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Wednesday October 16, 2013 www.saobserver.net $1.25 GST Included

Fire chief for a day Guided by assistant fire chief Rod Macfarlane, James Cook of Salmon Arm West holds onto the fire hose, while (left to right) Tyson Keehn from the Shuswap Seventh Day Adventist School, Carson Blair of North Canoe Elementary, Daniel Neil from King’s Christian School, Riley Paetsch of South Broadview Elementary, Jakob Lasser from the Education Outreach Program, Joseph Prince of Hillcrest Elementary and Noah Dollack from Bastion Elementary wait their turn. JameS murray/OBSeRVeR

Dinoflex resumes work after fatality WorkSafe BC: Additional safety measures put in place, company may still face penalties. By Tracy Hughes OBSeRVeR STAFF

dinoflex Group has been authorized by WorkSafe Bc to resume full operations in their Salmon Arm Industrial Park plant following the death of an employee on Aug. 28. The orders include lifting the restrictions on six of the company’s seven power presses, which are used to compress recycled rubber into block, bricks and matting. Shane Mackenzie Gorner, 19, died after getting caught in machinery at the manufacturing plant. The Bc coroner is still conducting its investigation into the fatal accident. dinoflex was previously ordered to cease all use of any of the recycled rubber

processing machinery including rubber block cutters, a laser-guided water cutter, rubber compound blender and mixer units, and a rubber block handling unit. The orders were later modified a number of times to allow for the use of a slicer, paper press, tile press, tile mixer  and paver mixer. The stop-use order had also been lifted for the water cutter on an interim basis to fabricate 18-panel specialty cuts for a trade show, subject to a series of guidelines. One of the power presses was also authorized to begin operations on Sept. 20 after additional safeguards were fitted; however, the remaining six presses were still not permitted to be used. “The point of operation of the #2,3,4,5,6, and 7 power presses, used to make rubber blocks at this workplace

This week The undead had their day in downtown Salmon Arm Saturday. See A11 for more. Salmon Arm’s cross-country runners continue to post strong showings. See A15 for details.

are not safeguarded to prevent injury to the operator or any other worker,” reads WorkSafe Bc Inspector Jim Saunders’ report. This is the order which was lifted effective Sept. 26. WorkSafe Bc, however, has issued notice to dinoflex of possible penalties for unsafe operations during the safety upgrade period. A report issued by Saunders on Sept. 25 states: “during a follow-up inspection of this work site, a worker… was observed completing installations on the high pressure water cutter. This equipment was not properly locked out (i.e. the worker did not have his lock applied to the equipment’s disconnect switch.) This employer has failed to ensure the health and safety of other workers present at the

workplace at which the employer’s work is being carried out.” The report goes on to say WorkSafe Bc has determined that there are grounds for imposing an administrative penalty on the company; however, this remains under consideration by WorkSafe Bc. no penalty or other enforcement action has been issued. dinoflex ceO Mark Bunz said a representative from the manufacturing company who supplied dinoflex with the water cutter was installing a safeguarding light curtain on the unit but did not have his lock-out applied. “dinoflex personnel did, however, have the unit locked out with our lock-out procedures, which eliminates any power See Company complies on page A2

Index Opinion ....................... A6 View Point .................. A7 Life & Times ............. A11 Sports................A15-A18 Arts & Events ... A19-A21 Time Out................... A22 Vol. 106, No. 42, 40 pages


A2 www.saobserver.net 

Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Salmon Arm Observer

Company complies with all WorkSafe BC orders

police

Beat

cocaine, guns seized The Salmon Arm RCMP put a damper on the welcome mat for a 41-year-old man Sunday. The man, a recent arrival to Salmon Arm, was arrested Sunday, Oct. 6 after police searched a home in the 100 block of Lakeshore Drive. Police discovered a quantity of cocaine and two firearms, including a fully loaded sawed-off shotgun. The man was arrested at the scene and is now facing drug and weapons charges.

Television theft thwarted A thief took the brazen approach in attempting to nab a new television on Wednesday, Oct. 20. At 1:30 p.m., on Wednesday, Oct. 9, an employee at Sears in the Mall at Piccadilly noticed a man in the back storage area of the business. He had a new television in his hands. When he saw the worker, the man dropped the television and fled out the rear door. The suspect was last seen driving a grey Ford F150 pick-up truck with a cover over the truck bed.

Continued from front to the unit. We have since reviewed our procedures to ensure contractors comply with WorkSafe BC lock-out regulations.” WorkSafe BC defines administrative penalties as fines for health and safety violations to motivate employers to comply with all relevant health and safety regulations. The organization will weigh the circumstance of each case as well as the seriousness of the violations and the size of the operation in determining the amount of the penalty.

The maximum fine is $579,648. Dinoflex Group would be given an

Shane Gorner Workplace accident victim opportunity to appeal any penalty orders. In the wake of the tragedy, Dinoflex Group enlisted the services of an industrial

engineering and design company specializing in safeguarding to assist in complying with the WorkSafe BC orders. “It’s important to point out that WorkSafe BC conducted a prior audit as a normal course of business and safeguarding of the presses was not highlighted as a safety concern at that time,” Bunz wrote in a previous statement to the Observer. Dinoflex Group employs more than 25 people. None of the staff members were laid off during the period when stop-work orders were in effect.

SALMAR COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION Owners and operators of the Salmar Classic and Salmar Grand Cinemas

ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING Will be held at the SHUSWAP ART GALLERY 70 Hudson Avenue NE, Salmon Arm Thursday, Nov. 21, 2013 at 7:30 p.m.

Business: Review of theatre operations. Directors’ reports. Auditor’s report. Election of Directors (the Nominating Committee has nominated for election Jim Downs, Brian Sansom and Bernd Hermanski.) Any further nominations for directors must be received in writing no later than October 31, 2013, and must be made in accordance with the provisions of paragraph 15 of the Bylaws of the Salmar Community Association, a full copy of which is available at: www.salmartheatre.com/membership.html. Any other business arising. Georgia McLeod, Secretary 250-832-7444

Suspicious activity At 2 a.m., on Wednesday, Oct. 9, police received a report of a tall, slim male rummaging through unlocked vehicles on 15th Avenue NE. Salmon Arm RCMP officers conducted foot patrols of the area but were unable to locate the male. There were no reports of anything stolen.

Check out the Classifieds!

& 250-832-2131

800 ZONED POCKETS EUROTOP with AQUA GEL Sold in Sets Only.

Salmon Arm Recreation is proud to present Brett Kissel, Nov. 7th at 7pm at the SASCU Rec Centre – Shuswap Music Hall with Special Guest Jesse Mast. Tickets: 250-832-4044. Advance Pricing ‘til Nov. 2nd (or stop in at Rec Centre). follow @brettkissel on He has some pretty amazing stats: twitter for a chance to win tickets and meet • the #1 Canadian Country single Brett in person • the #1 video on CMT • as of yesterday, the #1 Country Album on iTunes. This is a once in a lifetime chance to see a new Canadian country star that will soon be one of the biggest acts in the world, right here in Salmon Arm at Shuswap Music Hall! Watch www.shuswapmusichall.ca for special promotions and a chance to win tickets or a meet and greet with Brett!

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FALL FALL4 4FOR FOR3 3EVENT EVENT September September1616- October - October13, 13,2013 2013

Salmon Arm Observer Wednesday, October 16, 2013

www.saobserver.net A3

Blackburn Park tops project list Deadline: Public invited to provide input on strategic plan by Oct. 21. By Martha Wickett OBSERVER STAFF

Blackburn Park has risen to number one on the charts. After much research and public input, a draft strategic plan for the city, meant to guide decision-making about significant projects over the next 10 years, is ready for the public’s review. The plan divides 25 projects into short-, medium- and long-term priorities, with ‘Blackburn Park upgrades’ listed at the top in the short-term priorities list. Short-term is defined as 2014 through 2017. Also included in the nine-project, short-term list is the Ross Street underpass; sanitary sewer main replacement at the foreshore; and transit improvements. The project overview for Blackburn Park notes that upgrades already completed include field one, the skate park, washrooms and the playground, as well as some fill added for redevelopment of the southwest ball diamond and field two. Future upgrades for Blackburn Park include:

construction of field two; a spray park; construction of ball fields; multi-use field space and realignment of 5th Street SW, along with new parking. Nine medium-term priorities from 2018 to 2020 include: airport improvements; a downtown parking plan; environmental protection

Corey Paiement City Corporate offiCer bylaws and development permits; a sewage treatment plant relocation assessment; and a water metering cost/ benefit analysis. In the long term – 2021 to 2023 – priorities include the Auto Road connector; Canoe waterfront public access redevelopment and expansion plan; CPR 17th Avenue NE pedestrian overpass; industrial park servicing; Klahani

Park redevelopment plan; and Little Mountain Park development plan, including relocation of the public works yard. Corey Paiement, the city’s corporate officer, explains that the strategic plan focuses on the “key big-picture projects” for the next 10 years as the city doesn’t have the capacity to undertake all the projects that have been identified. The plan, he says, is not static. Thought has been given as to how it will continue to be used. “I think it’s fair to say it will take some diligence from council and staff to carry on into the future.” To express your input on the draft document, go to the city website to find the strategic plan at: http://www.salmonarm. ca/index.aspx?nid=292 and then click on the word ‘here.’ Then click on ‘draft corporate strategic plan 2014.’ If you wish to see the projects in more detail, click on ‘draft corporate strategic plan project plans.’ Input must be received by 4 p.m. Monday, Oct. 21.

Sale Extended to October 19

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A4 www.saobserver.net 

Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Salmon Arm Observer

Surviving the dragons TV broadcast: Entrepreneur escapes the den’s heat. By Martha Wickett OBSERVER STAFF

Mark Hanson knows all about the power of the pitch. Hanson and his company’s new, improved garbage dumpster were featured on the Oct. 9 episode of Dragon’s Den, the show where aspiring entrepreneurs pitch their business concepts and products to a panel of Canadian business moguls. His 40-minute presentation taped in April was whittled down to about three minutes for last week’s broadcast. Hanson, who grew up in Silver Creek, was not allowed to divulge until after it aired whether he received a favourable answer. As it turned out, he was one of the lucky – or astute – ones. Hanson was asking $150,000 for 10 per cent of his garbage compactor business, which features the BinPak. The BinPak will compact six times the amount of garbage, as opposed to a three-toone ratio for a standard dumpster. The door is only two feet off the ground and it’s sealed, so no porblems with wasps, rats, seagulls, bears and raccoons, he says. Instead of trashing the BinPak idea as they often do with pitches, the dragons were receptive – except for

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New product: Mark Hanson is pleased with the outcome of his trip to CBC TV’s Dragons’ Den, where he braved tough scrutiny. Kevin O’Leary. The chairman of O’Leary Funds frequently belittles participants with his harsh, no-nonsense approach to their business ideas. Hanson’s was no exception. After hearing how many BinPaks Modern Waste Products Inc. had sold in a year, O’Leary said: “You haven’t defined your business plan... I’m out.” He also asked what sound a racoon makes being compressed six to one. Hanson quickly replied, “We don’t know, because they can’t get in.”

But negativity wasn’t the reaction of David Chilton, author of the bestselling, The Wealthy Barber nor of Bruce Croxon, cofounder of online dating business Lavalife. Chilton offered Hanson $150,000 but, instead of a share of the business, asked for $1,000 a unit until he gets his money back and then $300 a unit after that. Croxon wanted in as a partner and Chilton agreed. The final deal between Hanson and the two dragons was – $150,000 for nine per cent royalty.

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“It was a terrific opportunity, and it will help us create awareness of the BinPak,” a happy Hanson said following the broadcast.

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Salmon Arm Observer Wednesday, October 16, 2013

www.saobserver.net A5

Judge jails child sex offender By Roger Knox BLACK PRESS

The offences were so serious provincial court judge Mayland McKimm could not agree on a joint submission from Crown and defense of a two-year sentence less time served for a Vernon man facing multiple counts of crimes against children. McKimm sentenced Connor Michael Tyson Dee, 28, to a global sentence of 42 months for luring, invitation to sexual touching, sexual interference with a person under 16, possession of child pornography and extortion in Vernon Provincial Court Thursday. He was also given three years’ probation upon release from prison. The offences occurred between 2009 and 2011 with five victims aged 11 to 17. “I can’t agree with the joint submission,”

said McKimm. “That is inadequate based on the severity of the crimes. “I believe a sentence of two years less time served would bring the administration of justice into ill repute.” McKimm sentenced Dee, who moved to Pritchard from Yellowknife in 1995 and attended Chase Secondary School, to 53 months but considered the fact Dee pleaded guilty to the counts, sparing the five victims having to relive their ordeals in a trial. Dee will serve 24 months in jail with McKimm giving him credit for 18 months already served. He was originally arrested in Vernon in October 2011, released, then arrested again in April 2012 for breaching his conditions. Dee will serve the two years in a federal prison.

The court heard how Dee, who was a fiveyear resident of Vernon at the time of his arrest, would strike up relationships with his victims through the Internet and social media websites, along with text messaging. One of the most disturbing facts of the case came from a victim, 11, who said she had unprotected sex with Dee. When Dee was arrested, police seized his cell phone and computer and found hundreds of folders and sub-folders with pictures of nude females. One pre-sentence report assessed Dee at a high risk of “sexual violence recidivism,” and that he “lacked empathy for the victims – though he did feel shame for what he had done to his family – and lacked remorse.” “In my view, the assessment of Mr. Dee as

Dr. Megyesi and Dr. Plessis are pleased to inform their patients that they are moving their practices to the new Shuswap Providence Medical Clinic, located at #1100-2991A, 10th Ave. SW (inside Wal-Mart), phone (250) 8323377, effective Nov. 8, 2013.

RogeR Knox/OBSERVER

Sentence: Connor Michael Tyson Dee, 28, will serve 42 months minus time served. a high risk to reoffend is sound,” said McKimm. Upon release from prison, Dee, who showed no emotion during the sentencing, must have no contact with the victims. He was given a 10year prohibition upon release from attending a public park or swimming area where per-

sons under the age of 14 are present or can reasonably expect to be present. That also includes daycares, school grounds and community centres. In a decision McKimm struggled with, Dee is not allowed to possess a cell phone, pager or portable telecommunications device.

Patients wishing to remain with Dr. Megyesi and Dr. Plessis will automatically have their charts transferred to the new clinic.  Patients not wishing to have their charts transferred may establish themselves with a new physician and request their records be transferred to their new physician. If patients have not had an opportunity to transfer their records to another physician by Nov. 8, 2013, they may request to do so after this date at no extra charge. We thank you for your patience during this transition and look forward to serving you in our new location.

Check out the paper for great activities to do with your kids.

171 Shuswap Street NW. • 250 832-2131

City News and Public Notices CITY OF SALMON ARM STRATEGIC PLAN

Draft Corporate Strategic Plan is available for public review and comment. This year the City has been working to create its first ever long-term Corporate Strategic Plan. The plan will guide City Council and staff toward more effective decision making about significant projects anticipated to be undertaken over the next 10 years. The draft Corporate Strategic Plan, including the list of 25 priority projects, is available for public review and comment between October 2 and October 21, 2013. The plan can be viewed on the City’s website at www.salmonarm.ca/ strategicplan or in hard copy at City Hall at 500 2 Avenue NE, Salmon Arm, BC V1E 4N2.

Written comments will be received until 4:00 p.m. Monday October 21, 2013. Written comments can be dropped-off or mailed to City Hall or emailed to cpaiement@salmonarm.ca. City Council will consider approving the Corporate Strategic Plan in November 2013. For more information please visit www.salmonarm.ca/strategicplan or contact Corey Paiement, RPP, Corporate Officer, at (250) 803-4029 or cpaiement@ salmonarm.ca.

CITY OF SALMON ARM PUBLIC NOTICE Pursuant to Section 227 of the Community Charter, this is Notice that Bylaw No. 3994 which provides for property tax exemptions for the following properties is scheduled for adoption at the Regular Meeting of Council on October 28, 2013 at 2:30 p.m. in the Council Chambers of City Hall, 500-2 Avenue NE, Salmon Arm, BC. The proposed property tax exemptions shall be for gross land and improvement assessments for the taxation years 2014, 2015 and 2016. Value of Permissive Tax Exemption Legal Description

Civic Address

Organization

Lot A, Plan KAP51918, 18-20-9

3151 6 Avenue NE

Lot A, Plan 32114, 9-10, 20, 10

4590 10 Avenue SW

2014

2015

2016

First Regular Baptist Church of Salmon Arm $14,723

$15,017

$15,317

Salmon Arm Mennonite Church

$10,141

$10,344

$10,551

Total Municipal Portion

$24,864 $13,257

$25,361 $13,522

$25,868 $13,792

Other Governments

$24,864

$25,361

$25,868

Properties Used for Public Worship

For more information call 250-803-4000 • Follow us on twitter @SalmonArmBC


A6 www.saobserver.net 

Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Salmon Arm Observer

OpiniOn

for what it’S worth

Tracy Hughes

Foundation of giving

The Shuswap Community Foundation certainly has impeccable timing. Thursday night, just as people were getting into the spirit of Thanksgiving, the gratitude was flowing at the foundation’s annual community meeting. For those unfamiliar with the Shuswap Community Foundation, it is a tremendously beneficial group which provides funds for Shuswap-area groups through the power of investment. The concept is simple; the foundation has a pool of capital assets and from there the interest generated from the fund can be used to support a diverse range of projects. Currently the foundation has a financial base of nearly $5.8 million, allowing them to disburse $155,000 in the 2012-2013 fiscal year. The room at the Prestige Inn was filled to capacity in celebration and honour of the giving, which has assisted 24 different organizations with their wishes – often providing funds for things that can be so critical to a non-profit group’s survival. It may seem small, like providing funds to the Seymour Community Centre to help replace its 30-year-old chairs, or to put a roof on a homestead building at the Salmon Arm Museum or to purchase a dishwasher for the Eagle Valley Resource Centre kitchen. It was heartwarming to see the volunteers who work so diligently to manage the foundation, and the patrons who have created endowment funds often in memory of a loved one, witness the outpouring of appreciation. Each recipient was able to briefly discuss what the funding would mean. Another powerful message of gratitude comes not just from the fine work of the foundation, but from the knowledge that there are so many groups in our region, made up of mostly volunteers, doing so much, in so many areas to enrich our lives. The foundations’ money helps tremendously, but it rests on the passion and dedication of citizen involvement. How much poorer would our community be without art, or theatre, or the preservation of our history? What a loss if groups that support childrens’ education or the care of seniors or the assistance to those with physical or mental challenges were to cease operating. Sitting in audience, one could not help but feel that the gratitude was not one-sided. It did not just extend from the foundation to the recipient. The foundation’s donors were also expressing gratitude for the work done by these community groups. Chris Lind, of the Sorrento Centre, drew applause for neatly summing up the contribution of the foundation, not only to his own organization, but to all. “It’s not just about a grant to the community of Sorrento, it’s a grant enabling the establishment of community in the Shuswap.”

Salmon arm obServer

Editorial

New pesticide regulations fall short On the list of things humans need to lead a happy life, surely a well manicured, green lawn must be near the very bottom of the list. Yet, here we are, more than 50 years after Rachel Carson stunned the world with the publication of her book, Silent Spring, and the use of cosmetic pesticides continues. Earlier this week, the B.C. Liberal government trumpeted changes to the rules regulating the use of cosmetic pesticides. The bottom line is the changes still permit cosmetic pesticides. Why ban the use of cosmetic pesticides? Because the evidence is mounting that the use of pesticides, including herbicides, can increase the risk of cancer, from leukemia and lymphomas to brain cancer, lung cancer, kidney cancer and a few more. A study by Bassil et al., published in

2007 in the Canadian Family Physician, reviewed the scientific literature on the potential effects of pesticides on human health. Based on the review, the authors recommended a reduction in the use of pesticides, and based on the results of the study, the Ontario College of Family Physicians recommended everyone, especially children and pregnant women, reduce exposure to pesticides. The Union of B.C. Municipalities, led by thenmayor of Kamloops, Terry Lake, passed a resolution supporting a ban on the sale and use of cosmetic pesticides. Today, Lake is minister of health. What happened to the vision? What happened to the conviction? Silent spring, silent minister. -Penticton Western News

Copyright subsists in all display advertising and editorial material appearing in the Salmon Arm Observer. Permission to reproduce in any form must be obtained in writing from the publisher. Annual subscription $44.50; Seniors $39 including GST. We acknowledge the financial support of the Government of Canada through the Canada Periodical Fund of the Department of Canadian Heritage.

2010 2010 WINNER

Rick Proznick

Tracy Hughes

Jennifer Bertram

PUBLISHER

EDITOR

PRODUCTION MANAGER

The Salmon Arm Observer 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 2007

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View Point

Salmon Arm Observer Wednesday, October 16, 2013

www.saobserver.net A7

The Observer asked: What did you give thanks for this year?

Ben Harrison “Peace in Canada, sunshine and living in the Shuswap.”

Jamie Peters “Family and friends.”

Liam Heckrodt “Having my weekends to do what I want.”

‘Social justice’ education as student indoctrination BC VIEWS

Tom Fletcher ‘VICTORIA – As the B.C. Teachers’ Federation executive moseys back to the bargaining table after a summer off, I’m reminded of former education minister George Abbott’s thoughts on his time trying to establish a civil discussion with the province’s most militant union. It started with a lecture. “In my first meeting with the BCTF, and I gather this is characteristic of all first meetings with education ministers, the TF advises that yes, they are a union, but first and foremost they are social activists and agents of social change,” Abbott recalled. Their buzzword is “social justice,” which is portrayed by leftists as superior to plain old justice, in ways that are seldom defined. So what exactly are the goals of this “social change?” Here’s some of what I’ve gleaned. Parents may recall the 2008 introduction of an elective high school course called Social Justice 12. This was mainly the result of intense protest by a couple of gay activist teachers, and the ministry curriculum describes its emphasis on inclusion of racial, cultural and sexual differences. That’s all good, and it’s now bolstered by urgently needed anti-bullying and empathy efforts at all grades. Then there is the BCTF version. It’s not just a battle against “racism, homophobia and sexism” but also “poverty and globalization.” The BCTF has a quarterly “Social Justice Newsletter” filled with predictable economic assumptions. Readers of the latest issue are reminded at length that the United Nations takes a dim view of Canada’s record on human rights, including a right to housing. Undefined “poverty” statistics are cited, although Statistics Canada has nothing but incomplete relative measures. One article describes a social justice club for Grade 2 and 3 students, with activities that include collecting food bank donations and “writing to the premier asking for a systemic

plan to address child poverty.” Leaving aside whether eight-year-olds can understand what “systemic” means, this rhetoric is taken directly from the tired old NDP policy book. It rests on the cherished myth that poverty is imposed by right-wing governments that refuse to double the minimum wage and pile more taxes on “the rich.” And what about that darned “globalization”? The BCTF still has a 2001 teaching guide on its website promoting the claim that Nike is uniquely guilty of making shoes and exercise gear in Third World sweatshops. Teachers are to instruct students how to organize a boycott of Nike, thus passing the received wisdom of campus radicalism to the next generation. This was all debunked years ago. Are Adidas, Reebok, Apple and Microsoft any different? Has nothing changed in 12 years? A quick web search will show this is a stale old tale with a convenient villain, to avoid complex questions. A BCTF official assures me this unit is being updated. Once that one is done, maybe they could check over their teaching unit on Enbridge’s Northern Gateway proposal, another labour of the union’s “social justice” truth team. Entitled “What We Stand To Lose With Pipelines and Supertankers,” it boasts wildlife photos and “key sources” from the left (Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives) to the far-left fringe (Pipe Up Network). It is another protesters’ guide designed around a pre-determined viewpoint. BCTF bosses love to talk about the importance of “critical thinking.” These one-sided caricatures of Nike, Enbridge and other familiar villains seem designed to produce the opposite. They remind me of George Orwell’s classic novel 1984, where loyal party members are required to focus on selected enemies in a daily ritual called the Two Minutes Hate. Perhaps this is a clue to why our school system produces so many students lacking in employment skills and bursting with demands for government-imposed wealth redistribution.

Mark Greenhalgh “Family and good health.”

Mark O’Dwyer “Having a great job.”

Fostering change Sometimes kids need a safe place to live for a little while. A foster home can be that place. Foster parents provide a secure and nurturing environment through which kids can regain hope and begin a healing process. Structure, routine and compassionate understanding all contribute to the safe atmosphere in which kids can begin to thrive. Foster parents connect kids to vital services such as school, doctors, counsellors and therapists. Specialized training

enables foster parents to provide supervision and positive parenting all within the guidelines of the Ministry of Children and Family Development. Whenever possible it is important for kids stay connected to their family. Foster parents work hard to provide that necessary support for the kids to return home or else transition into another permanent alternative. Building healthy relationships and making pleasant memories are all part of the goal of rebuilding young lives and

preparing them to become contributing members of our society. It is truly a privilege for me to work with foster parents in the Shuswap Community – the ‘super heroes’ of our fostering system. Anyone interested in becoming a foster parent can check out the website at www.okfosterparents.ca. Foster parents do make a difference – one child at a time.

Judy Flintoff, Shuswap Foster Parent Coordinator

Bruhn should come first Pay special attention Greg Kyllo. Now is the time to rise and shine. Christy Clark just made a totally frivolous proposal to replace the Massey Tunnel by 2017. Please remind the premier that right in your home community, Sicamous, the Bruhn Bridge across the channel is long overdue for replacement.

As a very important link in the Trans-Canada Highway system it is obsolete and dangerous by today’s standards. Unlike the Lower Mainland, we don’t have numerous alternate routes. I am sure the community would go all the way with you on this issue. Colin Mayes, as the federal member for this

riding, is equally responsible for a trans-continental highway. If the new bridge cost was shared by both governments the total expense wouldn’t be as exorbitant. Either way, it is still from our pockets, but at least the major benefit would be to our area.

Alli M. Graham

Teenager deserves peace prize Even after being shot in the head by brutal Taliban terrorists, Malala Yousafzai still has no room for malice. The Pakistani teenager’s soul is filled to the brim with compassion, confidence and commitment. Her de-

termination inspires girls around the world. When the Taliban shot Malala, they inadvertently unlocked the frustrations of countless people who want the fulfillment that comes from a modern education. In my opinion,

Malala Yousafzai would have been the right choice for this year’s Nobel Peace Prize. It would have increased the momentum of her cause and benefited millions.   Lloyd Atkins


A8 www.saobserver.net 

Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Salmon Arm Observer An open letter to patients who received the recent mail out from Salmon Arm Medical Clinic, as well as our physician colleagues: We apologize for any confusion this recent letter has caused. We did not write nor did we authorize this unsigned letter. We were not given an opportunity to review the distribution list. It appears many people who are not our regular patients have received this letter in error. We especially apologize to Dr Marietjie du Plessis and her patients as the letter did not clearly differentiate Dr Angela Plessis from Dr Marietjie du Plessis. Dr Marietjie du Plessis is NOT moving her practice and will remain at Maple Tree Medical Clinic. Please direct any inquiries regarding the letter to the management at Salmon Arm Medical Clinic.

Harvest time

James murray/observer

We look forward to serving our valued patients in our new location (2991A 10th Ave SW) as of November 8, 2013. Sincerely, Dr Amy Megyesi and Dr Angela Plessis

Check out transit changes The City of salmon Arm and bC Transit are holding public information sessions in the city on oct. 30, to let the public know about upcoming service changes for the region. bC Transit and City

of salmon Arm staff will be available at the main transit exchange, outside the downtown Askew’s from 8 to 10 a.m., and then at the Mall at Piccadilly from noon to 4 p.m. In addition, the public can view informa-

tion boards that will be displayed in Piccadilly Mall from Wednesday, oct. 30 until Monday Nov. 4. Then the displays will move to Centenoka Park Mall from Tuesday, Nov. 5 until Monday, Nov 11.

åPHOTOGRAPHERå

Agnes Evans and Cecilia Roy collect the last of this year’s vegetable crop from their raised bed gardens over the weekend at the Community Garden on Shuswap Street and 10th Avenue SW. Alcoholics Anonymous www.bcyukonaa.org

1-866-531-7045

250.832.2131 Email jamesmurray@saobserver.net

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Salmon Arm Observer Wednesday, October 16, 2013

www.saobserver.net A9

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Prices effective at all British Columbia Safeway stores Friday, Oct. 18 through Sunday, Oct. 20, 2013 only. We reserve the right to limit sales to retail quantities. Some items may not be available at all stores. All items while stocks last. Actual items may vary slightly from illustrations. Some illustrations are serving suggestions only. Advertised prices do not include GST. ®™ Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne, Inc. and Canada Safeway Limited. Extreme Specials are prices that are so low they are limited to a one time purchase to Safeway Club Card Members within a household. Each household can purchase the limited items one time during the effective dates. A household is defined by all Safeway Club Cards that are linked by the same address and phone number. Each household can purchase the EXTREME SPECIALS during the specified advertisement dates. For purchases over the household limits, regular pricing applies to overlimit purchases. On BUY ONE GET ONE FREE items, both items must be purchased. Lowest priced item is then free. Online and in-store prices, discounts, and offers may differ.

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A10 www.saobserver.net 

Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Salmon Arm Observer

Grateful for grants

SKI SWAP ❅ DOWNHILL ❅ SNOWBOARD ❅ X-COUNTRY

Community Foundation: Funds support 24 projects in the Shuswap. By Tracy Hughes OBSERVER STAFF

The Shuswap Community Foundation’s nest egg keeps on growing, now up to $5.8 million, allowing for $168,000 in disbursements for this fiscal year. Since its inception in 1995, the foundation has distributed $1.5 million to community groups from Malakwa to Seymour Arm. At the annual community meeting, past president Karen Angove announced the establishment of 10 new family funds during the year, as well as seeing the memorial walkway at McGuire Lake come to fruition. The walkway allows for people

to “purchase” a brick to be inscribed with a personal message of remembrance. Angove passed the reins to Dave Wood, while acknowledging the contributions of retiring directors Joanne Mason and John Schlossar. Lana Fitt is joining the board as a new director. Angove is not leaving the foundation entirely, as she will continue as director and will be working on developing a report to identify areas of need within the region, to assist with the grants process. The foundation also announced that in addition to their fall grants program, they are initiating a second grant

BUY & SELL … NEW & USED EQUIPMENT & CLOTHING

Saturday, October 19th 8:30 am to 3:00 pm Vernon Rec Centre, 3310 - 37th Ave. Consignments: Friday, October 18th, 3:30 to 7:00 pm CASH OUT … Sat., Oct. 19th, 12:30 pm to 3:00 pm

WE ACCEPT … VISA, MASTERCARD, INTERAC & CASH! Articles & Monies left past 3:00 pm on Sat., Oct. 19th will become the property of the Vernon Ski Club. NEW BRAND NAME Outerwear for under $125. www.VernonSkiClub.ca

G ET

RES

TRaCy HugHes/OBSERVER

Recipients: Representatives from 24 groups gathered Thursday to acknowledge funding from the Shuswap Community Foundation. cycle in the spring for those groups whose summer projects may clash with the traditional deadlines.

ULTS

ON ECTI S D E I WITH OUR REAL ESTATE AND CLASSIF

250 832-2131

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MANAGING YOUR MONEY

Cascading life insurance – it’s for the kids

As a parent or grandparent, you want to pass your wealth to your children or grandchildren in ways that are the most effective and useful to them – and the most tax-efficient way. By purchasing a whole life or universal life policy on the life of your child or grandchild, you can invest money on a tax-deferred basis inside the life insurance policy and guarantee the insurability of your child or grandchild. As well the policy is transferred tax free and outside the grandparents’ estate to the child or grandchild. In addition, while you’re alive and contributing to a permanent life insurance policy, the cash surrender value (CSV), grows as you contribute – for their needs later to buy a house or fund an education after your death. The child can access the CSV of the policy in three ways: withdrawals, policy loans or as collateral for a loan. Each type has its own issues and taxation. The policy also guarantees the child’s insurability for the amount purchased and is under the control of the parent or grandparent during their lifetime. Here’s a specific example of creating a cascading effect of wealth through life insurance: You’re a grandparent, age 60, and you purchase a 20-pay whole life participating policy on the life of your 5-year old grandson with an initial face amount of $500,000. The annual premium with maximum allowable deposit is $6,865 a year. The CSV at age

Michael Fox

Glen Hill

Rick Jackson Randy Jenkins Darcy Simpson

25 is $ 175,114* and the death benefit is $1,163,930.* At age 80, you transfer policy ownership to your 25-year old grandchild, tax free, who can use the policy’s CSV as an additional asset that can be either accessed through a policy withdrawal, a policy loan or collateralization of the CSV. Each type has its own issues and taxation The policy continues to grow and when the child is 65, the CSV of $915,973 could provide the option of additional source of funding in retirement either through withdrawal, policy loan or collateralization. Cascading your wealth to next generations is both a loving and a financially-supportive gesture. Life insurance is one way. There are others. Talk to your professional advisor about the best choices for your situation. * This is a life insurance policy illustration with values that are not guaranteed. The CSV and death benefits are subject to market fluctuations and may be different than the values illustrated. The CSV and death benefit are based on a Canada Life Wealth Achiever – Max 20-insurance illustration as of August 29, 2013. This column, written and published by Investors Group Financial Services Inc. (in Quebec – a Financial Services Firm), presents general information only and is not a solicitation to buy or sell any investments. Contact your own advisor for specific advice about your circumstances. For more information on this topic please contact your Investors Group Consultant. Insurance products and services are distributed by I.G. Insurance Services Inc. (in Quebec – a Financial Services Firm). Insurance licence sponsored by The Great-West Life Assurance Company outside of Quebec.

John Wilson

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AFTERLIFE & TIMES

Salmon Arm Observer Wednesday, October 16, 2013

www.saobserver.net A11

FROM THE

Archives

1913

The dominion government piledriver was towed in to begin the work of extending the wharf. The machine used to show moving pictures at the opera house arrived in Salmon Arm. It was said to be the very latest, being identical to the one being installed in the Bijou and other of the big moving picture houses in Calgary. The movies were to start as soon as the electric plant went into operation.

1923

A survey done by Dr. Sutherland, minister of public works, showed there were 39,000 automobiles in British Columbia , or about one car to every 13 people. It noted that as recently as 1916 there were only 8,000 automobiles in the province.

1933

Single men and women on unemployed relief were receiving 40 cents a day, paid by the federal and provincial governments. City workmen were busy trimming the trees on Hudson Street.

1943

Zom

Miss Zola Riddle left for Rockcliffe, Ont., where she was to receive basic training with the RCAF. Lieut. Hans Jacobi, Sgt. C. E Bingham, Pte. T. Taylor, Lac Bob Currie and A.C. Jack Hautala were home on leave.

2 k 013 l a bie W

1953

The Okanagan Telephone Co. completed one of the final stages of its three-year, $3 million expansion and modernization program begun in May, 1950, with the installation and testing of its operator toll dialling equipment. A.E. Mcmanus, formerly of New Westminster, was appointed manager-projectionist of the Salmar Theatre by the Salmon Arm Community Association.

Raise the dead: Saturday saw a group of zombies hit the town, starting from the Ross Street Plaza.

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A12 www.saobserver.net

Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Salmon Arm Observer

BUSINESS BUSINESS

October 27th at 1:00 pm

Journal Journal

Music Music maker maker

Contest Contest seeks seeks the the dusty dusty truth truth

Chris Bartsch, Bartsch, franchise franchise owner owner of of Modern Modern Chris Purair Salmon Arm, is searching for the dirt dirt in in Purair Salmon Arm, is searching for the people’s homes. homes. people’s The Western Western Canadian-based Canadian-based air air quality quality The company is is running running aa contest contest for for people people with with company dirty vents. vents. Modern Modern Purair Purair will will be be rewarding rewarding dirty 10,000Airmiles Airmiles reward reward miles miles to to the the customer customer 10,000 with the the most most dirt, dirt, debris debris or or dust dust in in their their house house with ducts.Any Any Modern Modern Purair Purair customer customer who who has has ducts. an indoor residential vent-cleaning service an indoor residential vent-cleaning service performed between between now now and and Nov. Nov. 15 15 will will be be performed eligible to to enter. enter. Full Full contest contest details details are are availavaileligible able at at www.thedustytruth.com. www.thedustytruth.com. Clients Clients can can able book an an appointment appointment with with Bartsch Bartsch by by calling calling book 250-804-8686. 250-804-8686.

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Oct. 19 • 7:30 pm SA Dance club Oct. 26 Start of the poppy campaign Oct. 27 • 1 pm General meeting

Executive Members Needed for 2014 JaMES MUrray/OBSERvER MUrray/OBSERvER JaMES

Sinking feeling

Caryn Stewart, Stewart, Karen Karen and and Anne Anne Morgan, Morgan, Reta Reta Moerike Moerike Caryn and Jan Jan Lacko Lacko bid bid on on everything everything including including the the kitchen kitchen sink sink and during the the Family Family Resource Resource Centre’s Centre’s silent silent auction auction and and during fundraiser held held recently recently at at the the Hideaway Hideaway Pub. Pub. fundraiser PLEASE READ THE FINE PRINT: Offers valid until October 31, 2013. See toyota.ca for complete details on all cash back offers. In the event of any discrepancy or inconsistency between Toyota prices, rates and/or other information contained on toyotabc.ca and that contained on toyota.ca, the latter shall prevail. Errors and omissions excepted. 2013 RAV4 Base AWD LE Automatic BFREVT-A MSRP is $27,805 and includes $1,815 freight and pre-delivery inspection, tire levy, battery levy and air conditioning federal excise tax. *Finance example: 1.9% finance for 36 months, upon credit approval, available on 2013 RAV4. Applicable taxes are extra. **Lease example: 3.9% Lease APR for 64 months on approved credit. Semi-Monthly payment is $144 with $1,450 down payment. Total Lease obligation is $19,882. Lease 64 mos. based on 112,500 km, excess km charge is $.10. Applicable taxes are extra. Down payment, first semi-monthly payment and security deposit plus GST and PST on first payment and full down payment are due at lease inception. A security deposit is not required on approval of credit. 2013 Tundra Double Cab 4.6L 4x4 Automatic UM5F1T-A MSRP is $38,050 and includes $1,815 freight and pre-delivery inspection, tire levy, battery levy and air conditioning federal excise tax. †Finance example: 0% finance for 60 months, upon credit approval, available on 2013 Tundra. Applicable taxes are extra. ††Lease example: 1.9% Lease APR for 64 months on approved credit. Semi-Monthly payment is $205 with $1,680 down payment. Total Lease obligation is $27,856. Lease 64 mos. based on 112,500 km, excess km charge is $.15. Applicable taxes are extra. Down payment, first semi-monthly payment and security deposit plus GST and PST on first payment and full down payment are due at lease inception. A security deposit is not required on approval of credit. †††Up to $8,000 Non-stackable Cash Back available on select 2013 Tundra models. Cash back on Tundra 4x4 Double Cab 4.6L is $5,000. 2013 Tacoma Access Cab 4x4 V6 Automatic UU4ENA-B MSRP is $32,440 and includes $1,815 freight and pre-delivery inspection, tire levy, battery levy and air conditioning federal excise tax. ‡Finance example: 0.9% finance for 48 months, upon credit approval, available on 2013 Tacoma. Applicable taxes are extra. ‡‡Lease example: 3.9% Lease APR for 64 months on approved credit. Semi-Monthly payment is $165 with $3,230 down payment. Total Lease obligation is $24,286. Lease 64 mos. based on 112,500 km, excess km charge is $.10. Applicable taxes are extra. Down payment, first semi-monthly payment and security deposit plus GST and PST on first payment and full down payment are due at lease inception. A security deposit is not required on approval of credit. ‡‡‡Up to $2,000 Non-stackable Cash Back available on select 2013 Tacoma models. No cash back available on Tacoma 4x4 Access Cab. Non-stackable Cash Back offers may not be combined with Toyota Financial Services (TFS) lease or finance rates. If you would like to lease or finance at standard TFS rates (not the above special rates), then you may be able to take advantage of Cash Customer Incentives. Vehicle must be purchased, registered and delivered by October 31, 2013. Cash incentives include taxes and are applied after taxes have been charged on the full amount of the negotiated price.See toyota.ca for complete details on all cash back offers. ‡‡‡‡Semi-monthly lease offer available through Toyota Financial Services on approved credit to qualified retail customers on most 48 and 60 month leases (including Stretch leases) of new and demonstrator Toyota vehicles. First semi-monthly payment due at lease inception and next monthly payment due approximately 15 days later and semi-monthly thereafter throughout the term. Toyota Financial Services will waive the final payment. Semi-monthly lease offer can be combined with most other offers excluding the First Payment Free and Encore offers. Not open to employees of Toyota Canada, Toyota Financial Services or TMMC/TMMC Vehicle Purchase Plan. Some conditions apply. See your Toyota dealer for complete details. Visit your Toyota BC Dealer or www.toyotabc.ca for more details. Some conditions apply; offers are time limited and may change without notice. Dealer may lease/sell for less.

It’s never never too too late late to to pursue pursue that that musical musical bent bent It’s and itit could could make make you you healthier. healthier. and EZee Piano Piano is is coming coming to to Salmon SalmonArm Arm and and is is EZee being led by resident Lou Conron. being led by resident Lou Conron. The learning learning style style of of the the program program was was develdevelThe oped with with adults adults and and seniors seniors in in mind, mind, with with aa oped focus on on chords chords and and improvisation. improvisation. focus “Most adults, adults, especially especially seniors, seniors, just just want want to to “Most play and and have have fun fun and and make make music,” music,” says says ConConplay ron, noting noting the the program program provides provides health health benefits benefits ron, such as as mental mental agility, agility, hand-eye hand-eye coordinacoordinasuch tion, relaxation, relaxation, better better concentration, concentration, and and is is an an tion, avenue for for social social contact contact with with others others who who share share avenue similar interests. interests. similar EZee Piano Piano is is set set up up for for beginners beginners and, and, in in total, total, EZee includes five five eight-week eight-week sessions. sessions. Right Right from from includes the first first session, session, students students play play with with their their hands hands the together, she she explains. explains. together, Ages of of students students in in the the ‘made-in-the-Okanagan ‘made-in-the-Okanagan Ages program’ have ranged from 40 to to 83. 83. program’ have ranged from 40 To learn learn more, more, go go to: to: www.EZeePianoSystems. www.EZeePianoSystems. To com. com. To contact contact Lou Lou Conron, Conron, email: email: lou@theconlou@theconTo rons.com or or phone phone 250-832-7733. 250-832-7733. rons.com

COMING EVENTS

Important Meeting Executive Members Needed for 2014

◆ Darts ◆ Shuffleboard ◆ Pool – Anytime! ◆ Meat Draws Saturdays at 2 pm ◆ Crib – Monday Nights ◆ Fun Darts Tuesday Nights OPEN 11:00 A.M. • www.legion62.ca

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Salmon Arm Observer Wednesday, October 16, 2013

www.saobserver.net A13

YOUR HEALTH

President’s own story: 15 years ago I started to have arthritis, prostate, kidney, snoring and sleep apnea problems, which were all helped quickly with natural health products. I made it my life’s purpose to help others. Nick A. Jerch

High Blood Pressure? James murray/OBServer

In the house: Okanagan-Shuswap MP Colin Mayes presents members of the Salmon Arm Curling Club with $130,000 in funding from the federal government.

Curling club scores grant There’s fresh ice at the Salmon Arm Curling Club and a federal grant helped put it in. Friday, Colin Mayes, Member of Parliament for Okanagan-Shuswap, announced support for the replacement of the ice plant at the Salmon Arm Curling Centre under the federal government’s Community Infrastructure Improvement Fund (CIIF). “Our government is committed to creating jobs, growth and long-term prosperity in our communities across Canada,” said Mayes. “By making these investments in local infrastructure, we are helping boost economic activity and maintain a high quality of life for Canadians.”

With the funding of $130,286, the Salmon Arm Curling Club has been able to remove the existing refrigeration plant and install a new, environmentally-friendly system. “Being over 30 years old, our aging plant was on its last legs,” said Darcy Seghers, president of the Salmon Arm Curling Club. “Over the last few curling seasons, we have crossed our fingers and made band-aid repairs hoping our plant would make it through another season... We are very appreciative of the help we have received from the federal government with this investment in our community.” Most of the work was completed this summer.

Columbia Shuswap Regional District INVITATION TO QUOTE Hose Tower Construction Shuswap Fire Department The Columbia Shuswap Regional District is inviting quotes for the construction of a Hose Tower at the Shuswap Fire Department Hall # 2 located at 2505 Greer Road in Sorrento, BC. Sealed quotes clearly marked “Quote – Hose Tower Construction – Shuswap Fire Department”, will be accepted until 11 AM local time on Thursday, October 31, 2013 at the office of the Columbia Shuswap Regional District, 781 Marine Park Drive NE, P.O. Box 978, Salmon Arm, BC, V1E 4P1. There will be a mandatory onsite meeting held on Thursday October 24, 2013 at 10:00 AM. Quote documents and further information are available online at the Columbia Shuswap Regional District website at www.csrd.bc.ca, on the BC Bid website at www.bcbid.gov.bc.ca and at the office of the Columbia Shuswap Regional District (at the above noted address during regular office hours) The Columbia Shuswap Regional District reserves the right to accept or reject any or all Quotes and to waive any informality in the Quotes received, in each case without giving any notice. The Columbia Shuswap Regional District reserves the right to accept the Quote which it deems most advantageous. Faxed submissions will not be accepted. The lowest or any Quote not necessarily accepted. For further information, please contact: Kenn Mount, Fire Services Coordinator Phone: (250) 833-5945 E-mail: kmount@csrd.bc.ca

Visit our website at www.csrd.bc.ca 781 Marine Park Dr. NE Salmon Arm • PO Box 978 V1E 4P1 250-832-8194 Toll Free 1-888-248-2773

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A14 www.saobserver.net 

Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Salmon Arm Observer

Protecting island habitat

Restoration: Biologist guides invasive species removal.

By Barb Brouwer OBSERVER STAFF

A Salmon Arm man is determined to restore ecological balance to the world’s islands. Founder of Coastal Conservation in 2010, Chris Gill’s organization is focused on the natural restoration of island ecosystems by removing introduced invasive species. Gill says that while islands occupy less than five per cent of Earth’s land mass, they are home to 15 to 20 percent of the planet’s plant, reptile and bird species. They also account for an astounding 64 per cent of recorded species’ extinctions – two-thirds of which are caused by introduced species. “After habitat loss and degradation, introduced invasive species are the second largest cause of biodiversity loss in the world,” he says. Gill was off to Haida Gwai recently to oversee an aerial program to destroy the Norway and black rats that call two remote islands in Gwai Haanas National Park home. Norway rats were introduced in the 1700s by early Spanish explorers and black rats later through logging operations – all by boat. It only takes one pregnant female to ignite a population explosion as rats reach maturity and begin breeding at five weeks of age – and they can have multiple litters per year. The islands in Gwaii

Haanas National Park Reserve and Haida Heritage Site represent extremely important habitat for a variety of marine birds during the breeding and non-breeding seasons, says Gill, whose organization partnered with Parks Canada, the Haida Nation and California-based Island Conservation. Voracious predators, Gill says rats impact a variety of species and habitat, from plants and seedlings, sea birds and song birds. “They will impact species right down to intertidal flora and fauna,” he adds. “Removing rats can change ecosystems at all levels.” In a project that was three years in the planning, helicopters were used to set poisoned bait on the islands impacted by the rodents. Testing is done to make the bait accessible to the entire rat population. Bait pellets are dyed blue green, a less attractive colour to graineating birds, says Gill, noting eradications are timed in fall when the breeding season is over and some birds have already flown south. “There’s always a short-term risk to other animals, but we’re sure it’s on an individual basis, not populationwide. We balance risk with the need to eradicate the invasive species,” he says, pointing out he worked on the Haida Gwai project with Parks Canada staff five days a week for the past year. “It’s labour

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Mapping it out: Chris Gill works on the protection of island ecosystems from his office in landlocked Salmon Arm. intensive and technically challenging, but also extremely rewarding.” Invasive species removal is a powerful tool for conservation, says Gill, noting that some 450 eradications have occurred worldwide in the past 30 years. This is the first “aerial broadcast” in Canada and experts were brought in from around the world. “The world is watching and we want to do it right,” he says, noting the first broadcast was done at the beginning of September and the second three weeks later. In that time 800 hectares of island land was “treated” in approximately 11 hours of flying. Gill says mitigative methods are used to minimize the impact of the operation and crews walk the islands to pick up the dead rats in order to protect predators such as ravens. All the carcasses are frozen and tested to determine the cause of death. A biologist with a masters in environ-

mental toxicology, Gill notes Coastal Conservation is also involved in two other large projects: Sydney Island in Gulf Islands National Park where introduced European fallow deer have been destroying one of Canada’s rarest ecosystems, and the Scott Island Archipelago off the north end of Vancouver Island. The site of the largest sea bird colony south of Alaska, the culprits are mink and raccoon that were introduced in the 1930s as a part of a failed fur farm. “They ate all the sea birds on two of the five islands and right now on that archipelago, 1.5 million birds are nesting on essentially 150 hectares,” Gill says, noting the rest of the 1,400 hectares are birdless and eerily silent. Although Salmon Arm is more than 600 kilometres from the nearest ocean, Gill says that thanks to technology, he can work anywhere as long as he is close to an international airport.

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Salmon Arm Observer Wednesday, October 16, 2013

Sports

www.saobserver.net A15

Big win for Mead

Half marathon: Runner bests 1,200 others. By Martha Wickett OBSERVER STAFF

It was third time lucky – although there was clearly more than luck involved. In his third halfmarathon ever, Salmon Arm’s Matt Mead ran faster than more than 1,200 racers, placing first in the BMO Okanagan HalfMarathon held in Kelowna on Sunday, Oct. 13. Mead completed the 21.1-kilometre race in one hour, 19 minutes and 22 seconds, putting him first overall and first in his men’s 30 to 39 year category. His 10-k time was 37:08. Mead grew up running in Salmon Arm years ago when he was in high school, but only got back into it about three years ago. This year he upped his training in the eight weeks prior to the race, crediting it for the win – a win he wasn’t expecting. “I’d have to say my hard training. I have to give a lot of thanks to my family for putting up with me... There were lots of long days

lacHlaN laBere/OBSERVER

They’re off: Above, Salmon Arm Secondary Cross-Country Running Team members Taigan Radomske and Elena Bruns, in middle, head off in the Oct. 9 race at Little Mountain. Below, James Hardy leads the pack with Alexander Corbett three back.

photo contributed

Going the distance: Matt Mead com-

petes in his second half-marathon, this one in Vancouver last spring. and nights where I didn’t get off the treadmill till 10 o’clock at night, but they stuck with me and supported me the whole way.” He said he took the lead in the first five kilometres and stayed there, but lost his pace around the 17-kilometre mark. When one man began gaining on him, Mead picked up the pace.

“After holding the lead for that long, you don���t want to give it up, so you give it your all and he couldn’t keep up in the end.” After the race Mead was a bit sore, but not bad. “I went for a 12-k run this morning,” he said Monday, “just to loosen things up and keep active. I’m a little sore but I did pretty good.”

Teams tops in high school racing

Once again two Salmon Arm Secondary Cross-Country Running Teams placed first in a high school meet, this one hosted by SAS at Little Mountain on

lacHlaN laBere/OBSERVER

Wednesday, Oct. 9. SAS had enough runners in both the Senior Girls and Junior Boys categories to field teams. In individual results in the girls di-

visions, Glynis Sim, a junior, was first overall. Emmy Sim, fourth overall, was second in the seniors category. Sixth overall and third in junior girls was Rachel

May. Gabby Jackson claimed seventh in seniors, Taigan Radomske sixth in junior girls, Elena Bruns, eighth in senior girls, See North on page 16

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A16 www.saobserver.net 

SportS

Shorts

Bike the canyon The Shuswap Outdoors Club will be biking Kootenay Valley Railway’s Myra Canyon on Sunday, Oct. 20. Call 250-832-6522. The club will also be participating in the Larch Hills ungroomed ski trail clearing on Sunday, Oct. 27, call 250-832-6522. The club’s annual potluck social & show and tell takes place Saturday, Nov. 16. Call 250-832-8729.

Lawn bowling concludes The lawn bowling season as finished for this year and a general meeting will be held on Oct. 18 at 2 p.m. followed by a potluck supper.

South Canoe trails South Canoe Trail Stewardship update and meeting will take place Wednesday, Oct. 23, 7 p.m. in Room 1 of the SASCU Recreation Centre. For all friends of the South Canoe trails system.

Inter-city junior curling The junior curling scene in the ThompsonOkanagan region is ramping up. The Hilltop Toyota Inter-City Junior Curling League starts on Oct. 20 in Kelowna and will make three visits to Salmon Arm - Dec. 8, Jan. 5 and Feb. 2. The league is open to any athletes currently a part of a junior curling program. On each Sunday of league play, teams play two games. The cities involved are Armstrong, Chase, Enderby, Kamloops, Kelowna, Lumby, Salmon Arm and Vernon. The curlers enjoy travelling to different venues and meeting new friends.

Winning bridge Oct. 3: Social bridge - 1. Nick Mason, 2. Dickie Motherwell, 3. Isa Ellis, 4. Bob Bruce. Oct. 6: 1. Peggy Fetterly and Len Magri, 2. Peggy Petersen and Carol McGregor, 3. Orville Cooper and Dave Duncan, 4. Barbara Grier and Geoff Collins. Oct. 7: 1.Mary Mackenzie,  2. Georgina Marshall, 3. Isa Ellis. Oct. 10: Social bridge, 1. Eileen Tiedeman, 2. June Scott, 3. Noreen Ockley, 4. Mary MacKenzie. Oct. 13: Sunday Duplicate - 1. Edie and Jack Swanson, 2. Lynne Storey and John Parton, 3. Dan Quilty and Gerry Chatelain, 4. Al Christie and Eugene Ogino. Have a sports event? Write to us at:

sports@saobserver.net

Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Salmon Arm Observer

Speed draws UBCO attention By Leah Blain CONTRIBUTOR

She might be the new kid on the UBC Okanagan Heat cross-country team, but in her first couple of months Sandy Kilmartin is already burning up the track.  Right from the start Kilmartin impressed UBCO coaches Nikki and Nate Reiter with her speed and endurance in various preseason events. “She has been something of a surprise during her time training with the team thus far,” said Nikki Reiter earlier in the season, adding that Kilmartin, “with very little training under her belt” had posted some impressive times: 1:39:59 halfmarathon PR (personal record), and 11:35 for a 3,000-metre time trial. Kilmartin was active while she was at Salmon Arm Secondary but hadn’t done a lot of running since graduating in 2011. “At school I did badminton, rugby, cross-country, gymnastics, house soccer, mountain biking and dance. I have awesome parents who drove me everywhere,” she says laughing. “After Grade 12 I had two years off. I did no training and then in April this year I went in a half-marathon. I kind of wanted to do that so I started training in March. I ran with the (SAS) A.M. Fitness class.”

photo ContrIButed

right on track: Sandy Kilmartin has produced impressive results as the newest member of the UBC Okanagan Heat cross-country team. At the time Kilmartin was attending Okanagan College in Salmon Arm. SAS and SAS teacher Tricia Martin, who was teaching the A.M. Fitness class, encouraged her to go to Kelowna so she could be part of the university cross-country team. “I hadn’t thought about it; I didn’t think I’d be able to make a sports team,” she says, but kept training throughout the summer. “I ended up doing well, and now I’m the fastest girl on the team.” The season opener took the UBCO Heat team to the University of Washington’s Sundodger Invitational where Kilmartin placed 87th out of 209 in the Women’s Open 6-k run with a time of 23:43. The fastest time

was 21:12. The UBCO women’s team bested all Canadian Collegiate Athletic Association (CCAA) teams at their next meet in Edmonton, the Grand Prix #3, hosted by Concordia University of Alberta. The objective of a cross-country team is to produce the lowest combined score of the four top runners. With four UBCO Heat runners placing between sixth and 15th, the Heat took top team ranking. Kilmartin continued her role as front-runner with a time of 20:16.  “The course in Edmonton, although very hilly compared to the terrain the Heat had grown accustomed to, did not seem to alter the team’s strategy as they ran a very tight race, with six Heat runners travelling the first

kilometre, with only a five-second spread from the first to the sixth Heat runner,” says Reiter. The hills aren’t so difficult for Kilmartin who is used to them from her summer training in Salmon Arm, but the longer distance courses are her challenge. “All my runs (in Salmon Arm) included at least three hills… but the 6-k is hard for me. In high school it was a 4-k race, but I’m getting used to it.” The collegiate racing season keeps a steady pace, with races almost every other weekend. Their next race is in Bellingham, followed by provincials in Abbotsford and nationals in Toronto.  Although Kilmartin isn’t too far from home, her race schedule, on

top of her homework for her science courses, as well as constant training, doesn’t allow for a lot of free time to return. “Mondays and Wednesdays we have easy runs, 40 to 60 minutes; Tuesdays and Thursdays are harder with interval. We have Fridays off, and on Saturday and Sunday training is in the morning. We do strength training twice a week and sometimes we do pool running.” Being away from Salmon Arm, Kilmartin has learned to appreciate that although she’s faster, everything else is slower, especially the traffic. “I miss being able to get anywhere in five minutes. I have to leave 25 minutes early and I waste my day travelling.” 

North Zones go next week at Kal Park Continued from pg. 15 Lisa Petterson, ninth in seniors, and Jessica Brown, eighth in junior girls. In the boys division,

Jon Bakker and John Conner came second and third respectively, both overall and in the seniors category. Seventh overall and fourth in the juniors category was Alexan-

der Corbett, with Andrew Nash sixth. Seth Van Varseveld was 10th in juniors. Taking 11th overall and first in the Grade 8 category was Tyson Stewart of Shuswap

Middle School, with Aaron Plessis of SMS placing third in the same category. Sebastien Archambault of SMS placed fourth in the Grade 8s, while Bryant Cum-

ming, Aiden Hepburn and Kevin Henz, all of SMS, placed seventh, eighth and 10th respectively. The North Zones go Wednesday, Oct. 16 at Kal Park in Vernon.

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Salmon Arm Observer Wednesday, October 16, 2013

www.saobserver.net A17

TODAY’S ANSWERS Crossword

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Ball control

On Saturday, Eugene Ogino, who took the time to learn how to use the new ball machine, instructs other members of the Salmon Arm Tennis Club on how to run it. Donations were raised from club members for the machine which cost $1,574.97.

Canoe’s Best Kept Secret!

Midget Silvertips take two wins It was a successful weekend for the midget Silvertips. The Brick Salmon Arm Tier 2 Midget Silvertips hockey team was in action this weekend with a pair of league games, where they went one-and-one. On Saturday they travelled to Penticton where they scored a 6-1

victory over the Penticton Junior Vees. Six different goal scorers lit the light for Salmon Arm, who used a balanced attack to secure their first league victory of the season.   Adam Luchkanych was solid in goal for the Silvertips. On Sunday, the ’Tips returned home to face

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the Vernon Junior Vipers at the Shaw Centre.   The game was closely contested throughout when Vernon scored a third-period power play goal to break a 3-3 tie.   Salmon Arm applied furious pressure in the final two minutes with the goalie pulled for an extra attacker. Despite numerous chances for

Salmon Arm, the Vipers held on for the 4-3 victory.   Zach Fournier, Peter Grimm and Jason Hay scored for the Silvertips in a losing cause.   The ’Tips return to league action this weekend with home games against Westside and Penticton at the Shaw Centre.

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A18 www.saobserver.net 

SilverBacks tally four points

Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Salmon Arm Observer

JOHN’S

Third place: Team’s top line performs in two wins over Smokies. By taking care of business last week against the Trail Smoke Eaters, the Salmon Arm SilverBacks earned themselves a few days off and hope to be refreshed for a tough schedule ahead this coming weekend. The ’Backs downed the Smokies 7-2 at home on Thursday and followed up with a 5-1 road win in Trail the following night. The four points earned are huge in a tight Interior Division where the SilverBacks currently hold third place. Trail is at the bottom of the division at the moment, but Salmon Arm associate head coach Brandon West said the team did a good job of not looking past their opponent. “We knew that they’re a hardworking hockey club and we remember last year when they came back to win a number of games and pushed teams late in the game,” said West. “I felt we put a clamp down on their systems and it gave us a chance

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to succeed. “We set a goal of winning both this weekend and we accomplished that. We were successful in a lot of areas this weekend.” Salmon Arm went 2-for-8 on the man advantage and held Trail to one goal on the power play in 12 chances. The SilverBacks’ penalty killing is currently a BCHL-best 89 per cent. Add in another stellar weekend by the top line of Evan Anderson, Landon Smith and Alex Gillies and it results in a dominant pair of wins. Anderson, with three goals including the game-winner on Thursday at Shaw Centre, was particularly prominent. “He’s been tremendous for us all year but he hadn’t been rewarded so much on the points side of things,” said West. “He had a great summer and came into camp ready to go and he’s been rewarded with ice time. He’s a hardworking guy and that’s what we

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Domination: Salmon Arm SilverBack Evan Anderson scores the ’Backs third goal in the team’s 5-1 win over the Smoke Eaters in Trail on Friday. expect from our topline centre.” In goal, Angus Redmond played at home and Adam Clark got the start in Trail. Both were sound and benefitted from a betterorganized team in front of them, especially in the defensive zone. West and head coach Troy Mick have spent extra time covering each player’s responsibility in their own end and it seemed to pay off against Trail.

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“We challenge guys to play within our systems and I felt we did that for 120 minutes,” said West. “We stuck to the game plan and guys were excited to play after the (Oct. 5) loss to Vernon, to work hard and reward our fans and we did that on Friday.” It was also a nice pair of games for Riley Hunt and Brendan Kennedy. Both players missed the start of the season with injuries.

UTDOOR LIVING

Hunt got his first point of the season Thursday with an assist on a Cole McCaskill tally, while Kennedy had a helper in each Mgame, including one on a Thomas Plese power-play goal Friday. The weekend ahead will be tough with a game in Merritt Friday at 7:30 p.m., a home date versus Coquitlam Saturday at 7 p.m. and a road game in West Kelowna Sunday at 2:30 p.m.

SilverBacks Hockey

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2013 - 2014

Oct. 19 - 7pm vs. Coquitlam Express The SilverBacks will be wearing special Pink Jerseys in support of Breast Cancer Awareness month

Jersey auction now online @ www.sasilverbacks.com. You can also bid during the ‘Backs game vs. Coquitlam.

ALL NEW

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Box Office Mon-Fri 9-4 pm • Shaw Centre 250-832-3856 ext. 108

www.sasilverbacks.com


Arts & EvEnts

Salmon Arm Observer Wednesday, October 16, 2013

www.saobserver.net A19

Valdy and Fjellgaard return with fall tour By Barb Brouwer OBSERVER STAFF

T

he air may be cold, but the atmosphere will be warm and inviting when old friends get together to make music. Like old-time kitchen parties, the annual appearance of folk-masters Valdy and Gary Fjellgaard at Carlin Hall draw full-house audiences. And, as in other years, the two wellknown Canadian artists invite good friends and popular local duo, Blu and Kelly Hopkins, to the party. Fjellgaard and Valdy share a long history and many similarities. They’re both family men. They both live on small islands off the coast of British Columbia. They are both singer-songwriters with an eye for memorable tunes and finelyhoned images. And, they’re both road warriors who tour, and tour and tour. Not only are they committed Canadians, their love of the country and her people is reflected in their “western roots” music – songs that paint images of mountains and the sea, cowboys and fishermen, oil well roustabouts and loggers. Born Valdemar Horsdal in Ottawa, Valdy has been part of the fabric of Canadian pop and folk music for many years. He’s a songwriter who catches the small but telling moments that make up life. Remembered for Play Me a Rock and Roll Song, his bittersweet memory of finding himself, Valdy has sold almost half a million copies of his 16 CDs, albums and 8-tracks, and has received two Juno Awards (from a total of seven Juno nominations), and four gold albums to his credit. Along the way, he’s taken his music to a dozen different countries, from Denmark to Australia, been an invited performer for five years in a row at the prestigious Kerrville Festival in Texas, and even played a lead role in an episode of The Beachcombers.

Like Valdy, Fjellgaard arrived in the Gulf Islands well into his 25-year career. The island’s peaceful calm can make it difficult for him to leave. It is not only a haven from the road, but a place to write the sort of songs that lovingly recall the past, take an affectionate view of the present and look optimistically into the future. As a songwriter, he’s a storyteller – and the stories he tells come from his two decades in the logging industry, his annual stints as a trail-riding cowboy, and his travels back and forth across Canada. His reputation has been earned in the country music field and he has had more than his share of successes – and has a shelffull of awards to prove it. Together, Valdy and Fjellgaard are a nearperfect team. The songs they’ve written for Contenders touch their common ground with the familiarity and warmth only old friends can share. They are both experienced entertainers who know how to earn the respect of their audiences and deliver shows, night after night, that send people home with smiles and the feeling that they’ve experienced something special and heartwarming. Wrapping up a busy month, Blu and Kelly have completed a four-day Vancouver Island and a closer-to-home appearance set for Blind Bay Oct. 17 with Larry and Jane Stephnenson. An award-winning singer, songwriter and multi-instrumentalist, Blu has been travelling in true troubadour fashion, writing songs and performing them for more than 30 years.  His influences include Bill Monroe and  Woody Guthrie, Gordon Lightfoot and Stan Rogers. He has been nominated 16 times for Okanagan Music Awards (winner in 2007) and BC Interior Music Awards (winner in 2008) in both the songwriter and folk artist categories, and with his band Silvercreek as Folk Roots/Bluegrass band of the year. Kelly is an accomplished multi-instru-

Always contenders: Singersongwriter and Canadian Music Hall of Fame inductee Gary Fjellgaard (top left) performs on stage, with Valdy, Friday evening at Carlin Hall.

mentalist and songwriter, her songs ranging from rollicking fun to heartfelt and poignant ballads. In between their warm harmonies, the pair, like the long-married couple they are, entertain their audiences with their affectionate banter. Catch the warmth and fun Tuesday, Oct. 29 at 7:30 p.m. at Carlin Hall. Tickets are available at Acorn Music.

playing at the GRAND 100 Hudson Avenue

OCTOBER 18TH - 24TH 250.832.2263 salmartheatre.com

CARRIE

Daily 7:00 and 9:00 PM Sat-Sun Matinees 2:00 PM

GRAVITY

Daily 6:50 3D and 9:00 PM 2D Sat-Sun Matinees 2:10 PM 3D

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Daily 6:40 and 9:10 PM Sat-Sun Matinees 2:00 PM

CLASSIC 360 Alexander

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Daily 7:30 PM

Bolshoi Ballet SPARTACUS

Sunday, Oct 20 • 1 PM


A20 www.saobserver.net 

Out on the Town MUSIC • VISUAL ARTS • BAR SCENE ENTERTAINMENT • PERFORMANCE ARTS

Call us at 250-832-2131, drop in to our office, or use our new, easy to use calendar online. See below. THURSDAY, OCT. 17 MOON AND MUSIC – An evening of acoustic music featuring Blu & Kelly

Hopkins and Larry & Jane Stephenson takes place at the Shuswap Lake Estates Hall starting at 7:30. Tickets are $15 at Acorn Music.

FRIDAY, OCT. 18 HARVEST MOON DANCE – Local band Birchbark and friends present a Harvest

Moon Dance at 7 p.m. at First United Church. Tickets are $10 for adults, $5 for students and children under 10 are free when accompanied by a parent. Get tickets at Acorn Music or call 250-833-1187. JAZZ OVER EASY – Shuswap Hospice Society hosts a fundraising dinner and jazz at the Log N’ Hearth Restaurant in Blind Bay. Cocktails at 6 p.m. Dinner at 7. Tickets are $40 each and are available at Log N’ Hearth, Fair Realty in Sorrento or Acorn Music in Salmon Arm. HIDEAWAY – Abstrakt Sonance, aka Tyler Myroon, appears at the Hideaway Pub. Dine with the artists and crew at 6 p.m. Music starts at 9.

SATURDAY, OCT. 19

GUN SHOW – Gun and antique show takes place at the SASCU Rec Centre

from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday. SILVER SCREEN – Shuswap Film Society presents The Hunt, a thriller from Denmark/Sweden, at 5 p.m. at the Salmar Classic. BOOGIE DOWN – Salmon Arm Couples dance at the Legion. Dance from 8 to 11 p.m. to music by Jens Goerner DJ. Cost: $25 per couple. THEATRE SPEAK – Shuswap Theatre script writing workshop with Peter Blacklock takes place Saturday and Sunday. Cost is $20. Seating is limited. Register and pay online at http://shuswaptheatre.com/events/current/. For more information, call Peter Blacklock at 250-675-3004. LIVE MUSIC – AnDiamo Restaurant hosts singer Shelby Babakioff from 6 to 9 p.m. FREE APPRAISALS – Get books and ephemera assessed at Hidden Gems Bookstore on Alexander Street from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.

SUNDAY, OCT. 20

BALLET – The Salmar Association presents the Bolshoi Ballet’s Spartacus live

from Moscow via satellite at 1 p.m. at the Salmar Classic. GOSPEL COFFEEHOUSE – Salmon Arm Gospel Music will host a coffeehouse at the Seniors Drop In Center, 31 Hudson Ave. at 2 p.m. Come and play for free or enjoy listening to the music for $2.

MONDAY, OCT. 21

ART SHOW AND SALE – The Mount Ida Painters Guild is hosting a show and

sale from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and on Tuesday, Oct. 22 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Seniors Drop-In Centre, 31 Hudson Ave. Admission by donation.

THURSDAY, OCT. 24

SHUSWAP GARDEN CLUB – Meeting at Scout Hall, 2460 Auto Rd. at 7 p.m.

FRIDAY, OCT. 25

ELVIS – Direct from Las Vegas, former world Elvis tribute champion Darren

Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Salmon Arm Observer

Scare up some fun at Haney Get your fill of chills and thrills and come and explore the spooky side of R.J. Haney Heritage Village for the 19th Annual Spooktacular on October 26 and 27. Admission is $6 per person and gates open at 4:45 p.m. for this fun (and spooky) family Halloween event. As dusk falls, the village casts strange shadows from every corner and ghostly figures appear and the spell-casting magic commences. Courageous children and the faint hearted can wander the not-so-scary “Story Book Path.” Sponsored by the Linda Howarth Memorial Preschool, this trail promises to entertain and enchant the little spooks. When you’re ready for a break, visit the fire pit to warm up and enjoy your hot chocolate or rest your brooms and visit the “Colouring Room” and have your face painted or get artsy and make a fun Haney craft or colour a picture to take home. Don’t miss the haunting stories and ghastly adventures in Mt. Ida Church which has been transformed into “Legends from the Crypt.” Local storytellers will spook you senseless with mysterious tales for the little and big spooks. Author Kay McCracken will read from her children’s book, A Spooktacular Halloween, a story set at Spooktacular.  Wander through the eerie cemetery and beware of the Grim Reaper, skeletons, witches and other ghastly ghouls. You never know what supernatural spirits or hocus-pocus will appear. Wondering what your future holds? A stop at the mystical

Made Fresh

Lee performs in an all-new, multi-media concert at 7:30 p.m. at the Salmar Classic. Tickets are $30 and are available at Acorn Music. SIP & SNACK – Salmon Arm Rotary hosts the Shuswap Wine Fest from 7 to 10 p.m. at SASCU Rec Centre. Advance tickets only are $50 at the Hideaway Liquor Store or Piccadilly Liquor Store.

SATURDAY. OCT. 26 OPERA – Live from the Met, it’s Shostakovitch’s The Nose at 9:55 a.m. at the

Salmar Classic. Tickets are available at the Salmar Grand. HALLOWEEN DANCE – Salmon Arm/Enderby Manthers Rugby Football Club is holding a fundraising dance at the Seniors Activity Centre. Tickets are available at Rafael’s Stitchery and Torbram Electric Supply, or contact James Cookson at 250-515-0342. CHILLS & THRILLS– R.J. Haney Heritage Village “Spooktacular” Saturday and Sunday. Admission is $6 per person. Gates open at 4:45 p.m. For more information, call 250-832-5243.

For the latest news on what’s happening around town and throughout the world, look no further than the Observer. Call today to start your subscription and receive local news and views today!

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

OBSERVER FILE PHOTO

Spooky story: Shuswap author Kay McCracken will read from her children’s book, A Spooktacular Halloween. fortune teller will answer all your secrets. Test your skills of chance at the “Spell Casting Midway.” While venturing through the village, stroll down Front Street. All the menacing displays will lead you to Ristorante Fraser, aka The Haunted House.  Beware of the murder and mayhem that has spoiled the dinner reservations for its guests.  Take heed not to linger too long – the house is the gateway to the Spook Trail where your

spine-chilling journey through the forest beckons. There are haunts around every corner and sinister ghouls awaiting. R.J. Haney Heritage Village is located at 751 Hwy. 97B, next to the Salmon Arm Camping Resort. For more information, call 250-832-5243, visit our website www.salmonarmmuseum. org or facebook.com/Haneyheritage. Ghouls and ghosts under 16 must be accompanied by an adult over 21.

800•667•9552 Kamloops: 250•374•0831

Travel Easy - take a tour Theatre & Events American Thanksgiving in Spokane Celtic Thunder & Leavenworth Lighting Celtic Thunder in Spokane Leavenworth Christmas Lighting Christmas in Portland Winter Escapes Costa Rica California Winter Escape Arizona

Nov 28 Nov 29 Nov 29 Dec 1 Dec 21

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Jan 18 18 days $5495 Jan 30 22 days $3795 Feb 4 21 days $3585

2014 DESTINATION TRAVEL SHOW– SALMON ARM Join director of Sales & Marketing Joan Niemeier for a multimedia presentation of upcoming cruise and international destinations for 2014. RSVP required due to limited space. Attendees receive a discount towards their next booking. Tuesday, October 22, 2:00 to 4:00 PM Comfort Inn 1090 22nd Street NE, Salmon Arm, BC RSVP to Marlin Travel 250-832-9481

250.832.2131

$895 $825 $450 $435 $1395

www.wellsgraytours.com


Salmon Arm Observer Wednesday, October 16, 2013

www.saobserver.net A21

Gypsy jazz

Photo contributed

ShusManouche will play the next jazz concert on Oct. 24 in the club’s new venue in the banquet room next to Shuswap Chefs. The local band consists of Bill Lockie, Willy Gaw, Richard Owings and Neil Fraser.

AUCTION

SATURDAY, Oct. 26th @ 11:00 AM 684 Elson Road, Sorrento, BC – 11:00 AM Previewing Prior 9:00 AM – 11:00 AM

AUCTION power tools, snowblower, tractors, front loader, forklift, lumber, steel and assorted furniture and odds – lots of stuff – No reserves – something for everybody!

Pre-Viewing on location at 9:00 AM-11:00 AM. Auction Follow at 11:00 Accepting items for consignment. Terms: cash – all major credit cards – ID and bid number required to buy. Western Star Auctions Kelowna:

778-753-5580 Penticton:

250-492-3203

Gallery pairs art, nature The Shuswap Association of Writers and Shuswap Naturalist Club present a partnership event to celebrate the Shuswap’s natural history in art and words. Award winning, widely published freelance writer, Theresa Kishkan, will present Forests of Memory – readings from her work on the theme

of trees and the way trees influence her own sense of the past and the present, in history, ethnobotany and their relationship in literature, culture and daily life. Clive Bryson, a noted Shuswap photographer and naturalist, will present A Shuswap Dream. The presentation is a 15-minute digital slide

show depicting the end of the sockeyes’ 2010 journey up the Adams River. Award winning, local poet, memoir writer, workshop leader, naturalist and author, Deanna Bernhardt Kawatski, will read from her Natty Creek Garden Journal. The public is welcome to this special event that runs Oct. 27

at 2 p.m. at the art gallery. Admission is by donation.

For more pictures and additional info visit us online

www.westernstarauctions.com

News to put a smile on your face... 171 Shuswap St.

250.832.2131

DIRECT FROM LAS VEGAS! ALL NEW SHOW!

TRIBUTE TO

ELVIS Friday, October 25 at the Salmar Classic Theater Doors 7:00 - Show: 7:30

• Former World Elvis Champion • Queen’s Diamond Jubilee Medal Recipient

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DROP OFF: Deposit your entry at The Salmon Arm Observer, 171 Shuswap St. NE, Salmon Arm, B.C. • Fax: 250-832-5140 The winner will be drawn from the entries received. The draw will be held at noon on Oct 21, 2013. Employees of the Salmon Arm Observer are not eligible. Participants must be at least 18 years of age. Judges decision final. No correspondence will be entered into.

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A22 www.saobserver.net 

Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Salmon Arm Observer

YOUR

YOUR

Crossword

CLUES ACROSS 1. Pepsi is one 5. Kilocalorie (abbr.) 8. Canadian flyers 12. Bright fleshy seed covers 14. Exclamation of triumph 15. Dawn (Spanish) 16. Former Spanish currency 18. Illuminated 19. A benefit bestowed 20. Spanish beaches 21. Solid water 22. Baby flowers 23. Surrealistic comic strip 26. Uncontrollable tremors 30. Dapper 31. Ear shell 32. Russian river 33. #1 soup noodle brand 34. Relating to a tube 39. Air Reserve base (abbr.) 42. Relating to Deism 44. More dried-up 46. Pear-shaped vowels 47. Creator of 23 across 49. Leavened rum cake 50. “Much __ About Nothing” 51. Two-sided discussion 56. Snakelike fishes 57. Fold 58. Removed writing 59. Away from wind 60. Small time unit (abbr.) 61. Look at with fixed eyes 62. Former Soviet bloc 63. Vision organ 64. Three-banded Armadillo CLUES DOWN 1. “’Lil Abner” cartoonist Al

Horoscope

2. Pitcher Hershiser 3. Elvis’s daughter 4. Mt. Lebanon resort town 5. Islamic civil and religious leader (var. sp.) 6. Mexican American 7. A sideways pass 8. Bunny 9. Threatening rain 10. Where one abides 11. Ardent devotees 13. Not moving 17. Ghastly pale from distress 24. Midway between E and SE 25. Writing materials sellers 26. Even golf score 27. Fabric of camel or goat hair 28. Hide from police: on the ___ 29. Patti Hearst’s captors 35. Universal Standard Time (abbr.) 36. British thermal unit 37. Own (Scottish) 38. Digital display material 40. Fall back to a former state 41. Tom __, former LA mayor 42. Runs PCs 43. Wear away 44. Russian marten furs 45. Item used for 58 across 47. A Scottish Highlander 48. Rolls-__, luxury car 49. Jeff Bridges’ brother 52. Bay Area Transit Authority 53. As fast as can be done (abbr.) 54. Metric prefix for 10 to the 12th power 55. Frankenberg river See Today’s Answers inside

ARIES (March 21-April 19): If you haven’t put your life in intermission mode yet, then it’s time to do so. This week will bring to your attention the necessity to slow down from whatever you are doing and to take some time just for yourself. Own your moments of surrender. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Your ticket to your fantasized future vision and big dreams is being processed by the Universe. You will be quite anxious to start living one or most of your sweetest dreams and you will persevere on bringing them to fruition. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): On the career front and on a social standing, it appears that you will gain reassurance from the credit you get now. A business project or a position in your chosen vocation will reap some well-deserved rewards. Hard work and unwavering ambition surely pays off! CANCER (June 21-July 22): You are ready to step out of your shell and embark into the adventure of your lifetime. This week would open up your eyes to certain facets of your life to which you were blind to or refused to believe in. Giving your life another chance will liberate you in more ways than one! LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): This week’s celestial prognosis signals emotional tides coming your way in abundance. Put your safety jacket on and try to come ashore safely. Intensity will prevail. You could also see a financial return finally coming to realization. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): One-on-one relationships will steal your usual focus, making you either swept off your feet by your one and only or by realizing that the two of you are not exactly an item. Adjustments will be necessary to achieve that give and take balance.

YOUR

Sudoku

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Don’t wait till the end of the year to start thinking and working on your health resolutions. This is your week where you will have to care for your mental and spiritual wellbeing. Enough procrastination and enough of those hard to resists late night snacks. Reconsider some of your unhealthy daily habits. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): You have been waiting way to long for this kind of opportunity where you can unleash your creative side. Just as an artistic project or a hobby comes to fruition, romance can blossom now as well. A new love can suddenly sparkle in you a well-known curiosity! SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): If you have been ignoring your family life more than you should, now you need to turn your attention towards domestic issues. Your family or close relatives may need your assistance in bringing some changes around the house. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Important news are headed your way. Stay tuned and receptive to what you hear and learn this week as this could be quite significant. You may finally bring up an important conversation or put the final touches to a document. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Material needs come to the fore for you this week for you. Your selfawareness for what makes you feel or could make you feel much more comfortable is heightened now. New ways of increasing your cash flow can suddenly unveil themselves to you. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): This is your week to shine, dear Pisces. A surge of confidence and selfassertion kicks in making you the ultimate star of the zodiac. Speak up and let others know just how daring and creative you can be. A new you will resurface.

Complete the grid so every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively. (For solution see Today’s Answers in this paper).

“They always go on the warpath right after Thanksgiving”

We are more than just print… Visit our website and get up to date information on local events and find out what’s going on in your community.


Salmon Arm Observer Wednesday, October 16, 2013

www.saobserver.net A23

Pumpkin pattern Connor Quam, Charel Venter, Ethan Quam, Dawian Venter and Linden Venter get in line with pumpkins at DeMille’s. James murray/observer

Wood Heat Services

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

Delivery

250-832-3816

FOR SALE

Delivery in Shuswap and surrounding areas. Now taking orders. Truck for hire with crane. Call for delivery: ELMER DODDS ~ 250-675-5433 • Cell 250-517-7327

Art

Earth Art Studios Fine Art FrAming

October 1-25 we will be having a combined Customer Appreciation and moving sale. off Everything Pottery, Artwork and Framing Kevin Watson 250.832.1855 • 380 Alexander St. NE

20%

Automotive Mufers Brakes Shocks Complete Automotive Repairs

250-832-8064

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

FULLY INSURED, REFERENCES

24 Hour Service

WE’VE GONE GREEN™ Salmon Arm FRAME & BODY SHOP

42nd St SW

46th

St SW

1st Ave SW

• Fischer’s Funeral Home • Ben’s Towing

Mark Pennell owner 4130 - 1st Ave. SW

250-832-8947

Yarn 50% & more • Save 50% & more • Save

Knitting Yarns

SING CLO LE SA

Sock Yarn 100g $5.99 P. Wool 100g $4.99 Cross stitch, felt kits, needlepoint Call for shop hours 250-833-1533 2060-60th Ave NE Salmon Arm

Save 50% & more • Save 50% & more •

Advertise in our Business Directory and bigironhydrovac@shaw.ca your ad will t n n o i i Pr mot appear in BOTH advertise here To Advertise: 250-832-2131 is Pro the Rob Stunzi cell: 250-253-2829

• Utility locating - Hydro/gas/water/fibre optics • Catch basins/sumps/drains • Steam work • Line flushing • Slot trenching

&

B Don Batke Renovations

Serving the Okanagan and the Shuswap for over 40 years.

Now using environmentally-friendly and compliant WATERBORNE PAINT

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

• Save 50% & more • Save

REIMER’S FARM SERVICE

Renovations • Finishing • Drywall • Tiling • ETC. • ICBC Repairs • Glass Replacement • Painting • Sand Blasting • Private Insurance Repairs • Frame Straightening

Bill Walker

Serving Sicamous & the Shuswap

Hydro Excavating

Norbert Lazarus • Email: norbertlazarus@gmail.com

Tree Services CERTIFIED TREE ASSESSOR

Farm Services

250 675-0025 778-220-2776

Phone: Cell:

440 - 60th St. SE, Salmon Arm

250-260-0110 250-804-3030

Your German Painter -M More than 35 as te Experience in Years al

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Wood Pellets

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Norbert Lazarus, Your German Painter - Master’s business owner, is not a regular painter like many others. Norbert started as an apprentice in 1973 in Germany, and after three years, he went to a special painter school where he got his Master’s Degree in Painting. He has worked in countries like SaudiArabia and Egypt as painter supervisor, and since 2007 he has worked for big companies where he has been responsible for very exclusive buildings. Now, Norbert has his own company, which started last year and has moved to the Shuswap area. With more than 35 years as a painter, you can expect very fast, precise, and truly professional work; Norbert does every kind of painting and he also is an expert in professional wallpaper hanging. You can contact him at 778-220-2776 or email him at: norbertlazarus@ gmail.com

r

~ Your Local Business Professionals ~

Profile of the week

Sand & Gravel

Chimney

Call

250-832-2131

& r in a e p ll ap pers! i w ad pa r 0 u 0 o 0 Y 17, r e v o

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A24 www.saobserver.net A24 www.saobserver.net 

Wednesday,October October16, 16,2013 2013 Salmon SalmonArm ArmObserver Observer Wednesday,

Your community. Your classifieds.

250.832.2131 fax 250.832.5140 email admin@saobserver.net Announcements

Announcements

In Memoriam

Sports & Recreation GUN & Antique Show, Salmon Arm Community Centre, Oct.19 9-5, Oct.20 9-3, Buy sell or browse.

CLASSIFIED RATES & DEADLINES:

HUNTING Firearms Safety courses. C.O.R.E. & P.A.L. required for Hunting/Firearms Licences. Call Trevor Holmes at (250)832-4105 www.huntingandfirearms.com

AGREEMENT

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

Travel

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 www.shuswapfoundation.ca

Timeshare CANCEL YOUR Timeshare. No risk program. Stop mortgage and maintenance Payments today. 100% money back guarantee. Free consultation. Call us now. We can help! 1-888-356-5248.

Travel

In Loving Memory Ray 1928-2011

CENTURY PLAZA HOTEL Best Rates. 1.800.663.1818 century-plaza.com

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

ALL ADVERTISING IS SUBJECT TO THE APPROVAL OF THE PUBLISHER

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.

Love Never Dies

In Memory

Douglas James Jupp April 6, 1976October 14, 1993 One smile for all, One heart of gold, One of the best The world could hold. Never Selfish Always kind. What a beautiful memory To leave behind. Forever loved and missed by your Family & Friends

Coming Events GROW MARIJUANA Commercially. Canadian Commercial Production Licensing Convention October 26th & 27th. Toronto Airport, Marriott Hotel. www.greenlineacademy.com. Tickets 1-855-860-8611 or 250-870-1882.

Lost & Found

Children Childcare Available HEATHER’S FAMILY PLAY/DAYCARE. Looking to provide the best care possible for your child. (Montessori based) Full& Part Time spots Creative care Large Playground, Close to Schools, Theme oriented. Fully Licensed and Certified. Let us meet to assess your needs 250-832-6517

Employment Business Opportunities

FOUND: Black LG Cell Phone in Inner core parking lot on Oct 3. Call 250-463-5315

ALL CASH drink/snack vending business route. Complete training. Small invest. req’d. 1888-979-VEND (8363). www.healthydrinkvending.co

In Memoriam

In Memoriam

In Memory

of my m loving wife and best friend bes

G GLORIA JOAN C CAIRNS JJune 18, 1945 - October 20, 2010

You are remembered Yo and sadly missed always an family and many by your y friend friends.

Lord, you were missing an angel, so you took your angel home. You are with me every day, Gloria. Thank you. Forever and ever, Amen Your husband, JUST PLAIN DON, Plus Fluffy & Scooter

Obituaries

Obituaries

GARY BRANDON FISKE August 14, 1933 - October 7, 2013 Garry passed away on Monday, October 7, 2013 at Salmon Arm, BC at the age of 80 years. He was born at Loreburn, SK on Aug 14, 1933 He was predeceased by his parents, Fred and Betty Fiske and his brother Burrel. Garry is survived by and will be sorely missed by his loving wife Donna, daughters Leigh Fiske (Gavin) and Rhonda Warren (Cam), son Jody (Brenda), brothers Glen (Evelyn), Ronnie (Shirley), Gerald (Sylvia) and Al (Bernie), sisters Fern Peardon (Lyman), Kae Holmes, Max Hicks (Bob), Marj Russel, Helen Reiger and Wendy Cafferata (Barry) and grandchildren Meagan Wright (Rob), Lauri O’Reilly and Justin O’Reilly. Garry grew up in a family of 12 children in rural Saskatchewan where life was not always easy but the family was close and have plenty of stories and memories of childhood times. According to his mother’s diaries, he was an independent, smiley boy who was a favorite with the girls. Garry was a hardworking man his whole life and began work at the young age of 16 at a variety of jobs including working on the pipeline and CPR tracks in Elbow and helping with the harvesting at Don Book’s farm. Garry joined the Air Force in 1953 where he was stationed in Macdonald, Manitoba for 3 years. He quit the airforce briefly then rejoined in early 1958 where he was stationed in Gimli, Manitoba. He married Donna Ward from Craik Saskatchewan on June 28th, 1958 and they started their home and life together in Gimli in one of Kelly’s Cabins, a tiny summer cabin close to Winnipeg Beach. Leigh was born in 1960 and Jody followed in 1962. Garry was sent to Africa in 1966 under a government program to train the Tanzanian airforce. It was a long way from home but Garry returned in 1967 with lots of stories and photos of his time there. He was then stationed in Comox, BC and Rhonda was born there in 1969. Garry worked on Labrador helicopters and Search and Rescue – a role he very much enjoyed and spoke of fondly. In 1975 the family transferred to Trenton, Ontario and in 1982 Garry was sent to Ottawa. He retired from the Air Force as a Master Warrant Officer and went to work for Garrett of Canada in Toronto in 1987 until 1989 when he and Donna retired to Blind Bay, BC. They enjoyed a wonderful retirement together where Garry had time to golf, fish and participate with the Lions Club; activities he truly enjoyed. Thankfully he experienced good health and an active and busy life up until he passed away on October 7, 2013 in Salmon Arm, BC. He was a wonderful husband, father, son, brother and friend and he will be fondly remembered for his sense of humour, great laugh and generous nature. In lieu of flowers, please send donations to the Heart and Stroke Foundation or the Shuswap Hospital Foundation. Many thanks to the physicians and nurses at Shuswap Lake Hospital for their care and attention to Garry in his final days. A memorial service was held on Friday, October 11, 2013 from Fischer’s Funeral Services with Rev. Gloria Christian officiating. Arrangements entrusted to Fischer’s Funeral Services & Crematorium Ltd., Salmon Arm (250) 833-1129. Email condolences and share memories through Garry’s obituary at www. fischersfuneralservices.com.

A healthy local economy depends on you

SHOP LOCALLY

Obituaries

Obituaries

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 www.fischersfuneralservices.com Serving Kamloops to Golden Toll Free 1-888-816-1117

DEANNA MARGUERITE CHRISTENSEN (KLOTZ) (MARTIAN) (CAMPBELL) 1937 - 2013 It is with sadness that the family of Deanna Christensen announces her passing on October 8th, 2013 in Vernon, BC, after 76 amazing, jammed packed years full of life. Deanna was born in Allan, Saskatchewan; she spent her early years in Burns Lake, BC, where she had 5 children before moving to White Rock, BC where she had her sixth child. There was not much Deanna did not do and there was nothing she would not try. Deanna moved to the Okanagan later in life where she loved to dance and smile, love and laugh. Her bright spirit and enterprising ways will always be remembered by her children; Lynn (Gary), Rod (Wendy), Blaine (Trish), Shannon and Colleen (Bruce); sixteen grandchildren and 6 great-grandchildren. Deanna is now with many family and friends including her parents George and Marguerite Klotz , her sister Gerry, her daughter Laurie, grandson Blake, great granddaughter Greta and an embrace of friends and loved ones. Memorial services will be held at 2:00 P.M. on Saturday October 19, at Columbus Court, 3003 Gateby Place, Vernon BC. A graveside service will be held in private. Deanna had become an advocate for the Heart and Stroke Foundation in Vernon, BC and would appreciate in lieu of flowers, memorials be sent to them in her memory. The family requests those that can attend her service to wear something red, it was her favorite color and she was an amazing woman built of many many colors. Arrangements entrusted to Fischer’s Funeral Services & Crematorium Ltd., Salmon Arm, BC. As Deanna was also a master on the computer, condolences and memories may also be shared through Deanna’s obituary at www. fischersfuneralservices.com.

NEWS FOR ALL AGES...

171 Shuswap St.

250.832.2131


Salmon Wednesday,October October16, 16,2013 2013 Salmon Arm Observer Wednesday,

Employment

Employment

Business Opportunities

Drivers/Courier/ Trucking

VOTED BEST side business in Canada. Guaranteed to receive your full investment back. Minimal time required. Pay after machines are installed. Exclusive rights available; 1-855-933-3555. www.locationfirstvending.com.

Required immediately experienced Class 1 US drivers only. Must have US experience. We supply assigned trucks, company phones, US Medical, all picks and drops paid. Please fax resume with current clean abstract to 250-546-0600. No phone calls please.

Career Opportunities

www.saobserver.net www.saobserver.net A25 A25

Business Opportunities

Employment Help Wanted SKIMIKIN Nursery Tappen BC requires Tree Sorters for 2013 Fall Harvest. $11.50/hrBonus-40hr weeks. Submit resume to Rob by fax: 250835-8633; email: rreed@airspeedwireless.ca or in person-Weekdays 8:00-4:00 Ph 250-835-4541 (Ext 27)

We’re on the net at www.bcclassified.com

Lake Country Truss is accepting resumes for a Truss Assembler. Experience preferred. Drop off resume in person from 8am to 2pm at #60 Udy Place in the Spallumcheen Industrial Park.

NEWSPAPER CARRIERS NEEDED

FIND EVERYTHING YOU NEED IN THE CLASSIFIEDS Drivers/Courier/ Trucking

To distribute the Shuswap Market News & Lakeshore News AREA AVAILABLE 11th Ave. NE Piccadilly Mall area 4th/5th Old Auto Rd SE Lrg. Canoe Rt Call Valerie 250-832-2131

Log truck drivers needed for hauling in Vernon/Kamloops/ Shuswap areas. Super B experience an asset. Also have several positions open for our Calgary container haul. Must have 2 years minimum experience. Part-time work available also. Fax resume and abstract to 250-546-0602. or email gerry@russamholdings.com

Seeking PT Experienced MOA for busy Medical Clinic ✦Skills & Abilities: Ability to multi-task organize & prioritize ✦Communicate effectively, both with clients and office staff ✦Ability to work independently and in cooperation with others. Apply with resume to Mount Ida Medical Centre No Phone calls please. References will be checked.

Obituaries

Obituaries

Help Wanted AQUAFIT INSTRUCTORS PART-TIME

opportunity

Wearabouts is looking to hire a Full Time Sales Associate. 5 days/week Tues-Sat. Also P/T positions available. Apply in person 350 Alexander St.

FULL-TIME line cook needed immediately at Home Restaurant- Sorrento. Apply in person to Doug.

Help Wanted

a retail business

If you are an independent contractor interested in operating a lottery retail store with a strong retail background, exceptional customer service skills and experience running a small business...apply today!

Help Wanted An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators. Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call (780)723-5051 Edson, Alta.

Business Opportunities

The City of Salmon Arm is currently looking to fill several vacancies for Aquafit Instructors. These positions are part time (including evening and week-end shifts). Applicants must possess BCRPA Fitness Theory and Aquafit certification. 3rd Age Certification is preferred. Please forward a cover letter, resume and a copy of all certifications by 12:00 noon on Monday, October 28, 2013 via e-mail to humanresources@salmonarm.ca, via fax to 250-8034041 or via mail to Human Resources, City of Salmon Arm, Box 40, Salmon Arm, BC V1E 4N2.

email: retailstoresgroup@bclc.com fax: 604.225.6437 attention: Retail Stores Group

GM AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIAN

Engagements

Announcing Our Engagement Maxwell ~ Murray David William Murray & Kelly Jean Maxwell are pleased to announce their future union and the joining of their families. The wedding is set to take place in August of 2015, where Sebastian & Dominic Murray and Eve & Auldin Maxwell will happily become siblings. Amidst our precarious, undetermined lives, our worlds collided, and destiny granted us a fairytale

Salmon Arm GM is able to offer an exciting career move for only the best Automotive Service Technician to join this dynamic winning team. With leading sales and service processes and a reputation for outstanding customer relations, the successful candidate will need to be self-driven in their desire to be Number One. • Exceptional automotive mechanical diagnosis, problem-solving and repair experience • Interprovincial Red Seal and CVIP Certifications • A customer-focused attitude to go along with a high level of motivation and energy • Ongoing commitment to professional training & development This is a rare career opportunity to join this well-established and progressive automotive dealership group. If your time has come, you have drive, ability and the desire to be an important and key part of this well rewarded team, please forward us your resume along with a current drivers abstract to attention:

WARREN SUITOR - PARTNER/GENERAL MANAGER warrens@salmonarmgm.com / Fax 250-832-5314

3901 - 11 Ave. NE • 250-832-6066 www.salmonarmgm.com • 1-888-970-9781

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:

www.bowersfuneralservice.com

Naomi Silver, Aftercare Associate

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

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

250-832-2223

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

l Like working close to home! www.localwork.ca blackpress.ca ◾ metroland.com

Education/Trade Schools

Education/Trade Schools

Education/Trade Schools

LEARN ONLINE

Education/Trade Schools

Education/Trade Schools

Guided online learning, instructor-led, in a highly supported environment

Psychiatric Nursing (online): This 23 month program is accredited by the College of Registered Psychiatric Nurses of BC (CRPNBC). Entry-level earnings start at $30.79/hour to $40.42/hour. Special Education Assistant (online): In only 9 months you could be earning $17 - $25.99/hour. You will receive training and certification from the Provincial Outreach Program for Autism and Related Disorders (POPARD). Therapeutic Recreation – Gerontology (online): Support and promote optimal health for seniors by planning, implementing and evaluation therapeutic recreation services. Earn up to $23.50/hour. Government student loans & funding (ELMS/WCB) & other financing options available to qualified applicants.

Toll Free: 1-866-580-2772

www.stenbergcollege.com

Over 92% of our grads are employed in their field of study within 6 months of graduation.

Education/Trade Schools

Education/Trade Schools


A26 www.saobserver.net  A26 www.saobserver.net

Help Wanted

Wednesday, Wednesday,October October16, 16,2013 2013 Salmon SalmonArm ArmObserver Observer

Help Wanted

THE BOARD OF EDUCATION OF S.D. NO. 83 (North Okanagan-Shuswap) MECHANIC We are currently seeking qualified applicants for Mechanic T.Q. – Operations Division. The applicants must provide services to the School District for the repair and servicing of school district vehicles. Other comparable or transient duties which are within the areas of knowledge and skills required may also be assigned. Applicants must hold a Certificate of Proficiency as a commercial transport mechanic and automotive technician T.Q. pursuant to the Apprenticeship and Tradesman’s Qualification Act (required for mixed fleet). Four years relevant work experience with similar fleet. This is a regular position. Salary of $27.89 per hour. Effective date is to be determined. Further information with respect to this position can be obtained by contacting Frank Marasco, Operations Manager, at (250) 804-7892. Interested individuals are invited to submit their resume with full supporting documents (proof of qualifications must accompany application), including three professional references to Human Resources Department, Box 129, Salmon Arm, BC V1E 4N2 or email tward@sd83.bc.ca by Friday, October 18, 2013.

Employment

Employment

Employment

Services

Services

Trades, Technical

Trades, Technical

Trades, Technical

Health Products

Accounting/Tax/ Bookkeeping

AUTOMATED TANK Manufacturing Inc. is looking for experienced welders. Competitive wages, profit sharing bonus plus manufacturing bonus incentive. Full insurance package 100% paid by company. Good working environment. Keep your feet on the ground in a safe welding environment through in hole manufacturing process. No scaffolding or elevated work platform. Call Cindy for an appointment or send resume to: cindy@autotanks.ca. 780-8462231 (Office); 780-846-2241 (Fax).

RESTLESS LEG syndrome & leg cramps? Fast relief in one hour. Sleep at night. Proven for over 32 years. Visit www.allcalm.com or Mon-Fri 8-4 EST 1-800-765-8660.

We Are Expanding Our Team!

PARTS MANAGER

Prince George

Reporting to the Operations Manager, the Parts Manager will manage the parts and Inventory function of the Branch operation.

JOURNEYMAN AUTOMOTIVE Service Technician(s) in Hanna Alberta. Hanna Chrysler Ltd. offers competitive wages from $30/hour, negotiable depending on experience. Bright, modern shop. Full-time permanent with benefits. Friendly town just 2 hours from major urban centres. More info online at: www.hannachrylser.ca. Fax 403-854-2845; or Email: chrysler@telusplanet.net

Duties include, but are not limited to:

THINK OF IT AS ‘911’ FOR CANCER. Our Cancer Information Service can help you make informed decisions about prevention, diagnosis, treatment & more. Talk to someone you can trust. It’s free and it’s confidential.

We thank all applicants for their interest, however, only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

Free Cancer Information Service

1 888 939 -3333

Excavating & Drainage EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY Systems Administrator Canoe Forest Products Ltd., located near Salmon Arm BC has an immediate fulltime opening for a Systems Administrator. Reporting directly to the Controller, the successful candidate will be responsible for all aspects of computer systems. Requirements and Qualifications: • Minimum of 5 years’ experience in a technical role • Windows and Network system administration experience • Computer Science Degree or MCSE • Strong problem solver • Exceptional interpersonal and communication 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 Wednesday, October 23, 2013 to: Human Resources Department Canoe Forest Products Ltd. Box 70 Canoe BC V0E 1K0 E: hr@canoefp.com F: 866‐514‐8773 Canoe Forest Products thanks all applicants for their interest; however, only those candidates selected for an interview will be contacted.

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7D:H;9;?L;=H;7J :;7BIEDIJK<<JE:E" FB79;IJE;7J7D: J>?D=IJEI;;

Register Online at www.bcdailydeals.com

BCDaily

Excavating & Drainage

DAN DEGLAN EXCAVATING Professionally Beautifying Properties for Over 27 Years. • Rock Walls • Utility Services • Site Prep • Terracing • Drainage • Pools

www.dandeglan.com 981 - 16th Street N.E., Salmon Arm V1E 2V2

250-832-0707

Garden & Lawn

Garden & Lawn

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

We Deliver

• Ensure stock levels will support equip. in the field • Develop and maintain relationships with customers. • Ensure that the Parts and Inventory function delivers quality & exceeds customer needs. • Promote the sale of parts. • Develop annual objectives for the Parts and Inventory function • Ensure company plans and programs are carried out by Parts Department. • Ensure that activities are conducted in full compliance with OHSE standards and SMS company policies and processes.

Financial Services DROWNING IN debt? Cut debts more than 60% & debt free in half the time! Avoid bankruptcy! Free Consultation. www.mydebtsolution.com or Toll Free 1-877-556-3500 BBB Rated A+

Qualified applicants are invited to submit their resumé quoting reference number PM-12320-10102013 and position title to: Email: bcjobs@smsequip.com Fax: (1)604.888.9699

FOR the only furnace made in Canada, the highest quality and best service. Call Barry (250)833-2446

IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: It’s That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is not an issue. 1.800.587.2161.

Over 300 Choices Lowest Prices Guaranteed! Laminates - $0.69/sq ft Engineered - $1.99/sq ft Hardwood - $2.79/sq ft

Need Cash? Own A Vehicle? Borrow Up To $25,000 Snapcarcash.com

Stanley Bland 832-6615 or 833-2449

LANDSCAPE, construction, paving stones, tie walls, lawn maint. 20+ yrs exp. Call John (250)804-6190

Misc Services Fitness/Exercise

Financial Services

Financial Services

Mowers • Trimmers • Rototillers

“Join the Party” Ist Class is Free

Classes have started at LIFETIME FITNESS!

Mondays & Thursdays, 6:30p.m. - 7:30p.m. (Thurs. Beginner level) Punch Cards: $100.00 for 10 classes or $12.00 drop in.

Great Music & Fun!

Hunting: Quads Firewood: Chainsaws MILES KENTEL

Cell 804-6869 • 30+ years locally

250 832-4213

Painting & Decorating nt iscou $D ting$$ $ ain P • Residential & Commercial • Interior/Exterior

Health Products

• Wallpapering • Drywall Repair • Professional Workmanship • Seniors Discounts

Home Care Heart-in-Motion Private Home care services. Offers in home health care incl. Palliative, Respite, daily maintenance ... I will take care of you. 250-463-1811

Legal Services CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind & a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.

Fruit & Vegetables

Fresh apples, pears, plums and Grapes

Peterson ) Laura’s Homemade Pies ) Orchards Available frozen

Fresh Pressed Apple Juice!

Miles’ Mobile Mechanical FALL REPAIRS TO Lawn & Garden Equip.:

Services

Fruit & Vegetables

Overnight Delivery in most of BC!

Landscaping

F

PICK-UP OR DELIVERY

FLOORING SALE

1.877.835.6670

250-260-0110 or 804-3030

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

Home Improvements

www.kingoffloors.com

1-855-653-5450

250.833.4799 / Life Time Fitness 2450 10th Ave.

’s BARlMaSnALd ES

Heat, Air, Refrig.

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

Qualifications: • Post-secondary education with 5 - 7 years parts and inventory management exp. Any combo of education and exp.may be considered. • Strong knowledge of the Komatsu product line and the products SMS currently service is an asset. • Exc. managerial skills, as well as in-depth knowledge of industry logistic and manufacturing issues.

BOTTOM LINE ACCOUNTING Specializing in Small Business Allison Turland owner. Bookkeeping and Payroll on Simply Accounting or QuickBooks. Setup of Accounting Systems. Income Tax Preparation for Business, Personal & Corporate. Full Cycle Accounting. Will Work your Office or Mine. Phone: 250-8322262 E-mail: allison@blaccounting.ca

Any Quantity 8 am to 8 pm Everyday

Phone to Order or Drop In

5690 35th St. NE (4 km North on 30th St. NE) • Phone 832-4155 or 832-1347

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

For Free Estimate call Lorraine

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

Pets & Livestock

Feed & Hay HAY Alfalfa/grass mix 1st cut $4.00. Second cut $6.00 Rick (250)833-4523

Livestock Weiner Pigs for sale $100 250-832-1089

Pets N&T CANINE CARE Daycare, boarding, grooming. Visit our webpage: www.nandtcaninecare.ca 250-835-0136 PUREBRED Great Pyrenees puppies ready to go, 8wks old. First shots & vet check, excellent family guardian dogs $500. ea (250)832-5956 With Dignity & Understanding. N&T PET CREMATION SERVICES call 250-835-0136

Merchandise for Sale

$100 & Under 2 Goodyear Nordic Tires 185/65R15, purchased midwinter last year, 90% wear at most $75 250-832-6765 Muscovy Ducks Exc Backyard Pets/mosquito control and beautiful Big eggs $20/ea $30/pair 250-540-0744


Salmon Arm Observer Wednesday, Salmon Wednesday,October October16, 16,2013 2013

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Firewood/Fuel

Heavy Duty Machinery

WOOD PELLETS delivered (250)675-5433 (250)517-7327

A-STEEL SHIPPING DRY STORAGE CONTAINERS Used 20’40’45’53’ in stock. SPECIAL 44’X40’ Container Shop w/steel trusses $13,800! Sets up in one day! 40’ Containers under $2500! Call Toll Free Also JD 544 & 644 wheel loaders JD 892D LC Excavator Ph 1-866-528-7108 Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com

Help for today. Hope for Tomorrow.

Misc. for Sale

Call 1-800-667-3742

Home & Yard •Fencing •Decks •Patios

•Renovation •Repair •Maintenance

Garage Sales SAT Oct 19 & Sun Oct 20th, 9am-4pm 2615 Golf Crs Dr, Blind Bay. Tools, furn & hshld.

250-253-4663

WHITE Lake Indoor Sale. 3202 White Lake Rd., Oct.19, 10-3, antique furn., Xmas decor, perennials, household, etc

2 wooden single bed frames $30 each. (250)832-9256

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

HOME BUYING MADE EASY • New home on its own 50 X 100 lot • All landscaping c/w underground sprinklers • Concrete drive & walkway All for only

149,900

$

250-833-4728

plus GST

or

699

1-877-60HOMES

www.eaglehomes.ca

Misc. for Sale

$

per month OAC

(604-6637)

Misc. for Sale

www.saobserver.net A27 A27 www.saobserver.net

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Misc. for Sale

Free Items

Mortgages

Cottages / Cabins

Townhouses

8’x10’ Quad trailer Holds 3 Quads/sleds etc Must see to appreciate health forces sale (250)832-4652 (250)517-7985 CLEAR PLASTIC TARPS, approx. 40’x40’, $25.00/tarp, Days (250)835-4541 Evenings/Weekends (250)833-2118 LIVE Trees. Douglas fir trees for landscaping. 6’+ starting at $80. We dig by order or appointment only. For more info, please contact 250-832-2314, info@jespersentreefarm.ca NIKON D90 Digital Camera Body. 12 Mega Pixels. Excellent cond. $300 250-517-8087 RECONDITIONED wood heaters, birch lumber & saw guides (250)835-8466 STEEL BUILDINGS/metal buildings 60% off! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-4572206 or visit us online at: www.crownsteelbuildings.ca TOYOTA 15” rims, set of 4, fits Yaris, Prius, Corolla 4x100mm bolt pattern, like new $110. (250)832-5029

Truck Topper fits 2004 Chev short box exc cond. 250-8365193

TEKAMAR MORTGAGES

BRIGHT, clean fully furn. cottage, Paradise Point, past Sunnybrae, 1bdrm., Kitchen living & dining room, laundry $750/mo., incl. hydro, sat tv & internet. (250)835-8236

3BDRM. townhouse, 1.5bath, full bsmt., W/D, walk to DT SA, availability flexible, No Dogs, $950/mo. (250)819-6966

Misc. Wanted Genuine Coin Collector Buyer Collections, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins etc 778-281-0030 PURCHASING old Canadian & American coin collections & accumulations. 250-548-3670

Musical Instruments BUNDY Alto Saxophone with hard case $500., Upright Heinzman piano $350. (250)832-9256

Free Items Mother hen with 8 chicks. 250-833-4395

Legal Notices

baby

Real Estate Business for Sale R E C E I V I N G / F O RWA R D / STORAGE warehouse SA Industrial Park 250-253-6642

For Sale By Owner THANKSGIVING SPECIAL GREAT 1981 MOBILE HOME - PERFECT PRICE! $50,000 2bdr w/din.rm in S.A. INFO: http://bit.ly/12UATU6 or call/text 250-540-8358

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 see pictures at www.propertyguys.com sign#64890 $202,000. Call (250)832-6765

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. www.copperridge.ca

Legal Notices

Notice to Creditors and Others Re: The estate of Eva Florence Compton, deceased, formerly of Salmon Arm, British Columbia Creditors and others having claims against the estate of Eva Florence Compton are hereby notified under section 38 of the Trustee Act that particulars of their claims should be sent to the Executor c/o Landmark Law Group 780 – 1333 West Broadway, Vancouver, British Columbia V6H 4C1 on or before November 29, 2013, after which date the Executor will distribute the estate among the parties entitled to it, having regard to the claims of which the Executor then has notice.

Tenders

Tenders

Best rate 5yr-2.89%OAC

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

(250)832-8766

Toll free 1-800-658-2345

Rentals Acreage FOR Rent: updated 2bdrm mobile on 20 acres, Grandview Bench area. Set up for horses, detached shop, 3 stall barn, paddocks, fenced, avail. immed., (1-250)862-6249

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 1BDRM. apartment, close to down town, adults, NS, NP, references req.(250)833-6855 2Bdrm quiet SA bldg. 6 month lease (terminal) NP NS ND Cable/int incl. Hydro extra $680/mo 250-832-4429 or 250-804-2547 3BDRM in Salmon Arm, avail. immed., NS, NP, $750/mo, (250)463-9777 Bright, spacious 2 bedroom apartments Close to town, family owned & operated. Includes F/S, DW, A/C, H/W & HEAT, NS, NP. Available Nov 1st $825/month (250)803-1694 Ask about Senior’s Discount HUGE 1 bedroom, $850/mo. inc. utilities, garbage. NP, avail. Nov 1st. Call Bonnie (1-250)871-6000 LAKEVIEW MANOR Beautiful unfurnished and fully furnished Apts. Viewing Shuswap Lake & McGuire Park. Close to all amenities in quiet adult NS, NP building. *Short term rates avail. Ref’s req’d (250)833-9148

Cottages / Cabins 2 BDRM. COTTAGE in Sicamous. $595/mo. int.&cable incl NP NS ND Refs. req. 250832-4429 or 250-804-1457. Gleneden small 1 bdrm cabin for quiet single person, country living F/S $475/mo plus util Oct 15 250-832-0218

Tenders

THE BOARD OF EDUCATION OF S.D. NO. 83 (North Okanagan-Shuswap) SNOW REMOVAL QUOTATION PROCESS The Board of Education of School District No. 83 (North Okanagan-Shuswap) is advertising for interested parties to submit a quotation for Snow Removal Services for the 2013-2014 school year. Quotation documents, addendums or corrections for this quote can be obtained from the School District No. 83 Works Complex located at 5911 Auto Road SE., Salmon Arm, BC or downloaded from the School District #83 website at www.sd83.bc.ca Quotation process closes at 12:00 PM October 18, 2013. Further information can be obtained via email to fmarasco@sd83.bc.ca.

Rentals

Homes for Rent 2BDRM home w/basement on shared acreage, North Canoe NS, NP, avail. Nov. 1st, $950/mo (250)833-4515 4BDRM. furn. 1500sqft. water front town home w/boat slip in Scotch Creek, avail. Oct - end of June 2014, $1100/mo + util. NS, NP, 1mo. free rent if released in 2014 (1-866)3895253 or www.shuswaplake.net

Rentals

Become a GREEN SHOPPER!

Storage BOAT & RV storage in secure building close to town. Reasonable rates. (250)832-4966 INDOOR STORAGE SPACE available for RV’s, boats and vehicles (250)832-3442 PRIVATE, covered 90x60 ft quonset storage, pwr/wtr. RV/Boat/Car/Trailer. 10mins outside of Salmon Arm. Year round short or long term at $4.00 linear ft. Outside storage also avail. Call Thomas at 250-804-1115, 250-804-6730, or mariaxochilt@hotmail.com. WHITE POST AUTO MUSEUM Indoor and Outdoor Storage Autos• Boats• Bikes• RV’s• As Low as $1 A day (250)835-2224 4439A TCHwy, Tappen

www.pitch-in.ca Transportation

Auto Financing

Suites, Lower 1 Bdrm Close to town Self contained W/O W/D DW garage & Workshop NS Ref’s $850+Util 250-833-9383 1BDRM HILLCREST: Level entry, util. Wifi and cable incl., laundry, NS, NP, avail. immed. $650/mo. (250)832-2052 1Bdrm inc Util Cable 5 appl. Uptown close to College & Shopping Private Entr & Parking $800 Avail Nov 1st 250-832-9341 2BDRM great location no stairs. avail. immed, walk to town, lakeview, cable incl. util. extra. NS/NP, DD req’d, $800/mo. 250-832-6684. Avail Sept 15th Bachelor suite Sunnybrae Lakeview . NS / NP. $475/mo. Private patio, quiet & serene. 250-832-9179 BRIGHT, modern 1 bdrm legal suite in walkout with patio & yard in Hillcrest area. Includes, fr, st, micro, w, d, cable, wifi, utilities and 2 parking spaces. Perfect for single professional with no pets for long-term lease. Available Oct 15th. $850.00/mth plus dd. To view please call (250) 804-0095.

LARGE bach, own ent, F/S, shared W/D, all util/cab/int. incl. NS, $650.(250)804-3001 QUIET Hillcrest area, 1bdrm, gas f/p, above ground suite. $750/mo. inc. util. ref’s req. N/P, N/S (250)804-0980

Suites, Upper Blind Bay Newer large 2 bedroom, ground level, available now, lake & Mt. views, 5appl., sat TV, wifi, util., lots of storage, Lease, DD & ref’s req., NS, NP, steep terrain with no play area $900/mo. (250)675-3250

Cars - Domestic 1995 Oldsmobile Cutlas, low kms, fully equipped, winter tires. $1200 or will trade for scooter (250)832-9990 1995 Pontiac Firefly, runs good, needs muffler $500. obo (250)517-7365 after 6pm

Cars - Sports & Imports 1991 Lexus 4 dr. Sedan Runs well! Collector car. Taking offers. 250-463-2942

Surf the net! www.saob www.saobserver.net bserver.net


A28 www.saobserver.net 

Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Salmon Arm Observer

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Delays could toss trial

sh: Fatal speedboat cra Defence considers missal. application for dis By martha Wickett F OBSeRVeR STAF

eRVeR James murray/OBS

Frid into a collection bin Bountiful harvest la pours a bucket of freshly picked grapes ers and across the Okanagan ay

a Pau pe grow this summer. h Hills Winery. Gra Vineyard worker Car year’s harvest at Larc l of warm, dry weather thanks to a long spel afternoon during this off pay nt nda abu an g Shuswap are expectin

eal stalls Willy’s Wharf app

the machase and redevelop re to post the required rina. issed the the failu disposes of the owned tice John Hall dism Involved was city- ne, ired security. That requ the use beca action al…” 75th Avenue F OBSeRVeR STAF not been post- appe appeal followed a de- land on along the lake ion securities had The runs decis h a of whic al An appe h drive April 2 in Bc Sue ed. reasons cision on t in Kamloops, side of canoe Beac as well ving a marina in cano Writes Hall in his cour fol- invol court.” because the railway tracks, time for preme ed in december 2011 has been dismissed Geoff Barrow and aquatic lease. MacIsaac for judgment: “The Reinbrecht was charg rity when Justice ed out by the of missing money. as an secu carri on red cove tigati orde ’s the inves g the clare st Appeal posting lowing a 17-month tance of envisioned expandin ago ruled again In the Bc court of hment  with the assis Willy’s Wharf had ed over one month the site chase RcMP detac boat-slip limit at and the Bc in Vancouver on June 18, Jus- expir post- Marina ltd., Transport canada ntures ltd. and 72 claims no security has been ’s Adve and Isaac Jiro es Mac ruled Inc., charg investigators from had ding red from what Mr. , who were to 200. the city included tice nicole Garson The decision regar William MacIsaac tities of coroners Service. Inc. and ed. I gathe $2 mil- against stated at the hearuse of the copious quan that Willy’s Wharf negclaiming more than took 17 months beca na ltd. MacIsaac h of contract and gh, police said. clare’s cove Mari it was most unlikely lion in damages from the city breac misrepresentation. evidence to sift throu ed back $32,000 ing that of be push d total was a woul ke ligent or date post trial must rver previsecurity could on Arm and Broo Obse Salm the next More recently, the the of for of told ary rity tion, He Janu secu situa n this firm. The – $12,000 as this year until as posted. Give restrictions the city Jackson downs law e legal from September of of the appeal as well a failed ously that new lease were dant to try to secur clear to me that it ter of costs lawsuit arose from for the it appears in order for the defen d on a cation under the char $20,000 for security trial. should be ordered that this ap- attempt by MacIsaac and the place aid funding. If an appli made to drop the charges, business friendly. original issed not the dism in purto stand ment to is ols t judg court peal ough companies he contr Rights and Freedoms and evint their arguments On Sept. 13 in the Bc Jus- as abandoned by reason of both sides would prese s and a judge would be ouver, delay of Appeal in Vanc dence regarding the 2014. trial is set for Jan. 6, The e. decid to asked By martha Wickett

This week

g more Downtown is gettin ion of colourful with the addit . See A4. tions opera new some big One minute made a rBacks difference to the Silve on A23. this weekend. See why

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the court a crucial factor in Time may become on Shusboat crash in 2010 case involving a fatal , Ken wap lake. conference last week Miduring a pretrial leon er for the accused, the Walker, defence lawy might apply to have he said t, brech chael Rein s. because of time delay charges thrown out inal neglicrim with ed charg Reinbrecht stands e causand criminal negligenc Bay na gence causing death wing the crash in Mag ing bodily harm, follo an 18-foot campion Runleft that 2010 on July 3, e the cabin of insid dded embe about speedboat fully and operator of the houser a houseboat. The owne William (Kenny) Brown eth boat, 53-year-old Kenn crash. eight other people in the of chase, was killed e two rein Kamloops, wher ital hosp to next were taken six were released the and ent mained for treatm leaving the were boats as place day. The crash took end fireal canada day week bay following the annu at the works display. Mann confirms that crown counsel don ated “they defence counsel indic to that pretrial conference, d relate n catio appli er and the may be bringing a chart were just advising us (time delays)… They

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Index

A6 Opinion ....................... .. A7 View Point ................ A18 Life & Times ............. -A23 Sports................A19 A26 Arts & Events ... A24A28 Time Out................... pages Vol. 106, No. 41, 48

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Salmon Arm Observer, October 16, 2013