feel the same way.” The business owner said the loss of sales due to the power outage was “pretty substantial” and said that when she called Hydro, she found they were “not helpful.” Wrede became aware of the planned outage three days before it took place when she heard it on the radio, and subsequently saw a poster at the post office. That’s not good enough, she told the Arrow Lakes News, particularly when the lion’s share of a year’s earnings takes place during a few short weeks in summer.

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The Nakusp & District Chamber of Commerce has published a series of trail brochures for 10 popular trails in the region. Pick up416 yoursBroadway at the InfoCentre (92-6th Ave, Nakusp), or Nick's online at:Place

Leland Hotel & Restaurant 23 93 5th Avenue NWSelkirk 96 4th Avenue SW26 210 6th Avenue250n.w. Leland Hotel & Restaurant 265-4221

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Visitor Information Centre 17 19 Village Office BC Government Office Community Services 18 20 CAP Site (Public Internet) Post Office Visitor Information Centre BC Forest Service Office 19 Village Office 21 Library/Museum BC Government Office Gallery Community ServicesBonnington Arts Centre 20 CAP Site (Public Internet) 22 Royal Canadian Legion Village of Office Nakusp Post Sani Station Village Nakusp and Surrounding Area Office BCof Forest Service Recycling Centre 21 and Surrounding Area Library/Museum 23 Hospital NAKU S P Village of Nakusp Gallery Airport and Surrounding Area Bonnington Arts Centre UPPER Landfill 22 Royal Canadian Legion 24 Public Washroom ARROW Sani Station7 Bon Broadway Marche Clothing/Dollar Dollar 250 265-3644 Street 13 20 88 3rd Avenue NW or email sales@arrowlakesnews.com Public Beach 2 CAP Site (Public Internet) 29 22 120 Royal GalleryCanadian Legion 416 Broadway Street ~Trails of Nakusp~ 6 LAKE 13 Post Office Recycling 5 Centre 11 Sani StationArts Centre Bonnington 250 Bon Marche Clothing/Dollar Dollar 250 265-3644 Brochures Available Nakusp265-4880 Hot Springs & Campground Walking/Hiking/Biking ACentreLegion BC ForestTrails Service 6 OfficeNick's Place Home Hardware Kuskanax Lodge 250 265-3658 Arrow Lakes News 8 2220 Nick's Recycling 30 Dining/Lounge Royal Canadian Place Street 250 265-4880 416 Broadway 21 Hot Springs Road, Highway 23 North 25 23 14NAKUSP Library/Museum 120 Broadway Street Hospital 23 1 Hospital 23 Sani Station 93 5th Avenue NW 7 93 5th Avenue NW 2 Gallery 25 COMMUNITY Airport Recycling Centre 6 25 919 Nick's Place 515 Broadway 250 Street 250 19 265-4880 15 PARK Bonnington Arts CentreTO VERNON Airport 5 8 17 10 Bon Marche Clothing/Dollar Dollar 265-3644

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Nakusp Auto Parts Visitor InformationBistro Centre at the NAPA/Lotto/Fuel/Auto Parts & Service 25 #301Greens Broadway Street, Nakusp. 250-265-3131/3355 19 Village Offi ce Village Office ot 301 Broadway Street 16 Nakusp Centennial Golf Course 649 Highway 6 6Brouse #649 Hwy East, Nakusp. 250-265-4531 BC Office Office BCGovernment Government KAL Tire 17 Heppner Rd. Community Services Community Services Igloo Building Supply Group Turn off #95 6th Avenue N.W., Nakusp. 250-265-4155 20 CAP (Public Internet) 18 O’Brien’s Service & Repair 88 3rd265-4531 Avenue NW to Nakusp 29 CAP SiteSite (Public Internet) Nakusp Golf Club 250 N 1 #1007 Hwy. 23 Nakusp. Parts & 250-265-4577 NAPA/Lotto/Fuel/Auto Service 25 Post Office Hot Springs Post Office O'Brien's On the Lake 19 649 Highway 6 Brouse BC Forest Service Office Home Hardware 2 #1710 Hwy. 6 West, Nakusp. 250-265-4575 BC Forestry Service 301 Broadway Street 23 21 Library/Museum 120 Broadway Street 20 Bon Marche/Dollar Dollar 23 Library / Museum 3 #416 Broadway Street, Nakusp. 250-265-3644 Gallery 21 Dog Sense Boutique ArtsArts Centre Bonnington Centre Bistro at theBonnington Greens 250 265 3585 Bon Marche Clothing/Dollar Dollar # 312 Broadway Street, Nakusp. 250-265-0091 4 22 Igloo Building Supply Group 25 Royal Canadian Legion Royal Canadian Legion 416 Broadway Street 28 anu 649 Highway 6 Brouse k s u K SaniStation Station 5 Glenbank Rd. Sani W TRUCK 88 3rd Avenue NW 12 e N th Nakusp Auto Parts v A Recycling Centre 13 Nick's Place Recycling Centre Cres. 6 23 Brakes ✶ Exhaust ✶ Suspension Hospital 93 5th Avenue NW ✶ Electrical Hospital 1 Alignments ✶ Shocks/Struts ✶ Tune Ups NAPA/Lotto/Fuel/Auto Parts & Service 250 265-3131 Airport 7 N6Wth d Airport Home Hardware Servicing 25 11 Glenbank Roa e AllHotel Vehicles S Landfill RO AvW tNW Leland & Restaurant 2 UT W 301 Broadway Street 5th St N N E N Public Washroom 24 30196Broadway W v. 8 18 6th S St, Nakusp, Public Washroom120 Broadway Street 4th Avenue SW B.C. hA t NW 250-265-3131 or 250-265-3355 13t Public Beach 3 4 th ST Public Beach NW Open Mon - Fri: 8am - 5pm Sat: 9am - 4pm 10 9 th 5th St AUTOPRO Kuskanax Lodge Dining/Lounge 27 Walking/Hiking/Biking Walking/Hiking/Biking Trails Trails 4 St N WE KEEP YOUR CAR YOUNG A LONG TIME W 4 Igloo Building Supply Group 250 265-3681 25 Nakusp T 26 10 515 Broadway Street R U East Rd. Commun Bon Marche Clothing/Dollar Dollar 25 Nakusp Golf Club Nakusp 250 265-4531 ity Off Highway #6 17 o649 Park 5 C . 3 4 13 't Highway 6 Brouse 88 3rd Avenue NW K G v just minutes from 11 RO 416 Broadway Street Selkirk Inn downtown Nakusp Golf Club 250 265-4531 Nakusp st 23 1 St 17 6 26 210 6th Avenue n.w. at the Greens 250 265 3585 649 Highway 6 Brouse 12NW 418 Bistro 649 Highway 6 Brouse Broadw VISITORS WELCOME! PANORAMIC VIEWS! ay St th St. 7 14 at 9the Greens 6 265-3658 Challenging 9250 Hole for both Seasoned & Beginner Golfers Bistro 250 265 3585Home Hardware 13 Road East 250 265-4531 Duncastle B ‘ n “ B Nakusp 17 Nakusp Golf ClubNick's 18 NAPA/Lotto/Fuel/Auto 1 Visitor Information Place 25 SeeCentre Parts & Service 250 265-3131 Upper ✶ Pro Shop ✶ Driving Range ✶ Club & Cart Rentals 649 Highway 6 Brouse D 82 Village Office Nak owntownNAKUSP 19 301 Broadway Street 649 Highway 6 Brouse Brouse 27 ✶ Practice Green ✶ Licensed Clubhouse Restaurant 120 Broadway Street 302 7th Avenue N.W. usp DetaCOMMUNITY 14 30 REVELSTOKE 31 BC il 6 3rd St.Parts & Service 93 5th Avenue NW Government Office Visitor Information Centre NAPA/Lotto/Fuel/Auto 250 265-3131 M a www.nakuspgolf.com ngc@nakusp.net 250-265-4531 p B 154 9 Bistro at the Greens 250 265 3585 19 Igloo PARK Services elow 2 Community Building Street Supply Group 250 265-3681 Village Office 301 Broadway 31 18 15 North Nakusp Automotive & Towing 649 Highway 6 Brouse 20 88 3rd Avenue2nNW 5 BC Government Site (Public Office Internet) St 28 dTO St. 10364 CAP WANT GET 1350TO 13th AvenueYOUR Highway 23 North Post Office 16 Community Services 250 265-3644 Group1 250 265-3681Bon Marche Clothing/Dollar Dollar 16 12 20 3Igloo4Building1 Supply Visitor Information Centre NAPA/Lotto/Fuel/Auto Parts & Service 250Restaurant 265-3131 VERNON 7 NAKUSP Forest ServiceInternet) Office 5S BC Leland Hotel & 25 BUSINESS ON THE MAP? CAP Site (Public Home Hardware 250 265-3658 3rd Avenue s NW t St. 19 301 Broadway Street 2 Village Office 11 ot 8 21 88 CENTENNIAL NELSON 6 Library/Museum Post Office 120 Broadway Street 416 Broadway Street To reserve a spaceInn on this page Huckleberty GOLF COURSE 3 BC Government Office BROAD 9 7 Gallery 96 4th Avenue SW 25 BC Forest Service Office Home Hardware 250 265-3658 29 please call Mavis at 250.265.3823 W Rd. 4 Heppner A 12108 Bonnington Community Services 6 Y 250 265-3681 1050 Hot Springs Road, Highway 23 Nort 21 17 18 Igloo Building Supply Group Arts Centre Library/Museum

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Arrow Lakes News n Wednesday, July 10, 2013 n 3

RCMP files: furniture theft, impaired drivers, keyed car

Claire paradis Arrow Lakes News

The owner of a house on Bayview Road came home to discover furniture and appliances missing from her house on July 2. Suspecting a former tenant, she contacted the RCMP in Nakusp. Four days later, she called the RCMP to let them know someone in the community had contacted her about

the missing household goods. The items, valued at more than $5,000, were found with the help of community members, and police are recommending charges of Theft Over $5,000 to the Crown. The suspect in the alleged theft is known to police, but where he is currently is unknown. Over the long weekend between June 28 and July 1 the Nakusp RCMP receive three com-

plaints from the public of possible impaired drivers. After each reported sighting, police tracked down the suspect vehicles and confirmed that the drivers were impaired.  All three drivers were issued Immediate Roadside Prohibitions (IRPs) for operating a motor vehicle with a blood alcohol level over the legal limit, which means the drivers are subject to an immediate 90 day driving prohi-

bition, a 30 day vehicle impound, and additional fees and driving regulations set out by the Superintendent of Motor Vehicles. The Nakusp RCMP would like to thank the community of Nakusp for helping take impaired drivers off our streets. The long weekend also contained some mischief in Silverton, where a Dodge Durango parked on Hunter Street had been keyed at

some point over the long weekend. This was second time the vehicle has been keyed, said the vehicle’s driver. If you have any information about the keying, please contact the Slocan Lake RCMP or Crimestoppers. With files from Ryan Fehler, Nakusp RCMP

Nakusp targets community living employment Contributed by Tim Sander

Nakusp Hot Springs washrooms got a much needed makeover last week, thanks to a unique partnership between the Village of Nakusp and the Kootenay Society for Community Living (KSCL). Mike Waskul (pictured) was contracted to repaint the aging washroom block, putting his skills with a paintbrush and roller to good use. Pat Farish, manager of Nakusp Hot Springs and Tim Sander, Customised Employment coordinator for KSCL, worked together

to provide this opportunity for Mike, who is currently looking for work. “Mike did an amazing job of the painting. He transformed the drab and dreary walls and ceiling into a clean and new environment,” said Farish. “The Village is very pleased with the work he has done and look forward to being able to provide Mike and others like him with more opportunities.” “Customised Employment is all about discovering skill sets, identifying the needs of the employer and putting them

together. There are usually a few hoops to jump through, but where there is a will, there is a way,” said Sander. “By far the largest unemployed sector in society are the disabled. They have skills and talents just like the rest of us. Its our job to enable them achieve their potential and I look forward to working with other employers in the area. The Village of Nakusp have done an amazing job in helping us move Mike forward.” For more information please contact Tim Sander at 250-2651471 or nakuspkscl@columbiawireless.ca

“Open house” at Lemon Creek pit house village

Students take notes at the Lemon Creek site. Photo courtesy Rory Lindsay Contributed

Students from Hamilton and Selkirk Colleges are at the important Slocan Narrows Archaeological Site carefully excavating in one of the oldest and largest pit houses on the Interior Plateau. Under the direction of Hamilton

College’s Nathan Goodale and Alissa Nauman, the 11 students and two teaching assistants have been on site since June 10. This is the fourth field school to be held at this site, the others taking place in 2000, 2009 and 2011. Radio-carbon dating of a piece of charcoal recovered from this pit house in 2009 indicates that it burned down about 2,750 years ago. To put that date in perspective, that makes habitation of this pit house contemporary with the founding of Rome by Romulus and Remus in 753 BC. Other than its unusually large size, that is all that is known about the pit house at this time. Excavations this year are intended to expose a portion of the floor to search for clues as to how many people might have lived in it and what activities took place inside the house. Was the pit house occupied only once, or was it rebuilt several times? Was there a ceremonial aspect to its use or was it strictly residential? These and many other questions may be

answered by what is found this year. On Saturday, July 13, the archaeological field school is hosting a public “open house” at the site with small-group informative lectures by Nathan Goodale followed by guided tours of the site. The open house takes place between 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. with new guided tours beginning every 20 minutes until 1:30 p.m. This event will be interactive with lots of opportunity to ask questions. A suggested donation of $10 will cover a BBQ lunch to be served by the Slocan Valley Heritage Trail Society with proceeds going to cover interpretive signage and other enhancements along the Slocan Valley Rail Trail. To get to the site, park at the Slocan Valley Rail Trail’s Kennedy Road (Lemon Creek) trailhead and walk north along the level, scenic rail trail. Allow 15 minutes from the time you park to walk to the site. Further information may be obtained at 250-3552397.

PLAYING JULY STAR TREK: INTO DARKNESS EPIC Call us at our NUMBERS: 250-265-3700 for our 24 hour recorded movie information or our main number 250-265-3703

Rated PG

Rated G

SHOW TIMES Monday July 08 at 7:30pm Tuesday July 09 at 7:30pm Wednesday July 10 at 7:30pm Thursday July 11 at 7:30pm

SHOW TIMES Friday July 12 at 7:30pm Saturday July 13 at 2:00 & 7:30pm Sunday July 14 at 2:00 & 7:30pm Monday July 11 at 7:30pm

MIke Waskul, Pat Farish and Tim Sander get to work on the Nakusp Hot Springs bathrooms. Photo courtesy Tim Sander

Surveying his winnings

The new Nakusp Public Library Summer Assistant , Nicloe Hawe presenting Jerome Goodman with his winnings from the Library Survey Draw. Photo courtesy Nakusp Public Library Royal Canadian Legion Br. #20 Nakusp _________________________________

What’s happening in NAKUSP LEGION? Come out and Support our Meat Draws which are held every Saturday at 4 p.m., 5 p.m. & 6 p.m. The Saturday Meat Draws in July will benefit the Food Bank.

Friday night is “Games” night! Any Game you want! Bring your own from home! Did you know that you can purchase all your lottery tickets in the Legion? Includes 649, BC49, Lotto Max etc! 12

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opinion

The nature of floods Science Matters By David Suzuki

News of the devastating floods in Alberta hit Canadians hard. We’ve all been moved by extraordinary stories of first responders and neighbours stepping in to help and give selflessly at a time of great need. As people begin to pick up their lives, and talk turns to what Calgary and other communities can do to rebuild, safeguarding our irreplaceable, most precious flood-protection assets should be given top priority. The severe floods in Alberta used to be referred to as “once in a generation” or “once in a century”. As recent floods in Europe and India are added to the list, that’s scaled up to “once in a decade”. Scientists and insurance executives alike predict extreme weather events will increase in intensity and frequency. Climate change is already having a dramatic impact on our planet. Communities around the world, like those in Alberta, are rallying to prepare. While calls are mounting for the need to rebuild and strengthen infrastructure such as dikes, storm-water management systems and stream-channel diversion projects, we’ve overlooked one of our best climate change–fighting tools: nature. By protecting nature, we protect ourselves, our communities and our families. The business case for maintaining and restoring nature’s ecosystems is stronger than ever. Wetlands, forests, flood plains and other natural systems absorb and store water and reduce the risk of floods and storms, usually more efficiently and cost-effectively than built infrastructure. Wetlands help control floods by storing large amounts of water during heavy rains – something paved city surfaces just don’t do. A study of the Upper Mississippi and Missouri Basins showed wetland restoration would have provided enough flood water storage to accommodate excess river flows associated with flooding in the U.S. Midwest in 1993. Research done for the City of Calgary more than 30 years ago made similar suggestions about the value of protecting flood plains from overdevelopment. When wetlands are destroyed, the probability of a heavy rainfall causing flooding increases significantly. Yet we’re losing wetlands around the world at a rate estimated at between one and three per cent a year. By failing to work with nature in building our cities, we’ve disrupted hydrological cycles

and the valuable services they provide. The readily available benefits of intact ecosystems must be replaced by man-made infrastructure that can fail and is costly to build, maintain and replace. Protecting and restoring rich forests, flood plains and wetlands near our urban areas is critical to reduce carbon emissions and protect against the effects of climate change. Nature effectively sequesters and stores carbon, helping to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. It also regulates water. Forested basins, for example, have greater capacity to absorb water than clear-cut areas where higher peak stream flows, flooding, erosion and landslides are common. How can we protect ecosystems rather than seeing conservation as an impediment to economic growth? The answer is to recognize their real value. The David Suzuki Foundation has evaluated some of Canada’s natural assets. This approach calculates the economic contribution of natural services, such as flood protection and climate regulation, and adds that to our balance sheets. Because traditional economic calculations ignore these benefits and services, decisions often lead to the destruction of the very ecosystems upon which we rely. Unfortunately, we often appreciate the value of an ecosystem only when it’s not there to do its job. Cities around North America are discovering that maintaining ecosystems can save money, protect the environment and create healthier communities. A study of the Bowker Creek watershed on southern Vancouver Island showed that by incorporating rain gardens, green roofs and other green infrastructure, peak flows projected for 2080 from increased precipitation due to climate change could be reduced by 95 per cent. Opting to protect and restore watersheds in the 1990s rather than building costly filtration systems has saved New York City billions of dollars. Intact ecosystems are vital in facing the climate change challenges ahead. They also give us health and quality-of-life benefits. Responsible decision-making needs to consider incentives for protecting and restoring nature, and disincentives for degrading it. As Alberta rebuilds and people begin to heal from the flood’s devastation, it’s time to have a discussion about adding natural capital to the equation. Written with contributions from David Suzuki Foundation Communications Specialist Theresa Beer.

Since 1923

Arrow Lakes News Street Address: 106 Broadway St., P.O. Box 189, Nakusp, B.C. V0G 1R0 Phone: 250-265-3823 Fax: 250-265-3841 www.arrowlakesnews.com

PUBLISHED EvERY Wednesday 100% B.C. owned and operated by Black Press. All material contained in this publication is protected by copyright. Reproduction is expressly prohibited by the rights holder.

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The Arrow Lakes 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, with 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 to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org.

Minister of Health speaks on Marihuana Regulations Contributed by Leona Aglukkaq, Minister of Health

While the Courts have said Canadians must have reasonable access to a legal source of marihuana for medical purposes, the Government of Canada believes this must be done in a controlled fashion in order to protect public safety. On June 10, the Government of Canada announced the new Marihuana for Medical Purposes Regulations (MMPR). These regulations are intended to provide reasonable access for those Canadians who need marihuana for medical purposes while protecting public safety. When the Marihuana Medical Access Program was introduced in 2001 in response to the Court decision, the number of people authorized to use marihuana for medical purposes stood at less than 500. Over the years that number has grown to more than 30,000. As a result, costs to taxpayers have continued to climb as Health Canada heavily subsidizes the production and distribution of marihuana for medical purposes. As well, under the current program, Canadians can apply to grow marihuana for medical purposes in private homes or buy from Health Canada. The ability for individuals to produce marihuana in private homes has added to public health, safety and security risks as criminal elements have abused the system.

The government’s goal is to treat dried marihuana as much as possible like other narcotics used for medical purposes under the MMPR by creating conditions for a new, commercial industry that will be responsible for its production and distribution. Health Canada will return to its traditional role as a regulator. Licensed producers will provide access to quality-controlled marihuana for medical purposes, produced under secure and sanitary conditions, to those Canadians who need it, while strengthening the safety of Canadian communities. In line with other controlled substances, personal and designated production will be phased out. This will reduce the health and safety risks, such as fire and toxic mould hazards, to individuals and to the Canadian public, while allowing for a quality-controlled and more secure product for medical use. Under the new regulations, licensed producers will have to meet extensive security and quality control requirements including requesting security clearance for certain key positions, and meeting physical security requirements (such as a security system that detects intruders). Licensed producers will also be subject to compliance and enforcement measures, and dried marihuana will only be shipped through a secure delivery service directly to the address the client has specified.

Taken together, these measures will reduce the risks of diversion of marihuana to illicit markets. Under the MMPR, the fundamental role of health providers does not change. The responsibility to assess a patient and decide on appropriate treatment continues to rest with health care practitioners. The MMPR have created a streamlined process for those needing access to marihuana for medical purposes, eliminating the need for individuals to share health information with Health Canada. To help support health care practitioners in making decisions about whether marihuana is an appropriate treatment option, an Expert Advisory Committee was created to assist in providing health care practitioners with comprehensive, accurate and upto-date information on the known uses of marihuana for medical purposes. More information is available on the Health Canada website. The government understands the need to continue to provide reasonable access to a legal source of marihuana for medical purposes and the new regime does so in a manner that is consistent with the way access is provided for other narcotics used for medical purposes. This more appropriately balances the needs of patients with the health, safety and security of all Canadians.

Did you know… We acknowledge the financial support of the Government of Canada, through the Canadian Periodical Fund (CPF) for our publishing activities.

SUBSCRIPTION RATES LOCAL: 1 Year $44.64, 2 Years $75.90 + GST NATIONAL: 1 Year $71.43, 2 Years $133.93 + GST

British Columbians have watched their favourite movie 12 times, on average, notably lower than the national average of 17 times. Source: Iposos Reid

The Arrow Lakes News is published by Black Press. Mailing address: P.O. Box 189, Nakusp, B.C. V0G 1R0. Street address: 106 Broadway St., Nakusp. Publisher: Mavis Cann


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Arrow Lakes News n Wednesday, July 10, 2013 n 5

Nutritious Swiss chard hearty and delicious

Trisha Shanks The Veggie Patch Most commonly referred to as Swiss Chard, this leafy green vegetable is related to beets, but has been developed to maintain most of the nutrition ‘above-ground’ unlike its deep purple cousin. Heartier than spinach and not as tough as cabbage, chard makes a great side to meat and potatoes.

There are dozens of ways to prepare and serve it. Mature chard has a rigid stem and broad, stiff leaves. For this reason it is normally always cooked, and it is baby or immature chard that is eaten raw. Chard comes in a variety of colours, and is another of those ‘leafy greens’ which contain high amounts of anti-oxidants. They are low calorie, low fat, high fibre and high in calcium and other nutrients making leafy greens high on any nutritionists’ lists and we just don’t ever seem to eat enough of them. I have always liked Swiss Chard steamed and served with fresh squeezed lemon or a bit of melted butter. I like the mild, slightly bitter flavour and don’t find it needs a lot of masking to make it palatable. The leaf can be trimmed from the stalks and you can make two different dishes from the two. Leaves can be prepared whole, torn

250g tub ricotta 4 eggs 75g parmesan, grated 3 or 4 ripe tomatoes, thinly sliced extra-virgin olive oil 1.Heat the oven to 220C/425F. Melt a knob of butter in your biggest frying pan then fry the chard for 5 minutes or until completely wilted and tender. Add the garlic, cook for 1 minute, then season with the nutmeg, salt and pepper. Press against the pan with a wooden spoon to squeeze out any excess juices and pour them away. 2.Meanwhile, beat the ricotta with the eggs and most of the parmesan. Season, then stir in the chard. Pour into a baking dish, lay on the tomato slices and sprinkle on the rest of the cheese then drizzle with a little oil. Bake for 10-15 minutes until just set in the middle. Broil for 2 minutes until golden. Serve with a crisp green salad.

or chopped, and the stalks can be roasted with some olive oil and parmesan cheese as they take longer to cook or could be discarded if they are not your taste. A great way to prepare and prolong the freshness of any leafy green is to remove any dark, soft or yellow portions, rinse well in cold water and then pat dry and store in a perforated or sealable plastic bag with some paper towel. Local chard will keep in the fridge for up to a week this way until you are ready to use it. Some of the most popular methods of cooking chard include boiling, steaming, adding it to stir fries, or roasting the stems in the oven. CHARD, TOMATO AND RICOTTA BAKE butter for sautéeing 450g Swiss chard, shredded 1 garlic clove, crushed ½ tsp nutmeg, freshly grated

Chard is one of the legendarily good for you leafy greens Photo courtesy Trisha Shanks For more information on Vegibox, visit Local Fare Nakusp on Facebook or call 250-265-2065.

July Trout Lake Tracker: Bring on summer!

Linda Wall Trout Lake Tracker Wildlife and visitors are making their way to their favourite R&R locations around the province, and Trout Lake is no exception. Lake levels remain high so there’s not much beach to park your chair on just yet, but recreational activities are gathering momentum as the weather has finally popped into summer mode. Don’t forget the ultimate summer combo - sunscreen and bug spray! The Trout Lake Com-

munity Club (TLCC) held an Extraordinary meeting on Saturday, May 18. With another good turnout of 34 members, President John Wall tabled old and new business matters, some of which were followed by related discussions. A proposal was submitted to the membership to consider building a roof over the back porch and storage door at the Community Hall. Letters have since been sent out to potential contractors to bid on doing the work. If you or anyone you know would like to participate, please contact John or Linda Wall at 250-369-2222 or tlcc@troutlakebc.net for details about the project. The closing date for submissions is July 31, 2013. On a soggy morning in June, the Arrow Lakes Historical Society, from Nakusp, stopped in to visit Trout Lake. Joined by Linda Wall,

THANK YOU The West Kootenay Trappers Association would like to thank the following businesses for their generous donations to our annual rendezvous & fundraiser;

Overwaitea, Main Jet, Mawson Sports, Hewats Repairs, Excel Tire, Kal Tire, CMH/K2 Lodge, NAPA, General Store, Nakusp Home Hardware & Home Building, Carson’s Corner, Marvin’s Small Motors, Sun Valley Gas, Touch of Fashion, Justamere/Sterling Simpson and all our members who brought donations and helped with organizing and setting up. We apologize if we missed anyone on the list, all donations are greatly appreciated!

Rosemarie Parent guided her group of 17 history buffs as they explored the cemetery and took a wander through the townsite. Rosemarie kindly donated to TLCC a schematic of structures and a corresponding document of the Trout Lake townsite dating back to 1930. Both are on display at the community hall. She also presented TLCC with a signed copy of the ‘Circle of Silver’ as a thank you for their use of the town’s facility. The Annual General meeting of the Trout Lake Community Club was held on Saturday, June 29, at which 23 members attended. As a special resolution is required by a vote to allow any increase in the TLCC membership fees, there will be no increase from the current cost of $5 per person for 2013. If accepted, the increase to $7.50 each will be in place on July 1, 2014.

Elections were held for the TLCC Director positions. John Wall stepped down as president after eight terms. He noted that his mandate was to revitalize the community hall and that task has been completed. John thanked the membership and the directors for their support and their involvement with TLCC, and has chosen to continue as a director. Carrol Christiansen has taken on the president’s position and the remaining board members will stay on for another term. Linda Wall volunteered to continue as Community Hall and Membership Directory Coordinator. A nomination was put forward to select Ken and Carrol Christiansen as TLCC Lifetime Members, which was unanimously accepted. Ken served as TLCC President from 1984 to 1989 and is currently the volunteer Trout Lake Fire Chief. He

Thank You We would like to send our deepest gratitude to this wonderful town. Thank you so much for the kind and caring words expressed about my husband, father, grandfather and father-in-law, Rick Cound. To our incredible hospital staff, nurses, and Dr. Lea, we will never forget your kindness and love shown to us, and to Rick. Thanks also for the food, cards and all those hugs, we all like hugs. Hopefully Rick’s smile will rub off on me and you will still see him smiling back.

If Tears Could Build A Stairway, And Memories A Lane, I’d Walk Right Up To Heaven And Bring You Home Again Love from Linda, and the Cound/Hascarl families.

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and Carrol are also regularly involved with community projects and events. Congratulations, Ken and Carrol! Trout Lake is awaiting the assembly and placement of the Trout Lake welcome sign, due to be completed this summer. A crew will assist John Todds, who constructed the sign, in setting the concrete pillars and raising the hand-carved wooden sign. A fundraiser Karaoke and Dance night took place on June 29 at the Community Hall. Many in the crowd of around 30 people eagerly showed off their talent behind the mic and kept the dance floor hopping. Thanks go out to Keith Thomas and Krys Barnwell for organizing the successful event, and we hope they are open to more ‘talent nights’ during the summer months. Trout Lake BC Internet Society (TLBCIS) Pres-

ident, John Wall reports that an inspection of the Dillon Mountain repeater site has been completed, and there are some small maintenance issues needing attention this summer. The Beaton site is operating very well, while the Pingston site is to be inspected in early July. Mark your calendars! It’s time to rummage through your attics, basements and sheds! The TLCC Garage and Bake Sale will take place at the Trout Lake Community Hall during the August long weekend, Saturday and Sunday 9 ‘til noon. If you have any items to donate or could volunteer some time, please contact Linda at 250369-2222 or LindaWall@ troutlakebc.net. No electronics or clothing, please. All proceeds support community projects and events. Cheers!

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6 n Arrow Lakes News n Wednesday, July 10, 2013

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Canada Day proves Canadians know how to have fun

Jacob Henschke covets the classic cars at the July 1 Show’n;Shine Photo courtesy Angus Schroff least one person has asked me what I angus schroff was going to do on July 4. Arrow Lakes News Disregarding their temporal closeness, they’re actually very different. Over the years, Canada and the As you probably know, Canada Day United States of America’s stories celebrates the day we became a nation, have been intertwined; brothers born the day the British North America Act from a land across the sea, sometimes was signed: July 1, 1867. That signing warring, sometimes peaceful. Both began a long process in which the Britseeking freedom from their overbear- ish government relinquished its coning parent, though in different ways. trol over Canada, ending in 1981 with It fits, then, that by some coinci- the Canada Act. Along with the Candence, Independence Day and Can- ada Act came a name change; what ada Day fall a mere three days apart. was Dominion Day before became They’re close enough together that at Canada Day as we know it today.

Independence Day is quite the different story. It celebrates, with its famous fireworks, a day almost a century before. That day is July 4, 1776. It is, of course, the day America declared its independence from Britain, intending to forge ahead very firmly on their own terms. Fitting for a day (and a country) all about freedom, the second most famous “event” to happen on July 4 is what we like to colloquially call “everyone getting smashed.” Not that we, as Canadians, are strangers to booze, of course; Google autocompletes “drinking” to “drinking games” first, and “drinking age in canada” second. “Drinking age in canada” even beats “drinking and driving” if you type an “a” after “drinking.” Though, perhaps that simply shows a greater interest in American youth of the possibilities of getting smashed here instead. In Nakusp, we celebrate in much the same way as other communities, albeit on a less grand scale. All the staples are there; games, a parade, (my personal favourite) food, and more. This

year was no different, with a few notable exceptions; at the forefront of my mind were a small collection of vintage automobiles (and an ‘89-’93 generation Porsche 911), most of which were shined to perfection. The lineup was mostly American, with a large portion being Mustangs, but there were foreigners as well; two Datsuns, a very Swedish-looking Volvo, and said 911. Tearing myself away from the subject of cars (a difficult task), the other happenings were not to be missed. Among them was the game “Bunnock” which I initially mistook for a kind of bread. Of course, that wasn’t the case. Bunnock is actually a game in which you throw bones at other bones in order to knock them down. While somewhat reminiscent of what particularly belligerent children do when playing chess, it is a game of some finesse. According to a rather oddly laid-out rule and fact sheet from the website Bunnock.com, it was invented by soldiers posted in the frozen wasteland known as Siberia. It must’ve been a lifesaver; peo-

ple with nothing to do in Siberia might just freeze solid (-71.2 °C was recorded in one city. Where people live! That’s like casually existing inside of a meat locker). While I am unable to report to you the results of the game, as I was distracted by the cars forgot about everything else, it was sure to have been as interesting as any game not involving dragons or warp-speed could be. If you attended, which you likely did, you might be wondering exactly when I mention all the other events. To that I say, “Sorry, I didn’t go.” Bound, as I was, to strictly parental modes of transportation, I did not get to sample many of the goings-on. So, an honourable mention to those casualties, then. An honourable mention, too, to those that organized everything. Sorry, I have no idea who you are, but thanks. Canada Day is, as days go, pretty awesome. It’s when we celebrate, in roundabout ways, what it means to be Canadian. Judging by our festivities, that means knowing how to have fun.

July 1 filled with winners: cardboard boats, bocce, and more Claire paradis Arrow Lakes News

Garret Waterfield and Cameron Mackintosh get a pic with their ribbons. Photo courtesy Marie Wrede

The second Annual Gerry Schiavon Bocce Tournament was won by Francis Swan and Dave Jackson, and they were two among the many who went out, had fun and won on the Canada Day long weekend. Bunnock, the game of bones, had its first first prize of $800 go to the team with Darryl Fizzard, John Spavor, Dave Roger and Stephanie Roger and

Nicole Marcolli. Four hundred dollars and second were awarded to Lloyd Coates, Don Roger, Marie Davidson and Cindy Groffen. Third place and $200 went to Zach Friedenberger, Colten Dachwitz, Shea Weighill and Maddy Palmer. Leah Holden walked away with a free set of bones. There were some creative designs for the cardboard box boats, but the first prize winners for creativity were Kiara and Aurora Pike and Oriah Leeson. Olivia Mang took

second and Ledger Coates third. For the racing of the boats, Garret Waterfield was first, Cameron Mackintosh second and Colby Mackintosh third. The Spirit award went to Olivia and Lisa Mang. The dubious and hilarious Titanic Award was given to Jude Marbury and Jacob Morrow. The Canada Day Show and Shine had two car awards, the People’s Choice which went to a 1967 blue Mustang, and the Owners’ Choice:

the 2013 orange Camaro owned by Fawn Desjarlais. In the motorcycles categories, the People’s Choice was given to a 1986 XL Sportster owned by Pete Southin, and the Owners’ Choice to a 750 cc Laverda owned by Chris Haerter. Kathy Hewar was the lucky ducky who got first place in Overwaitea’s Duck Race. Marsha Roberts’s duck swept in second, and Tory Atherton’s rubber ducky made it in third.

Music in the Park returns to the gazebo in Nakusp Contributed by Karen Hamling

Looking for something to do on a Wednesday night? Come on down to the Music In the Park evening held at the gazebo, across from the beach. It starts at 6:30 p.m. and goes to 8 p.m. and is free. This is the sixteenth year that Nakusp and area residents and visitors have been entertained by musicians from within the Basin and elsewhere. Last Wednesday was the start with ‘That Girl and Earl’ from Nelson. The attendance was great and we had a wonderful evening listening to the duo, their harmonies and guitar playing. Blu Hopkins will be playing a mix of Blues tunes on this Wednesday evening, July 10. We brought them in for the first time last year to celebrate Bunty Maxfield’s life and they were well received.

Joanne Stacey (formerly of Sister Girl) & Friends from Revelstoke will play original and cover songs on July 17. On July 24 we have Scarlet Jane, an exciting duo (from the east) with a fiddler back-up – an all girls band. This is a new band with Andrea Amarolo, who played here in the past and was a huge hit. The last Wednesday in July is the Kootenay Savings Children’s Night. This will feature Pat Dion and friends sing along and of course, our very own Rue the clown, tattoos, goodies, some surprises and a book giveaway. August will see the return of country roots musician Steve Palmer who is always a crowd favourite. On Aug. 14 Jon & Holly (father and daughter team) will play a mix and some blues tunes. For Aug. 21 Benny Walker, in Canada touring from Australia, will be performing a mix of blues,

roots and acoustic folk. August 28 is our wind up and is our ‘Local Focus’ where we ask local musicians to entertain you. This evening is always a big hit and it is great to be able to feature our local musicians. Anyone wishing to be part of the agenda is asked to call Karen at 250265-3322 or drop by the park on a Wednesday evening and touch base with her. If the weather is stormy, we move the performances into the Arena auditorium and so come and look for us there. Although we do provide some chairs for the events, you can bring your own lawn chair. We sell juice to raise funds for next year’s performances and if you want to make a donation, that’s cool too. Come on out and support the Music In the Park Program and drop by and say hi to Kathy, Pat and Karen.

Music in the Park has returned for another season of free Wednesday night music in the great outdoors. Claire Paradis/Arrow Lakes News


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Arrow Lakes News n Wednesday, July 10, 2013 n 7

Ride the range or pet a pig this summer

WANTED HOMES THAT NEED ROOFING!

A select number of homeowners in Nakusp & area will be given the opportunity to have a lifetime, energy saving, steel shingle “Cool Roof” by FUTURE ROOF installed on their home at a reasonable cost. If we can use your home in our campaign to showcase the look of our Future Roof, we will definitely make it worth your while. As much as up to 31% off. Should your home and location meet our marketing needs, you will receive attractive pricing and will have access to our special o.a.c. low interest unsecured financing. No payments, until October 2013. A FUTURE ROOF roof will provide you with unsurpassed beauty and performance - guaranteed for the lifetime of your home! Available in numerous colors. Also available for low-sloped roofs & tar & gravel roofs. Will withstand winds of 120 mph, snow slides off, no more shoveling your roof. Reflects heat. No more moss problems.

Also introducing new “Lifetime Siding“ with insulation and the look of cedar. Canadian made for Canadian climates. Beautiful colors available.

A pig, a peacock and plenty of bunnies are just a few of the creatures you can find when you visit Charlotte Ruse’s Charlie Horse Equestrian Adventures. Claire Paradis/Arrow Lakes News

Horseplay from page 1 therapeutic realignment by riding a horse, said Ruse, and experienced riders can feel if there is a problem with the horse too. Our mixed species troupe (Dakota the dog came with us too) made our way up the road and past another field with horses, which socialites Chester and Brian both wanted to visit. But, once we tugged on the reins, and Chester had had a few mouthfuls of grass, we were soon on our way again. Ruse, a natural horsewoman, told us about her how her plans to become a lawyer changed in the third year of her criminology degree. Originally she wanted to be a lawyer so she could afford to have horses and ride, but she decided to cut out the middle step. “I quit. I realized I couldn’t wait to get out of school to go shovel poo at the stables,” said Ruse, having found that what she really wanted to do with her life was work with horses. Although she loved the work and was able to pay her bills, Ruse knew she’d need to make more than minimum wage to have horses of her own, so she went to school at Kwantlen Polytechnic University in Richmond and learned the fine art of farriery. Farriers learn all about horse health from the waist down – their legs – and Ruse learned how to shoe and take care of hoof and leg problems. Ruse not only learned how to help horses, she also learned early on about the healing power of horses. One of the most profound

teaching experiences for her was giving riding lessons to an autistic girl who didn’t say a word or look at Charlotte, in the beginning but would talk and interact once she was at ease up in the saddle. It was an ‘aha’ moment for Ruse who saw the therapeutic power of horses in action and decided she wanted to get horses and riders together. And so there we were, horses and riders pulling on reins like tangled yarn and ineffectually nudging on our horses who were more interested in eating grass and visiting. But even the short ride made an impression about the wonders of working together with (or against) a horse, as well as an impression on muscles being acquainted with sitz bones in a new way via the saddle. After a short ride down one route Ruse has available for trail rides, we headed back to the farm, a good decision for two dudes not used to stretching their legs over the sides of a horse. Trail rides are just one aspect of Ruse’s new horsey business. As mentioned, the young woman is a farrier and will bring her portable forge and anvil to shoe horses, and she also offers both English and Western riding lessons to both adults and kids. Quite the entrepreneur, she’s considering branching out into the manufacture of horse cookies, which are like granola bars for the equine set. Ruse’s source of business inspiration like many others around in the area was the Community Futures Program which she said helped her immensely with the financial and business end of things. Not only did it help, but she enjoyed it and

This limited time offer will be serviced on a first come, first served basis.

Inquire today to see if your home qualifies!

found it motivating. Ruse is keen to introduce kids to horses, and will be offering a second three-day summer camp for kids this August if there’s enough interest. Considering the first one sold out almost as quickly as it was organized, it’s a very likely proposition. Back at the farmhouse, Ruse explained how to get down off our horses in a way that will ensure you don’t get dragged under and stepped on. My slapstick effort at a dismount, a sideways belly flop down the side of Brian, drew a chuckle from Ruse. My riding companion chose a more dignified route down. Now back on solid ground, walking was a bow-legged cowboy swagger, a side effect I hoped would eventually wear off or I’d have to start investing in spurs and chaps. Ruse isn’t just a horse lover; she has a menagerie of rescued animals that includes a peacock, ducks, goats and an ever-increasing population of bunnies. Walking off the inner thigh muscle stretch we just received, we fussed over the six-day old bunnies and a half-angora fellow who was hard to let go. As we were standing talking about the inner lives of horses which compare with humans in terms of complexity, the phone rang. The power was back on, and people were calling to book trail rides at Charlie Horse. Soon she’d booked two rides for the upcoming Sunday, and my riding companion was asking about lessons. Looks like Charlie Horse will be available for adventure for the foreseeable future.

TOLL FREE 1-877-504-4269

Never have roofing problems again!

Ages 7 – 13 years

Admission Free Monday July 15th

Monday July 15th

 9:30am Carnival Games, Inflatables, Registration  10am– 2pm Kid’s Fest (Lunch Included)

Gazebo in the Park

.

Gazebo in the Park – Across from Beach

Across from the Beach Sponsored by

Saddleback Community Church

9:30am Carnival Games, InflNW atables, Registration 59 3rd Street Nakusp 10am - 2pm Kids Fest (Lunch Included) Further Information call Craig Savage 250-265-8337

Ages 7-13 years

Admission Free

Sponsored by Saddleback Community Church, 59 3rd Street NW, Nakusp. Further information call Craig Savage at 250.265.8337


8 n Arrow Lakes News n Wednesday, July 10, 2013

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NEWS

Endless Adventure hosts social to get people out on the water Contributed by Meredith Vezina

Every Monday night this summer, you will find the Endless Adventure crew in front of the Lion’s Head Pub in Robson for more reasons than the BBQ. Surrounded by their fleet of Recreational kayaks and Stand Up Paddle boards, the team

offers the opportunity to test a variety of water crafts for free from 5:30-7 p.m. The idea for a Flatwater Social night stemmed from the desire to get more people out onto the water in a comfortable, laid-back setting. More so, it allows people to test out different boats and boards to determine what would

best suit them. So come out to the Social Night from 5:30-7 p.m. every Monday! Bring your family and friends, try out a Stand Up Paddle board or a kayak, and then grab a bite from the Lion’s Head Pub. See you there!

Try paddleboarding and kayaking this summer. Photo courtesy Endless Adventure

Starbelly Jam a mix of musical flavours

Students of principal

One of the Kootenays top-notch summer music festivals is once again bringing an eclectic blend of music for people this season Contributed

This year’s Principal’s List award winners: Zack, Abby Boswell, Ashley, Eclipse Galloway, Renée Goodman, Broden McLean, Kathleen Fox, Taylor Aiechelle, Maddy Palmer Photo courtesy Jerome Goodman

With past line-ups including Blackalicious, Ron Sexsmith, Harry Manx, The Coup and The Cave Singers, it was difficult to imagine how Starbelly Jam Music Festival organizers would out-do themselves, but with the full line up announced and advance tickets selling quickly Starbelly Jam 2013 could be the best yet. This year’s line-up includes musical acts from across Canada and around the world including the Sierra Leone’s Refugee All Stars, Kimya Dawson, Australia’s Blue King Brown, Aesop Rock with Rob Sonic and DJ Big Wiz, Locarno, Shane Philip, Buckman Coe

Band and Portland’s Shook Twins. Even though Starbelly Jam is focused on bringing outstanding international talent to Crawford Bay, B.C. the line-up also showcases some of the best Kootenay talent such as Cranbrook’s the Good Ol’ Goats, Nelson’s Bessie and the Back Eddies and Tofu Stravinsky. “We’ve really got a great mix of everything this year,” said artistic director Lea Belcourt. “From hip hop to blue grass and folk, I really think there is something for everyone at this year’s festival.” Advance tickets are on sale now until July 18 and are available online at starbellyjam.org.

Community Calendar

Louise Wilson Insurance Broker

Put your listing here and online for free Email newsroom@arrowlakesnews.com and check out the calendar at www.arrowlakes.com

Q

What is the BC Services Card and how do I get one?

AThe new BC Services Card is part of government’s plan to modernize B.C.’s health care system. It replaces your CareCard, and also acts as your photo ID. It’s more convenient, more secure and will enable access to other government services in the future. Most adults will have to renew enrolment in the Medical Service Plan (MSP) by 2018 and apply for a BC Service Card at a driver licensing office like the ones at our Castlegar Downtown and New Denver offices. Before coming into the office, check your driver’s licence and CareCard to be sure that your name matches exactly on both. If not, call Health Insurance BC at 604-683-7151 or 1-800-6337100. The BC Services Card can be issued as a separate piece of photo ID or combined with your driver’s licence (it can not be combined with a BC Identification card or Enhanced Driver’s Licence). There’s no additional fee for the BC Services Card; however, if you choose to combine it with your driver’s licence the regular renewal or duplicate driver’s licence fees still apply. If you choose to combine your CardCard with your driver’s licence, your privacy will be protected. Health care providers will not be able to see your driving record and police or ICBC agents will not be able to access your health information. Children under the age of 19 can continue to use their CareCards but newborns enrolled in MSP will be issued non-photo BC Services Cards issued by Heath Insurance BC. Use your BC Services Card the same way you use your CareCard to access health services today. To learn more please contact either the Castlegar Downtown or New Denver RHC Insurance Broker offices or go online to BCServicesCard.ca.

HELPING HANDS

Bring a donation for the Nakusp food bank and receive a free cranial sacral treatment or hand, foot and neck massage by a certified practitioner, until July 11. Call or visit Arrow and Slocan Lakes Community Services 205 6th Ave NW

Wednesday, July 10

BOOK DISCUSSION AT NAKUSP PUBLIC LIBRARY

Come bring your book and tell people all about it between 10 a.m. and noon.

GAMES AT LEGION

The fun starts at 7 p.m.

FELDENKRAIS WITH TYSON

Saturday, July 13

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS VARIANT VISION

Between What’s Brewing on Broadway and Kootenay Savings on Broadway 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.

MUSIC IN THE PARK

Come visit every week 9 a.m.-1 p.m. at Town Square Park on the corner of Main and Fiske in downtown Silverton.

9:15 a.m. at NaCoMo

Meeting starts 7 p.m. at Terra Pondera Photography by Suzanne Schneider until July 13 at Studio Connexion 203 5th Ave., Nakusp. Rain or shine, there will be music every Wednesday at the Gazebo in Nakusp from 6:30-8:00 p.m.

July 11-14

ELEPHANT MOUNTAIN LITERARY FESTIVAL

Writers, publishers and readers converge in Nelson this July. For more information go to www.emlfestival.com

Thursday, July 11 DARTS AT LEGION

RHC Insurance Brokers Ltd. 401-6th Avenue, New Denver (250) 358-2617 1(877)797-5366 www.rhcinsurance.com

Crafts, veggies, fruit, music and much more between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m.

Try for a triple-20 or a bull’s eye; starts at 7 p.m.

Friday, July 12

NEW DENVER FARMERS’ MARKET

NAKUSP FARMERS’ MARKET

SILVERTON FARMERS’ MARKET

10K WALK AND RUN FOR FUN

The 17th annual fundraiser for the Arrow Lakes Hospital will be taking place at Three Island Campground again, with sign in at 8 a.m., walk at 9 a.m. sharp.

HIKE TO WILSON FALLS

Meet in the Nakusp Arena parking lot at 9 a.m. for this hike. To RSVP and get more info contact nakusptrails@gmail.com

BURTON FARMERS’ MARKET

See what’s happening locally between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. at the Burton Community Hall.

WINLAW FARMERS’ MARKET

A variety of home made goodies and home grown farm produce from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. at the Spicer Centre.

EDGEWOOD FARMERS’ MARKET

Monday, July 15

REVELSTOKE FARMERS’ MARKET

From 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the park, with games, a bouncy castle and lunch for kids 7-13. For more info contact Craig Savage at c-savage@telus.net

Every other Saturday starting July 6 through September 28 from 9 a.m. to noon at 234 Granby (beside the Legion) there are crafts and local produce and more. A fresh selection of local farm produce, home baked goods and a wide variety of handcrafted goods from 8 a.m.-2 p.m. at Grizzly Plaza.

CHOCOLATE DEMOS AT JENNIFER CHOCOLATES

Watch chocolates being made right before your eyes at 91 4th Ave NW across from the Arrow Lakes Theatre in Nakusp.

Sunday, July 14

KIDS FEST IN NAKUSP

BC TRANSIT BUS TO NAKUSP HOT SPRINGS

The bus leaves every Monday from Overwaitea at 1:15 and leaves from the pools at 3:30, round trip is $2.50.

Tuesday, July 16 TAI CHI

At the Legion beginning at 9:45 a.m.


Arrow Lakes News ■ Wednesday, July 10, 2013 ■ 9

www.arrowlakesnews.com

Take a Break CROSSWORD

December 22– January 19

January 20– February 18

February 19– March 20

You don’t like to pitch a fit, but if you want to be heard, that’s what you’re going to have to do. Make your stance known, Capricorn. Only then will you get the action you seek. Attention, Aquarius. Someone close to you has something to say, and they need you to listen. A home improvement project turns out better than expected. It’s a tall order, Pisces, but it’s not impossible. Gather your supplies and the troops and get crackin’. A report receives glowing reviews just in time.

CLUES ACROSS You don’t like to pitch 1. Br. University town river fit, but if you want 4. Wasting of a bodily ato organ be heard, that’s 9. London radio stationwhat you’re going 12. Olive family plants to have to do. Make 14. 24th Greek letter your stance known, 15. A bottle that contains a drug Only then Capricorn. 22– device 16. A December fused explosive will you get the action January 19 cityyou seek. 17. Polish air show 18. Swedish rock group 19. Next to 21. Spiny pasture wire Attention, Aquarius. 23. Apulian capital citySomeone close to you has ____ something to say, 25. Oahu lookout Nuuanu 26. Cathode-ray tube and they need you to listen. A home 29. Woodbine vine improvement project 34. Bigger than rabbitsturns out better than 36. Sailor January 20– expected. 37. Equalled 1518 rupees February 38. Object worshipped as a god 39. Point midway between E and SE 40. Indonesian islands It’s a tall order, Pisces, but it’s not impossible. 41. Afflicted Gather your supplies 43. A way to soak and the troops and get 44. Stitch closed a falcon’s eyes 45. Capacity to resolvecrackin’. a riddle A report 48. The Science Guy Billreceives glowing reviews just in time. 49. Polite interruption February 19– sound 50. Visual receptor cell sensitive to color March 20 52. Armed fighting 55. Member of U.S. Navy 59. Dull sustained pain 60. Gives birth to horse 64. Coke or Pepsi 65. Its ancient name was Araxes 66. Former US gold coin worth $10 67. UC Berkeley School of Business 68. 3rd largest whale 69. Negligible amounts 70. Explosive

M a y

December March 21–22– January April 1919

2 0 1 2

You don’t like to pitch Please, Aries. You aare fit, abut if you want go-getter, but tosometimes be heard, you that’sgo too what you’re going far. Keep that in mind tothis have to do. Make week as you work your withstance othersknown, to get a Capricorn. then project offOnly the ground. will you get the action you seek.

Attention, Aquarius. Stop dragging your Someone close to you feet, Taurus. You know has something what needs to to besay, done, and they you to so do it. need The sooner listen. A home you finish, the sooner improvement you can moveproject on to turns out better something youthan really expected. want to do.

January 20– April 20– February May 20 18

February May 21– 19– March 20 M June 21

It’s a tall order, Pisces, Pragmatic Gemini. but it’s not impossible. You’re always Gather your supplies looking to get things and thewell troops and get done in the crackin’. report shortest A time possible, receives glowingjust but sometimes reviews just inPatience time. won’t work. is key.

a y

2 0 1

HOROSCOPES

2 — WDAYS... e e k 4 THE — M W aNEXT e ye k 2 04 1SEVEN

March 21– June 22– April 19 July 22

April 20– July 23– May 20 22 August

May 21–23– August 21 2 June — W September 22

Someone you just met Please, Aries. You Clarify, Cancer. can help you you to are a go-getter, butmake Make certain the most of diffi cult sometimes youa go are understood ontoo situation, Aries. It far. that in mind all Keep accounts this this week astake you work shouldn’t too long week. Leave nothing with others to get a on to chance. for you to A getfriend back project offwith the drops and by an track intoground. a groove. June 22– 23– September unusual request.

Libra, you have strong Clarify, Cancer. Clam up, Libra, and opinions, soyou don’t Make certain you will regret it. be afraid totohave youryour are understood on Prepare present voice heard. People all accounts this idea and watch the week. Leave nothing will be receptive to sparks fly. The to-do tolist chance. A friend nears completion your views, even if drops by with on an the with addition. they an border unusual request. philosophical.

Taurus, make sure you Stop dragging your Bickering rarely solves assert yourself feet, Taurus. know anything, soYou put more a stopin an important what needs to bemeeting done, to the madness the first sothis do week. it. The sooner chance youAsserting get, Leo. you thenothing sooner yourself help you Youfinish, will can get you can on to done if move youat don’t. get ahead work. something Otherwise,you youreally may get July 23– 23– October want to do. overlooked.

Scorpio, focus makes Bickering solves A change rarely in attitude it easier forput youa stop toand anything, picks up so the pace, resist temptation, but tothe theteam madness thewell first finishes this week you Leo. may find chance youschedule. get, ahead of thatwill it’sScorpio. verynothing diffi cult to You get Bravo, Your done if you don’t. maintain your efforts won’t gofocus. unnoticed. Do your best to stay

July 22 22 October

August 22 21 November

Gemini, take the Pragmatic Gemini. A loved one has a initiative regarding a You’re always meltdown, and you’re big this looking to get things left project to pick up theweek. Others might done well in the pieces. You canwant do it,to shortest time possible, take lead, but Virgo,the and you willtrust do but sometimes your instincts andlifts take it well. A new just do won’t work. Patience spirits inby more the bull theways horns. isthan key.one.

e e k

4

focused.

Sagittarius, don’t AWhat’s loved one that,has a worry about ayou’re nagging meltdown, and Sagittarius? Your suspicion that left to pick up theyou pleas are falling on will receive bad news pieces. You can do it,this deaf ears? Perhaps week. Keep Virgo, and youyourself will it’s your method ofdo itpresentation. well.so A new do lifts busy you aren’t Be bold, spirits in more ways and you’ll get what sit around worrying August 23– 22– than November one. you seek. unnecessarily. September December 22 21

CLUES DOWN Cancer, take time this Please, Aries. You Clarify, Cancer. 1. Ty, “The Georgia Peach” to fiENTERTAINMENT nish all of PURPOSES ONLY FOR ENTERTAINMENT PURPOSES ONLY weekFOR are a go-getter, but Make certain you 2. Am. century plant those little projects sometimes you go too are understood on 3. Microelectromechanical systems (abbr.) that have fallen far. Keep that in mind all accounts this by 4. Matador the wayside. Take this week as you work week. Leave nothing 5. Doctors’ group with others to get a advantage some free to chance. Aof friend 6. Supporting a road time to up and project off the ground. drops by catch with an December 23– 22– 7. March Consciousness of your identity 21– June 22– September unusual request. clear your slate. January22 19 8. April Brazilian 19 ballroom dance July 22 October 9. Supports trestletree 10. Baseball’s Ruth Negotiations willsolves be Stop dragging your Bickering rarely 11. Sheathed or covered especiallysorewarding feet, Taurus. You know anything, put a stop 13. First month of ancient Hebrew this Leo.theYour what needs to be done, to theweek, madness first calendar do it. The sooner chance you get, suggestions areLeo. readily 15. Swollen or knottysoveins you finish, the sooner You will getand nothing accepted, you do 20. Dashes you can move on to done if youtodon’t. not have persuade 22. Styptic something you really others much at all. 24.April Performing temporarily January23– 20– 20– services July 23– October want to do. 25.May Affected February 21 18 20 by fever August 22 November 26. Sprouting figurine pets 27. NY’s ____ City Music Hall 28. Trail a bait line Pragmatic Gemini. AVirgo, lovednothing one hasis a free 30. Tripod You’re always meltdown, and you’re in life, so don’t get 31. Best-known Kadai language looking to get things left to pick up someone the fooled when 32. Louis XIV court composer Jean done well in the pieces. Youthat can you do it,will promises shortest time possible, Virgo, and you will do Baptiste get something without but sometimes just it well. A new do lifts 33. Wipe out information havingintomore workways for it. won’t work. Patience spirits 35. Moves to a higher place It’s in your best interest November February 22– 19– 21–Roald is key. August 23– than one. 42.May Author to keep working hard. December March 20 21 June 21 September 22 44. Auld lang __, good old days 46. Made stronger: ___ up 47. Throws lightly FOR ENTERTAINMENT PURPOSES ONLY 51. Components considered individually 52. Bleats 53. A unit of area 54. Citizen of Bangkok 56. Water travel vessel 57. Ardor 58. Earth’s rotation direction 61. Paddle 62. Honorable title (Turkish) 63. Bachelor of Laws

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A change in attitude picks up the pace, and the team finishes well ahead of schedule. Bravo, Scorpio. Your efforts won’t go unnoticed.

October 23– November 21

What’s that, Sagittarius? Your pleas are falling on deaf ears? Perhaps it’s your method of presentation. Be bold, and you’ll get what you seek.

November 22– December 21 M

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4

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Aquarius, take some AAttention, change inAquarius. attitude time up thistheclose week toand Someone to you picks pace, further hone some has something towell say, the team finishes and they need youthat to set ahead of abilities schedule. unique listen. A home Bravo, Scorpio. you apart fromYour others improvement efforts in yourwon’t groupgoproject of friends. turns outsoon betterbe than unnoticed. You will able to expected. showcase your skills.

Stop dragging your feet, Taurus. You know what needs to be done, so do it. The sooner you finish, the sooner you can move on to something you really want to do.

Pisces, there a It’s a tall order,are Pisces, What’s that, lot of people but it’scurious not impossible. Sagittarius? Your around who want Gather supplies pleas areyour falling on to and theabout troops and you’re get learnears? what deaf Perhaps crackin’. A report it’s your Let method doing. themofin receives glowing presentation. bold, to get someBe external reviews time. and you’lljust getinwhat perspective. you seek.

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July 22

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April 20– May 20

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May 21– June 21

July 23– August 22

August 23– September 22

Bickering rarely solves anything, so put a stop to the madness the first chance you get, Leo. You will get nothing done if you don’t.

A loved one has a meltdown, and you’re left to pick up the pieces. You can do it, Virgo, and you will do it well. A new do lifts spirits in more ways than one.

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SLOW?

September 23– October 22

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BUSINESS A LITTLE

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You don’t like to pitch Clam Libra, and socialup, situation has a fit,will butregret if youit.want you you feeling a little to be heard, that’syour Prepare to present suspicious, Capricorn. what you’re going idea and watch the You’re not sure if you to havefly. to The do. Make sparks to-do can trust him or her just your stance known, list nears completion yet. an New facts come Capricorn. Onlywill then with addition. March 21– will youthis get the action to light week. April 19 you seek.

SUDOKU

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16 17 19 22 40 43 Bonus Number: 10

21 22 30 34 46 48 Bonus Number: 32

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Winning Numbers Drawn for Saturday, July 6th 21 23 24 33 38 44

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06 07 09 13 30 39

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LIQUOR STORE

Open 7 days a week 9 a.m. - 11 p.m. Formerly the Kuskanax Lodge


10 n Arrow Lakes News n Wednesday, July 10, 2013

www.arrowlakesnews.com

Business & service Directory ACCOUNTING NEED TO LET PEOPLE KNOW ABOUT YOUR BUSINESS? call The Arrow Lakes News to book your spot on this page

250-265-3823

CONTRACTING

Business & Service D

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13


www.arrowlakesnews.com Arrow Lake News Wednesday, July 10, 2013

Arrow Lakes News n Wednesday, July 10, 2013A11 n 11 www.arrowlakesnews.com

Arrow Lakes News

Your Community. Your ClassiďŹ eds.

Your community. Your classiďŹ eds.

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250.265.3823

bcclassiďŹ ed.com Fax 250.265.3841 email advertising@arrowlakesnews.com Services

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Obituaries George Matthew Klein Sept. 9, 1970 - June 29, 2013

George Klein from Whitehorse, Yukon was taken from us suddenly in a noble tragedy on June 29, 2013, at Woods Lake, Okanagan, BC. George was born September 9, 1970, to Hugo and Betty Klein of Edgewood, BC. He grew up as a country boy who learned to trap, fish and hunt at an early age. George’s love of the outdoors led him to work as a hunting guide in the Arrow Lakes and eventually took him northward. George married his high school sweetheart, Tracy Flintoft on June 21, 1997. They shared 24 wonderful years together and celebrated 16 years of marriage. George was an excellent hunting guide for many years and then began working for Northfork Taxidermy in Whitehorse in 2005, where he could be closer to his family. Winter or summer, they often went camping, hunting and fishing as George took pleasure in spending quality time with his family. He will be remembered as being an amazing dad totally dedicated and loyal to his wife, family and friends. George was our sunshine, the kind of friend, husband, father, son, brother, and uncle, most hope to be. We will all miss his great sense of humor and stories.

A gathering will be held Saturday, July 6, 2013 at 4pm in the park across from Flintoft’s residence in Edgewood, BC to celebrate George’s life. Please bring your own refreshments, snacks and chairs to share fond memories with family and friends.

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George is survived by his wife Tracy, sons Garrett (11), Austin (9), daughter Ruby June (4), mother Betty Klein, father and mother in-law Mike and Louanne Flintoft and siblings, Andy (Sylvia), Martin (Teresa), Pam (Phil), sister in-law Angie and numerous nieces and nephews. He is predeceased by his father Hugo and niece Sarah.

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For our Yukon family of friends, there will be a similar gathering on Saturday, July 13, 2013 at 4:00pm at Tracy and George’s home on Couch Road. In lieu of flowers we are hoping to fulfill George’s dream of continuing their hunting adventures. There is a joint account set up for the Klein family at Whitehorse Scotiabank.


2013 FOCUS S

SEDAN

SHARE OUR EMPLOYEE PRICE

$

99 1.99

**

@

%

APR

sports

Claire paradis

Arrow Lakes News

Cory Waskul, David Cold and Kendra Kalyn will be heading to Langley with coaches Janet Royko and Hans Sparreboom. Photo courtesy Hans Sparreboom

$

5.5L /100km 51MPG HWY*** 7.8L /100km 36MPG CITY***

Employee Price Adjustment /// Delivery Allowance /// Total Price Adjustments /// $

$

620 250 $ 870

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16,779

OR OWN FOR ONLY

PURCHASE FINANCING FOR 84 MONTHS

NOW WITH $0 DOWN

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$

Nakusp will be sending three athletes to the Provincial Special Olympics in Langley July 11-14. David Cold, Cory Waskul

2013 ESCAPE S

FWD 2.5L

Total Price Adjustments

*

OR OWN FOR ONLY

BI-WEEKLY

145 4.99

**

@

///

$

APR

%

BI-WEEKLY

OFFERS INCLUDE $995 TOTAL PRICE ADJUSTMENTS AND $1,700 FREIGHT & AIR TAX.

COLOURS: BLACK

and Kendra Kalyn will be playing bocce ball. Waskul and Kalyn will be playing as a doubles team, and Cold will be part of a team of four players. The Special Olympians will be accompanied by

Sarah M. and her uncle Tony R. Bill H. and his son Greg H.

Ford Employee Ford Retiree

Ford Retiree

6.3L /100km 45MPG HWY*** 9.5L /100km 30MPG CITY***

$

995

22,204 *

PURCHASE FINANCING FOR 84 MONTHS

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NOW WITH $0 DOWN

$

OFFERS INCLUDE $870 TOTAL PRICE ADJUSTMENTS AND $1,650 FREIGHT & AIR TAX.

$

SIMPLY VISIT YOUR BC FORD STORE OR BCFORD.CA TO GET YOUR EMPLOYEE PRICE† TODAY.

PRODUCTION:

††

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WE’VE ALWAYS SHARED OUR PASSION.

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WITH UP TO

IN TOTAL PRICE ADJUSTMENTS

14,000 *

On most new 2013 models (F-150 Super Crew Platinum 4x4 5.0L amount shown)

F-150 OFFERS

2013 F-150 XLT

SUPER CAB 4X4 5.0L

$

YOU PAY WHAT WE PAY.

bcford.ca PAYLOAD‡ POWER‡

10.6L /100km 27MPG HWY*** 15.0L /100km 19MPG CITY***

Employee Price Adjustment /// $4,423 Delivery Allowance /// $7,250 Total Price Adjustments /// $11,673

29,226

*

OR LEASE FOR ONLY

SUPER CAB OFFERS INCLUDE $11,673 TOTAL PRICE ADJUSTMENTS AND $1,700 FREIGHT & AIR TAX.

374 0.99

PER MONTH FOR 24 MONTHS WITH APR $1,500 DOWN.

%

OR STEP UP TO THE F-150 XLT SUPER CREW 4X4 5.0L FOR ONLY

SUPER CREW OFFERS INCLUDE $11,079 TOTAL PRICE ADJUSTMENTS AND $1,700 FREIGHT & AIR TAX.

15 MORE A MONTH

††

WISE BUYERS READ THE LEGAL COPY: Vehicle(s) may be shown with optional equipment. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offers. Offers may be cancelled at any time without notice. Dealer order or transfer may be required as inventory may vary by dealer. See your Ford Dealer for complete details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. For factory orders, a customer may either take advantage of eligible Ford retail customer promotional incentives/offers available at the time of vehicle factory order or time of vehicle delivery, but not both or combinations thereof. †Ford Employee Pricing (“Employee Pricing”) is available from July 3, 2013 to September 30, 2013 (the “Program Period”), on the purchase or lease of most new 2013/2014 Ford vehicles (excluding all chassis cab, stripped chassis, and cutaway body models, F-150 Raptor, Medium Trucks, Mustang Boss 302, Shelby GT500 and all Lincoln models). Employee Pricing refers to A-Plan pricing ordinarily available to Ford of Canada employees (excluding any CAW-negotiated programs). The new vehicle must be delivered or factory-ordered during the Program Period from your participating Ford Dealer. Employee Pricing is not combinable with CPA, GPC, CFIP, Daily Rental Allowance and A/X/Z/D/F-Plan programs. *Purchase a new 2013 Focus S Sedan/2013 Escape S FWD with 2.5L engine/2013 F-150 Super Cab XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine/2013 F-150 Super Crew XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine $16,779/$22,204/$29,226/$31,720 after Total Price Adjustment of $870/$995/$11,673/$11,079 is deducted. Total Price Adjustment is a combination of Employee Price Adjustment of $620/$995/$4,423/$3,829 and Delivery Allowance of $250/$0/$7,250/$7,250. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Total Price Adjustment has been deducted. Offers include freight and air tax of $1,650/$1,700/$1,700/$1,700 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. All prices are based on Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price. Delivery Allowances are not combinable with any fleet consumer incentives. **Until September 30, 2013, receive 1.99%/4.99% annual percentage rate (APR) purchase financing on a 2013 Focus S Sedan/2013 Escape S FWD with 2.5L engine for a maximum of 84 months to qualified retail customers, on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. Purchase financing monthly payment is $214/$314 (the sum of twelve (12) monthly payments divided by 26 periods gives payee a bi-weekly payment of $99/$145 with a down payment of $0 or equivalent trade-in. Cost of borrowing is $1,209.67/$4,148.90 or APR of 1.99%/4.99% and total to be repaid is $17,988.67/$26,352.90. Offers include a Delivery Allowance of $250/$0 and freight and air tax of $1,650/$1,700 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Manufacturer Rebate deducted. Bi-Weekly payments are only available using a customer initiated PC (Internet Banking) or Phone Pay system through the customer’s own bank (if offered by that financial institution). The customer is required to sign a monthly payment contract with a first payment date one month from the contract date and to ensure that the total monthly payment occurs by the payment due date. Bi-weekly payments can be made by making payments equivalent to the sum of 12 monthly payments divided by 26 bi-weekly periods every two weeks commencing on the contract date. Dealer may sell for less. Offers vary by model and not all combinations will apply. ††Until September 30, 2013, lease a new 2013 F-150 Super Cab XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine/2013 F-150 Super Crew XLT 4x4 with 5.0L engine and get 0.99% annual percentage rate (APR) financing for up to 24 months on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. Lease a vehicle with a value of $29,226/$31,720 at 0.99% APR for up to 24 months with $1,500 down or equivalent trade in, monthly payment is $374/$389, total lease obligation is $10,476/$10,836 and optional buyout is $19,223/$21,400. Offers include Delivery Allowance of $7,250. Taxes payable on full amount of lease financing price after any price adjustment is deducted. Offers include freight and air tax of $1,700 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Additional payments required for PPSA, registration, security deposit, NSF fees (where applicable), excess wear and tear, and late fees. Some conditions and mileage restrictions apply. Excess kilometrage charges are 12¢per km for Fiesta, Focus, C-Max, Fusion and Escape; 16¢per km for E-Series, Mustang, Taurus, Taurus-X, Edge, Flex, Explorer, F-Series, MKS, MKX, MKZ, MKT and Transit Connect; 20¢per km for Expedition and Navigator, plus applicable taxes. Excess kilometrage charges subject to change, see your local dealer for details. All prices are based on Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price. ***Estimated fuel consumption ratings for 2013 Focus 2.0L I4 5-speed manual transmission: [7.8L/100km (36MPG) City, 5.5L/100km (51MPG) Hwy]/2013 Escape FWD 2.5L I4 6-speed automatic transmission: [9.5L/100km (30MPG) City, 6.3L/100km (45MPG) Hwy]/2013 F-150 4X4 5.0L V8 6-speed automatic transmission: [15.0L/100km (19MPG) City, 10.6L/100km (27MPG) Hwy]. Fuel consumption ratings based on Transport Canada approved test methods. Actual fuel consumption will vary based on road conditions, vehicle loading, vehicle equipment, vehicle condition, and driving habits. ‡When properly equipped. Max. towing of 11,300 lbs with 3.5L EcoBoost 4x2 and 4x4 and 6.2L 2 valve V8 4x2 engines. Max. payloads of 3,120 lbs/3,100 lbs with 5.0L Ti-VCT V8/3.5L V6 EcoBoost 4x2 engines. Max. horsepower of 411 and max. torque of 434 on F-150 6.2L V8 engine. Class is Full–Size Pickups under 8,500 lbs GVWR. ‡‡F-Series is the best-selling pickup truck in Canada for 47 years in a row based on Canadian Vehicle Manufacturers’ Association statistical sales report, December 2012. ©2013 Sirius Canada Inc. “SiriusXM”, the SiriusXM logo, channel names and logos are trademarks of SiriusXM Radio Inc. and are used under licence. ©2013 Ford Motor Company of Canada, Limited. All rights reserved.

12 n Arrow Lakes News n Wednesday, July 10, 2013

Nakusp Special Olympics team hits the road

www.arrowlakesnews.com

coaches Janet Royko and Hans Sparreboom. The Nakusp contingent will be three in a pool of 1,300 taking part of a variety of sports in the Provincial games.

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Arrow Lakes News, July 10, 2013  

July 10, 2013 edition of the Arrow Lakes News

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