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Shuswap Your Classified Connection / Vol. 28 No. 28 July 14, 2017

Market News

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On Sunday, July 9 at the Pritchard Rodeo, Ryan Jasper of Williams Lake is thrown to the ground by the bull they call Afterburner, falling short of the eight-second ride.




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High voltage sparks pole fire Barb Brouwer Salmon Arm Observer

Quick actions by Salmon Arm firefighters shut down a fire at a local campground. Members from all four fire halls were at Hall 3 for a briefing on the current extreme fire risk in Salmon Arm when they were interrupted by a call to respond to a power pole fire at Salmon Arm Camping Resort on Highway 97B NE, next to R.J. Haney Heritage Village. Fire Chief Brad Shirley says he was bringing firefighters up to date on the provincial fire situation and what to expect locally if a wildfire starts here, when the call came in at 7:30 p.m.

Halls 1 and 2 responded with about 30 firefighters who arrived to find a power pole sparking and arcing from a transformer. “Crews started investigating and found hydro-related problems in a cabin and house on the campground; there must have been some kind of high voltage that went through a number of buildings and RVs,” Shirley says. “A number of small fires were extinguished and Hydro was called in to repair the transformer and lines.” Firefighters were on-scene for two-and-a-half-hours and no one was injured. Campground owner Antonietta Muto is extremely grateful to fire-

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fighters and police who responded so quickly. “Nothing was burnt down, it was just wires that sparked – sparks but no flames,” a grateful Muto said Wednesday. “A transformer blew and they were here really quickly and ensured everyone’s safety. We want to thank them very much.” Muto is also grateful to BC Hydro for getting power back on in two hours and Shaw, whose repair crew was on-site by 8 a.m. and had the system back up by 10. She says most of the damage was to inverters in appliances and she is working with Country Camping to help RV owners get their units repaired and the campground fully operational.

BC Hydro rep Jen Walker-Larsen says the cause of the fire was a service overload due to “a big draw from air conditioners” located in RVs, and that the campground owners should be looking at upgrading the service. In terms of the province’s wildfire situation, Shirley says another briefing will be held soon for the firefighters who left to respond to the power pole incident. In the meantime, the Salmon Arm Fire Department responded to a request from the provincial Office of the Fire Commissioner by sending a water tender to Williams Lake. The request was received at 2:15 Continued on A2


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Page A2 Friday, July 14, 2017

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News


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p.m. Tuesday and Steven St.Denis and Tyler Stevenson were chosen from an established list of available personnel who could go on a provincial deployment. “They were on the road to Williams Lake by shortly after 4 p.m., arrived at 9:30 at night and were heading to a 10 a.m. debriefing today,” Shirley said Wednesday.

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Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Firefighters ignore ban Carmen Weld Black Press

A group of forest firefighters are in hot water on social media after they were captured enjoying a campfire on Adams Lake Tuesday evening. A Facebook post showing the firefighters beside their campfire during a province-wide campfire ban had been shared more than 600 times 12 hours after it was posted. Rusty Clark took the initial photos and posted them to Facebook, asking residents to help him report the wildfire crew. “Can somebody please report these idiots for me please!,” wrote Clark. “They’re at Gordon Bay on Adams Lake with a big campfire thinking that it’s OK. Our own

firefighters?” The BC Wildfire Service says it is well aware of the photos and is investigating those involved and their actions. “We are taking this very seriously,” said fire information office Justine Hunse. Hunse says the province will release more information once it conducts a full investigation into the actions of its crew members. Among the more than 100 comments on the post are people furious the firefighters are breaking their own rules. “That’s what happens when out-oftown fire crews come to fight fires…That’s why our local firefighter contractors should be on the fires, not these unprofessional firefighters,” commented Carmen

Barb Brouwer 250.832.2131




Friday, July 14, 2017 Page A3


A photo of forestry firefighters enjoying a campfire at Adams Lake during a campfire ban has sparked outrage on social media. Byford. “Just attended the informational meeting Monday evening stating these men are the best firefighters around,” wrote Brenda-Colin Blair. “Their

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Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News



In the fight Ranchero-Deep Creek firefighter Ian Webster, Scotch Creek Fire Chief Mike Engholm, Salmon Arm firefighter Carmen Guidos, Sicamous Fire Chief Brett Ogino and Sicamous firefighter Jason Reid are currently helping fight wildfires near 100 Mile House. Below, smoke billows outside of 100 Mile.


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Friday, July 14, 2017 Page A5

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The dragon boat festival has been beached. “It was a difficult decision but one that had to be made sooner rather than later,” says organizer Ted Crouch. “Consultation with Peter McLean, president of the Shuswap Rowing and Paddling Club, Kim Sinclair executive director of Aspiral Youth Partners, Bill Grainger, race co-ordinator and Interior Health officials it was decided to cancel this weekend’s dragon boat races at Canoe Beach.” A note to all wouldbe paddlers explained that the province is experiencing a unique and challenging time, with many people worried about friends, family and relatives living in places where fires are burning. “In Salmon Arm, although we have no

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The Dragonize dragon boat team paddles out to the start line at the Shuswap Dragon Boat Festival in June 2016. fires, we are impacted by the smoke,” reads the July 11 notice. “The air quality index in Salmon Arm is at 8 for today and tomorrow ,which is high risk with no physical activity outdoors for older individuals and those with health conditions.”

The fact that the general population is also advised to stay indoors prompted discussions with the race organizers and Interior Health to assess potential health impacts of the weekend dragon boat festival to paddlers, volunteers and the general public. “With no change in


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Page A6 Friday, July 14, 2017

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Focusing on fire victims

Whatever else can be said about major disasters, they do have a way of focusing one’s priorities. When the B.C. Interior erupted into a scene from Dante’s Inferno last week, even warring provincial politicians were compelled to set aside their differences to ensure firefighting efforts were maximized and thousands of evacuees were assisted. “This is no time for politics,” NDP premier-designate John Horgan said as he met with soon-to-be-outgoing Liberal cabinet ministers in the wake of the conflagration. While their plight was dwarfed by the multiple Interior wildfires — quite literally overnight — victims displaced by last Thursday’s major apartment fire in Parksville were also placed at the centre of attention by local emergency services. As with the provincial and federal resources being thrown into the flames of Ashcroft, Williams Lake and 100 Mile House, nobody has asked who’s going to pay for all the initial public aid, and how much is this costing taxpayers, anyway? There will be time for finger-pointing and, in all likelihood, litigation, in the coming weeks, months and possibly years. And there are likely to be hard-luck and hardship stories from some of the fire evacuees whose longterm treatment may not be quite as tender as it was when they were offered a hot coffee and a soft shoulder in the reception centre. But somehow, whether on the left, the right or somewhere on the spectrum known as centre, people seem to find common ground in the idea that victims of disasters must be served first. The cynic, of course, will be happy to point out Horgan’s “This is no time for politics” comment can be taken as a political statement in its own right. But that doesn’t make it wrong. -Parksville Qualicum Beach News

Publisher: Rick Proznick Editor: Publisher Tracy Hughes

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

Rick Proznick Editor Tracy Hughes Office Manager Phone:of the250-832-2131 This Shuswap Market News is a member British Columbia Press Council, Louise Phillips a self-regulatory body governing the province’s250-832-5140 newspaper industry. The council Fax:

considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. This Shuswap Market News is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, the input from both the newsa self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council paper and the complaint holder. If talking theofeditor ornewspapers. publisher does not considers complaints from the public about thewith conduct member oversee theabout mediation of complaints, the input from bothyou the newspaper resolveDirectors your complaint coverage or story treatment, may contact the and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve be sent B.C. Press Council.Your written concern, with documentation, should your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press within Council.Your 45 days, to written B.C. Press Council, P.O. Box 1356, Ladysmith, B.C. V9G 1A9. concern, with documentation, should be sent within 45 days, to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanimo, or B.C. 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 goV9R to For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to

If you did not receive the Shuswap Market News, call circulation for re-delivery: 250 832-2131. p


Program introduces fishing to kids the great outdoors James Murray Looking back, I realize just how lucky I was to have a father who was willing to take my brothers and I fishing. He taught us the basics of angling and made sure we didn’t fall into the water in the process. I have a lot of fond memories about fishing way back then. Like I said, we were lucky. However, not all kids have parents who fish, or even know someone who fishes, and therefore that knowledge is not passed along. Enter the Kingfisher Interpretive Centre Society (KICS), located at 2550 Mabel Lake Road, along the banks of the Shuswap River near Enderby. On Sunday, July 23, the KICS is offering their annual Learn to Fish Program for children 15 years of age and under. Members of the Shuswap Fly Fishers, Kalamalka Fly Fishers, Enderby and District Fish and Game Club and the Freshwater Fisheries Society of B.C. will be on

hand to provide a firsthand fishing experience for young anglers which will include casting instruction, fish identification and handling practices, fly tying and more. Each and every young angler who takes part in the Learn to Fish Program will receive one-on-one guidance from one of the volunteers and, in the process of learning new skills, will also get a to cast their lines to fish that will be ever so eager to take what anglers have to offer. If they choose, anglers will also learn to clean their catch and take it home for supper. This fun-filled event also includes information on aquatic invasive species and an interactive aquatic bug display, which will provide an opportunity to learn how to recognize what local fish are feeding on. The event is free and will run from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Bring your own gear if you have it or, if you are not sure what kinds of gear you might need, rods will be available for use and

advice on what to purchase will be offered. “Fishing brings people and families together,” says KICS executive director Shona Bruce. “It also teaches them patience… and, more importantly, fishing helps get our youth outdoors and into nature, creating life-long memories.” When it comes right down to it, the whole program sounds pretty good – even if you don’t happen to catch a fish. The Kingfisher Interpretive Centre is a nonprofit, volunteer-driven, community based salmon hatchery and environmental education centre, established almost three decades ago in response to the near extinction of salmon stocks in the Shuswap River system. At the KICS, visitors learn about salmon and the habitat in which they are reared. “We are a watershed enhancement organization dedicated to interactive, hands-on ecological education,” says Bruce. “All of the programs and activities here are guided by our mission to reunite people with the natural world. “We welcome thousands of visitors annually to our

10-acre living classroom. A number of local school classes who raise salmon from egg to fry in classroom aquariums come here throughout the spring and fall to participate in… ecological education programs. Even throughout the summer months, we have KICS staff available to share the ‘magic of salmon’ with visitors from around the world, as well as provide specialized programs and child-friendly educational activities.” I have been out to the Kingfisher Interpretive Centre many times and I have to say I’ve always been impressed. Not only with the hatchery and facility itself, but with the knowledge and dedication of the staff, not to mention the volunteers who help put on the various programs. It is a true learning centre, where kids can actually have fun while learning. Part of me wishes I was a kid all over again. But then again, one is never too old to learn. For further information on the Learn to Fish Program and other programs, please contact the Kingfisher Interpretive Centre at 250838-0004.


Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Great celebration Thanks to organizers of Blind Bay Canada Day celebrations. As usual, Canada Day celebrations in Blind Bay were wonderful. Thanks to the organizers and volunteers who make this annual event such s success for the rest of us. Last year I wrote a letter of complaint regarding traffic control around Centennial Park that prevented people with physical handicaps from attending the evening performances in the park. Last year the road was blocked to all traffic at the junction at Balmoral Road and Blind Bay Road, 2.9 km from the events at Centennial Park. It was impossible for anyone with physical limitations to walk that far. I was on crutches and had to miss the

evening events due to the traffic blockade, as did many others. This year I must commend the committee for listening and making changes. There was was a big improvement in accessibility as the road was blocked very near Centennial Park. People with mobility issues could be dropped off and the

driver could go back to park. There was designated parking for the handicapped at the park as well. So thank you to the organizers! Your traffic control changes were much appreciated. J. Gordon

Friday, July 14, 2017 Page A7

Comments insulting and childish My congratulations to the opinion expressed in the July 7/17 Shuswap Market News by Keith Elliott. Mr. Elliott expresses his concerns against Lloyd Atkins leftist view points and how he insults those who state their opinions on various topics.

Mr. Elliott writes he was shocked to read the insulting and childish comments from Atkins and I agree with him. It is my opinion Keith Elliott should be congratulated for taking this leftist to task as Atkins seems to frequently ridicule those

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Okay, so please ignore the goofy expression! I have had a bit of a tough life up til now but it sure hasn’t affected my sunny personality. I love to run and play in the yard. The kiddie pool on a hot day is just the best!! People are so great. I may be a little too strong for tots but an active couple would be just the thing that I am so yearning for. I had not been on a leash much until I came here but I would thrive with a people who like to walk, hike or do lots of other outdoor activities. 2430 - 10th Ave. SW • 250-832-7044 Mon. to Fri. • 7 am to 5:30 pm Sat. • 8 am to 5:30 pm Sun. • 9 am to 5 pm

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Page A8 Friday, July 14, 2017

South Shuswap

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News


Related styles show Judy Coutts and Judy Mackenzie are back for the fifth year with “Related Styles,” their annual art show. The artists and sistersin-law will exhibit their work from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Friday and Saturday, Aug. 4 and 5 at the Sorrento Drop-In Centre, which is located in the lower level of the Sorrento Memorial Hall. Coutts, a former local girl, grew up in Carlin, and now calls Rosedale home. She paints primarily in oils and watercolours, and chooses to portray people and assorted wildlife in her landscapes. Horses are her specialty. She belongs to several painting groups,

including the Agazzi Monday Painters, the Golden Palette Group of Cultus Lake and the Chilliwack Visual Artist Association. She also takes ongoing lessons with well-known artist Dawn Kerr. Mackenzie, who is married to Judy Coutts’ brother John, lives in Chase, where she is the proud owner and sole artist of her homebased Magpie Gallery. The medium she uses is acrylics, painting predominantly local landscapes, which include wildflowers, water and animals. Throughout the years she has exhibited her artwork in several galleries, both locally and in Alberta. She belongs to the Thompson, Nicola, Shuswap Chapter of the Federation of Ca-

nadian Artists, the Kamloops Arts Council, and Blind Bay Painters. Judy also teaches classes and workshops at her Magpie Gallery, as well in conjunction with other organizations. Joining Coutts and Mackenzie this year is Chase artist Ellen Blackburn, known for her unique egg-art creations. Ellen paints and carves ostrich, emu, rhea, goose and other smaller eggs, and says these original decorative and functional pieces would be a feature addition to any décor. Mackenzie’s husband John will also be displaying his unique and meticulously crafted wooden boxes. Refreshments will be served during the show and two door prizes will be drawn.

Get ready for prime pickin’ Barb Brouwer Salmon Arm Observer

Get your tickets now for the family friendly NimbleFingers Bluegrass and Old-Time Music Festival that plays out Saturday, Aug. 2 at Sorrento Centre The action runs from 11a.m. to 9 p.m. on the at 1159 Passchendaele Rd. The sixth annual festival is a music lovers’ event with two stages showcasing an international lineup of stellar old-time and bluegrass acts. Bookended by two week-long music workshops, the festi-

val draws upon the incredible talent of their world class faculty. Get your tickets online at, or in person

after July 10 at Acorn Music in Salmon Arm, or at the Sorrento Centre office. Free admission for kids under 13 or over 80.

THANK YOU Thank you for your contribution to our forest project: Property Mechanic, Pennerosa Farms, Sorrento Building Centre, Walters’ Sleighrides, Walters’ Construction, Sorrento Elementary PAC and Schumi’s Shack Custom Plaques for their generous donations to the project. The space is cherished by the students in the school and has become a significant part of their everyday learning. We’d like to thank Dave Soucey of Pennerosa Farms for organizing all the materials and labour donated by different companies as well as for his role in building the benches along with the delivery and assembly to the forest.

p wa Salmon Arm and the Shus


Photo Contributed

This portrait of pine tree will be one of the featured pieces in “Related Styles,” an exhibition of artwork to be held Aug. 4 and 5 at the Sorrento Drop-in Centre.

Barb Brouwer Salmon Arm Observer

he churches of e to t d i u g



Pastors Major Carolyn Doonan Martin Ketteringham SUNDAY SERVICE 10:30 a.m. 191 - 2nd Ave. NE ~ 832-9196 Everyone Welcome!

Emmanuel Free Lutheran Church Salmon Arm Elks Community Hall 3690 30th Street N.E.

Sunday Worship 11:00 a.m. 250 832-6859

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

Salmon Arm Mennonite Church 4590-10 Ave. SW Sunday Worship ............ 10:00 am Sunday School ................10-11 am Message ...................... 11-11:45 am Every 4th Sunday evening Hymn Singing 5:30-6:30 pm Every other Thursday Prayer Service & Bible Study 7:30-8:30 pm

New Life Outreach

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

Cornerstone Christian Reformed Church Pastor Clarence Witten

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Nursery Care & Children’s Programs 1191 - 22nd Street NE

250 832-8452

Church of Christ If your church would

like to advertise their services and 11:00 am Worship & Communion 10:00 am Classes for all Ages location, or special events happening at 250 833-0927 your church, please River of Life Community Church call The Salmon We meet at 490 - 5th Avenue SW

Pastor Reuben Pauls - 250 675-3636

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First United Church

Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m.

Arm Observer, 250-832-2131



Saturday Night Service at 6:00 pm Sundays at 9:00 am & 10:45 am 3151 - 6th Ave. NE

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

Crossroads Free Methodist Church

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

Shepherd of the Valley Lutheran Church (LCC)



10:30 am Sunday Worship


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

250 832-8068 121 Shuswap Street SW


St. John the Evangelist Anglican Church

Pastor James Baer 250 832-3615

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

250 675-3841 or 250 832-5908

Little Mountain Bible Chapel

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

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

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

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

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#180 Lakeshore Dr. NW Right behind Boston Pizza

250 832-3433

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CATHOLIC CHURCHES Shuswap Lake Area Mass Time: SALMON ARM: St. Joseph’s 60 First Street SE Sat., 5 pm & Sun., 9 am SICAMOUS: Our Lady of Fatima Saturday at 2:30 pm BLIND BAY: Our Lady of the Lake 2385 Golf Course Drive Blind Bay Sunday, 11:15 am

Sunday Worship: 11:00 a.m. Rev. L. J. Dixon

10:00 a.m. Services Sundays & Thursdays 170 Shuswap Street SE, Salmon Arm

Tel: 250 832-2828

St. Andrew’s Presbyterian T.C.Hwy. across from RCMP

Rev. Shirley Cochrane Worship service 11:00 am Email: 250 832-7282

Broadview Evangelical Free Church Bob Bartell - Lead Pastor Kenny Toews Student Ministries Pastor Rudy Evans - Children’s Ministries Pastor

Worship Service at 9:45 Nursery Care for ages 2 & under Sunday School for ages 3 - Gr. 5 350 - 30th Street NE 250 832-6366

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

South Shuswap

Friday, July 14, 2017 Page A9

Tea time for critters From left, Jack Kusisto, Kaia Phillips and Kennedy Kusisto sell iced tea, homemade bracelets and baked treats in White Lake to raise money for the SPCA.


after 12 pm with playing adult to end of August

Photo contributed.

Dates to remember

White Lake Community Hall Society hosts a Pig Roast Buffet and the Third Annual Redneck Country Dance at 6 p.m. Saturday, July 29 at 3617 Parri Rd., featuring good food, great music, 50/50 draw, prize for tackiest item on the clothesline. For more information, go to, or call Jane at 250-803-4616 or Thelma at 250-803-5231. Eagle Bay Community Hall hosts an 8 a.m. pancake breakfast, Saturday, Aug. 5, followed

by a white elephant sale at 9 and a wide array of household items, furniture, tools, appliances and children’s toys, books and baked items from 8 a.m. to noon at 4326 Eagle Bay Rd. There are children’s games and activities for all. The Blue Cottage Collective will have kiosks located in the tennis court, and a special treat each year is the collector car “Show ‘n’ Shine.” Proceeds from Eagle Bay Day fund the Eagle Bay Hall Society and the Eagle Bay

Community Church. The Reedman Gallery Co-operative is a collection of local area artists offering art and gift items for sale this summer at the Reedman Gallery in the Blind Bay Hall at 2510 Blind Bay Rd.,The gallery is open from 10a.m. to 4 p.m., Thursday to Sunday until Aug. 27. Free Music in the Bay concerts take place on the waterfront at Centennial Road & Blind Bay Road Thursdays at 6:15 p.m. July through Aug. 31: July 13 – 6:15

p.m. The Basic Needs, 7:15 Sabrina Weeks; July 20 – 6 p.m. Blind Bay Blues, 7:15 Evergreen; July 27 – 6:15 Crown The Guilty. 7:15 Shattered Blue; Aug. 3 – 6:15 M & M Duo, 7:15 Me & Mae Country Rock; Aug. 10 – 6:15 Habitat For Humanity; 7:15 Margit Sky Project; Aug. 17 – 6:15 Megan Abel, 7:15 Tiller’s Folly; Aug. 24 – 6:15 Lowell Friesen, 7:15 Serious Dogs; Aug. 31 – 6:15 Aimie Laws, 7:15 The Paperboys.




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Page A10 Friday, July 14, 2017

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News


Need new living room furniture?

Muslim Brother far from non-violent I take strong issue with Marxist Gwynne Dyer, where he makes the ludicrous claim in his recent Global Views column that the Muslim Brotherhood is a “largely non-violent and pro-democratic Islamic movement.” For starters, the Muslim Brotherhood traces back to the Third Reich. Its founder, Hassan Al-Banna, was an admirer of Adolph Hitler

and, in the 1930s, the Muslim Brotherhood became a secret arm of Nazi intelligence. Osama bin Laden and other members of al-Qaida’s leadership — including its current leader, al-Zawahiri — were all members of the Muslim Brotherhood, including Sayyid Qutb, the father of modern jihad. Dyer would no doubt be among those who claim the Muslim Broth-

erhood became peaceful following Qutb’s 1966 execution but, as Leo Hohmann points out in a March article in wnd. com, the Clarion Project finds, “There is no Muslim Brotherhood manifesto of unequivocal non-violence anywhere to be found. For all the talk of this momentous change, the Brotherhood has never produced an authoritative declaration explaining this supposed

ideological moderation.” Not even in the book titled, Preachers, Not Judges, claiming to be a formal rebuttal to the teachings of Qutb because the book is a fraud. The same WND article correctly states that the Muslim Brotherhood has many destructive offshoots — including CAIR, a Hamas front group and unindicted co-conspirator in the

Holy Land Foundation terror-financing trial of 2008. Clearly, the Muslim Brotherhood is completely deserving of what Philip B. Haney — a former Homeland Security officer — says what everyone in the Middle East knows, that being they are the Ikwan, shorthand for Muslim Brotherhood terrorists. Steve McGarrett

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Salmon Arm Fireplace is your local source for “all things FIRE”. Fireplaces, BBQ’s, Smokers, Firepits and more! Titus and Graham bring over 25 years of fireplace and BBQ experience to help you with your purchase, project or problem. We source our products from Canadian manufacturers and suppliers to facilitate installations and repairs and with over 40 units on display in our showroom, you can be sure to find the fire-feature or BBQ you want. Need to repair that old BBQ? We offer a wide range of OEM and after-market replacement BBQ parts to get you cookin’ again! And we’ll even do the work. Salmon Arm Fireplace – We’re here to help!

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Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News


Friday, July 14, 2017 Page A11

Letter serves agenda While reading the June 30th Shuswap Market News, I came across a letter to the editor written by a Lloyd Atkins. As a British Columbian, firstly, I am deeply offended by this personal attack on Ms. Clark. I would like to point out that I would have been compelled to bring this to your attention regardless of who was being victimized by Mr. Atkins ‘school yard antics.’ Whether the target had been John Horgan or Andrew J. Weaver or in this case Christy Clark. It seems

to me that Mr. Atkins was only focused on assigning derogatory adjectives to the letters in Christy Clark’s name. I can counter those negative adjectives by words for CHRISTY by such words as C for candid, H for hardworking, R for resolved, I for involved, S for sensible, T for trustworthy and Y for youthful. Then CLARK by such words as C for conscientious, L for logical, A for astute, R for reliable and K for keen. Quote: “Does Christy Clark take British Columbians to be fools?

Judging by her latest manipulative maneuvering, she must.” Unquote. But Mr. Atkins targeting just one person is irresponsible and is clearly self-serving to his own political agenda. Surely both the NDP and Green Party have done plenty of their own maneuvering as is witnessed by the soon-to-be-formed coalition. British Columbian voters deserve better. I for one am highly offended and take issue with it. Valeria Knezevic

Movie night

Image credIt: LachLan Labere/SaLmon arm obServer

Remy and Simone Doucet, with children Daniel and Grace, enjoy time together outdoors watching The Great Outdoors, the first showing in Sicamous’ Movie Under the Stars nights on Main Street on Thursday, July 6.

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Page A12 Friday, July 14, 2017

Your Health & Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News



Exercise Your Brain

FAMILY CHIROPRACTIC Dr. Warren Gage For many years and even as recent as when I was in studying for my Doctor of Chiropractic degree in the 1990’s, it was commonly believed that the brain deteriorates with age and it remains relatively unchanged through adulthood. However, much of the newest brain research is showing this simply is not true. In fact, the brain has an ability to change, adapt, and grow through your entire life right into old-age. However, just like the muscles in the body, the old adage “use it or lose it” definitely applies. Just like your muscles, the brain requires regular exercise in order to maintain optimal function. Activities that require a high level of sensing, imagining, and

perceiving all help our brain to develop and reorganize. This healthy change in the brain is called neuroplasticity. “Neuro” means nerve or brain, and “plasticity” means an ability to change and adapt. Below are some suggestions on how to promote neuroplasticity in the brain. In other words, ways we can maintain healthy brain function into our later years. 1. Just like the muscles in the body, you need to feed your brain the right foods. Everyone should regularly consume high levels of essential fatty acids, tryptophan, vitamin B6, folate and iron to support a healthy brain. 2. Exercise is essential. Working up a

sweat several times per week not only builds a healthy body, but it also stimulates the brain. 3. Breathing deeply through the day reduces stress hormones that negatively impact the brain and supplies it with the higher levels of oxygen that it requires. 4. Reduce stress. Chronic stress has actually been shown to shrink brain cells 5. One tip I found surprising, was to avoid multitasking. When we multitask the brain is forced to jump from one task to another. It is healthier for the brain to allow it to stay focussed and finish a task before moving onto another. 6. Learning a second language is a great

workout for the brain. 7. Finally, a big part of maintaining a healthy brain is to regularly get adjusted by your Chiropractor. Dr. Heidi Haavik is a Chiropractic researcher and she published a study in the journal JMPT in 2010 that clearly shows adjustments over a period of time improve the quality of information travelling between our brain and body. This improved communication and stimulation of the brain can potentially have global improvements in health, wellbeing, mood and performance. The encouraging fact from all of this latest research is the old saying “you can’t teach an old dog new tricks” no longer applies. We now know that good lifestyle habits including Chiropractic adjustments stimulate the brain to form new pathways leading to improved function. Dr. Warren Gage is a family wellness Chiropractor who can be reached at Harbourfront Family Chiropractic at (250) 803-0224.

Five tips for keeping nutrition on track while travelling (NC) We’ve all experienced the symptoms of a post-vacation food hangover. Road trips, long flights and hotel stays make it difficult to stick to a nutritious eating routine, while overindulgence in sugary cocktails, greasy food or buffet fare doesn’t help either. Fortunately, Nema McGlynn, registered dietitian at Loblaws, believes vacations don’t need to be synonymous with diet disasters. Here are her top tips: 1. Be mindful of food choices. Remember that if most of your dining choices are energy-dense and nutrient poor, you’re likely going to feel bad once you get back to the office or school. “Instead, pick out your top restaurants, look at the menus and map out what to have ahead of time so you can balance out heavier meals with lighter ones,” recommends McGlynn. Take your time at meals. You’re on vacation, so slow down and savour

every bite, take in aromas, and pay attention to plating techniques and unusual food combinations. 2. Aim for a salad a day. You may not always have this option at restaurants and they tend to be overdressed and expensive, but check nearby grocery stores for prewashed bags of greens or chopped veggies that you can keep in your hotel room fridge. “If you don’t have a fridge, many grocery stores and markets offer fresh

veggies and fruit you can eat on the spot,” says McGlynn. 3. Keep nutritious snacks handy. Plan ahead and bring snacks like mini peppers or cucumbers, apples, bananas, pears, dried fruits, roasted chickpeas or edamame, and pre-portioned nuts or seeds. For airplane rides, avoid high fat, high fibre and starchy foods like avocados, cream sauces, potatoes and bran since they take longer to digest. Also skip gas-produc-

ing foods like broccoli, beans, peas and carbonated beverages. 4. Drink before you eat. Dehydration is common while on vacation and can lead to overeating. Try to drink a glass or two of water before every meal and snack, which may help curb your appetite. You can even aim to have one after your meal. If

you want to consume alcohol, go for half pints of beer, five versus nine ounce glasses of wine, and keep a close eye on what you’re using for mix since many are full of sugar. 5. Build in Activity. “There’s no reason you can’t build exercise into your vacation,” says Nema. “For beach vacations, swim, surf or

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a bus or taxi to burn a few more calories. You may even discover some of those off-the-beaten path spots you would have otherwise missed.

Shuswap Youth Soccer Association - SYSA Would like to thank all of our wonderful volunteers from our just concluded 2017 spring season, without whom we couldn’t possibly facilitate the season for our almost 1200 registered soccer playing children of the Shuswap. Another huge thanks to our long time sponsors, the BC Provincial Government, Tim Horton’s, McDonalds & Twin Anchors Houseboats, Our “Future Stars” sponsor Shuswap Orthodontics and also a special thanks to Ian Gray’s Salmon Arm GM for supplying hot dogs, chips & water to all U8-U18 players at our recent house windup & also to the Salmon Arm GM Outlaws men’s soccer team for cooking & handing out of the food & water. SYSA would also like to congratulate the winners in our 2017 Development/Select Raffle, drawn June 23, 2017 Grand Prize - Twin Anchor’s Houseboat Vacation winner is Michelle Siegel 2nd Prize - a Pair of 2017 Roots & Blues Weekend Passes & 4 nights of Camping winner is Linda Balser 3rd Prize - a Pair of 2017 weekend Vancouver Whitecaps tickets plus 1 night hotel winner is Jim English BC Raffle Ticket Lottery License # 92154

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Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Friday, July 14, 2017 Page A13

NEWSPAPER ROLLENDS IDEAL FOR: Table covers, crafts, drawing or packing. Various sizes.

Newcomers find joy in wilderness Barb Brouwer Salmon Arm Observer

There’s more to becoming part of community than learning the language. A group of English as a second language learners in the Settlement Language Services program at Okanagan College were recently introduced to camping Canadian-style through a Parks Canada program. “We’ve been trying to get our learners on the program for two years,” says ESL teacher Olia Bullen. “Everyone was very excited, but it was during the time of Ramadan so none of the Syrians could go.” For many, the June 23 to 25 trip to Glacier National Park’s Loop Brook Campground was their first camping experience of any kind. The newcomers learned many new skills, with equipment provided by Mountain Equipment Co-op: tent set-up, how to start a campfire, camp cooking, how to pack a backpack and very importantly the Bear Aware program. “They were terrified by the bear safety

workshop,” says Bullen. “One camper was not able to sleep in the tent because of all the noises.” On a more comfortable note, participants were introduced to Canadian traditions of campfire storytelling accompanied by hot chocolate and marshmallows. Bullen, who came to Canada from Siberia in 2003, is well-acquainted with the challenges of settling in a new country. Even when cultures seem similar, Bullen says the differences can be compared to an iceberg. “There is more under water than above,” she says. “It took me more than 10 years to realize all the differences.” Now on a summer break, Bullen says she taught 30 ESL learners this year, a group of newcomers from many different countries. “I love it, the world comes to my classroom in a way, ” says Bullen, who was an English teacher in her native Russia and has been teaching in the program at the college for four years. Funded by Citizenship and Immigration Canada, the English as a Second Language

Settlement Assistance Program (ESLAP) is designed to help new Canadians improve their English through small group language instruction and weekly meetings with volunteer tutors. Learners are assigned to one of three levels, depending on their proficiency with the English language. Instruction is focused on speaking, listening, reading and writing skills on topics that include health care, banking, education, Canadian history and culture. Field trips and social events are encouraged because being new to a community, particularly when one doesn’t understand the language or the culture, can be a very isolating experience. And a side benefit to the extracurricular events is that in most cases the only language they can share is English, which opens communication. The learners are curious about each other’s cultures and become close, with some friendships continuing outside the classroom. “I really enjoy taking people on field trips,” says Bullen, who at-

Available at the Salmon Arm Observer ofce 171 Shuswap Street, Salmon Arm

SARAH Sarah is an athlete who competes with Special Olympics BC in Salmon Arm in basketball. She enjoys the game; she says, “it’s fun to play!” She works on the farm where she lives — where the opportunities to find things to do, as on most farms, is endless. Her hobbies include card making, scrap booking and knitting.

Photo contributed

Several learners in Okanagan College’s English as a Second Language Settlement Assistance Program discover the great outdoors while camping at Glacier National Park in June. tracts and trains volunteers and organizes all of the outings and social gatherings that help create connection to the community. “We pair someone who came four years ago with someone who just arrived; it’s a very

valuable human connection.” Classes resume on Sept. 11 and anyone who is interested in more information or in volunteering for ESLSAP should send an email to OBullen@

Shuswap Branch Sat., Sept. 9, 2017 Our Gold Sponsors:

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Register on-line. Prizes to the top pledge collectors. Pledge forms at Piccadilly Mall.

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Page A14 Friday, July 14, 2017

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Friday, July 14, 2017 Page A27

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Capricorn, if it has been some time since you spoke to someone after a quarrel, don’t allow too much time to pass before extending an olive branch. Take the initiative.


You have to walk before you can run, Pisces. Do not let the slower pace get you down. You will reach the finish line soon enough.


Aries, allow time for others to process a big announcement you recently made. Patience is something you will need this week. Viewing things from others’ points of view will help.

Apr. 21-May 21



June 22- July 22


Very little that is holding you back this week, Taurus. You realize you can do anything that you set your mind to. Use this power wisely in the next few days.


Avoid conflicts by talking through the situation with someone who has opposing views, Gemini. When you understand others’ perspectives, you can be more accommodating.


Cancer, lately life has been busier than ever before, but you can handle it. Go with the flow for a little while and wait for things to settle down.

July 23-Aug. 23



You never need to remember all of the details when you speak the truth, Leo. Be as forthcoming as possible this week, and remember the truth shall set you free.

Aug. 24-Sept. 22



Avoid using back channels to communicate, Virgo. If you want something to go a particular way, be straightforward with those who might be affected.

Sept. 23-Oct. 23



Libra, do not delegate to others what you can clearly do yourself. Now is not the time to take shortcuts. Everything needs your stamp of approval.

Oct. 24-Nov. 22



Nov. 23-Dec. 21



Aquarius, you have been making many healthy changes as of late and it’s important to keep that momentum going. Some hurdles will be tougher than others, but stick with it.


May 22-June 21

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Mar. 21-Apr. 20



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Scorpio, being the go-to person can sometimes be tiring. Many people lean on you for advice or to get things done. Consider it an honor.


Handle your to-do list one task at a time, Sagittarius. This way you will not become overwhelmed by everything on it. Take frequent breaks if the workload gets to be too much.



Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News


Paddling picks up steam in Shuswap ShuSwaP PaSSion Jim Cooperman The tide is beginning to turn. Shuswap’s reputation as a mecca for high-speed, motorized aquatic recreation is slowly evolving into a destination for low-impact, sustainable, environmentally friendly, healthy paddling. The Shuswap Trail Alliance wants to encourage this transition by promoting what will be called “Blueways.” They hope to work with their partners to create a Blueways guidebook that will complement its popular trail guide and mesh with Secwepemc traditional values. Our canoe has been to many of these Blueways over the years and I am hopeful that many of our favourite destinations will be

featured in the brochure. On Shuswap Lake, the must-see destination is Copper Island with its loop trail and rocky bluffs and the best access is from the provincial park boat launch in Scotch Creek. Another favourite destination is Cinnemousun Narrows, where there is wonderful trail to hike, a historical cairn and log cabin, and lovely beaches. The closest access launches are either from Wild Rose Bay or from Ruckell Point on the north shore. Seymour Arm and Bughouse Bay are also pleasant places to paddle. One needs to be careful on Adams Lake, as the wind can pick up suddenly. The north

end is by far one of the most scenic and interesting parts of the lake, as there are islands to investigate and wetlands to observe wildlife, plus one can canoe a short ways north upstream into the Upper Adams River. Some of the best areas for paddling on Mara Lake include the narrow stretch in the centre of the lake where there are many pictographs to study, Turtle Bay, and the adjacent Rosemond Lake. The north end of Mabel Lake where there are wetlands near the mouth of Wap Creek is fun to explore. Given that Sugar Lake is now a reservoir, the best destination for a paddle is the island where there are remnants of an old homestead. Smaller lakes abound in the Shuswap and some of the best ones to paddle include Gardom Lake, Hid-

den Lake off the Trinity Valley Road and White Lake. The best place to paddle in the Shuswap is Humamilt Lake north of Albas. Another gem is Momich Lake Provincial Park that actually includes three lakes and the tiny Momich River. Although the campsite was closed after a forest fire burned much of the park in 2009, one can access the waterway where the bridge crosses the river between the larger second lake and the third lake. Unless you are a skilled whitewater kayaker, there are just three rivers suitable for paddling any distance. On the Shuswap River from the Trinity Bridge to Mara Lake, in addition to wildlife sightings one can paddle alongside tubers and

rafters on a warm summer day. To the east, the section of the Shuswap River between the power dam and Mabel Lake is also a joy to paddle. The trick is to pick a time when there is enough water to keep one’s canoe or kayak afloat. The small rapids provide some thrills with little risks. The Eagle River is by far the safest except during high water, and is one of the most scenic waterways in the Shuswap, with its many oxbows and views of farms and forested hillsides. It will take more than a brochure to promote more paddling in the Shuswap, as there is a need for infrastructure. Access needs to be improved, along with parking and signage.


Friday, July 14, 2017 Page A15 Look to the classifieds for all of the resources you need to fulfill your career goals. Whether you’re out of work or looking to advance or change jobs altogether, the classifieds will steer you in the right direction.

Don’t take a wrong turn

171 Shuswap St. NW • 250 832-2131

Sunday July 23, 2017

This program is geared towards the beginner fisher-person who is interested in learning the ins and outs of successful fishing. Advice on all aspects of angling will be available from local experts

Fishing Fishing opportunity opportunity for for Fishing 1515and under Fishing Fishing opportunity and under opportunity opportunity for Fly Tying for forunder Fly Tying 15 and Demo 15 and under under Demo Fly Tying 15 and

FlyFly Tying Tying Demo Demo Demo

For more information please contact us at (250) 838-0004 or visit us at Partners:

NEWSPAPER CARRIERS WANTED!! • Routes Available in Sicamous, Salmon Arm and Chase • Deliver one day per week

Everyday After 12 PM

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18 Holes, 1/2 Cart & $5 F&B Voucher

$65 Plus Tax

*Excluding Wednesdays

(250) 832-4727 SALMONARMGOLF.COM 3641 HWY 97 B, SALMON ARM

Please contact Catherine at the Circulation Depart.


Page A16 Friday, July 14, 2017

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Community Fur friends

Kelowna Curling Club 551 Recreation Avenue





RESERVE YOUR BOOTH! 1.855.678.7833

Amarya, Rylee and Hunter Derksen pet rabbits and kittens at the petting zoo at R.J. Haney during Pioneer Day Sunday, July 9.

Jim Elliot/Salmon arm obSErvEr

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Friday, July 14, 2017 Page A17


Fighting wildfires in B.C., then and now ShuSwap OutdOOrS Hank Shelley We have all now seen the devastation/ destruction raging across our province, by wildfire. The human heart prevails, and, help is on the way. Also, many folks are caring for the pets and domestic animals. I feel terribly sad for the wildlife, large and small, in the way of the fires – the bear,deer,moose,elk mice, gophers, squirrels and chipmunks. It was a long time ago, but for those of us that were there, memories linger on. Growing thick and heavy, very big cedar trees cast a deep eerie shadow across steep terrain below. A mile or so distance across, the Greenbush wildfire (36 kilometres north of Sugar Lake), belched shimmering heat and smoke high into the atmosphere, as the 11 of us grubbed fire guard through deep moss to dirt, trying to contain our fire. This fire was on Mt. Joss, nestled between Mt. English and Tilley and the top of the Monashee range, years ago. There had been a forestry look-out on Joss, but during thunderstorms and lightning the lookout had to move down to a cave far below due to the violent intensity of the storms. Another chap and I volunteered to hike back up through buck brush and devils club to sub alpine, to gather the double cardboard boxes of groceries, parachuted down to us from a circling Seccna 185. In big timber far below us, another massive giant cedar had exploded, sending a ball of flame crashing downhill. These trees burned inside on punk/ rotted wood, then you would see smoke pop out on top. Two days later, they would crash to the ground, starting fire anew.

An Avenger (old U.S. Navy vintage)made several passes, picking up water from Mabel Lake, which came down through the canopy as a fine mist. I still recall spraying Ronnie Shulties boots as he stood in hot ashes, trying to chainsaw a large square hole into a burning cedar, and the one precious box containing 11 bottles of beer that we lugged down to fire camp. One had broken on impact. All thanks to Ranger Brian Collins at the Enderby ranger station, and picked up by Norm Dale, radio operator. This was but one fire of many we had to tackle that hot dry season, as Stan Wejr, Henry Zamis and myself as patrolmen, hit the beer parlours, stopped drivers and conscripted men, including loggers, onto the fire lines. In the early 1980s, firefighters had to take a course. Fallers had to be certified. The look-outs vanished as computerization, Doppler radar and modern firefighting techniques took hold. Men are still required on the ground to fight fire; however, much is accomplished from the air, as we see daily with the helicopters and air tankers, dropping retardant. Back in the ’60s we had thunderstorms, lightning and wildfires, but not at the intensity we see in today’s global warming, which was predicted by climatologists to increase weather behavior into the future. Too, many mistakes were made in the past on major fires at Chase and Salmon Arm by those in charge, by not estimating the immediate situation, weather patterns and warnings by old timers about wind direction, etc.

We now have the B.C. Wildfire Service’s latest technology, Con air and helicopters trying

their best to stay ahead, of what is shaping up to be being caught between a rock and a hard

place/growing wildfire menace. A complete campfire ban is in place. Many

fires are human caused. Use your cell phone to report idiots. Please use every precaution.

Be prepared and aware of what may take place here. Let’s hope it doesn’t happen again!

EQUIPPED FOR LIFE’S ADVENTURES! CLEAROUT of 2017’s - only a few left!













In this club, membership perks include industry-leading safety features and unlimited adventures.













†Limited Time Offers. Ratings are awarded by the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS). Please visit for testing methods.*Pricing applies to a 2017 Outback (HD125) with MSRP of $27,995 including Freight & PDI ($1,675), Documentation Fee ($395), Tire Levy ($25) and Air Conditioning Fee ($100). Taxes, license, registration and insurance are extra. Dealer may sell for less. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. ††EyeSight is a driver-assist system which may not operate optimally under all driving conditions. The driver is always responsible for safe and attentive driving. System effectiveness depends on many factors such as vehicle maintenance, and weather and road conditions. See Owner’s Manual for complete details on system operation and limitations. Vehicle shown solely for purpose of illustration, and may not be equipped exactly as shown. **0.5% finance rates available for 24 months & 0.5% lease rate available for up to 30 months on all new 2017 Outback models. Financing and leasing programs available through Toyota Credit Canada Inc. on approved credit. Alternate Cash of $2000 is available to cash customers only and CAN NOT be combined with Subaru Canada supported lease/finance rates or stackable dollars. *MSRP of $20,895 on 2017 Impreza 5-dr Convenience Pkg MT (HG1CP). Advertised pricing consists of MSRP plus charges for Freight/ PDI ($1,595), Documentation Fee ($395), Tire Levy ($25) and Air Conditioning Fee ($100). Freight/PDI charge includes a full tank of gas. Taxes, license, registration and insurance are extra. $0 security deposit. Dealers may sell or lease for less or may have to order or trade. Offers applicable on approved credit at participating dealers only. Financing and leasing programs available through Toyota Credit Canada Inc. on approved credit. Alternate Cash of $1000 is available to cash customers only and CAN NOT be combined with Subaru Canada supported lease/finance rates or stackable dollars. Other lease and finance rates and terms available; down payment or equivalent trade-in may be required. Vehicles shown solely for purposes of illustration, and may not be equipped exactly as shown.**/‡Offers valid until July 31st, 2017 but offers are subject to change or cancellation at any time without notice. See Owner’s Manual for complete details on system operation and limitations. Visit your local Hilltop Subaru for complete program details.


SUBARU BC’s first Subaru dealership since 1979



DLR 6371


Page A18 Friday, July 14, 2017

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Over 10,000 ads - updated daily

photo contributed

The gold-winning Salmon Arm Special Olympics Bocce team: Nick Anchikoski, left, Kathleen Nelson, Ray Huson (coach from Penticton), Carina Chu and Tristan Harms-Popham. Not in photo, local coaches Jacquie Bolen and Ernie Nelson.

Big Salmon Arm bocce win It was a big win for the Salmon Arm Musketeers. The Special Olympics Bocci Team took the gold medal in the B division at the Special Olympics Summer Games held in Kamloops July 7 and 8. Team members were Nick Anchikoski, Kathleen Nelson, Carina Chu and Tristan

Harms-Popham. Local coaches were Jacquie Bolen and Ernie Nelson, with sanctioned coach from Penticton Ray Huson. There were 1,900 athletes from seven regions. Salmon Arm is in Region 2, which was the host region this year. There were 11 different events.

In Bocci there were five divisions, A-E. Salmon Arm qualified for the Special Olympics in Oliver last year. Based on how they did last year, earlier this year, and then in the first two rounds on Friday, they were placed into the appropriate division. Behind them in the medals were the

Campbell River Cobras with silver and the Oceanside Sharks with bronze. Salmon Arm looked to have the most and loudest fan support of family and friends for their four well-loved athletes, braving the heat and smoke and even doing the wave and can-can from time to time.

Limited Offer CALL TODAY! Limited 1 & 2 Bedroom suites available* CHARTWELL RIDGEPOINTE 1789 Primrose Court, Kamloops 778-376-2003 • CHARTWELL.COM

Conditions may apply.


Know Your Medication • Know Your Pharmacy Make Pharmasave your destination for Compounded Prescriptions

Debbie, Shannon, Allison, Troy, Tammi.

What can we compound? • Bio-identical hormones • Pain medications • Veterinary medicines • Discontinued medications • Pediatric formulations • Customized flavouring and much more!

270 Hudson Avenue, Salmon Arm • 250-832-2111


Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Friday, July 14, 2017 Page A19


Chrysler Dodge Jeep Ram


Winners Salmon Arm’s Shirley Knorr and Judith Heunis persevered through the heat in Kelowna on Friday, July 7, taking gold in the ladies 4.0 doubles category in the 2017 Canadian National Pickleball Championship Tournament at Parkinson Recreation Centre.




2013 RAM 1500 SPORT CREW CAB 4X4

GPS, Sunroof Leather WAS







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2013 RAM 1500 SXT QUAD CAB 4X4 8 Speed Auto V6 WAS $ 28,995 KING’S SPECIAL!




2006 DODGE RAM 2500 4X4 SLT Only 166 Kms WAS







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2008 CHEVROLET EQUINOX LS AWD Only 87 Kms One Owner WAS $ 12,995 KING’S SPECIAL!




Chrysler Dodge Jeep Ram


250-545-2261 DLR #5204

4607 27 STREET

WWW.VERNONDODGE.COM All prices $495 documentation fee and taxes.

Page A20 Friday, July 14, 2017

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Friday, July 14, 2017 Page A21

Page A20 Friday, July 14, 2017

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Friday, July 14, 2017 Page A21

Page A22 Friday, July 14, 2017

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Salmon Arm

SHOP LOCAL Support Our...Economy • Local Jobs • Community • Environment

1,000 in Merchant Gift Certificates $ 500


ze: i r P 1 st

20% off Wakeboard packages & Tubes


2670 -T.C. Hwy., SW 250.832.7515

ne lk to o and ta isors today n i p o St dv rvice a our se rts &

a ity P QualService


ervice A

2 e z i r P rd 3 e z i r P

This Week’s Semi-Finalists:

350 $ 150 $

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

in Merchant Certificates

in Merchant Certificates

• Enter draw at participating merchants • No purchase required • One semi-finalist will be drawn each week from each participating merchant and entered into the final draw. • Names of the semi-finalists will be published each week in the Shuswap Market News.

DLR 30465

Donna- S

Friday, July 28th at 12 noon



l ce al s i v r e We S & Model s Make Vehicles of of

Final Draw Date:

2350 Trans Canada Hwy. NE, Salmon Arm 250 832-9433 • Toll Free 1-888-290-3388

BC Produce: Apricots, Blueberries, Cherries Raspberries.

Local Organic produce We have everything you need for your salad!

Shelly Bouchard (deb’s style loft) Aurora Hlina (Pure Flowers) Audrey Orchard (Canadian Tire) Sherri Favell (Askew’s) Val Bue (Inview Optical) Mark Wilkerinn (Braby’s Service Department) Christine Broda (Evelyn’s Eyewear) Wanda Florek (Ian Gray’s Salmon Arm GM) Christia Littler ( Jacobson Ford Service Department) Frances Narcisse (Mt. Ida Pharmacy) Nola Woodcock (Buckerfield’s) Sue Penner (Fabricland) Kel LeSueur (Demille’s) Colleen Seuz (The Hive) Ted Imler (Hilltop Toyota) Art Nicklin (Tri Crown RV) Friday Bailey (Village Urban Market) Steve Slubousk (Hardie Home Decorating) Carolyn Jackson (Boathouese) Joyce (Save on Foods) 778.489.5110

Pure Flowers

❀ Fresh Floral Design with European Flair ❀ Flowers • Plants • Decor ❀ Weddings • Events ❀ Anniversaries • Newborns • Funerals

Talk to your Service Advisor to get your game card and enter at

Fresh and Unique by Monique - We deliver to Salmon Arm and Area 2018 RAV4 Hybrid Limited† Vehicle may not be exactly as shown

8 am - 9 pm Daily 3710 TC Hwy., SA • 250-832-7550 •

#102 - 40 Lakeshore Dr. NE Salmon Arm

When You Shop Local…

You keep money in the local economy You support local jobs You help the enviroment You encourage community You create more good jobs You get better service You conserve your tax dollars You benefit from our expertise You invest in entrepreneurship You make this community a destination

All your summer needs Always in stock!

1151 10th Ave. SW • The Mall at Piccadilly, Salmon Arm Store hours: Mon. to Fri. 8 am - 9 pm Sat. 8am-6pm to Sun. 9am-5pm

250-832-9600 • Locally Owned & Operated

Full Service Auto Centre

Open 7 Days a week!

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Friday, July 14, 2017 Page A23

Salmon Arm

SHOP LOCAL Support Our...Economy • Local Jobs • Community • Environment

deb’s Style Loft


Ladies New & Consigned Fashions

Thanks for trusting us with your vehicle’s service and repairs.


No matter your style or your budget, you will always find something to complete your look!

“Consignment is Green” Our goal is to help women build amazing wardrobes with a smaller carbon footprint. 151 Hudson Ave. NE 250-832-0130

Store Hours: 9:30 a,m,-5:30 p.m. Monday thru Saturday

What services/ products does Braby Motors offer? Full line of automotive repairs. In the shop or over the counter parts and accessories. Accessories include Mud Flaps, Running Boards, lift kits, tires, shirts, mugs and hats.

How many years have Braby Motors been in business? Over 50 years. How many employees does Braby Motors have? Over 30 in the dealership. Why is shopping local important to

Braby Motors? We are not only employees in Salmon Arm but also residents. We believe in supporting our local businesses as well as our neighbours, friends and family. We all look for ways to grow and improve our community.

Get the WORKS

2 for 1 SALE!

Share with a friend. See in store for details.

Licensed Opticians Bifocals & Trifocals Progressives (No line multifocals) Free sight testing!

171 Piccadilly Mall • 250•833•1980 PROUDLY LOCALLY OWNED & OPERATED

SHOP WITH US!!! Bring in this ad for

50 Point Inspection

Plus Oil, Lube & Filter (Does not include Diesel engines)







20% off your purchase.

Fresh Fruit - Fresh Produce Meat - Cheese - Seafood

Prices effective July 14th - July 20th Some exceptions apply.

Village West Plaza 1035 Lakeshore Dr. SW 250-832-8120

Local Food for Local Folks Salmon Arm Downtown • 832-2064 Salmon Arm Uptown • 832-7622 Armstrong • 546-3039 Sicamous • 836-4899

Better Eating … Better Living… Better Community … Since 1929

Page A24 Friday, July 14, 2017

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Salmon Arm

SHOP LOCAL Keep your pet safe on the water

Life Jackets for your Pet All sizes

“For summe Shuswap, w rs in the e’ve covered. Th got you anks shopping loc for al!”


1771 10th Avenue SW, Salmon Arm

Store Hours: open everyday from 8am to 6 pm and Fridays we are open 8am to 8 pm

Stay Cool This Summer!

Inspect And Test Air Conditioning System For Leaks, Evacuate and Recharge the System Using Leak Detection Dye and Sealer




+ Required Refrigerant and Sealer/Dye

*Extra charges may apply for repair parts, taxes and shop supplies.

Your Full Service RV Centre SPECIAL ENDS JULY 31st, 2017 PROMO CODE *ACTESTS*

1250 Trans Can Hwy SW, Salmon Arm

brabymotors com



Celebrate 25 years with SALMON ARM

Friday, July 14 - Saturday, July 15

Many In-Store Specials!! Join us Friday, July 14 25 Gift 11am-2 pm for Coffee Baskets including Dress & Cake! Forms!!

Newly Renovated Show Room Large Selection of Parts Quality Tech

• PARTS • SERVICE • SALES Serving Salmon Arm & the Shuswap for 28 years 250-832-6786 4836 Trans Canada Hwy.

Making your Summer BBQ memorable!

Enter Friday & Saturday Sewing & Quilting Notions



All Threads

Including Mettler



HOURS: Mon. to Sat. 9 am - 5:30 pm • Sun./Holidays 9 am - 4 pm

181 Okanagan Ave. NE • 250-832-7288

What services/products does Canadian Tire offer? Everything under one roof. Automotive, hardware, housewares, sports & seasonal, plus a full service automotive repair shop. How many years has Canadian Tire been in business? Our new store in Salmon Arm opened in the spring of 2012. How many employees does Canadian Tire have? Over 85. Why is shopping local important to Canadian Tire? Shopping local keeps both money and jobs in our community. What local initiatives does your business support? We donate to hundreds of local groups, fundraisers and events each year. Prompt, friendly prescription service and helpful advice for all your pharmacy needs.

Fresh Fruits & Vegetables, Choice Cuts of Meat, Breads, Snacks, Sauces and much more! Everything to make your BBQ perfect!

MOUNT IDA PHARMACY Your Neighbourhood Drug Store

The Mall at Piccadilly 1151 - 10th Ave. S.W. • 250-832-2278 Open 7 Days • 8 a.m.-10 p.m.

200 Trans Canada Hwy SW Salmon Arm

250-804-0844 Toll free 1-888-804-0844 Monday-Friday 9-7 Saturday 9-3

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Friday, July 14, 2017 Page A25

Salmon Arm

SHOP LOCAL Support Our...Economy • Local Jobs • Community • Environment Why is shopping local important to Evelyn’s Eyewear? Shopping local supports our community, small business and the local work force. We are so fortunate to live in Salmon Arm.

t a e r g a e v a h We ction of sele es! fram EVELYN’S EYEWEAR What services/ products does Evelyn’s Eyewear offer? Eyewear, sunglasses, contacts, cleaners, cords, readers, all lens types, frames, polarized sunglass safety glasses, RxWrap Sun

& Safety, cases, floater cords, sight testing, contact lens fittings, repairs & adjustments. We offer personalized service, assisting you in finding the perfect eyeglasses or contacts for your lifestyle.

How many years has Evelyn’s Eyewear been in business? 21.

How many employees does Evelyn’s Eyewear have? Two.

What local initiatives does your business support? Rotary, Food Bank, Lions Club, Haney, Women’s Shelter, and we collect lenses and frames to supply to third world countries.

8am to 9pm

4940 Canoe Beach Dr NE Salmon Arm, BC Ph 778 489.5011 Check out our live music and events schedule at

Paint like no other.®

Introducing SCUFF-X


A MUST for high traffic areas.

Sight test with the purchase of a Frame and Lens Package “Ask about our Sunglass Specials”


• Licensed Sight Test • Licensed contact lens fitting

Tuesday to Sunday


102 - 231 TCHwy. NE • 250 832-1156 • Salmon Arm *Some conditions apply - see store for details. Sale ends July 31, 2017

A high performance, one-component latex coating specifically engineered to deliver outstanding performance and protection for the toughest high-traffic areas in busy commercial spaces.

Available only at

HARDIE HOME DECORATING 303 - 251 Trans Canada Hwy NW Salmon Arm, B.C.


up to


off MSRP Cash Purchase Credit

on select 2017 models in stock the longest.* Ends July 31st



Sales Manager



Sales Manager Business Manager

ROD Sales


*See dealer for details. GARICK Sales

ARYA Sales

MARK Sales

3901 - 11 Ave N.E. Salmon Arm • 250-832-6066 • 1-888-970-9781 •

DL# 10374



Page A26 Friday, July 14, 2017

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Court rules on council Another change is coming for the Adams Lake Indian Band council as a result of a Federal Court of Appeal ruling. The court of appeal disagreed with previous decisions made by a judicial review and an appeal of that review in the Federal Court regarding the removal of band councillors from office. In a ruling made July 5, the unanimous decision of three Federal Court of Appeal judges was that if a petition to remove councillors Georgina Johnny, Brandy Jules and Ronald Jules is to be pursued, the Community Panel which removed them would have to disallow panel members who have direct conflicts of interest from voting. The court of appeal disagreed with the Federal Court ruling stating the Community Panel’s decision to remove them from office

should stand. Similarly, the Federal Court of Appeal ruled the removal of Coun. Doris Johnny from office should not stand. It also said she should not be prohibited from running in an election in 2018, as was previously decided by the Community Panel. The band was to hold a press conference Thursday, after Shuswap Market News press deadlines, regarding the ramifications of the Federal Court of Appeal, the status of the four councillors and strategies for moving forward. In the meantime, the future of Chief Paul Michel is also before the courts, as he, too, was removed from office by the Community Panel. He requested an injunction declaring his removal as null and void, so he will remain as chief, at least until July 31, when a judicial review will be heard by the Federal Court.

GET YOUR DAILY DOSE Stay in the know with the Salmon Arm Observer and the Shuswap Market News

& 171 Shuswap St. • 250.832.2131

Summer Sale! Niagra Mist & Orchard Breezin A great Alternative to coolers!


RCMP Report

On February 19, Chase RCMP received a report of a parked travel trailer containing a large number of cats at a residence in Chase. The SPCA responded and at the time no issues were noted. After monitoring this incident a search warrant was executed on May 11 and 60 cats were seized by the SPCA with the assistance of Chase RCMP. As of June 30, charges are pending against the owner for causing unnecessary pain and suffering and for failing to provide suitable and adequate condition to the cats.

On July 6 at 10:20 a.m., Chase RCMP received a report of a single-vehicle collision on Highway 1 near Arnouse Lane in Lee Creek. An eastbound grey 2006 Jeep Grand Cherokee went off the highway, entering the ditch and striking a BC Hydro pole. Occupants of the vehicle were treated on scene by BC ambulance and released. The male

Village U-Brew

Rick koch photo.

Win for bull At the 2017 Pritchard BCRA Rodeo on July 8 and 9, Nick Mancini of Kamloops

takes flight on Saturday as his bull, Groucho, launches into the air. The Bulls would walk away with a perfect record as no rider could stay on their bull for the full eight-second ride either day.

driver was issued a violation ticket for driving without due care. BC Hydro was contacted to repair the damaged pole.


On July 7 at 8:30 p.m., Chase RCMP received a report of a single-vehicle collision on Squilax Anglemont Road in Magna Bay. Police found a blue Mazda 3 in the southbound ditch. The vehi-

cle was on a steep angle and was stabilized by the Anglemont Fire Department prior to the driver being able to get out of the vehicle. The female driver was assessed on scene by BC Ambulance but sustained no injuries.


On July 9 at 6:15 p.m., Chase RCMP received a report of a collision on Highway 1 near Blind Bay Road

Blow Out Sale!

EVERYTHING PRICED TO GO… Fruit Trees, Annuals,Proven Winners, Basket Stuffers, Planters, Hanging Baskets.

Weeks Roses 3 gal pot



off in stock kits

722 1st Ave - Chase 250-679-8885

Owner of trailer filled with cats charged Pole struck


4 week kits






in Sorrento. A red 2003 Ford Ranger a Utility Trailer was rear-ended by a white 2012 Volvo Tractor and trailer unit. The driver of the Ranger was attempting to make a right-hand turn. The driver of the tractor unit attempted Continued on A28

Chase Contacts Please use the following information when submitting your editorial and advertising requests:

Editorial Submissions:

Email: Fax: 250-832-5140

Classified Advertisements:

Email: Fax: 250-832-5140 Ph: 250-832-2131

Display Advertising:

Contact ~ Penny Brown Ph: 250-832-2131 Email: Fax: 250-832-5140


PHOTO PUBLISHED Submit your photos of events in the Chase area to for publication in the Shuswap Market News. Please include a brief description of the event and the names of anyone featured in the picture. Photos published as space allows and based on timeliness of picture.


Next to Safety Mart Foods • 250.371.1117 •


Page A14 Friday, July 14, 2017

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Friday, July 14, 2017 Page A27

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Handle your to-do list one task at a time, Sagittarius. This way you will not become overwhelmed by everything on it. Take frequent breaks if the workload gets to be too much.



Page A28 Friday, July 14, 2017

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News


Fines issued for bad boating Continued from A26 to pass on the right of the Ranger and collided with the vehicle. The driver of the tractor unit was issued a violation ticket for passing on right.

Gas leak

On July 10 at 11:45 a.m., Chase RCMP received a report of a gas leak in the 500 block of Shuswap Avenue. RCMP and Chase Volunteer Fire Department attended the scene. An excavator working in a residential driveway struck and severed a natural gas line. Fortis BC attended and was able to shut the natural gas off.

Bad boating

On July 2 RCMP conducted boat patrols on Shuswap Lake. Several warnings and offence notices were issued including: • Operating human powered pleasure craft without personal flotation devices or life jackets of appropriate size for each person on board - Fine $230 • Operator not in possession of Pleasure Craft Operators Card - Fine $287

• Operator found to not to have valid Pleasure Craft Operators Card and updated equipment. Fine $287 • Operator found not having life jacket and updated equipment Fine $600 • Operator found to be not compliant with all boating equipment - Potential Fine $1000. Violation notice warning issued. Boating safety is everyone’s responsibility. Each year many people are needlessly killed or injured as a result of marine incidents. With the summer well underway many folks are out enjoying recreational boating on our waterways, so always be cautious, remember to wear your life jacket and don’t drink and boat.

Trailer nabbed

On July 5, Chase RCMP received a report of a stolen black 2002 Trailerman Flackdeck Trailer. The trailer bearing BC Licence plate 26703B was stolen from the parking lot of the Adams Lake Indian Band office on Hillcrest Road in Chase.

Roomba gone

On July 5, at approximately 2:05 p.m., Chase RCMP received a report of theft from a residence on Buckley Road, Sorrento. The homeowner reported the suspects entered the residence while they were working in the backyard and stole jewelry and a Roomba vacuum.

Car taken

On July 6 Chase RCMP received a report of a 2008 Ford F350 being stolen overnight. The vehicle had been parked at a residence on Stoney Flats Road, Pritchard. The vehicle was located later that evening near Westwold.

Strange man

On July 10 at 4 a.m., Chase RCMP received a report of a homeowner waking to find a man in his vehicle parked outside of his residence on Willow Street in Chase. The homeowner confronted the man who quickly left the area in a silver four-door hatchback with black rims. The man is de-

scribed as in his 30’s, short dark hair with a goatee-style beard and wearing a black shirt and gloves. Nothing was stolen.

Change grabbed

On July 10, Chase RCMP received a report that suspects had rummaged through a vehicle parked on Third Avenue. Suspects entered the unlocked Kia Soul and stole an unknown amount of change. On July 3 at approximately 10:45 p.m., Chase RCMP located a truck spinning its wheels in the parking lot of the Roderick Haig Brown Provincial Park. Police conducted a traffic stop and found the 21 yr old male driver to be driving while impaired by alcohol. The driver was issued a 90-day Immediate Roadside Suspension and his vehicle was impounded for 30 days. Anyone with any information regarding the above investigations, or any other crime, is asked to contact the Chase Detachment at (250) 679-3221 or Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-8477.

What’s On in Chase

Summer reading club, TNRD Library System invites children ages 7 to 12 to Walk on the Wild Side with the Summer Reading Club. The club makes reading fun by inviting kids to read what they want,

and helps keep reading skills sharp in the summer months when school is out. Kids can pick up their free sign-up package at the library. For those too young to read, the TNRD

Library System offers the Read-to-Me Club, which provides families a chance to practise their early literacy skills every day over a seven-week period. For those ages 12 to 18, Teen Sum-

mer Challenge offers weekly activities and a chance to win prizes. For more information, contact Megan Ross, Youth Services/ Literacy Librarian at, or at 250-376-3526.

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Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Friday, July 14, 2017 Page A29

A personal look at assisted dying Well-known Salmon Arm resident uses new federal legislation to end life. Martha Wickett Salmon Arm Observer

“Hello. This is Sally Scales. S-ca-l-e-s. I’m in Salmon Arm and I am preparing to die tomorrow,” said the message on the voice mail. The message was left overnight Monday, July 3 at the Salmon Arm Observer office. Sally was one of the more than 400 British Columbians to use the Medical Assistance in Dying (MAiD) service since it became legal in Canada in June of 2016. In her voice message, Sally said she was being blocked from using MAiD by her landlord because some tenants at Arbor Lodge seniors’ residence did not want it to happen there. Her son Peter Scales telephoned the newspaper July 4 to explain his mother had been moved to Bastion Place care facility where the assisted dying would go ahead. She died at 11:30 that morning, as scheduled. Peter says his mother had been in favour of medical assistance in dying since 1993 when Canadian Sue Rodriguez, who was suffering from ALS – amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, or Lou Gehrig’s disease, took her legal battle for assisted suicide to the Supreme Court of Canada. Although she lost her case in a 5-4 decision, she took her own life in 1994 with the help of an anonymous physician. Peter says his mom remembered when Rodriguez asked, ‘Whose body is this?’ “She said it’s my own body and I hope the law can change in time for me.” He recalls that later Sally read an article by an oncologist who said he hoped to die at 75. As former owner of the Lakeshore News, Sally then wrote a column stating she’d like to die at 85. Peter says people around town, including some from her church, told her quietly of similar wishes. “She knew she wasn’t alone in wanting to die at her own time and of her own choosing.” Sally underwent open heart surgery 11 years ago, receiving a new valve and a quadruple bypass. At that time, “she said again and again that she was never going through that again.” Peter said Sally watched both her brothers die and her mother die of heart attacks. “She knew how the story was going to end.” The new valve Sally got worked well for about 10 years, but then it wore out “through no fault of the medical profession.” Although she was offered another valve, she refused.

“She was done. She was 79. She didn’t make it to her 85th.” Her heart was operating at a maximum 20 per cent efficiency, so she was short of breath, ‘puffing’ and anxious a lot, Peter says. “It would scare her as maybe this was the time she was going to die.” As is required under the MAiD process, Sally filled out the application. She was assessed by a Salmon Arm doctor on June 23, says Peter. Then on June 28, a Revelstoke doctor assessed her in her room at Arbor Lodge. Later they agreed on a date of 11 a.m. July 4 to carry out MAiD in her room. Peter says Sally was anxious about the paperwork. “There was less than she probably imagined, but it’s certainly paperwork that needs to be done correctly. I think the whole MAiD community, the MAiD providers, are being appropriately extra careful. They don’t want to be seen as killing people, but rather ending suffering.” Did Sally ever have second thoughts? “No, that wasn’t her style. She didn’t have second thoughts about anything,” he smiles. Peter says her family was supportive of her decision. The only glitch was being informed on July 3 that she wouldn’t be permitted to die at Arbor Lodge, he says. “She was so happy she could die in her home – which was Arbor – surrounded by her things.” Peter sees the lodge’s decision as hurtful. “It seemed like when we wanted to deal with just our mom and our grief, we had this needless logistical detail that seemed really cruel.” A note to Sally from operations manager Christina Lutz stated, in part: “Respectfully, I do have to take into consideration the general feeling this sets about the house and the opinions of the other residents who live under this roof. Therefore, we will not allow this event to happen here and respectfully request that you find an alternate site.” Peter says his family scrambled on a long weekend to change locations and Bastion Place was very helpful in accommodating them.


Sally Scales, who ended her life under the new Medical Assistance in Dying (MAiD) law, holds a photo of herself as a nurse in earlier years. Lutz reiterated in a telephone interview that some residents didn’t like the plan. “Sally was saying what was happening and the other people who lived here were not comfortable with it.” Lutz said the lodge was happy to have Sally as a resident for nearly a year. “She brought spice and laughter and good feelings to our home and we wish the family well.” Sally’s three children – Peter, Richard and Linda, and three of her five grandchildren were present during her final hours. He says a nurse and physician attended, the nurse inserting an intravenous (IV) line. “She arrived and made sure that Sally was comfy and well-positioned on the bed. She stayed with Sally until the doctor was ready,” Peter says. Peter and his niece then watched the doctor prepare the syringes, labelling them to have them in the right order. When it was time to administer the drugs, Peter and his niece left the doctor and Sally alone in the room. “My mom was an old nurse; she said only professionals…, the rest of you be somewhere else.” He said Sally’s family was allowed to go in after 12 minutes. Peter describes MAiD as compassionate and efficient. “I am so glad it was available. I think we were all glad… We

had watched mom suffer for far too long.” He said Sally thanked all the staff, but also asked them their life stories. “She was true to form, right to the last minute.” Peter is a historian by occupation and one of his greatest personal interests is religion and beliefs. “I think it’s a measure of a compassionate society,” he says of assisted dying. “It’s a tough moral quandary for each person and for society. Is it more compassionate to extend life or to end suffering? In Sally’s case she saw it as ending suffering, not ending life.” Peter says he’s grateful his family could prepare for Sally’s death and spend time with her, knowing what was coming. On the practical side, he says it allows families to put papers in order, to learn important details such as where the will is located. Interior Health provides statistics for B.C. From the start of MAiD in June 2016 to May 31 this year, the BC Coroner’s Service has recorded 66 MAiD deaths in Interior Health and 435 in B.C. IH states it cannot provide numbers of individual communities because of small numbers and privacy concerns. IH also states there is no designated location where MAiD can occur. To date in IH, it’s been provided in individual homes,

in hospitals, in residential care facilities and in hospice locations. “There may be times, given this is still a relatively new service in IH and in B.C., where there are challenges in accommodating MAiD in a specific location…,” wrote an IH spokesperson in an email. “In those cases, we would work with patients and families to find the best possible alternate location.” Trailblazing was not new to Sally Scales. Peter recounts a favourite memory of his mom’s nursing career. When she came to Salmon Arm from St. Paul’s Hospital in Vancouver, he says, she discovered that all the nurses were wearing skirts and starched caps, rather than the more practical pants the St. Paul’s nurses were wearing. Peter says the administrator shouted at her. He referred to the nurses as “his girls” and said he liked them in the uniforms. “That gave my mom her first crusade in Salmon Arm,” Peter says. “She hated being called a girl, especially by a hospital administrator. I think she might have taken it from a doctor.” In speaking publicly about medically assisted dying, Peter hopes his mother’s story will help reduce the stigma about death and MAiD. “They’re separate but interwoven. A lot of people have trouble talking, not necessarily about MAiD, but about death. It’s part of life and it’s inevitable.”

Page A30 Friday, July 14, 2017

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News


Healthy local food systems make for healthy communities LIVING Well

What’s a local food system, you ask? A local food system is the path food travels from when it is grown to when we eat it. It includes everything from growing, processing and transporting food. It also helps connect food to health, community, the environment and the economy. Local food systems benefit our health. Eating fruits and vegetables help protect us from chronic disease; yet, 63 per cent of British Columbians

are not eating enough fruits and vegetables. When fruits and vegetables are locally grown, access is improved in our communities, making it easier to get enough of these nutritious and delicious foods. A local food system also includes Indigenous foods, and protecting food lands and waters. By doing this, we not only support healthy eating, we also support core parts of culture and identity for Indig-

enous populations and communities. Agriculture can be hard on the environment, but many local food systems support sustainable farming methods by reducing pollution. Research is being done in B.C. to look at how to grow food in ways that use agricultural land to its full potential,while reducing the impact on the environment. Local food systems also help increase economic wellbeing through job creation. In 2014, 23,000 people worked in B.C.’s food system. Income earning jobs support a healthier lifestyle,

give people a sense of purpose and a social network. This, in turn, has a positive influence on our social, mental and physical health. Community residents, businesses, local governments, and health-care professionals all have an important role to play

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in supporting our local food system. We all reap the benefits from a well-supported system. Local food systems support the health and well-being of our communities now and in the future. Joelle Jacobsen is a dietetic intern with Interior Health.

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Facials • Manicures • Pedicures Waxing • Spa Packages Massage, Relaxation, Therapeutic, Hot stone

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Spas and Hair Salons

Seniors Program

“A little extra help for seniors to remain confidently in their own homes”

Hair Removal system and Gelfx gel nail polish ~ for lasting results! Owner Sharel Perkins and staff Julie Davies, Linda McNutt and Brooke Sangster look forward to providing all your quality spa services in Sicamous. Call 250.836.4643 for information or to book your spa experience.

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Serving Sicamous & the Shuswap FULLY INSURED, REFERENCES

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

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Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Friday, July 14, 2017 Page A31

ONLINE IN PRINT 1.866.865.4460 your community, online and in print




Friendly Frank Says...

Give your JUNK a new life.

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It is agreed by any Display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the newspaper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such an advertisement. The Publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement. cannot be responsible for errors after the first day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors on the first day should immediately be called to the attention of the Classified Department to be corrected for the following edition. reserves the right to revise, edit, classify or reject any advertisement and to retain any answers directed to the Box Reply Service and to repay the customer the sum paid for the advertisement and box rental.


Advertisers are reminded 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, age, and physical or mental disability, unless the condition is justified by a bona fide requirement for the work involved.


Are you living with a life changing illness? Are you a Caregiver?

WE CAN HELP We provide support: • for the terminally ill and their families • for living with Quality of Life to End of Life • for Grief and Bereavement • by teaching how to have the difficult conversations • through various educational workshops • for Caregivers through respite breaks • how to navigate the system


• become a member • become a volunteer • make a donation • leave a bequest #4-781 Marine Park Drive



Lost & Found LOST-HANDMADE quilt, blue jean and flannel, at Wednesday on the Wharf, June 21. Made for 2 special grandsons ages 1 and 3. Inspirational messages on back, please call, no questions asked will just be so thankful to hear from you @250-852-1131 Grandmother


Housesitting HOUSE sitting wanted. Reliable lady from Sunnybrae wants to be in town for winter months. (250)835-8275

Employment Career Opportunities

In Memoriam

Join us in our classifieds spotlighting local businesses as a 1 x 2 inch ad for $35/issue.

In Memoriam

In Loving Memory of Austin Blackburn Missing you always. Gone but not forgotten. June 5, 1990 - July 12, 2009


SALLY GRACE SCALES April 18, 1938 - July 4, 2017

MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION! In-demand career! Employers have work-at-home positions available. Get online training you need from an employertrusted program. Visit: or 1-855-7683362 to start training for your work-at-home career today!

In Loving Memory


INTERIOR HEAVY EQUIPMENT SCHOOL. Hands-On Tasks. Start Weekly. GPS Training! Funding & Housing Avail! Job Aid! Already a HEO? Get certification proof. Call 1-866-399-3853 or go to:

Help Wanted Donations and bequests are requested for equipment to help care for patients and residents of the Hospital and Bastion Place Tax receipts will be issued. Mail to: Shuswap Hospital Foundation Box 265, Salmon Arm, BC V1E 4N3 • Ph: 250 803-4546 Donate Online (secure site):

Bizzy Bee Delivery Inc. is looking for a motivated person to be a Delivery Driver, must be over 19yrs. of age, have cell phone & a car. Wage is by commission. The job for p/u & deliveries for people & businesses in town. For more details call Doug (250)833-2571

DOZER & EXCAVATOR operators needed. Oilfield experience an asset. Room & board paid. H2S, First aid, clean drivers licence. Call 780-7235051 Edson, Alta.

In Memoriam 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


BLOMQUIST, WILLIAM (BILL) William (Bill) Blomquist passed away in Cottonwoods care, Kelowna, BC on Wednesday evening, July 5, 2017 at the age of 90 years A pioneer of Malakwa. The funeral service will be held from the Malakwa Elementary School on Saturday morning, July 15th at 11 a.m. with Jack Bowers the funeral celebrant. A full obituary will follow in next week’s paper. Arrangements are in the care of Bowers Funeral Home and Crematorium, Salmon Arm.

Evelyn Sarna Sandra Trottier Ralph Smith Hugo Bertini Vivian Rolin Duane Senez Louise McTague Rene Dubois Noreen MacDonald Marjorie Smith Les Meszaros Charles O’Leary Willy Chapple Dorothy Komish Audrey Duffin Frederick Eckert Hildegard Robinson Lloyd MacDonald Margaret Dennis Charles Walper Hazel Wilson Joe Lastavec Gary Messerli View obituaries and share memories at

Sally Grace Scales passed away due to complications from congestive heart failure. Born in Watson SK, Sally settled in Salmon Arm in 1970. She will be lovingly remembered as a Mom, Baba, nurse, editor/publisher, Toastmaster, tourism booster, businesswoman, Community Patroller and prankster. Sally was predeceased by her brothers Zenon (Lynn) and Roman. She is survived by children Peter, Richard (Ingrid) and Linda as well as five grandchildren: Kierra, Colton, Broeden, Jazmin and Zenon.  The family would like to thank Sue Kershaw, Dr Chris Weicker and Bishop James Cowan. In lieu of flowers, please support the Shuswap Hospice Society (  A  memorial is planned at St. John’s Anglican Church, 170 Shuswap St S, Salmon Arm on Saturday, August 26. Time is TBD.  Online condolences may be sent to the family through Sally’s obituary at

In Memoriam

In Memoriam

Donations and bequests are requested for equipment to help care for patients and residents of the Hospital and Bastion Place Tax receipts will be issued


Phone: 250-803-4546

Brand new french brunette, slim, 21, 24 hours overnight special. 778-981-1011 Michelle

Mail to: Shuswap Hospital Foundation Box 265, Salmon Arm, BC V1E 4N3

MAKE A Connection. Real People, Flirty Chat Call FREE! 250-220-1300 or 1-800-2101010. 18+0


Fischer’s Funeral Services wishes to express sympathy to the families which we served in April 2017…

Love Dad, brothers & sister


4 week minimum.

Call today to reserve your spot, space is limited.

Education/Trade Schools


Copyright and/or properties subsist in all advertisements and in all other material appearing in this edition of Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever, particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication must be obtained in writing from the Publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction will be subject to recouse in law.

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Donate Online (secure site):


Tammy & Vince Fischer

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

DUBOIS, RAYMOND FRANCIS DUBOIS, Raymond Francis – passed away at his home in Sicamous, with his family by his side, July 6, 2017 at the age of 83. Ray was born to Rose and Emile Dubois, March 23, 1934 in St. Paul, Alberta. In 1952, he moved to Sicamous where he worked as a heavy-duty mechanic/ millwright and in 1963, he married Laverne Eliason and together they had three sons. In his spare time, he enjoyed coaching baseball and hockey and assisting his sons at their cedar mill. As well, he enjoyed classic cars, especially Cadillacs, and loved both playing and listening to music. Ray is survived by his wife, Laverne; sons, Len (Cynthia), Rick (Danielle), Rod (Colleen); grandchildren, Erica, Rory, Rick, Thomas, Taelor and Jackson; great-grandchildren, Emma, Gwendolyn, Finley and Kinsley. He also leaves behind his special dog, BJ. Ray is predeceased by his parents, Rose and Emile Dubois; and his brother Eugene Dubois. A Celebration of Life will be July 15th, 2017 at 1 pm at Ray and Laverne’s home at 425 Gillis Ave, Sicamous, BC and will be followed by a BBQ. All our welcome to come and join us. His family and friends will always remember him as a man of strength, love and commitment. He will never be forgotten. Online condolences can be sent through Ray’s obituary at Arrangements are in the care of Bowers Funeral Home, Salmon Arm.

Page A32 Friday, July 14, 2017


Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News


LASTAVEC, JOSEPH BRIS March 13, 1953 - June 30, 2017 It is with great sorrow that we announce Joseph Boris Lastavec lost his battle with cancer on June 30 in Salmon Arm. Joe was born in Lic, Croatia 64 years ago. He is predeceased by his mother Ivka Radosovic and father Josip Lastavec. He is survived by his wife of 44 years, Joyce (nee Shwydky) of White Lake and his brother Jeff Lastavec of Vancouver. He left behind three children: Kristy Schroeder (Michael) of Tappen, Joseph Lastavec (Amanda) of Coldstream and Amanda Andreasen (Cody) of Calgary. As well as his seven grandchildren: Thomas, Nola, Silas, Violet, Margot, Lars and Joseph. He is also leaving behind so many wonderful lifelong friends. Joe worked as an industrial electrician for Houle Electric in Burnaby. He was a kind and loving man who enjoyed spending his time with family, camping, quading, shooting, fishing and skiing. The family would like to thank Dr. Megyesi and staff and VGH Cancer Clinic. A funeral and celebration of his life will be held at St Joseph’s Catholic Church, 90 First St. S.E., Salmon Arm at 2 pm Friday, July 14. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made in his name to the Canadian Cancer Society, Box 3451, Salmon Arm, BC, V1E 4S2. Arrangements entrusted to Fischer’s Funeral Services & Crematorium Ltd., Salmon Arm, (250) 833-1129. Share memories and condolences online through Joe’s obituary at www. BOYD, STUART ALVIN “BUD” April15, 1929 – July 3, 2017 With heavy hearts we announce the passing of Bud at home, as he had wished, after his short battle with cancer at the age of 88 years. Bud is survived by his son Scott (LaVonne), Aunt Bea Boyd of Kamloops, also by many loved nephews, nieces, great nephews and great nieces. Bud was predeceased by his wife of 62 years, Shirley, his parents Cecil and Ella Boyd, his brother Elwin Boyd and his sister Marie Radcliffe. Bud was born in Euphrasia, Township Grey County, Ontario. He grew up in rural Ontario and slowly moved west, finally moving to Salmon Arm on June 16, 1963. At that time, Bud & Shirley bought a strawberry farm in Gleneden and from then on Gleneden was home. A man of many talents, Bud had a variety of jobs during his working years, which at times interrupted his main career of trucking. Bud enjoyed hunting, fishing, dancing, playing pool and in later years, gardening. He also enjoyed being a part of the Gleneden community and helping where he could. Still with a sharp mind to his last days, many people had the benefit of his sharing entertaining stories and history. We would like to thank Doctors Hiscock, Trow, Venter, hospital staff and others for their on-going support through Bud’s journey. Per Bud’s request, a celebration of life will be held at the Gleneden Hall, 4901-50 Ave NW, Salmon Arm, BC, at 1 pm on Friday, July 14, 2017. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations can be made to Shuswap Hospital Foundation, Box 265, Salmon Arm, BC V1E 4N3. Email condolences and sharing of memories can be done through Bud’s obituary at www. Arrangements are entrusted to Fischer’s Funeral Home & Crematorium Ltd Salmon Arm, BC. (250)833-1129.



DOUG JAMIESON It is with great apprehension and sorrow that we announce the passing of Doug Jamieson of Quesnel, BC. Born in Princeton, Doug spent his very early childhood in Comox where his Army dad was stationed, then grew up in Salmon Arm, BC, the oldest of 35 cousins. There he enjoyed an idyllic, adventurous youth filled with rock-hounding, fishing, and crow-taming, as well as many sports including lacrosse and basketball. Following high school, Doug spent one year employed as a plumber’s helper under the tutelage of his dad Jack and uncle Roland Jamieson and also working at the Canoe sawmill. However, he soon decided that university might be a better trailhead for his life’s path, and headed south to begin studies at UBC. His dad dropped off his country-boy son at his Vancouver boarding house with the concise parting words: “Write to your mother. I’ll see you at Christmas.” After marrying his university sweetheart Helen in Vancouver in 1966, the lovebird teachers moved to Quesnel in 1967 supposedly for one or two years! They became parents to Paula in 1973, Colin in 1975, Lana in 1978. Helen was a stay-at-home mom for 8 years, while Doug dedicated his 35-year career to teaching Social Studies and coaching girls basketball, first at Cariboo Junior School, then at Maple Drive Junior Secondary. Over the years, Doug earned the reputation for being a dedicated, fair and generous educator. He was the attested mentor to many basketball players on the Maple Drive Raiders team. He also returned to ‘school’ to complete his Master of Education degree at Gonzaga University while still involved with teaching, coaching and parenting. Life was very busy. Doug and Helen both retired from full-time teaching in 2002, and soon began dividing their time between volunteering for the Quesnel-Shiraoi Twinning Society, travelling around the world, and fawning over their growing collection of grandchildren. Wherever they were, Doug could almost always be seen with a map or a Lonely Planet book in his hands. In January 2017, Doug and Helen were in a motor vehicle collision that would result in Doug requiring a lengthy hospital stay. In the early morning hours of Saturday, May 27, Doug passed away in hospice with Helen at his side. Doug was predeceased by his parents Jack (1994) and Eveline (1985); his beloved sister Carolyn (2016); and his closest friends Ted Thompson and Case deVries. He will be missed by his wife Helen; children: Paula (Chris Cunin), Colin (Jane Spalding), Lana (Karl Lerbscher); grandchildren: Jack (18), Charlotte (13), Ashton (8), Etienne (5), Jules (3); also by his brother Ken (Pamela); brothersin-law Charlie Reum and Steve Zoobkoff; Aunties Nora Hopkins, Vi Hopkins and Eileen Hansen; nieces, nephews, many cousins, and friends...especially childhood friends Nick Barillaro, Bernie Kahlert, Ken Dahl, and Charlie McCarthy. A Celebration of Life was held at Correlieu Secondary School in Quesnel on June 17th.  Interment will be held at 2:00 pm on July 28, 2017 at Mt. Ida Cemetery in Salmon Arm, a town Doug always loved.  In this way, Doug will return to his parents and many relatives and friends from his early years on what would be his 75th birthday.  A potluck reception will be hosted by Ken and Pam Jamieson at their home following the graveside service.   The family welcomes all to the interment service and open house. To honour Doug’s memory, please support a young person’s personal development through sport and education by donating to the Doug Jamieson Legacy Fund at BMO or on

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted


Required Immediately: PAID SATURDAY POSITION

Canoe Creek Golf Course is looking for friendly, service oriented team members to work in food & beverage & golfer services. Must have Serving it Right & be available to work weekends. Advancement opportunities are available for the right candidates as facilities will be expanding over the next season. Apply in person to Jeff or Jeremy or with resume to:

needed. Must have certificate and own transportation 8am - 4:30pm Starting wage $19+/hr. Email resume:

at Kindale Thrift Store in Salmon Arm

Please drop off resume with references to Shelley 885 Lakeshore Drive SW



MACDONALD, LLOYD FRANKLIN 1923 – 2017 Lloyd Franklin MacDonald was born in Calgary on January 22, 1923. Passed away peacefully at home on June 29, 2017 at the age of 94. Dad joined the army in New Westminster when he was 16, and eventually was shipped to England and then to the continent during WW11.   Lloyd met and married Connie Harding in Guildford in 1945. After the war they settled in Surrey, where Lloyd worked for the municipality.  He rejoined the forces and was posted to Victoria.  Then on to Whitehorse, Edmonton, Cyprus and his final posting was back to Victoria. They then moved to Calgary before settling in Salmon Arm in 1979. Lloyd was predeceased by his wife Connie, son Michael, grandson Cameron and son-in-law Butch.   He is survived by his daughters Marie and Lynne, son Stephen (Christine), daughter-in-law Andrea, sister Dorothy, sisters-in-law Liz, Daphne and Rita, grandchildren Aaron (Wendy), Theresa (Jimmy), Ashley, Kyle, Chelsea and great-grandchildren, Hope, Olivia, Isabella and Bradley. Lloyd was a decorated veteran of WW11 and a proud member of the Royal Canadian Legion since 1942. Lloyd’s family wish to express their thanks and appreciation to Dr. S. Kirkman and Montebello Clinic staff, as well as Blane Ready and Shoppers Drug Mart staff for their kindness and respect shown to their old soldier. A Celebration of Life will be held for Lloyd on Thursday, July 20th at the Royal Canadian Legion, Salmon Arm. Arrangements entrusted to Fischer’s Funeral Services & Crematorium Ltd., Salmon Arm. Condolences may be shared online through Lloyd’s obituary at

COLONIAL FARMS is looking to fill a quality monitoring position in the packaging department. This position is also to assist the HACCP Coordinator. Experience with HACCP or SQF is preferred, but training can be supplied to the right candidate. Please send resumes to

Dishwasher, Food Prep, Kitchen Help needed immediately. Full time positions, day shifts Experienced Server year round position, hours to be agreed upon, day shifts Apply in person: #11-2417 Golf Course Drive, Blind Bay or email:

LOG HOME BUILDERS Wages Negotiable 100 Mile House, BC 250-395-3774

Salmon Arm Ready Mix Ltd. has an immediate opening for a:


IF YOU and / or YOUR CHILDREN are being abused, call the

Knowledge of aggregate mining equipment & processing considered an asset. Position is secure & full time, offering competitive wages & benefits. Forward resumes to: or drop at the office #2851-13th Ave SW


Salmon Arm Ready Mix Ltd is accepting resumes for Experienced, Full Time



Women’s Emergency Shelter Stopping the Violence Counseling, 250-832-9700. Children who witness abuse program, 250-832-4474. Shuswap Mental Health Intake, 250-833-4102 or RCMP 250-832-6044


Equipment Operators & Class 1 Drivers

Applicants must be in good physical condition & able to work unsupervised. Competitive wage and benefit package offered. Drop resumes at main office 2851 13 Ave. SW, Salmon Arm

or email:

Community service, flexible hours, interesting information, and friendship = SACP membership Help keep Salmon Arm safe by going out on a 4-hour patrol one afternoon or evening each month. We also take part in numerous community events and enjoy socializing together. For more information and an application find SAP at or at



In Loving Memory Obituaries

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: Capreece Bowers, Celebrant & Clinical Counsellor

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


Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News



Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale


Painting & Decorating

Garden Equipment CRAFTMAN 24HP/42in. lawnmower tractor & 12cu. ft al. dump cart to match mower. Used only 4hrs, too big for our use. Open to buy or trade offers. Golf cart? Call Ed (250)838-5715

Shuswap Lake Health Care Auxiliary

invites you to join our volunteer group. Meetings are the 3rd Monday of each month throughout the year (except July & August). We are an active and dedicated group and have several fundraisers each year; raising money to purchase equipment for Shuswap Lake General Hospital and Bastion Place. Please call Donna at 250-804-3287 for more information.


Find a new career.


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

Medical Health CANADA BENEFIT GROUP Attention British Columbia residents: Do you or someone you know suffer from a disability? Get up to $40,000 from the Canadian Government. Toll-free 1-888-5112250 or

Photography / Video Wedding Photographer reasonable rates 250-517-7193

Cleaning Services HOUSE cleaning, janitorial, office & apartment building cleaning. Daily, weekly, biweekly. Move in & outs, before parties & after. (250)804-8794 Morgan’s Cleaning Service Residential & Office. 7days a week Move Ins & Outs. Construction Clean-up. Party Hosting & Clean-up. Bonded & Insured. 20 Years Experience. Free Quotes. 250-836-4000 250-307-4971

Garden & Lawn YARD cleanup, grasses cut, garbage removal & landscaping. (250)804-8794

Home Improvements

Home & Yard

rRenovation rRepair rMaintenance

rFencing rDecks rSheds



(250) 833-2505

3 Rooms For $299 2 Coats Any Colour (Ceiling & Trim extra)

Price incls. Cloverdale High Performance Paint. NO PAYMENT, until job is completed!

Pets & Livestock


Feed & Hay

Reconditioned Appliances New/Used Parts 90 Day Return

HAY - quality grass hay, 50-70lb squares, $4/bale. Call Brenda (250)832-7052

603 - 3rd. Ave. SW Salmon Arm

Merchandise for Sale

$100 & Under FOLBOT kayak, 2 seater, $20 (250)832-3872

Fruit & Vegetables FRESH Picked RASPBERRIES The Berry Patch 393010Ave NE TCH (250)832-4662 Raspberry Pickers Needed RASPBERRIES & Black Currents, picked, no spray (250)835-8466


2 metal ext. ladders & stand offs $75. ea., table saw $100., leaf blower, like new $200., 3 burner BBQ w/extra side burner & rotisserie $175., powered cooler $75., new 2 in 1 rollator & transport chair $300., new bathtub bench $50., like new tread mill $100. (250)832-9475

STRAWBERRIES, U-pick, available now, Geier’s Fruit & Berry Farm, 3820 40th St. SE, (250) 832-2807 phone for picking time or go to Facebook Geier’s Fruit & Berry Farm



STRAWBERRIES in, now ready. Phone to place your order Sandy Acres Berry Farm (250)832-5398

AA, NA and Al-Anon Meetings AA 1-866-531-7045 Salmon Arm AA: Tuesday 12:00 noon Deo Lutheran, 1801-30 St. NE Wednesday 8:00 p.m. St. Joseph’s, 90 1st ST SE Thursday 7:00 p.m. Women’s Circle AA St. Josephs Friday 12:00 noon St. Joseph’s, 90 1st ST SE Sunday 11:00 a.m. – Health unit, 851-16 St. NE Sunday 7:00 p.m. – Downtown Activity Center Blind Bay – Saturday 10:00 a.m. Shuswap Lake Estates office Sorrento – Sunday 7:00 p.m. St. Mary’s Anglican Church, 1188 TCH – Monday 8:00 p.m. OAPA Hall, 1148 Passchendaele Rd. Enderby – Tuesday 8:00 p.m. St Ann’s Catholic Church, 1310 George St. Enderby – Friday 8:00 p.m. United Church, 1106 Belvedere Sicamous – Tuesday 8:00 p.m. Sicamous United, 705 TCH. Al-Anon: 1-866-531-7045 Salmon Arm – Wednesday 8:00 p.m. – Seniors Resource Center, 320 2 Ave NE Thursday 12:00 noon – First United Church, upstairs, 450 Okanagan Ave SE Narcotics Anonymous: 1-866-778-4772 Salmon Arm – Monday 7:00 p.m. Crossroads Church, 121 Shuswap (behind Barley Station, alley entrance).

Help Wanted

Help Wanted


direct from Okanagan grower, acclimatized for this area. SPECIAL • 5ft. tall - 10 for $250 • • 6ft. tall - 10 for $350 • Delivery & Planting Available BUDGET NURSERIES (George) 250-498-2189

Moving & Storage Ernie’s Moving Dependable, Courteous

FREE ESTIMATES! 30 Years Experience


$"4)*&34t#",&3:$-&3,4 Askew’s Foods is a family owned business with grocery stores located in Sicamous, Salmon Arm, and Armstrong. We have been in business since 1929 and are proud community supporters. Our Sicamous store needs help for the busy summer months. If you are energetic, enthusiastic and want to be part of the Askew’s team then we want to hear from you. We have the following temporary full-time positions available – which are perfect for college students: $BTIJFST#BLFSZ$MFSLT Please forward resume to: Ron Daniel, Store Manager Fax: 250-836-4399 Email:

Merchandise for Sale



Misc. for Sale

Misc. for Sale

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

LADDERS, lawnmowers, garden tools, wheelbarrow, auger, tools, dolly, toy wagon, antique


SAWMILLS from only $4,397 MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT.

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

saw 5’, TV stand. (250)832-0147

INDUSTRIAL POWDER COATER - Join our team at a busy metal manufacturing shop in Salmon Arm. REQUIRED: a strong desire to learn, excellent organizational skills and work ethic; must be an independent self-starter; have a desire to work as part of a team and demonstrate attention to detail, pride in work, and ability to meet deadlines. PREFERRED: 6SHFLÂżF H[SHULHQFH ZLWK LQGXVWULDO SRZGHU FRDWLQJ processes but in-house training is available. :DJHV DVVHVVHG RQ H[SHULHQFH DQG TXDOLÂżFDWLRQV JRRG EHQHÂżWV SDFNDJH ,148,5,(6 72 &2/,1 0&0$67(5 $'$0 ,17(*5$7(' ,1'8675,(6 9,$ 3+21(   )$;   (0$,/FROLQPFPDVWHU#DGDPLQWHJUDWHGFD

530SQFT. engineered wood flooring 1/2� tongue & groove, mahogany finish, $4/sqft. obo (250)679-8688 A-Steel Shipping Storage Containers. Used 20’40’45’53’ insulated containers. All sizes in stock. Prices starting under $2,000. Modifications possible doors, windows, walls etc., as office or living workshop etc.,Custom Modifications Office / Home� Call for price. Ph Toll free 24 hours 1-866528-7108 or 1-778-298-3192 8am-5pm. Delivery BC and AB

Friday, July 14, 2017 Page A33

DELI CLERK – Our Uptown Deli/CafÊ is looking for a full time clerk to provide exceptional customer service. This position offers 32 hours per week. Food service and prep skills would be an asset. We offer a comprehensive benefits and pension package. If you are energetic, enthusiastic and want to be part of the Askew’s team then we want to hear from you. Please forward resume in person, to; Shannon Garrison – Deli/CafÊ Manager Uptown Store Monday to Friday - 8am to 3pm



Caretaker Opportunity The Board of Directors for “Popular Roost Resort� (Magna Bay, Shuswap Lake) are seeking a year round Caretaker to provide basic property maintenance and security services. Popular Roost Resort a summer cottage property consisting of 18 separate units, with 415 ft. of waterfront, and joint use assets like playgrounds, boat launch and tennis courts. This year-round position, is quite busy in the summer and less so in the winter. The winter duties are generally surveillance of the property to ensure security. The Resort will provide housing rent free, (Caretaker is responsible for utilities) including a separate garage, in exchange for carrying out the duties and responsibilities as defined in the job description. This position is ideal for a retired or semi-retired couple where one person has basic home maintenance skills and who would enjoy living on the north shore of Shuswap Lake. The duties are part time, and additional employment is permitted. Applicants should have good communication skills, be able to perform physical labour including lifting up to 50 lbs., be trustworthy, flexible and not mind working alone. It is required that the Caretaker have a valid class 5 driver’s license and be able to operate a small tractor. If you are interested in this role and want more information please contact or send a resume to Terry Murphy via e-mail only at: Please contact before July 31, 2017

ACCOUNTANT Established local Salmon Arm manufacturing company is looking for an accounting person who is currently designated or enrolled in an accounting program, or possesses the equivalent combination of education and experience, for the eventuality of taking on the Controller role. This position has a wide variety of responsibilities and is very “hands on�. Experience in a manufacturing environment would be an asset. Interested parties may send their resumes to jobs@ While we thank all applicants for their interest, only those selected for interviews will be contacted.

Optometric Assistant Are you a detail oriented person with great interpersonal skills? A self starter with optometric office experience? Other medical office training or experience would be considered an asset, and we are willing to train the right person. This is a full time Front Reception position. Please apply by submitting your resume in person during regular office hours: #3 160 Trans Canada Hwy NE Salmon Arm BC V1E 1V4 Mon.-Fri.: 8:00 am to 5:00 pm • Sat.: 9:00 am - 1:00 pm


employment opportunities

Hub International Insurance Brokers BC’s largest insurance broker is seeking dynamic, team oriented individuals to fill the following position in our Sicamous location:

Autoplan Associate Part time/full time

The successful candidates will possess excellent communication skills, computer proficiency and a commitment to customer service.

We will educate and train the successful candidate. Please apply in person to: Jenelle Allen at the Parkland Shopping Centre HUB location 13-1133 Eagle Pass Way Sicamous or email: Website:

Okanagan Foster Parents Association

Position title: Foster Parent Coordinator Location: Salmon Arm, BC Permanent Part time: 15 hours/ week Purpose of position: to provide support services to caregivers who have a Family Care Home contract with the Ministry of Children and Family Development (MCFD). The role is multifaceted and includes a variety of services, which are meant to be flexible to meet the diverse needs of caregivers. Description: The Foster Parent Coordinator provides support, information, education and training and networking opportunities to Foster Parents in the Central Okanagan. The successful candidate will be able to work independently and manage work schedule to meet the needs of the position. They will work closely with Foster Parents and MCFD as well as the OFPA team. More information about the position may be found on our website at Requirements: A diploma/ degree in a social or human service discipline or relevant experience, education or training is required. Will have a good working knowledge of the Foster Care system, have good computer skills especially in excel, publisher and word. Must supply a secure home office and a reliable vehicle. Record keeping and ability to show outcomes is necessary. Email your resume and a cover letter to Okanagan Foster Parents Association at by July 21st, 2017. Please include all pertinent information, references and expected compensation. Only those being interviewed will be contacted.

Page A34 Friday, July 14, 2017

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Misc. for Sale

Apt/Condo for Rent

CRAFTMAN table saw, 10’ blade, cast iron top. Toro snowblower 24’ $300. Metal free standing shelving, sections 4ft long, 6 burner gas BBQ, just like new, husqvarna lawnmower, nomadic hot tub $300. OBO (250)675-4353

LAKEVIEW MANOR Deluxe, Fully Furnished Bachelor Apartment Level Entry Viewing McGuire Lake Close to all amenities in quiet adult, NS, No Pets building, Avail. Aug. 1 Short Term Rate $1200/mn Longer Term Rates Available Ref’s req’d (250)833-9148

Misc. Wanted A coin collector buying old coins, collector coins, coin collections Todd 250-864-3521

Tools HONDA EX 1000 Generator $400. (250)832-5032 or (517)-0365

Real Estate Houses For Sale BLIND BAY By owner, 3100 sq. ft house with VIEW on 75’ x 159’ lot 4 bdrm, 3 baths, 3 covered parking, 10 minute walk to swim beach 2908 Juniper Cres. $450,000 Call Helen (250)675-6803

Mobile Homes & Parks Pad Available

Lot 68 Countryside MHP (beside S/A Golf Club) 924sqft. 2bed 2 bath starting from $119,900

Commercial/ Industrial For Lease Commercial Office/Retail space in downtown Salmon Arm. High traffic visible location. 1400 sqft., 600 sqft. or total 2000 sqft. Currently setup as office. Handicap equipped. HVAC heat, A/C, Quality finishing, 364 Ross Street NE Call Keith (250)832-6060 or INDUSTRIAL Park SA: Commercial bay (1441sqft) with office (222sqft.) $1300/mo. + GST, gas & hydro. Avail. Aug. 1st. For appt. (250)835-2355

Halls/Auditoriums GLENEDEN COMMUNITY HALL for rent. Banquets, meetings, weddings, reunions or ? 250-832-9806

1078sqft. rancher 8 room house incl. 1.5 bath w/ fencedin yard & large shed, gas heat $1000/mo. (250)679-3530


Suites, Lower


1400SQFT. 2bdrm suite on view acreage for quiet working adult, NP, NS, ref’s, $1000/mo. (250)832-3417

Best rate 5yr-2.74%OAC Rates Consistently better than banks


Toll free 1-800-658-2345


Suites, Upper 2BDRM., 1.5bath, main appl., a/c, 1200sqft. newly reno’d, yard, NS, NP, DD, $1375/mo. util incl., avail Aug. 1, (250)572-1611

Rent To Own Rent to Own

1996 14x70 Triple E modular with 2x6 walls 3bdrm., 2bath pellet stove small no maintenance yard with privacy fence from Highway

Only $750/mo. incl. pad fee Malakwa Text (250)470-8929 Phone (250)762-7401

Garden & Lawn

Cars - Sports & Imports ‘02 Toyota Corolla, man. trans, runs, 2 sets of tires on rims (summers & winters) $950 (250)832-6810

Scrap Car Removal #1AA Auto Recycler’s. Scrap Cars/Metal. Will pay for some cars. Scott 1-250-558-8855

Garden & Lawn

Your unwanted cars & trucks, scrap metal, car removal, etc. Renee & Richie Transport & Salvage 250-835-8618 or Renee’s cell 250-804-8618




Stanley Bland 832-6615 or 833-2449

Farm Services


Sport Utility Vehicle 2010 Dodge Journey R/T AWD. nav, b/up camera, 6dvd am/fm Sirius usb HD stereo, leather int. 7 passenger, loaded, V6, auto $18,999. OBO (250)515-0642

• Bark Mulch • Shavings • Sawdust

We Deliver

250-838-0111 or 1-855-737-0110

Shopping For A New Car?

Pets Find it in the classifieds

Trucks & Vans FOR SALE: 2000 Dodge Caravan, great condition, $750. OBO (250)832-7764



PET GROOMING With Michelle

Monday to Friday

All Breeds including Cats & Large Dogs

Appointments necessary.

Legal Notices CRIMINAL RECORD? Why suffer Employment/Licensing loss? Travel/Business opportunities? Be embarrassed? Think: Criminal Pardon. US Entry Waiver. Record Purge. File Destruction. Free Consultation

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

Community Newspapers

BLIND BAY 2550 Golf Course Dr. #6, July 12 - UNTIL ITS GONE 9am-1pm Antiques, motorcycle clothes an much more! BLIND BAY. Moving: 2908 Juniper Crescent, Sat. July 15, 8-1pm. Antique furniture & smalls, art, tools & more! BLIND Bay: Moving Sale, Lots of stuff incl. metal free standing shelving, furn., rototiller, Husquvarna lawn mower, Toro snow blower, windows, lots of misc., 2539 Waverly Dr., July 15, 7:30-noon IS it a mini mall or a garage sale? Sicamous: 329 White Pine Cresent, July 12-17, 8-3, lots of guy stuff, dressers, tons of misc. to much to list.

SA: 2331 4A Avenue SE, Sat. July 15, 8-2:30. No Early Birds. Huge moving estate sale. Must come to see, to large to itemize. SA: Barn Sale, 861 60St. SW, July 14 4-7, July 15, 8-3, tools, boats, fishing, furn., chainsaws Salmon Arm: 2 Family Sale, 3740 20 Avenue NE, July 15 & 16, 9-4 SA: Moving Sale. 388 Grandview Bench Rd, July 15 & 16. Tools, hardware, some antiques & more!

Small Ads Get



Food and Refreshment will be by donation ALL proceeds from the food/refreshments as well as table rentals event will go to BCSPCA Raffle draw for a $50 VISA gift card to be won! Existing tenants can win a FREE month’s rent! 4250 40 Avenue SE (in the Industrial park)

Call 250-803-0030 for more information or



AAA MINI-STORAGE-250.832.3558 • Personal & Business • Seasonal Toys & Tires • Covered RV Storage • Seniors Discount

• Micro-storage under $10 • Packing supplies • 24 hour access/securities • Friendly Service • 431 42nd St. SW, Salmon Arm

Scrap Car Removal

Scrap Car Removal




We’re at the heart of things™

Legal Notices

Legal Notices No. S-M 53843 Vernon Registry

SA: 1830 10th St. SW, Piccadilly Rd., Estate Sale. Sat., July 15, 8-12pm. Framed art, collector plates, some furn.

Saturday July 15 10 am to 2 pm

Vernon Scrap Metal

In the Supreme Court of British Columbia Between:

t Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Removal of Recreation Vehicle in Greentrees Mobile Home Park 4191-11th Ave.NE, Salmon Arm, BC V1E 1C6

Terrys Automotive Ltd. Plaintiff and:

750 & 781 Foothill Rd., Sat. July 15, 8:30-2pm. Furn., Man “stuff�, fabric, misc. hsehld

Garage Sale and Charity BBQ


Legal Notices

Find your next home in the classifieds!

Garage Sales


Farm Services


Garage Sales


2000 Ford Focus. Need Stock radio/stereo (250)832-6968 or cell (250)463-3454

Homes for Rent

Call us today!! 1 (250)833-4728 1 (877)604-6637

Serving the Columbia-Shuswap since 1976.

Auto Accessories/Parts

Insurance Corporation of British Columbia, Cody Marshall, Ironman Directional Drilling & Environmental, 599837 BC Ltd. and Bob Scott Defendants and: Insurance Corporation of British Columbia Third Party ADVERTISEMENT To: the defendant, Cody Marshall TAKE NOTICE THAT on June 6, 2017 an order was made for service on you of a Notice of Civil Claim issued from the Vernon Registry of the Supreme Court of British Columbia in proceeding number S-M 53843 by way of this advertisement. In the proceeding, the plaintiff claims the following relief against you: (a) General damages; (b) Special damages; (c) Interest pursuant to the Court Order Interest Act; (d) Costs; and (e) Such further and other relief as to this Honourable Court may deem just and meet. You must file a responding pleading within the period required under the Supreme Court Civil Rules failing which further proceedings, including judgment, may be taken against you without notice to you. You may obtain, from the Vernon Registry, at 3001 - 27th Street, Vernon, British Columbia, a copy of the Notice of Civil Claim and the order providing for service by this advertisement. This advertisement is placed by the plaintiff whose address for service is: Deuling & Company Lawyers 2001 Miller Street, PO Box 9 Lumby, BC V0E 2G0 Tel: 250-547-8827 Fax: 250-547-6627




Little Shuswap Lake Indian Band 1886 Little Shuswap Lake Road, Chase, B.C. V0E 1M2 INVITATION TO TENDER Janitorial Services – LSLIB Offices The Little Shuswap Lake Indian Band is inviting tenders for janitorial maintenance services required for Little Shuswap Lake Indian Band buildings, over a three year term. Sealed Tenders clearly marked “Tender – Janitorial Service – LSLIB Offices�, will be accepted until 2:00 PM on Friday August 11th, 2017 at the office of the Little Shuswap Lake Indian Band, 1886 Little Shuswap Lake Rd, Chase BC V0E 1M2. Tender documents and further information are available online at the Little Shuswap Lake Indian Band website at www.LSLIB. com, and at the office of the Little Shuswap Lake Indian Band at the above address during regular office hours. The Little Shuswap Lake Indian Band reserves the right to accept or reject any or all Tenders and to waive any informality in the Tenders received, in each case without giving any notice. The Little Shuswap Lake Indian Band reserves the right to accept the Tender which it deems most advantageous. Faxed submissions will not be accepted. The lowest or any Tender will not be necessarily accepted. For further information, please contact: Kevin Potter, Director of Village Operations & Maintenance

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News


Friday, July 14, 2017 Page A35



Shuswap Rotary


Successful events provide spin-off for school lunch program & park Imagine a society in which 45% of the people live in poverty without enough food or water. An elementary school of 1200 students without running water, and at least one third of the students attending school without breakfast in their belly or lunch to eat. Imagine being a student whose parents are so poor that they cannot afford to pay CA $15 per year for school fees from Kindergarten to Grade 8. To go on to complete Grades 9 through 12 your parents need to pay CA $700 per year; how can they afford it? While education is the best way to solve most if not all of the problems in Kenyan society, many children even today do not attend school because their parents cannot afford to send them, or because they are more valuable to their family, carrying water and farming. The Mombasa North Coast Rotary Club in Kenya is immersed in such a society where the opportunities of “Service Above Self” is central in identifying needs and creating projects to help needy people develop themselves in Kenya. Shuswap Rotary has provided funding for a water system at the rural Kenya, Barani Elementary school which provides clean water for students, staff and the surrounding village community of Barani. 23 million of Africa’s 48 million people are malnourished children. The Barani Primary School lunch program has significantly improved the lives of students and their ability to learn. The Mombasa North Coast Rotary Club receives support from the Shuswap Rotary Club in feeding lunch to 450 needy Barani students daily. Currently 16 of Barani’s brightest and least fortunate future leaders are sponsored to complete Form 1 through Form 4 (grades 9 through 12) by This mud home represents typical the Shuswap Club and we continue to evaluate new and up and coming family homes in cities and surround- young students as those graduating move on to higher levels of education ing areas of Kenya. or move into the work force in this country of so many people.

The members of the Salmon Arm Rotary Club (aka as “the lunch club”) have been very busy the last few months raising money for local projects. Two successful fundraisers were held, with the proceeds used to support club projects including the elementary school lunch program, youth exchange and a new picnic shelter for Blackburn Park.

This lady cooks meals for 500 of the neediest students; the room not a good environment with temperatures at 32 degrees celsius. She too has children attending this school. Current pay for her position $50.00 US A MONTH BELOW MINIMUM WAGE. The Shuswap Rotary Club supported this position by raising her salary to $85.00 US/per month.

Wine Festival Students must bring pieces of firewood to school as payment for their lunch. OurWithout annual Shuswap Wine Festival the wood, there is no heat to the meal.success, with over was cook a great 400 people attending, sampling 80 different wines from 19 British Columbia wineries. The wines were complemented by chocolates, cheeses, and savories supplied by sponsors throughout the Okanagan Valley, as children enjoy an opportunity to well These as aKenyan marvellous wide assortment sing and dance despite the miserable conditions in which they must live. of appetizers.

The Kelowna School Board donated 40 laptops, which our Kenya team transported to the Barani School. 2017 Encumbant President Carl Flatman works in a school classroom to ensure internet hookup and computers are working before students take over the controls.

Thanks to people in the community who bought tickets and to our 20school local Retired principal, and past president of the Shuswap sponsors who supported theRotary ticket Club, sales Kathy Dunfield enjoys a moment with children drive, we were able to raiseduring $9,000. a break period. A Scout group was also supported with uniforms which they previously did not have.

A computer classroom has been established and is maintained with internet connection through joint efforts of the Shuswap and Mombassa North Coast Rotary Clubs.

Shopping Spree The Club sold tickets to a shopping spree at Askew’s Foods throughout BRAIN BIKES A cutting edge project which we at the Rotary Club are supporting in our local October and November. A second schools is “Brain Bikes”. In a shared 50/50 cost with participating schools, 10 “Brain Bikes” will be purchased prize was a $250 gas card from the in an effort to boost moods, relieve stress and regulate energy in students of all ages in classrooms throughout Salmon Arm and the surCo-op Gas Bar. rounding school districts. It is our hope to provide these bikes in every school in Salmon Arm.

The Shopping Spree ticket draw was held at 5:00pm November 30 at

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Club: Rotary Club of Salmon Arm Occupation: Vice President & Investment Advisor Employer: Sterling Land Wealth Advisory Group

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Ph: 250-832-9394 • Toll Free: 1-866-335-3398 •

Rotary Member Club: Daybreak Rotary Club Occupation: Certified Applied Nutritionist

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Rotary Member Club: Shuswap Rotary Club Occupation: Realtor Employer: Homelife Realty Youth Exchange Officer 2014-2015 Past President


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Rotary Member Club: Daybreak Rotary Club Occupation: Advertising Sales Employer: Black Press Past President 2011 - 2012 Penny Brown

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for them. A BIG THANK-YOU to all of you who purchased tickets.

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Page A36 Friday, July 14, 2017


Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News


Jim Elliot/Salmon Arm Observer

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Jan McDonnell, left, and Jan Klaus stroll the grounds of the R.J. Haney Heritage Village in style on Sunday, July 9 during Pioneer Day.

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Entertainment Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Friday, July 14, 2017 Page A37

SledgeHammers crew joins Stomp weekend Gravity will be defied and people entertained when the SledgeHammers Apparel crew roll back into town for the Stomp weekend. The Summer Stomp and Burnout returns to Sicamous for the July 20-23 weekend. As in past years, Main Street Sicamous will once again play a roll over the course of the event with family friendly attractions.. Friday afternoon, July 1, includes live music with bands Prairie Thunder (1 to 2:30 p.m.), The Barrel Maker (5 to 6:30) and The Rangers (7 to 8:30), as well as a show and shine (5 p.m.), a senior scooter race (5:15 p.m.) and the Eh Team stunt riders show (6:30 p.m.). Saturday, July 22 sees Pairie Thunder return to the Main Street stage (11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.), followed by The Mighty One (1 to 2 p.m.), Steel Toad (2:30 to 4 p.m.), Breaking Curfew (4:30 to 6 p.m.) and the Hip Replacements (6:15 to 8:30 p.m.). In addition to Saturday’s music, SledgeHammers is bringing its Gravity Assassin’s Tour to Main Street for the day, with a slate

that, we’re going to be doing games for kids and getting the family involved. “Basically, what we

Redeker. “I’m thrilled about it, just to get to watch these guys do what they do, it’s pretty incredible. And with

Lachlan Labere Salmon Arm Observer

want to do with all our events is make it fun for the entire family – it’s not just for the adults.” Rousselle said there

will be prizes handed out throughout the day and SledgeHammers’ latest products on display.

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Kris Garwasiuk of Global FMX returns to Sicamous on July 22 with the SledgeHammers Gravity Assassins tour. of professional freestyle motorcross riders and more. SledgeHammers Apparel’s Daniel Redeker said the company, founded by himself and fellow Sicamous natives Ryan Wilson, Travis Tucker, Jay Knuff and Derek Rousselle, wanted to bring more events like the successful Ripped Snowbike Tour back to Sicamous. The Stomp was a fitting opportunity to do just that. The Gravity Assassins Tour brings past Stomp stunt-riding favourite, Global FMX’s Kris Garwasiuk back to town, as well as Red



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Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

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Swansea Point’s Dan Keely, Fire Chief Dave Schurek and Tina Kelly are joined by Columbia Shuswap Regional District Area E director Rhona Martin and Shuswap MLA Greg Kyllo in a photo displaying a framed letter and plaque from the Ministry of Transportation and Infrastructure, surrounded by a montage of photos, all related to the 2014/15 replacement of the Hummingbird Creek culvert and bridge along Highway 97A. The occasion marked 20 years since the 1997 debris slide came down the creek, causing substantial damage to Swansea Point residences.


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Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News


SUMMER JAZZ – Jake McIntyre Paul and Dan Smith perform at 5:30 p.m. at the Shuswap Pie Company.

FRIDAY, JULY 14 DOWNTOWN LIVE – Lindsay May performs at 12:30 p.m. at the Ross Street stage. CANCELLED– Shuswap Rowing & Paddling Club and Aspiral Youth Partners Association have cancelled the Dragon Boat Festival scheduled for this weekend due to the many fires in the B.C. Interior and the poor air quality in the Shuswap. Organizers are hoping to re-schedule the event later this sumer. For info, www.


have 30 seconds to tell the group about a book they are reading. If they go beyond the time limit, the marshmallows will start flying in their direction. Call 250-832-6161 for more information. VOLUNTEERS NEEDED – Shuswap Hospital Foundation need people to staff the organization’s kiosk at the Mall at Piccadilly until Aug. 26 and help sell raffle tickets, with one top prize of a round-trip ticket for two anywhere on WestJet’s regular flight schedule. Two-hour shifts are available. Call 250-803-4546 for more info.

at 7 p.m. at the Ross Street stage. SUMMER JAZZ – The Basic Needs – Jordan Dick, Blair Shier and Gareth Seys perform new and old music at 5:30 p.m. at the Shuswap Pie Company. LIBRARY CAPERS – Pico’s Puppet Palace, a family friendly and interactive puppet show, takes place from 2 to 3 p.m. in the Salmon Arm library at the Mall at Piccadilly. Registration encouraged. Go to www.orl., or call 250-832-6161 to register. Drop-ins are also welcome.



WOW – Wednesday on the Wharf presents Marina & the Specks and No Mothers at 6:45 p.m. at Marine Peace Park. Take chair or blanket to sit on. WEDNESDAY WITH THE WILD – Salmon Arm Bay Nature Enhancement Society (SABNES), in partnership with Shuswap Outdoor Learning Foundation hosts free, fun educational sessions for children and the youngat-heart from 10 a.m. to noon Wednesday mornings in July and August. Special guests every week, meet at the Brighouse Nature Centre at the Salmon Arm Bay

EDGY THEATRE – Theatre on the Edge, the Shuswap’s fringe-style theatre event, rolls out over the weekend with seven plays and 14 performances on offer at Shuswap Theatre on Hudson Avenue. This year, all seven shows are original Canadian plays performed by their creators. ART GALLERY – Salmon Arm Art Gallery presents “Rolling Stock,” an open photography exhibition on graffiti on train cars, runs to Aug. 26.

SABNES – Salmon Arm Nature Bay Enhancement Society presents Summer Strolls, free informative strolls along the waterfront trail at 6:30 p.m. Other directed strolls include Mondays and 10:30 a.m. until the end of summer, Saturdays at 6:30 p.m. on July 22, Aug. 5 and 19; Thursdays at 6:30 p.m. July 27, Aug. 10 and 24. Meet at the west gate of the Foreshore Trail. For more information, call 778-872-6587, or visit Salmon Arm Bay Nature Enhancement Society on Facebook. EVERYBODY SALSA – Open dance hosted by City Dance, with a free one-hour salsa workshop at 7 p.m. Open dancing including ballroom, Latin, jive and country styles starts at 8 p.m. upstairs at Shuswap Total Fitness, 2450 10 Ave NE (in the same building as Junglemania). Entrance at the side of building. Dance drop-in for $5 per person. CONCERT – Vancouver artist John Michael Lind performs roots and folk music from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Ross Street stage. FUNDRAISER – Freedom’s Gate Equine rescue hosts an open house/garage sale from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 4730 44th Ave. NW to raise much-needed funds. Donations of items for the garage sale are welcome as are those who wish to sell their own items. Barbecue, music and more. Call 250-515-1056. BINGO – The popular game is 1771 10th Avenue SW, Salmon Arm 250-832-8424 played every Saturday at 6 p.m. at Store Hours: Open every day 8 am to 6 pm • Fridays: 8 am- 7 pm the Seniors’ Drop-in Centre at the corner of Shuswap Street and Hudson Avenue. Doors open at 4. wharf. More info on Facebook at SalmonArmBayNature



MONDAY, JULY 17 DEPRESSION SUPPORT GROUP – meetings for people living with clinical depression, bipolar disorder, anxiety or PTSD is held on the first and third Monday of the month at noon at Askew’s Uptown community room. Everyone, including supporters, welcome. Info at, or 250-832-3733. THEATRE CAMPS – Michelle Atkins offers her popular series of camps for kids at Shuswap Theatre. This year she will focus on drama – play building, movement and music. Each camp is from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday through Thursday, or Tuesday, through Friday. July 25-28: ages 9-11. July 31-Aug 3: ages 12-14. For more information, contact Michelle at shuswapkidsarts@ or call 250-253-4346.


LIBRARY CAPER – The Salmon Arm library in the Mall at Piccadilly hosts “Book Smack and Marshmallow Toss” for kids and teens from 2 to 3 p.m. Participants

Friday, July 14, 2017 Page A39




Enhancement Society. MARKET – The Downtown Farm and Craft Market is open at the Ross Street Plaza at 4 p.m. Wednesdays throughout July and August, with locally grown produce, fruit, baking, arts and crafts, kids activities, plus live entertainment on the stage at 4:30pm. VOLUNTEERS – Roots & Blues Festival is looking for volunteers to work the festival Aug. 18 to 20. A 16hour commitment plus four hours during tear-down gives volunteers free access to the festival and a volunteer party on the Sunday night. For more information or to volunteer, call 250-833-4096, or fill out a form at SING IN HARMONY – Shuswap Singers Community Choir is looking for new members over 15 years of age for the fall session that begins Thursday, Sept. 7, from 6:30 to 9 p.m. at the Salvation Army Good Hope Church at 191 Second Ave. NE.

THURSDAY, JULY 20 DOWNTOWN LIVE – Jake McIntyre-Paul performs

SUMMER JAZZ – Jake McIntrye Paul and Jordan Dick play favourite jazz standards at a Jazz and Tapas @ Lakeside Manor event at 6:30 p.m., with Rob Sengotta’s tapas menu, beer and wine. LIBRARY CAPER – Kids ages five to 18 are invited to fold cool paper creations with origami specialist, Eiko Uehara at an Outrageous Origami session from 11 a.m. to noon at the Salmon Arm library in the Mall at Piccadilly. Registration is required. Go to www.orl., or call 250-832-6161 to register. Children under nine must have a responsible adult stay and help them. THEATRE OUTDOORS – Caravan Farm Theatre presents The Ballad of Weedy Peetstraw, a bluegrass opera by Peter Anderson and John Millard, nightly to Aug. 27 rain or shine, at 4886 Salmon River Rd., Armstrong. Get tickets at, or by calling 1-866-311-1011.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 26 INVASIVE SPECIES – Columbia Shuswap Regional District Invasive Species Society presents “CSISS: What’s Invading Your Neighbourhood? for kids and teens.” Learn about the harm caused by invasive species, and discover ways to prevent spreading them from 2 to 3 p.m. at the Salmon Arm Library in the Mall at Piccadilly. Registration is required. Go to, or call 250-832-6161 to register. WOW – Wednesday on the Wharf features Devon Coyote at 6:45 at Marine Peace Park. Take a chair or blanket to sit on. THURSDAY, JULY 27 SUMMER JAZZ – Sandy Cameron and Jordan Dick perform at 5:30 p.m. at the Shuswap Pie Company. FRIDAY, JULY 28 SUMMER MUSIC – Downtown Salmon Arm presents Ryan Guilbeault at the Ross Street Plaza at 12:30 p.m. MOVIE AT THE WHARF – Ian Gray’s Salmon Arm GM, in partnership with The Salmar Theatre Association and Downtown Salmon Arm presents The Secret Life of Pets! at Marine Park. This outdoor movie is free and begins at dusk (approximately 9:30 p.m.).

Call us at 250-832-2131, drop in to our office, or use our new, easy to use calendar online. You can now upload your own events on our website…AND IT’S EASY!! Simply go to, go to CALENDAR, and click on Add Your Event.

Page A40 Friday, July 14, 2017

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News




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Lakeshore News, July 14, 2017  

July 14, 2017 edition of the Lakeshore News

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