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Shuswap Your Classified Connection / Vol. 28 No. 17 Friday, April 27, 2018

Market News

Inside Shuswap

Art objective

A7

Sachi Kutscher completes puzzle at the Art Gallery during the opening night of Salmon Arm artist, Amy Modahl. The exhibition will run until May 26, with the Coffee Break and Artist Talk taking place on Thursday, May 17 at 2 p.m. Gallery hours are Tuesday to Saturday, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission by donation. (Kayleigh Siebel/Salmon Arm Observer)

Gold rush examined

North Shuswap had its own version. Plus Opinion A6 South Shuswap A8-9

Chase

A23

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Truck burns on TransCanada near Chase. Plus School shift A23 What’s On A24

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Meeting to discuss plans to sell DAC

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Building a new downtown elementary school also on the agenda. Martha Wickett Salmon Arm Observer

The life of the SASCU Downtown Activity Centre as a property of School District 83 may be coming to an end. But accompanying the end of an era could come the birth of a new elementary school. School District 83’s official trustee Mike McKay reports that an information and feedback session will be held at the DAC on Wednesday, May 2 at 6:30 p.m., where the future of the former school and plans for an elementary school will be discussed. Plans on the agenda include: sale of the DAC, moving the Storefront School to the main floor of the new District Education Support Centre – also on Shuswap Street; and making a request to the Ministry of Education for capital

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funds for a new elementary school downtown. Kim Sinclair, executive director of Aspiral Youth Partners Association, which took over managing the DAC when it closed as a school in order to create a community centre, would also like the public to come to the meeting. He says the partnership with the school district over the past 15 years has been a great one which he is sorry to see possibly coming to an end. “Our hope is that the community will come out if this is something important, that they will come out and let the school district know that… I think the power of the community is the voice that needs to be heard.” McKay outlines the background of the plan to sell the DAC, which was closed as an elementary school in 2003. The board received updated approval from the Education Minster

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in October 2015 to initiate proceedings for the sale. At that time, the board decided not to sell the property. “Currently, much of the building is leased and we have our Salmon Arm Storefront program operating there as well. While it is fully utilized, it is no longer justifiable for the school district to continue using operating funds to keep the building operating,” McKay states. “Lease revenues cover many of the ongoing costs, but the district must annually allocate operating budget and time to maintain the property. I believe those funds should be made available to support other budget priorities. Most urgent is that we know there are several pending building and site improvements that would have a significant impact on our district’s Continued on Page A3

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Page A2 Friday, April 27, 2018


Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

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News

Friday, April 27, 2018 Page A3

Blind Bay shooter changes his story at trial didn’t know what I was getting into. I wish it hadn’t happened.” “You don’t want Mr. Davis there telling other inmates you’re responsible for him sitting in jail,” Crown prosecutor Neil Flanagan put to Barnes.

Tim Petruk Kamloops This Week

The admitted gunman in the fatal shooting of a Shuswap drug dealer changed his story drastically in a Kamloops courtroom on Monday, a move a prosecutor said was made by the killer to protect himself behind bars. Nick Larsen, 24, was shot to death on a quiet Blind Bay street on June 1, 2011. Jordan Barnes pleaded guilty in 2016 to second-degree murder in connection with Larsen’s death and was sentenced to life in prison with no chance of parole for 10 years. Barnes and Jeremy Davis were arrested and charged in 2014 at the culmination of an undercover RCMP investigation. Davis, who is also charged with second-degree murder in connection with Larsen’s death, had his trial begin in February with the testimony of Barnes on behalf of the Crown. On Feb. 6, Barnes said he and Larsen became involved in a turf war over drug sales in the Blind Bay area.

resources.” To renovate the DAC so it meets current building standards has been estimated at more than $8 million, he says. The district’s draft plan will be outlined in more detail at Wednesday’s meeting, which will include gathering feedback from the

gan asked. “I brought the gun,” Barnes replied. “I put it under the seat. I grabbed it when I got out, unwrapped it and used it, unfortunately.” Davis’ trial is expected to conclude next month.

GRAND OPENING File photo Police and members of the Serious Crimes Unit search for evidence at the scene of the fatal shooting of Nicholas Larsen that took place on Blind Bay Road. Barnes said he met Larsen hours before the murder while attempting to buy cocaine. Court heard Larsen kicked in the door of Barnes’ Sorrento home and pointed a handgun at him. “He said I can’t be dealing in this town,” Barnes said at the time. “I wanted to get half an ounce. He thought I was moving into his territory. I just remember seeing a gun and seeing red. I snapped.” In court in February, Barnes said he asked Davis for a ride, hoping to catch and “beat up” Larsen. During his earlier testimony, Barnes

said Davis slammed on the brakes of his GMC Jimmy when they spotted Larsen’s vehicle. When that happened, he said, a gun slid out from under the passenger seat and he left the SUV and opened fire on Larsen. In February, Barnes said he didn’t know who the gun belonged to or why it was in Davis’ vehicle. In court on Monday, Barnes said the gun was his and he knowingly took it before going out to look for Larsen. Crown prosecutor Neil Flanagan suggested the change in

Barnes’ story was a result of his fear of potential retribution if Davis, who remains free on bail, is housed in the same federal penitentiary as him. Barnes replied by saying he is the sole person responsible for Larsen’s death. “I don’t want to put someone away who shouldn’t be put away and that could piss him off, yeah,” he said. “I don’t want to be labelled a rat for something someone didn’t do, for something I’ve already taken responsibility for … He didn’t know what he was getting himself into and I

Renos pegged at $8 million Continued from A1

“All the guys I live with know exactly what is going on,” Barnes replied. “I’ve been Googled. I just want to do the right thing.” “What is the truth — the truth about the gun and how it came to be in the Jimmy?” Flana-

public. Alice Hucul, with district communications, says the school district still owns the approximate four-acre piece of property on the north side of the property near First Avenue SW, which could be a consideration for a school site – although nothing has been decided. About 110 students from kin-

dergarten to Grade 5 live in the downtown area. Users and uses of the DAC have included: badminton, Salmon Arm pipe band, cello lessons, duplicate bridge, meditation, Questers, Toastmasters, gospel coffeehouse, Metis coffeehouse, Shuswap Daycare, Narcotics Anonymous, Salmon

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News

Friday, April 27, 2018 Page A5

Sicamous takes a look at using wood-waste energy Jim Elliot Eagle Valley News

Sicamous is looking into using wood waste to heat buildings and maybe even generate electricity. At their meeting on April 11, the Sicamous council adopted a bioenergy opportunity report and directed district staff to look into federal funding through the clean energy for remote and rural communities program. In the spring of 2017, the district commissioned Urban Systems, an engineering, environmental science and urban design firm to investigate the feasibility of bringing a community renewable energy source to the district. The report details two possible options, a district heating system located near Finlayson Park and a combined heat and power facility in the industrial park. The proposed site in the industrial park is directly across the road from the B.C. Hydro substation. According to the report, the location is potentially optimal for an electricity-generating facility. A biomass-burning heat

and power facility at that location could also provide heat to the existing Twin Anchors facility and also any buildings in the industrial park constructed in the future. The second option, a district heating system that would not generate electricity, could provide heat for the nearby shopping centre, Parkview Elementary, Parkland Building Supplies and the rec centre. An alternative heating system would be helpful for the area near Finlayson Park – according to the report, the rec centre alone spends $40,000 per year on propane and $60,000 on electricity. The report states the district heating system is more immediately feasible than the combined heat and power facility in the industrial park. It says both projects are potentially financially viable, but that the users for the heating-only system already exist while the facility in the industrial park relies on buildings that have not been constructed yet in order to be financially viable. Wood heating pel-

The District of Sicamous is investigating ways to harness waste wood as a clean energy source. (File photo) lets and other sources would be an affordable fuel source that the report says are plentiful in the area due to the active forestry operations in the region. Three bulk suppliers of heating pellets located within 100 kilometres of Sicamous are identified in the report: Tolko Industry Ltd. in Kamloops, Pinnacle Pellet’s Armstrong facility and the Adams Lake sawmill. It acknowledged there may be other smaller suppliers as well. The district will seek funding for a biomass project through the clean energy for rural and remote communities program, a federal funding source that supports projects which

reduce fossil fuel use. “We’re trying to find some serious capital money. This is a very good federal program and I believe it will be under-subscribed, there’s just a lot of communities that won’t pursue this because of the work involved and the complexity,” town manager Evan Parliament said of the clean energy program. Parliament added the program is designed to help rural communities which are not serviced with natural gas, and Sicamous fits the bill. Urban Systems has been invited to May 9 council meeting to field questions on the project. Fortis B.C. is also invited to the meeting.

Road maintenance to begin in May Lachlan Labere Salmon Arm Observer

Salmon Arm council accepted tenders of more than $800,000 for annual road maintenance and approved the purchase of a $12,000 outhouse for the South Canoe trail head. Okangan Aggregates Ltd.’s winning bid of $767,800 plus taxes made them the city’s top pick for the annual paving program, including supply and placement of asphalt. The bid was under the city’s $940,000 budget, and the lowest of four (with the highest coming in at $1,175,362). To the Salmon Arm Secondary youth council members in the gal-

lery, Coun. Tim Lavery emphasized how the $767,800 is for around 5.8 kilometres of road. “(That’s) 125,000 a kilometre, roughly,” said Lavery, “And these are some of the practical decisions in terms of running the city and looking at taxation and taxation rates and parcel tax rates to pay this off.” Asked about the cost and how it compares to last year, city engineering and public works director Rob Niewenhuizen said there’s about a two- to threeper cent different from last year. Adding to Lavery’s comment, Coun. Kevin Flynn suggested that

per capita, Salmon Arm might have the largest road network in B.C. – 250 kilometres over 192 sq/kms. “We might have the fewest people funding the most roads, so not only is it ridiculously expensive to fund roads, our road network… is extremely costly as well,” said Flynn. The paving work is expected to begin sometime in May and be completed by October. For the city’s annual crack sealing program, the winning bid came from Back to Black sealcoating at $173,250 over three years ($42,000

for roads/ $15,750 for the airport each year). Again, the winning bid was under the city’s budget ($54,355 for roads/$25,000 for airport). For the new South Canoe trail head outhouse, at the recommendation of staff, council approved sole-sourcing to Leko Precast for $12,000 plus taxes. Niewenhuizen explained the city already has three smilar facilities installed in the community.” “I’ve wanted a permanent bathroom out there for years and years,” said Coun. Chad Eliason. “Finally, glad to see it’s coming through.”

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Opinion

Page A6 Friday, April 27, 2018

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

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Scammers back in force

It’s tax return time, when scammers prey on people’s fear of being hit with a huge bill because they may have done something wrong on their taxes. Seniors in particular tend to be vulnerable to the unscrupulous who call in an attempt to extract money. Tax scams generally have a few things in common, though there is a range of sophistication. Often, they’ll start with a phone call, either with a person on the end or an automated message, that informs the hapless receiver the call originates from the CRA. After that claim elevates the listener’s heart rate, they’re told they owe money for some reason. That is typically followed by the threat of arrest or other legal action if the person doesn’t pay up immediately – as in, give us your credit card number over the phone right now or find the RCMP at your door. Of course, the CRA does not act in this manner. They will not phone you if there is something wrong with your taxes. They will not demand immediate payment over the phone. They will never demand payment in bitcoin (yes, really, scammers are this brazen). They will not send the RCMP to arrest you. In fact, the CRA will not even use the phone to make original contact. They use Canada Post. Yep, good old snail mail. So, if you get one of these calls, hang up. If you get scammed, call the RCMP. As embarrassed as you may feel, don’t let others walk in your shoes. -Black Press

President: 171 Shuswap Street NW Dave Hamilton Box 550 Director of Sales: Salmon Arm, British Columbia Karen material Hill V1E 4N7 vertising and editorial appearing in the to reproduce inEditor: any form must be obtained in Phone: 250-832-2131 subscription $44.50; Seniors $39 including GST. Tracy Hughes Fax: 250-832-5140

This Shuswap Market News is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, the input from both the newsof the British Columbia Council,holder. a self-regulatory paper andPress the complaint If talking with the editor or publisher does not industry. The council complaints from theorpublic resolveconsiders your complaint about coverage story treatment, you may contact the B.C.the Press Council.Your written concern, documentation, should be sent s. Directors oversee mediation of complaints, withwith input within 45 days, to B.C. Press Council, P.O. Box 1356, Ladysmith, B.C. V9G 1A9. int holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org.

story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. If you did not receive the Shuswap Market News, call circulation for re-delivery: n, should be sent to B.C. Press Council, P.O. Box 1356, 250 832-2131. ion, phone 888-687-2213 or go to 2010 2010 WINNER

Salmon Arm, BC V1E 4N7

Rick Proznick

Tracy Hughes

PUBLISHER

EDITOR

Everything in its proper place sealed fly boxes with o-rings they make now-a-days. All have been stuffed into the same Woods shoulder James Murray bag that I have carted around since I was a When it comes right had saved up her al- kid. That canvas bag, down to it, many of lowance, gave me the with its leather trim, us, probably most money to pay for the was a gift from my faof us, are creatures licence. She has given ther and has gone of of habit whose lives me the money every on every fishing trip are governed, more year since. No matter I’ve been on since the or less, by an almost what city we might be day he gave it to me. superstitious need to living in or what end It gives me good luck. To further illushave certain things of the country, I know remain the same. I can always count on trate my point about To illustrate my a birthday card arriv- superstition and/or point, in about two ing in the mail with a being a creature of weeks I will get up on cheque inside – along habit, one day when a Tuesday morning, with some good luck. I was about 10 years head into town and Over the course of old, I pinned a small visit the local fishing the past half century Leave It To Beaver tackle store where I I have also bought badge with a picture will fork over five dol- (and/or been given) of Jerry Mathers as lars cash to purchase a fair number of new the Beaver onto the this year’s fishing li- rods and reels, not to outside pocket of my cence. I have bought mention, tackle boxes, Woods bag. It is still my fishing licence on plugs, lures, fly lines, there. The Beaver and the same day for the flies and fly boxes. I have gone on many past 53 years. Over those many a fishing trip together. It was my father years I have pro- The badge gives me luck. Perhaps who took me to Gergressed from a and beat upmaterial good Copyright subsists in all display advertising editorial appearing in the Salmon Arm Observer. Permission to reproduce in any form must be obtained in some day, if I ever writing from Old the publisher. Annual subscription $44.50; Seniors $39 including GST. lovin’s Hardware Pal metal tackle Store and paid for box to classic silver meet Mr. Mathers, my first licence. TheAs aluminum Wheatley I will ask him if he Salmon Arm Observer is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public wants to go fishing. I recall, it cost two fly boxes to oversee those about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not Can you imagine what The following newabouthigh-tech, coverage or story treatment,hard you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Jenniferdollars. Bertram Catherine Dillon resolve your complaint Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent to B.C. Press Council, P.O. Box 1356, CREATIVEyear, SERVICES myCIRCULATION Ladysmith, B.C. V9G 1A9. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to kind of luck having sister, who plastic hermetically

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Beaver Cleaver in person sitting in the boat with me might bring? Some habits are more of a statement than a superstitious belief. The first thing I do when I arrive at a lake to go fishing is take my cell phone out of my pocket and put it in the glove compartment of my vehicle. The second is to stand there in front of the cabin and take a good, long look at the lake. In part, I am looking to see what insect hatches may be coming off. I also want to see if there are any fish jumping or feeding on the surface. To a greater extent, however, I am in my mind’s eye looking out at the next few days of my life. In some ways I am also communing with nature, with the fish, the dragonflies buzzing in and out among the reeds and the birds that are singing away in the bullrushes. It is at this point that I am also inclined to say a

short, silent prayer to the Creator, Mother Nature and the spirits that whisper to me in the breeze that blows across the water. In my prayer I am not beyond asking for some added good luck. There are few people I know that would ever accuse me of being organized. However, having said that, when I’m in my boat, I like to have everything in its place. I stow my gear in the bow and, once in the boat, put the Woods bag down on the floor right in front by my feet. A cooler with my lunch always sits on the seat beside me to my left. My net is always on the righthand side, handle stuffed into the seat brace. Call me superstitious and/or a creature of habit, but all I know is that when I have everything in its proper place, it seems to bring me good luck.


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Shuswap gold rush history fever SHUSWAP PASSION Jim Cooperman With news that the next exhibit in the R.J. Haney Heritage Village and Museum will be about gold, I began doing some research into the Shuswap gold rush that began as early as 1865, when miners began heading to the Big Bend on the Columbia River via Seymour Arm and to Cherry Creek. While the story of the gold rush town of Ogdenville, which was later named Seymour City, is well known, there is little information available about the gold mining that occurred in Scotch Creek likely by miners returning empty handed from the Big Bend. There are just three references to the first Scotch Creek gold rush. In July of 1866, Dr. Henry Featherstone wrote to the Colonial Secretary, “When Adams Lake and Scotch [Creek} diggings were first discovered, it was thought another Williams Creek had been struck…” The Adams Lake diggings likely refer to Nikwikwaia Creek also known as Gold Creek, however despite all the prospecting, little gold

was ever found there. The March 5, 1867 Colonist newspaper reported, “Mining on Scotch Creek and Tranquille River will be carried on with vigor this year, and with every prospect of the most favorable results. The former has prospected well and ten claims are recorded.” In December 1871, the Colonist reported that the Scotch Creek diggings were not new and “In 1866 Dr. Chisholm found a company of men making $8 per day.” Six years later, a Geological Survey report noted, “Scotch Creek, flowing into Shuswap Lake from the north, has yielded some heavy gold, but no mining is going on there.” The next influx of miners to Scotch Creek occurred after the completion of the Canadian Pacific Railway line in 1885. Scotch Creek was the site of a construction camp that housed loggers and sawmill workers who were cutting timbers for the railway, many of whom were Chinese. After being laid off from their railway work, some men likely headed up the creek in

search of gold via the former Secwepemc trail that was used by the first miners in the 1860s. The Annual Reports of the Department of Mines provide some information about the second Scotch Creek gold rush. In January 1886, Mr. Dodd reported two companies making wages on a bar about ten miles from the mouth, with the gold in coarse pellets and nuggets. He also noted, “About twenty white men will winter on the creek and between fifty and sixty Chinese.” The news was more optimistic by December 1886, when Dodd reported that Scotch Creek has become a new mining camp with prospects of future improvement, “The creek is steep and contains large rocks with make the working expensive. The supply of water is abundant. The gold is bright and heavy and sells for $17 an ounce here. My estimate of $22,000 as the yield of this creek during the past season may be taken as approximately correct.” By the following year, the Scotch Creek gold rush was nearly over, as Dodd reported in December, “On Scotch Creek some $3,000 was taken out by white miners, who have abandoned the

property and only half a dozen Chinese were left at the Creek last month.” We can only imagine what the community of Scotch Creek looked like in the mid-1880s, as there are few clues. The February 25, 1886 Inland Sentinel reported that “20 odd whitemen and a number of Chinamen are busy preparing for active mining,” and that “the scarcity of supplies will soon be remedied as Mr. Chas E Williams is opening

Mining on Scotch Creek and Tranquille River will be carried on with vigor this year, and with every prospect of the most favorable results.

a large store at a convenient point for freighting and camps.” Two weeks later, the newspaper reported on the Scotch Creek stabbing case, when his partner, Charles Arbuckle after a night of drinking and fighting, stabbed William Lee. In 1965, CBC broadcaster Imbert Orchard interviewed the legend-

ary North Shuswap early pioneer, Jack Bischoff. In reply to the question, “When did the Scotch Creek gold digging start,” Jack replied, “I think it was in 1864.” He then went on to relate a story he heard in 1930 from an old-timer about his visit to Scotch Creek in 1886 when he witnessed a card shark trying to lead a cow on a rope up the gangplank and instead ended up in the water after the cow circled him. From these few anecdotes, one can hypothesize that during its brief gold rush, Scotch Creek likely included a store, a saloon and other shacks left over from its days as a railway camp. There was a wellworn trail on the east side of the creek winding its way up to what is now called “Chinese flats.” Locals report that the once visible outlines of cabins are likely gone and all that can be found are piles of rocks that once directed water flows used for placer mining. A few artifacts were recovered years ago, including a vase and an opium tin. Perhaps one day, the Scotch Creek gold rush could become part of the North Shuswap’s identity, linking its past to the present and the future.

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SPRING 4for3 March 12 - April 21, 2018

Page A8 Friday, April 27, 2018

South Shuswap Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

The Sorrento Memorial Hall

2018 AGM Monday, May 14th, 2018

Sorrento Memorial Hall • 7 pm 1150 Passchendaele Road

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Jodi Brak Salmon Arm Observer

The Shuswap Hiker Ladies have been setting out upon the trails together as a group since 2006, exploring the vast wilderness of the Shuswap and helping to showcase its beauty to those unsure where to start. Effective May 1, their group will now be known as the Shuswap Nature Hikers and welcome all comers, male and female, to join them on their weekly wilderness excursions. Beginning as a group of ladies in the Blind Bay area who got together to learn how to play snooker, their

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billiards gatherings quickly headed outdoors as the summer sun hit the Shuswap. The group became fascinated with getting out to explore the trails, and things just grew from there. Eventually they expanded their membership and began showing others some of the their favourite hiking trails. “It’s interesting because this is a very transient area, there is a lot of people that move here from all over the place, and they come here and they don’t know the trails,” says Joyce Sotski, organizer of the group. “We’ve got some very hardy ladies,

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Four members of the Shuswap Nature Hikers pose for a photo while snowshoeing on a trail at MacArthur Heights in Blind Bay. (Image contributed by Joyce Sotski)

they come out no matter what the weather, you can always count on them.” This is one of the Shuswap Nature Hikers’ key commitments: to not let the weather interfere with their weekly hiking schedule. “We hike every Friday, winter and summer, come rain or hail or sleet or snow,” Sotski says. “We hike because we are in love with the beautiful scenery here in the Shuswap and because we enjoy nature and the great outdoors.”

They set out to complete 51 hikes each year. They take a brief respite during the Christmas season, but otherwise can be found on the local trails every Friday. Sotski holds up the connection to nature built through these weekly excursions as one of the many benefits of their commitment to hiking the trails so regularly, alongside the health and fitness benefits. “For me, personally, it’s important because nature is so beautiful, because it gives you a

sense of wholeness and it’s just so peaceful out there,” Sotski says. She also feels that the experience has brought her closer to the area she now calls home. “Every time we go hiking we say ‘we’re so lucky,’” she says. “Meaning we’re so lucky to live here.” Anyone interested in becoming a member of the newly minted Shuswap Nature Hikers can visit TheThirdHouse.ca to add their name to the group’s mailing list, or send an email to Joyce@ thethirdhouse.ca.

Seniors nutrition program funded Jim Elliot Salmon Arm Observer

The Provincial government is getting behind a South Shuswap Health Services Society (SSHSS) project that promises to help educate South Shuswap Seniors about nutrition. The project, called helping seniors access nutritious and safe food, received a $15,000 through the province’s age-friendly communities grant program. The funds were applied for by the Columbia Shuswap Regional District of behalf of the health services society.

Sue McCrae SSHSS DIRECTOR

SHSS director Sue McCrae says the program will educate seniors living in the South Shuswap on a variety of nutrition-related topics including the ways dietary needs change as they age and where to access locally grown food.

“I think for anybody who can access locally grown produce it’s a bonus. It supports the local economy in addition to providing food that’s safe and you know where it was grown and how it was grown,” McCrae said. McCrae added the program will feature an interactive element where participants can help prepare food. Dr. Jerre Paquette co-author of Eat to Save your Life will be facilitating the program; McCrae said he is preparing it now. “We’re excited to receive the grant so we can continue with our work,” McCrae said.


Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

www.saobserver.net

South Shuswap

Friday, April 27, 2018 Page A9

Dates to Remember

Spring concert, Sorrento Glee Club, April 27, 7 p.m., Sorrento Memorial Hall. Tickets available from choir members or by calling 250-675.2126. Garage Sale and Mother’s Day Breakfast, 8 a.m. to noon, 1148 Passchendaele Rd. Bring items Friday, May 11, 1 to 4 p.m. For info, call Margo at 250-675-0065.No clothes, shoes, baby car seats or electrical goods. Fundraiser for new chairs. Garage sale, Sorrento Lions Club, May 26, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Sorrento Memorial Hall. If you have any household items taking up space to donate, call Wayne Kembel at 250-675-2616, or email sorrentolionsclub@ yahoo.ca for further information. Please

no large appliances, mattresses, upholstered furniture, clothes or computer electronics. Mobile lab services, available every Thursday at Copper Island Health and Wellness Centre, Blind Bay Marketplace, from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Those not fasting encouraged to come later in the morning. Lab tech also available to do ECGs. Call 250675-3661. Lab service also available at Scotch Creek Medical Clinic, Wednesday and Friday each week, 3871 Squilax-Anglemont Rd. Labs are independent of Interior Health labs in Salmon Arm and Chase. Join the Blind Bay Blues Club for the Tuesday Night Jam Session at the Blind Bay Hall, 2510 Blind Bay Road, Blind Bay

every 3rd Tuesday of the month, 7 p.m. Cost is $3 for hall members and $5 drop in fee. FYI, contact Chris Emery at 250-675-2865, or ccemery@hotmail.com. Seniors luncheon, Copper Island Seniors Resources sponsor monthly Thursday luncheon, call 250-6753661 to register. Blind Bay Garden Club, discuss your love of gardening every 3rd Wednesday of the month from 10 a.m. to noon, 2510 Blind Bay Road, Blind Bay. For information,e email blindbayhall@gmail. com, visit www.blindbaymemorialhall.ca or call 250-675-3139. Gleneden Hall dance takes place on the first Saturday of the month, 7 to 11 p.m. For information, call Roger at 250-832-1599.

North Okanagan Shuswap School District No. 83 would like to invite you to: Information & Feedback Session on Downtown Activity Centre May 2 at 6:30 p.m. at the DAC In October 2015, the board received approval by the Minister of Education to initiate proceedings for the sale of the DAC. At that time, the board decided not to sell the property (this building was closed as an elementary school in 2003). Currently, much of the building is leased as well as being home to the Salmon Arm Storefront program. While it is fully utilized, it is no longer justifiable for the school district to continue using operating funds to keep the building operating. The district’s draft plan, which will be shared in more detail at the meeting, includes: • providing information, gathering and reviewing feedback from the meeting and preparing the documents necessary if the sale process is to proceeds • repurposing part of the main floor at DESC to facilitate Storefront School students and staff • taking the steps required to make a capital program request to the Ministry for a new elementary school in downtown Salmon Arm. Funds from current property sales would contribute to such a project. The district owns an appropriate site for an elementary school on the field directly behind the DESC. (Please note to renovate the DAC, and bring it to current building standards so it could be used as a school, are estimated at more than $8 million.)

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

Evelyn’s

EYEWEAR 102 - 231 TCHwy. NE • 250 832-1156 • Salmon Arm *Some conditions apply - see store for details. Sale ends May 31, 2018

New Life Outreach

Sunday Service: 10:30 a.m. Pastor Mel Janzen 250 675-3839 or 250 803-5247 4409 Trans Can. Hwy., Tappen www.newlifeoutreach.ca

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

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

www.aflccanada.org

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

Pastor James Baer 250 832-3615

Shepherd of the Valley Lutheran Church (LCC)

10:30 am Sunday Worship 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 www.littlemountainbiblechapel.com

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

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Worship

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

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churches of to the e d i gu

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

9:15 am - Sabbath School 10:45 am - Worship Service Wednesday Prayer and Bible Study - 7:00 pm 3270 60th Avenue NE • 250 832-8936

Web: www.facebook.com/salmonsda Study Online: www.bibleinfo.com

Pastor Clarence Witten

10:30 a.m. Worship

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

250 832-8452 450 OKANAGAN AVE. 250 832-3860

www.firstunitedsalmonarm.ca

Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m. Rev. Jenny Carter Joanne Koster, Children & Youth ALL ARE WELCOME!

Living Waters Church WORSHIP SERVICE Sundays 10:30 a.m. Everyone Welcome! TUESDAY NIGHT PRAYER 7-8 p.m. every week #180 Lakeshore Dr. NW Right behind Boston Pizza www.livingwaterschurch.ca

250 832-3433

St. Mary’s Anglican/ United Church 1188 Trans Canada Hwy., Sorrento Ph. 250-675-2294 www.stmarysorrento.ca Tuesday Eucharist 10 a.m.

saintmary@shaw.ca The Rev. Marcus Germaine SUNDAY WORSHIP - 10 am

Church of Christ We meet at 490 - 5th Avenue SW

11:00 am Worship & Communion 10:00 am Classes for all Ages www.sa4Christ.com 250 833-0927

SUNDAY WORSHIP 9 a.m. (St. Andrew’s Presbyterian) 1981 - 9th Ave. NE SUNDAY SCHOOL 10:30 a.m. Ministry Center 4480 - 30th St. NE 250.833.5636

River of Life Community Church

Pastor Reuben Pauls - 250 675-3636 Sunday Worship - 10 a.m. Nursery and Childrens Program (up to age 12) 2405 Centennial Drive, Shuswap Lake Estates Lodge, downstairs www.riveroflife.ca

THE SHUSWAP’S MULTI-SITE CHURCH

SALMON ARM

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

Crossroads Free Methodist Church

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

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

SICAMOUS

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

SORRENTO

Sundays at 10:30 am Sorrento Memorial Hall, TCH Children’s Ministry for kids up to 12 yrs Visit us at: aplacetobelong.ca Contact: 250 832-4004, email scc@aplacetobelong.ca www.aplacetobelong.ca

CATHOLIC CHURCHES Shuswap Lake Area Mass Time:

SALMON ARM: St. Joseph’s 60 First Street SE Sat., 5 pm & Sun., 9 am www.stjosephssalmonarm.com 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

250 832-8068 121 Shuswap Street SW

St. John the Evangelist Anglican Church 10:00 a.m. Services Sundays & Thursdays 170 Shuswap Street SE, Salmon Arm

Tel: 250 832-2828

www.st.johnsalmonarm.tripod.com

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

Rev. Ena vanZoren Worship service 11:00 am Email: www.standrews-salmonarm.com 250 832-7282

Broadview Evangelical Free Church 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 www.broadviewchurch.ca

If your church would like to advertise their services and location, or special events happening at your church, please call The Salmon Arm Observer, 250-832-2131 (Ext. 9207) for advertising here.


Page A10 Friday, April 27, 2018

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

www.saobserver.net

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

www.saobserver.net

Friday, April 27, 2018 Page A27

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

& 171 Shuswap St. • 250.832.2131

CROSSWORD

CLUES ACROSS 1. Genus of beetles 5. Time units (abbr.) 8. Fiddler crabs 11. Remove weapons from 13. Express delight 14. Energy 15. Roman general 16. Returned material authorization (abbr.) 17. Mortgage group (abbr.) 18. Parts 20. Leavened bread cooked in a clay oven 21. Type of cloth 22. Frankness 25. Causes disgust or hatred 30. A member of the British order of honor 31. Folk singer Di Franco 32. One’s looks 33. Provokes 38. Partner of flow 41. Japanese warrior 43. Easy to perceive 45. Meet with one’s agreement 47. Bird’s jaw 49. Ballplayer accessory 50. Sword 55. Swiss river 56. Comedienne Gasteyer 57. Beat icon Ginsberg 59. Clinches a victory 60. Split lentils 61. Jewish spiritual leader 62. Book of the Bible (abbr.) 63. Electronic warfaresupport measures 64. Fibrous plant material

HOROSCOPES Dec. 22-Jan. 20

Capricorn

Jan. 21-Feb. 18

Aquarius

Feb. 19-Mar. 20

Pisces

Mar. 21-Apr. 20

Aries

Apr. 21-May 21

Taurus

CLUES DOWN 1. Annoy 2. Two-toed sloth 3. Precipitation 4. Barbary sheep 5. Large stinging paper wasp 6. Balkan country 7. __ Doherty, actress 8. Arm bones 9. Women’s undergarment 10. Genus of dabbling ducks 12. Time zone 14. Newts 19. Sound unit 23. Dab 24. Puzzlement 25. Defensive nuclear weapon 26. Actress Ling 27. Natural solid material 28. Burmese ethnic group 29. Puts within 34. Belonging to us 35. They __ 36. One of twelve sons of Jacob

37. Grab a seat 39. Rich fabric 40. Fruits 41. Very fast airplane 42. Large primates 44. Flammable jelly 45. Less common 46. Supplements with difficulty 47. Chinese automotive company 48. Every one of two or more things 51. Swiss river 52. Speak incessantly 53. Italian Island 54. Fighters against authority 58. Egg of a louse

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CANCER

Some fresh air and sunshine can do you a world of good, Cancer. Especially if you have been a little stagnant in your career or personal life. A new perspective can help.

LEO

The energy in the air can do surprising things when you are feeling frustrated, Leo. A change of scenery can help you rebound fast and get back on track.

VIRGO

Virgo, organize a group activity with friends and family members this week. This is a good opportunity to reconnect with loved ones you may not have seen in some time.

SAGITTARIUS

May 3rd - 6:30PM

Bolshoi Ballet |

GISELLE May 27 - 1:00PM

CRYPTO FUN

This is an excellent week to get out and be active, Aries. Whether you hike, walk or go cycling, take some time to enjoy the great outdoors. This will benefit the mind and body.

Nov. 23-Dec. 21

FERRIS BUELLER’S DAY OFF

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ARIES

SCORPIO

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There is a good chance that you will start the week with vigor, and it will continue for the next several days, Pisces. Channel that energy.

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Aquarius, if you have been feeling creative and ambitious, consider giving a new hobby a try. An artistic project is fitting, but anything that inspires you will suffice.

Libra, if you are lacking regular exercise, take this week to make a new fitness plan that works for you. Start slowly and build up as you grow accustomed to exercise.

April 27th - May 3rd

AVENGERS:

AQUARIUS

LIBRA

Scorpio

When you have something to sell, it pays to advertise

&

Work goes quite well for you this week, Capricorn. But you’re having difficulty finding traction at home. Take a day to catch up on projects at home to quiet your mind.

Sept. 23-Oct. 23

Community Use Week

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Put your ambitions into action, Scorpio. It’s one thing to give lip service to ideas, but it’s another to get started toward goals. The latter may lead to a more fulfilling life. Don’t heistate to take on projects or make plans this week, Sagittarius. The more quicky you get involved, the better. Write down all of your plans to stay organized.

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Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Business

Friday, April 27, 2018 Page A11

Nominate an excellent business

The nomination deadline is approaching for the Grant Thornton LLP Thompson Okanagan Business Excellence Awards. The awards, to be presented in Kelowna in June, will celebrate the finest and most successful businesses in the Thompson Okanagan region. The nomination deadline is May 1. Grant Thornton LLP is the title platinum sponsor of the event and Innov8 Digital Solutions is a gold sponsor. Category sponsors include RBC Royal Bank and Sandler Training. Black Press is the media sponsor for the event, which is coordinated by Business Examiner Thompson Okanagan. “Businesses can nominate themselves, and many do in these types of awards, and there is no charge to nominate,” said Mark MacDonald of Business Examiner Thompson Okanagan. “It’s an excellent way to put a company forward in front of the public and the possibility of becoming an

4 DAYS ONLY!!

award winning company only adds to the marketing arsenal of businesses that make it through as a finalist, and perhaps even a winner.” A team of judges will adjudicate the nominations. There are 17 categories in the inaugural awards. The categories are automotive, construction/development/ real estate, entrepreneur, food and food production, green, health care, hospitality, industrial manufacturer, manufactured wood products, professional, retail, technology, tourism, trades, wine industry, small business and business of the year. Small business is limited to those with fewer than 20 employees and less than $1 million in sales. Business of the year is for those with more than 50 employees and more than $1 million in sales. Nomination forms are available at www.businessexaminer.ca/events. For more information on the event contact MacDonald at 1-866-7582684 ext. 120 or email: mark@businessexaminer.ca

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Being a Mortgage Professional is not just about taking an application and getting a mortgage for you to purchase a home or refinance your existing one. It is about building a relationship, being available, and getting you the best mortgage that fits your lifestyle. In some cases; it is also about coaching you on your credit and better financial decision making until it is the right time for you to purchase/refinance your home. It is not just a business … it is about working together to fulfill your dreams of financial freedom and owning your home. Best of all my services are free to you, the client. I have earned the distinction of an Accredited Mortgage Professional and am a member of the Verico Network Mortgage Team which allows me to offer the lowest rates available in the industry. In addition I am a member of the Mortgage Broker Association of British Columbia, Financial Institutions Commission, and the Canadian Association of Accredited Mortgage Professionals. Please visit my website for valuable information with respect to mortgages and interest rates. I can be reached anytime by email: corinehild@shaw.ca or phone: 250 832-8006 (office) 250 832-5856 (cell). Corine Hild

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Financial

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www.saobserver.net


Page A12 Friday, April 27, 2018

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Community Members & guests welcome!

Friday May 4th starting at 11:30

COMING EVENTS

Burger & Beer

HEALTHY BITES

$10

Serena Caner

with all the fixins

Join us anytime for...

 Darts  Shuffleboard  Pool

Monday Night Crib 7:00 pm sharp

Tuesday Nights Drop in Fun Darts & Pool - 7 pm

Take the gardening challenge

Meat Draws

Saturdays @ 2 pm

50/50 Draw and other prizes *Snacks from the kitchen

OPEN 11:00 A.M A.M. • legion62sa@gmail.com

Royal Canadian Legion Branch #62 ~ 141 Hudson St. NW, Salmon Arm ~ 832-3687

Be kind to nature...

Recycle your newspaper.

I had a moment in my garden last weekend. It was overcast and the wind had picked up. I turned to see my four-year-old “helping” me in the garden: throwing seeds up in the air, she watched in wonder as they blew haphazardly in the wind, scattering on the ground. I was unsure if I

AT YOUR SERVICE

Sh op Lo c al

Your Local Business Professional Directory

One important benefit of gardening is that it connects us to our food source. We become aware of the time, space, work and resources that go into producing food. Growing food increases our respect for both food and our environment. In fact, I would argue that people who complain that healthy food is too expensive have not tried growing it for themselves. When you do, suddenly, the cheap bags of potatoes or produce become offensive. How can we charge so little money for so much work?

should scold her for wasting seeds or let it go as experiential learning. Maybe the seeds would sprout somewhere in my yard. Or maybe this moment in harmony with nature would inspire her to become a farmer. In the end, I thought, “Oh well, if it doesn’t work out, I can buy my food from the store.”

Profile of the week

DAN DEGLAN EXCAVATING Dan brings with him 40 years of experience and knowledge when it comes to operating machinery and taking ideas and making them a reality for you. He comes from a long line of equipment operators, branching off from his fathers excavating company in his mid 20’s. The Deglan family boys have been raised around and have ran all heavy equipment from an very early age. Whether it’s a small job, an extensive rock wall design, septic field or a building site preparation, his years of on site familiarity is a tremendous benefit to customers. His ideas, suggestions and the end result of his work is truly remarkable and invaluable. Dan always leaves the job clean, tidy and ready for your next step either it be to plant lawn, garden or pave a driveway.

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

AUTOMOTIVE We have the equipment & expertise to accurately identify & repair the cause of your vehicle trouble

#2 - 320 3rd Ave. SW • 250-833-0132

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BBQ’S

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• Certified Arborist • Insured ~ NOW BOOKING ~ Call Curtis 250-803-3713

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

ZAPPONE BROS. CONTRACTING

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Tappen Tree Service

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-Serena Caner is a registered dietitian who works at Shuswap Lake General Hospital.

CHIMNEY

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

AUTOMOTIVE

yard, or on your porch or in your windowsill. Take time to consider the inputs needed for the plant to grow- sunlight, water, healthy soil. Contemplate the idea that every food you eat, at some point, had to be planted, tended, harvested and transported to your house. Then go to the grocery store or farmer’s market and marvel at how reasonably priced the food becomes!

Check Engine light on?

www.dandeglan.com

Bart’s

As a percentage of their income, Canadians spent less money on food than almost any other country in the world. Unfortunately, cheap food is expensive. It comes with many hidden costs including decreased air, water and soil quality; of increased health problems and chronic disease; and lessening food security for future generations. Cheap food is so easy to waste, that we do it every day. This spring, I challenge you to try grow something in your

H i re Lo c al • Support ou r

1st Ave. SW

Royal Canadian Legion #62

www.saobserver.net

BBQ BRANDS

& REPLACEMENT

PARTS

Graham Dudfield

Ave SW Salmon Arm • 250-804-0333

Shop Local Hire Local Support our Community!

• EXCAVATING (14 tonne) • POST POUNDING • CONCRETE BREAKING • DEMOLITION • AGGREGATE & ROCK SUPPLY • HAULAGE (truck and pup)

Call or text 250-515-0614


Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

www.saobserver.net

Community

Friday, April 27, 2018 Page A13

OLIVIA

Feeding volunteers Elayna Young prepares the garlic toast at the Community Volunteer Dinner on April 19. The dinner was hosted by Group Plan B:E with support from the Shuswap Family Resource and Referral Centre. (Kayleigh Seibel/ Salmon Arm Observer)

AT YOUR SERVICE

Sh op Lo c al

H i re Lo c al • Support ou r

CUSTOM WOODWORKING

MOTORCYCLE REPAIR

Custom Wood Screen Doors • Stairways & Railings • Custom Doors • Kitchens & Furniture • Antique Repairs

Pickup & Delivery

ShuSwAp MillwoRK & FiniShing 832-9556

Affordable service to all makes of motorcycles, ATV’s, Scooters & Snowbikes.

www.shuswapmillwork.bc.ca 5500 48th Ave SE Unit #3 SA Industrial Park (Behind Natural Choice instore garden centre)

DISPOSAL

Experienced

info@winklerdisposal.com 4211 Auto Road SE Salmon Arm BC

locally owned and operated Refuse containers to 40 cu. yd. Water delivery - potable & bulk • Spray bar Compacting units • Firewood sales • Sea cans • Demolition

www.winklerdisposal.com

HYDRO EXCAVATING 24 Hour Service

205-253-1825

chursky1@telus.net

Steve’s Painting

• water systems • water well testing • crane for pump pulling • plumbing • service work • BC Certified Pump Installer

Call Jerry Jones Ph: 832-7922

• Fax: 832-7699

BEST SERVICE!

Ceilings • Walls • Trim • Doors & Windows Drywall & Repairs • Caulking Trim Windows • Baseboards ~ 30 Years Experience ~

Phone 250-804-0082

PET SITTING

Claws ‘n’ Paws Pet Sits ‘n’ Walks

Serving Salmon Arm and area

250-253-SITS (7487) Patrice Le Blanc PET SITTER AND DOG WALKER

Walks, dog sitting right in our home, pet taxi, visits to your home, pet waste clean-up. clawsnpawspet@mail.com

TREE SERVICE

TAPPEN | SORRENTO | CHASE Gerry Thomson is the owner of Gerry’s Plumbing & Heating and has been in this business for over 40 years. His goal is to more than satisfy his customers’ expectations.

Here are just a few of the reasons homeowners rely on

Rob Stunzi

GERRY’S

cell: 250-253-2829

• Utility locating - Hydro/gas/water/fibre optics • Catch basins/sumps/drains • Line flushing (storm/sani/culverts) • Hot Water Boiler • Slot trenching • Street flushing/Lot washing

PLUMBING

Technician

PAINTING

Winkler Ph. 250.832.6295 Disposal Systems 2014

Com mu n ity!

J’s PumPs & Plumbing

QUANTUM TREE SERVICES DANGEROUS TREE REMOVAL AND PRUNING

www.bigironhydrovac.ca

Your Local Business Professional Directory

Olivia competes with Special Olympics BC, Salmon Arm Local in basketball, bocce, and club fit. She especially enjoys basketball! Her favourite Special Olympics event was the time that the team went to Oliver to compete in bocce ball. She is a matter-offact person; she knows what she wants and says it. She works for Olivia’s Errand Service and her hobbies are the computer and crossword puzzles.

www.quantumtreeservice.com

250-253-5541

antoniokemitzis@gmail.com

Shop Local Hire Local Support our Community!

Plumbing & Heating

1. 100% Customer Satisfaction Guarantee 2. Phones staffed 24/7 3. Scheduled appointments 4. No invoice shock: Upfront price before the work starts 5. Fully stocked Truck 6. Very clean gentleman plumber Gerry Thomson

250-463-5000


Page A14 Friday, April 27, 2018

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Community

Volunteers show off their haul of garbage after cleaning up the beach near the Sicamous beach park on Sunday, April 22. (Jim Elliot/Eagle Valley News)

Cleaning up on Earth Day Jim Elliot Eagle Valley News

Sicamous residents celebrated Earth Day by cleaning up the community’s lakeshore on April 22. Approximately 20 volunteers walked the beach in the morning fog collecting any garbage they could find. The cleanup was organized by Nicole Albisser. She is well acquainted with the beach as she operates a standup paddle board and yoga business and so wants to keep the area clean

for her clientele and the numerous others who enjoy the beach during the summer months. “We got out lots of stuff and for just being out here one-and a half hours I think we did a good job.” Albisser said volunteers collected styrofoam, cans, plastic bags, and a few tires from the beach. “I think it’s a great thing to do it on Earth Day as we’re here to honour our earth and respect it and be more mindful of how we’re using it,” she said. Albisser said she hopes to or-

ganize an Earth Day cleanup every year. She says a clean up after the lake water recedes in the fall, exposing more beach and possibly more garbage, is another possibility. Susan McGee, one of the volunteers cleaning the beach said she found it surprisingly free of litter as she scoured the area below the railway bridge. Young Lenora Kasick, another of the volunteers, came away with a bucket packed with cigarette butts, styrofoam from docks, plastic bags and other refuse that washed up on shore.

www.saobserver.net

Above the clouds Motorists stopped at the Trans-Canada Highway rest area west of Sicamous

to take in view over the fog that obscured Shuswap Lake on Sunday, April 22. (Jim Elliot/Eagle Valley News)

Yard waste collection on Monday The City of Salmon Arm’s free spring yard waste collection takes place Monday, April 30. Yard waste in compostable kraft paper bags must be on the curb by 7:30 a.m. Items that will be accepted for collection include: grass, lawn

and hedge clippings, sod, flowers,weeds (non-invasive), leaves, vegetable stacks, shrubs and shrub/tree branches. Do not bundle branches. The above materials will be accepted in unlimited quantities. Bags should weigh no more than 20 kilo-

grams (44 lbs). If trucks are unable to reach a neighbourhood on the collection day, missed neighbourhoods will be collected on subsequent days. For more information, visit salmonarm. ca/curbside, or call the City of Salmon Arm at 250-803-4000.

Whale Watching in The Valley Isle

Win a Trip for Two to Maui, Hawaii with Air & Room

“Providing personalized quality service to the community for over 40 years”

Alaska Airlines, The Westin Maui Resort & Spa, and the PacWhale Eco-Adventures will treat one lucky couple to a dream Hawaiian vacation. This trip will whisk you away to Maui, “The Valley Isle,” known for its stunning natural beauty and whale sightings. This prize package includes:

Alaska Airlines

Round-trip air travel for two to Maui, Hawaii

• Accounting Services • Personal and Corporate Tax • Business and Trust Tax Planning • Assurance Services • Business Advisory • Financial Planning

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The Westin Maui Resort & Spa Five (5) Nights Ocean View Accommodations

PacWhale Eco-Adventures Sunset Dinner Cruise for two adults

Your complete source for island travel. RULES:For complete contest details visit Hawaii.com. No purchase necessary. Must be 21+ years old to enter. Entries accepted at Hawaii.com until May 31, 2018 at 11:59 PM HST. Multiple participants are not permitted to share the same email address. Any use of robotic, repetitive, automatic, programmed or similar entry methods or agents will void all entries by you. Employees (and their immediate families) of Oahu Publications, Inc. (Hawaii.com) and all participating sponsors are not eligible. Winner will be responsible for all taxes applicable to the total value of the prize(s) received. Prize(s) are non-transferable, not redeemable for cash and must not be used for re–sale. Prize(s) are for travel, accommodations and tickets during specified dates only. Prize(s) expire approximately one yeaar from the entry deadline. Winner will refer to the prize vouchers for complete details, terms and restrictions. If the winner has any issue with the prize or is not able to redeem the prize(s) as specified they must forfeit the prize and another winner will be drawn. Changes or extensions will not be made by Hawaii.com. Winner authorizes OPI to use their name and likeness for promotion at no additional compensation. Winner will be contacted. No phone calls please.


Business

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

www.saobserver.net

Friday, April 27, 2018 Page A15

Shuswap Family Resource Centre on the move BUSINESS SPOTLIGHT Leah Blain The Shuswap Family Resource Centre will be moving from the corner of Alexander St and the Trans Canada Highway to 681 Marine Park Drive, which currently houses Harbourfront Tanning & Fitness, Cardio Connection and Kristal Burgess Photography. Harbourfront Fitness will be closing with their last day of operation being Saturday, May 26. Cardio Connection is relocating to Hudson Avenue (further details to come), and Kristal Burgess photography will continue to operate but she is still looking for a suitable location.

Heathy Spot Pets opens

Healthy Spot Pet Nutrition and Supply, which is celebrating their 10th anniversary in Vernon, opened a location in Salmon Arm in the former Animal House location across from the Mall

at Piccadilly. “We just specialize in cats and dogs,” says owner Andrea Lauridsen. “We don’t sell animals, just healthy food and treats, and accessories.” Andrea says the store is still undergoing some renovations. The room that used to have the fish tanks will become a walk-in freezer. “It will be dedicated to raw food diet for dogs and cats. We have a lot of locally sourced products. We have dehydrated food - ‘NRG’ - made in Armstrong. It’s been manufactured there for many years. We have quality kibbles, freeze dried products and raw food.” They also carry specialty toys and accessories. “One thing we carry is Ruff Wear from Oregon. It’s an outstanding product for outdoor enthusiasts: running leashes, technical harnesses, and simple life jackets.”

Customers will also find natural pet remedies with the vision, urinary, and immune support being some of the most popular. Andrea and her husband, John, are looking forward to being active in the community with various programs and fundraisers. “We do a program where people can donate a dog or cat crate. We sell it at a very reasonable rate and all the proceeds go to charity. We’re very focused on customer experience and building relationships and trust with our customers. We have an easy return policy. If something doesn’t work for your cat or dog, we take it back.” Their hours are 9:30 am - 5:30 pm, Monday through Saturday. They are located at 1050 10th Avenue SW. To contact them phone 250-832-1966, or check out their Facebook page or their website, www. healthyspot.ca

Mother daughter duo launch company Michelle and Oliv-

ia Mackay launched a full-service social media agency, Mackay Marketing, in Sorrento. They can develop a comprehensive social media strategy to fit unique business requirements, create engaging and cohesive content, manage and monitor social media networks. Michelle has over 30 years in a variety of businesses including the seven years with Blackwood Partners managing Central City in Surrey. “This is when I honed my social media skills,” says Michelle. “Managing a property that included a 160-store regional shopping centre, a university campus, and a triple-A office tower required me to be a master at branded messaging and growing loyal followers.” Olivia has a bachelor’s degree in communications and worked for a digital marketing agency at the coast. “That’s where I discovered the power of social media and its ability to connect a brand with their target audience,” says Olivia. “After moving up to

District of Sicamous

Public Hearing Notice Bylaw No. 949, 2018 A Public Hearing will be held in Council Chambers, District of Sicamous Municipal Office, 446 Main Street, Sicamous, BC, V0E 2V0 on Wednesday, May 9, 2018 at 6:00 pm to consider amending District of Sicamous Zoning Bylaw No. 101, 1993. The proposed changes support permitting Carriage Houses and Garden Suites and • adding definitions for Detached Secondary Dwelling, Garden Suite, Carriage House and Guest House under the existing definition for Dwelling unit • amending the definition of Secondary Suite • adding the R1C – Single Family Residential with Detached Secondary Dwelling zoning district A copy of proposed Amendment Bylaw No. 949, 2018 Sample Accessory Buildings may be viewed between 8:30 am and 4:30 pm, Monday to Friday, excluding holidays, until May 9, 2018 inclusive, at the District Office, 446 Main Street, Sicamous, BC, V0E 2V0. Please send written submissions to the District Office by 4:30 pm, Tuesday May 8, 2018. At the Public Hearing, all persons who believe that their interest in property is affected by the proposed Bylaw will be afforded the opportunity to be heard Garden Suite Carriage House or to present written submissions respecting matters contained in the Bylaw. Council is not permitted to receive submissions after the close of the Public Hearing. The District of Sicamous assumes no responsibility for correspondence not received by the District Office prior to the Public Hearing.

Julia Payne Deputy Corporate Officer

446 Main Street Box 219 Sicamous B.C. V0E 2V0

T: 250-836-2477 E: DCO@sicamous.ca

sicamous..ca

the Shuswap, my mom and I realized that there was a need for this type of marketing in the area.” Michelle and Olivia say they’re looking forward to serving the Shuswap using their combined expertise and their beautiful surroundings to inspire their creativity. You can find Mackay Marketing on Facebook, Instagram, and LinkedIn. Or you can contact them by email: info@ mackaymarketing.ca or visit their website, mackaymarketing.ca

SASCU offers free E-Transfers SASCU Credit Union launched free Interac e-Transfers. This means splitting the cheque with your friends, sending money to the kids (again), or contributing to that office

gift is now easier and cheaper. The fee-free offer allows unlimited usage and applies to both personal and business accounts. “Our members have clearly said that the $1.50 fee for every e-Transfer is a pain point,” says Barry Delaney, CEO, SASCU. “We promised changes to give more of our members more benefits, and taking away that fee was a clear winner. It may seem like a small change, but it is a big deal to our members.” Interac E-Transfers is a service that allows people to send money directly to another person using online or mobile banking. The recipient just needs an email address or mobile phone number, and a bank account in Canada. It is fast and secure. Find out more at sascu. com.

Downtown to dress up their windows

Downtown businesses can take part in the Best Dressed Window Display contest. Any business wanting to participate should email Jennifer Broadwell, membership coordinator at Downtown Salmon Arm at events@salmonarmdowntown.com. Judging begins May 1 with winners announced prior to the Salty Street Fest (weekend of May 12). Entries are judged on: creativity, use of window space, theme, lighting, use of recycled material, overall impact of the display. Opening a new business? Changing location? Got something new on the scene? Send your business news to leahblain. shuswapmarketnews@ gmail.com


Sports

Page A16 Friday, April 27, 2018

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Open House SUNDAY, APRIL 29 • 1 - 4 PM

Is it time to consider RETIREMENT LIVING? Learn how a Chartwell retirement residence can make your life BETTER. CHARTWELL RIDGEPOINTE 1789 Primrose Court Kamloops • 778-376-2003 CHARTWELL.COM

www.saobserver.net

Travis Koprowsky took first place on the podium in the Jr. over 15 category at the 2018 Big Kahuna Harescramble motorbike race in Kamloops held on April 21-22. Travis rode hard to beat out the other 25 competitors to take home the 1st Place Medal. (Image credit: Tyson Ambler Photography)

Travis Koprowsky takes first at Big Kahuna Harescramble Travis Koprowsky took first place on the podium in the Junior Over 15 category at the 2018 Big Kahuna Harescramble motorbike race in Kamloops on April 21-22 at the WestSyde Motocross Track. Travis rode hard to beat out the other 25 competitors to take home the first place medal in the race which combines elements of offroad

riding and motocross track racing. Riders must navigate over a section of large boulders, a section of logs, big tractor tire stacks, through a motorcross section consisting of hills and jumps, through a forest, zig-zag through a field and then back to repeat the track over and over for an entire 1.5 hour race. The race is designed to chal-

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lenge a rider’s skills at navigating changing terrain, similar to the experience of cross-country or offroad dirtbike riding. The Big Kahuna Harescramble is round 1 of the Canadian Cross-Country Championship - West, with round 2 set to be held June 2 at the Panorama Resort in Panorama, B.C., along with two more events

in Livinsgton, Alta Aug. 26 and Vernon, B.C. Sept. 23. Those who place well in the western and eastern divisions of the Canadian Cross-Country Championships will compete against each other in the NAtional Cross-Country Championship, sponsored by World Enduro Canada. -Submitted by Cindy Byers


Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

www.saobserver.net

Sports

Friday, April 27, 2018 Page A17

Rugby squads kick off the season SAS Jewels vs. Penticton April 10

The girls fought hard against Penticton High School, ending the game in a tense downto-the-wire moment. The score was 15-10, and Penticton was inches from our tryline. Supported by amazing tackles from Grace Fulton and Eve Labranche, the girls maintained a defensive wall that Penticton could not penetrate, and they won the game. SAS were organized and spread wide across the field, giving them a hefty advantage over Penticton, who were clumped around the ball; this gave us some excellent runs from Alex Johnson and Lanie Greenhough. Despite this advantage, the girls had a tough time getting the ball out wide to open space. Defensively, the girls were rucking hard, fast, and held a strong line that was tough for Penticton to break.

The girls struggled to keep their regular speed and organization against these tough opponents. They were down four tries to none by the second half, which was a blow to their morale; however, the Jewels’ team captain, Esita Qiodravu, managed to organize the girls and fight back hard. The majority of the second half saw the Jewels staying in Mount Boucherie’s end zone. The girls out-played, outmaneuvered, and out-tackled the opponents. Amazing drives from Mataia Makela, Ally Pollock, and Kennedy Novakowski showed their opponents that even a small team from Salmon Arm can hit hard and play well. Even though the girls outplayed Mount Boucherie in the second half, they only managed to score one try, and could not catch up to the mighty lead from the start of the game. Esita, deservedly, was our MVP.

SAS Jewels vs. Mt Boucherie April Junior boys at Ful12 The SAS Jewels ton Okanagan 7’s Rugby Team had a tournament tough slog in Mount Boucherie. The girls were twice their size, and were hitting hard.

The SAS Junior 7’s team was incredible with phenomenal athletes playing for the

This Weeks Specials Family Day Thursday, May 3rd

Jr Golds who had an impressive 7’s game against Penticton in the Okanagan final with Ashley Bakema blowing through one tackle to run the route of 90 yards to score. Dennis Comeault put his head down and blew the Pen High player back from the ruck which resulted in Spencer Paquette doing a pick and run passing to sprinter Carl Crawford to score in the corner. Caleb Aylard, starting fly half for the Jr boys, made huge tackles to stop the other teams in their tracks. The SAS Junior boys rugby 7’s team goes to Provincials on April 27 at Saint George’s, facing the top players across the province to see how they measure up.

SAS Golds vs. Mission April 17

Rugby is a tough sport, not meant for the weak or timid. Yes you can get bumps and bruises which are all character building to make players stronger, smarter and faster. The SAS Senior boys Golds rugby squad went to Okanagan Mission Secondary to play with heart and determination against a team that far out numbered the Golds. Going with

Players with the Salmon Arm Secondary School’s Jewels rugby team pose for a team photo. (Image contributed by Jaelynn Spencer) a committed 13 players to go up against a bench of 24 is a challenge that few have met successfully. The Golds never gave up and had one injury. The score is not what every game is about, sometimes it is the team, the camaraderie and the desire to play a sport that once it is in your blood you will never forget. The senior Golds’ next home game is May 1.

SAS Jewels vs. Kelowna Secondary April 18

The girls had a slow start in the first half; they had trouble finding their regular organization and driving force. Even without their usual skill, SAS managed to find gaps and gain tremendous runs. The girls brought it together in the second half, engaging in smarter rucks, spread-

ing wide, and maintaining possession of the ball. The girls won four tries to one. Tries were scored by Dawson Lewis, Nadine Johnston, Lea Labranche, and Lanie Greenhough. The MVP, however, was Tori Gollen, whose intense vigour and strong communication led the team to immense gains downfield. Her drives and her rucks enabled stupendous runs for Ava Wutke, who ran the ball nearly ninety yards throughout the game. Again, despite the girls having a wider line (giving them open space), the girls had trouble passing the ball out, which would have earned them even more tries. The final score was 20-7. -Submitted by Greg Seed

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Page A18 Friday, April 27, 2018

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

www.saobserver.net

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Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

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Community

Friday, April 27, 2018 Page A19

Understanding the role of a sommelier WINEOLOGY Shanyn Ward Training to become a wine professional, such as a sommelier, takes years to accomplish. Just when you think you have mastered one piece, another component, which you had not yet considered, becomes evident. The quest for wine knowledge is a never ending journey. It is as much reading and memorizing as it

is sensory. It’s training your nose and palate to pick up aromas and flavors, understanding textures and how different adaptations affect them. It’s how a wine looks; how brightly coloured it is, how those colours change with age, how the wine swirls and the velocity in which its slides down the side of your glass. Having an in depth

knowledge of wine means you love geography, you draw maps to understand where vines grow; how the mountains, hills, rivers, lakes and valleys affect how the wind blows, how strongly the sun shines, how sheltered or exposed regions are from rain and snow. It is a lesson in history, as well as a prediction for the future. It is understanding a global market and how consumers shop. And then there is the food component! Because who doesn’t

love perfectly prepared food paired with your favourite wine? The role of a successful sommelier or wine professional is to gain as much knowledge possible, to understand influences, follow trends as well as remembering and appreciating classics, in order to share and educate consumers. We are here to guide you, answer questions and get you excited about trying something new. Whether you are looking to expand your cellar or you

Spring Maintenance S P E C IAL S

just want a great pizza wine; whatever your budget, we have recommendations.

grape varieties. It’s a grape with high, fresh acidity, it can smell and taste quite neutral in its youth. Given a few years to develop, this wine takes on aromas similar to Riesling – cooked citrus, herbaceous and wonderful minerality contribute to the refreshing complexity of this wine. This variety is generally unoaked, however Bordeaux Semillon can be found with some. It is a grape responsible for some of the world’s greatest sweet

What I am loving this week: A 2011 Peter Lehman Semillon from the Barossa Valley in Australia. I have an (unapologetic) obsession with Australian wine. Semillon is a grape that is often over looked or not properly understood by most consumers, but ask a wine maker and they may just tell you it is one of their favorite

wines, such as Chateau d’Yquem. This is a perfect gift for a wine collector. For food – I would pair this with a fresh white-fish dish and roasted asparagus. Until next time, be adventurous, trust your sommelier and write me if you have any burning questions or just need a recommendation. Cheers! -Shanyn Ward is a WSET (Wine and Spirit Education Trust) Diploma graduate and Okanagan sommelier.

SPRING MAINTENANCE PACKAGE

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• Brakes

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• Front End

Check shock absorbers, struts, & steering components

• Exhaust System

Rotate all tires, check tread depth, & adjust tire pressure

Visual inspection of catalytic converter, muffler, exhaust pipes, manifold & gaskets

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Page A20 Friday, April 27, 2018

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Your Health &

Salmon Arm YOUR LOCAL PHARMACY

Close to the Hospital, Walk in Clinic & Physician Ofces

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Wellness INFORMATION DESIGNED TO PROMOTE AND ENHANCE YOUR WELLBEING

Brain Trauma and Sports FAMILY CHIROPRACTIC Dr. Warren Gage I recently read a very interesting interview of a now-famous pathologist named Dr. Bennet Omalu and I thought I would pass on the highlights of this discussion. Dr. Omalu’s name may be familiar because the famous actor Will Smith played the role of this doctor in the 2015 movie Concussion - which highlights the fight Dr. Omalu faced when he was confronted by the National Football League (NFL) regarding his published research on Chronic Traumatic Encephalopathy (CTE). CTE is the medical name for the brain degeneration seen in professional football players and other concussion

sufferers. Dr. Omalu’s conflict with the NFL began after he completed brain autopsies of a number of retired NFL players who had committed suicide. As a result of these autopsies, he was one of the first to publish the connection between repetitive head traumas/concussions with CTE and the long term negative effects on brain function. Following his work, other researchers have looked at autopsies of deceased American Football League players and they found 87% of the former players had CTE in the brain. Resulting from his research into CTE, Dr. Omalu has become a spokesperson against

high-impact sports and the permanent effects this has on the brain. However, his story is also an interesting one because of the intense backlash he has received from the NFL and sports lovers in America and beyond. He never intended on taking on such a huge corporate giant as the NFL, or going against “America’s game”, but once he had discovered the truth about head trauma and CTE, he could not be silent. Dr. Omalu has recently released a book about these issues called Truth Doesn’t Have a Side where he is advocating prevention of brain injuries especially in children due to the life-long negative effects it has on the individual’s health. His intention never was to take on multi-billion dollar corporations like the NFL, but he is extremely passionate

about protecting children from the devastating effects of multiple brain traumas that are commonly experienced in sports such as football, hockey and rodeo (PBR-Professional Bull Riding). As more and more research is emerging on the sensitivity of brain tissues to impacts and trauma, the choice of sports we offer our children must be considered. As a life-long ice hockey player I can say I truly loved playing the sport, but as a health care practitioner I also now realize this is a very tough, and multi-faceted issue to address. Dr. Warren Gage is a family wellness Chiropractor with onsite digital x-ray who can be reached at Harbourfront Family Chiropractic at (250) 803-0224.

Watch out for this hidden risk in the kitchen

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STAY CONNECTED. your local news, in print and online

(NC) Many people know about the risk of illness when consuming raw dough or batter that uses raw eggs. Did you know that consuming raw flour can also be risky? Flour can be contaminated with harmful bacteria such as E. coli and should only be consumed once cooked. Although licking the cookie dough or the chocolate cake

mix can be tasty, it’s really not worth the risk because eating even a small amount of contaminated flour can make you sick. Flour is a raw ingredient that should be consumed only after being cooked. Eating uncooked flour contaminated with E. coli can cause an infection. Symptoms can include stomach cramps, diarrhea and vomiting. E. coli infections can be

serious enough to require hospitalization. Most at-home chefs know that flour gets almost everywhere in the kitchen. But if that flour is contaminated with E. coli, your hands and other surfaces that come into contact with it can be contaminated too. You should handle raw flour no differently than you would handle raw meat. While anyone can get an E. coli infection, pregnant women and young children ages five and under are among those most at risk to develop more severe health problems, including kidney failure, seizures and stroke. Although rare, death can also result from an infection. Here are some tips for cooking with flour:

In order to prevent cross-contamination, keep raw foods, including flour products, separate from other foods when you cook. • Use separate bowls, measuring cups and utensils to keep flour, raw dough and raw batter separate from ready-to-eat food. • Do not add flour to foods that will not be cooked, such as milkshakes and ice cream mixes. • Bake or cook items containing flour, including flour used for thickening. • For products such as cake mixes, follow package directions for proper cooking temperatures and specified times, as these may contain raw flour. www.newscanada.com


Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

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Friday, April 27, 2018 Page A21

Inspiring • Committed • Patient •Caring • Humble

2018

NOMINATE

Community Leader Awards 2018

COMMUNITY LEADER NOMINEE

ENTRY FORM

Name of Nominee: __________________________________________________________

Are these qualities of someone you know that makes a positive contribution to our community?

Tell us about them!

The SUBMISSION you provide should be approximately 250 words and include information such as: length of time nominee has spent in the community; specific examples of the work and/or contribution he/she has made; community associations and memberships. Please provide references of other individuals who may be able to provide further support on the nominee’s behalf.

Nomination Categories: • COACH

Makes a positive contribution to their sport. Is exemplary in developing skills high athletic achievement.

• MENTOR teacher or educator that provides support or sponsorship. Demonstrates a high level of ethics and professional standards, is an inspirational motivator, excellent communicator, good listener and a reliable resource to the community.

• COURAGE

This person has risen above adversity or formidable challenges to become them.

• ABOVE AND BEYOND

This person makes a positive contribution to their community through their work. Someone who goes beyond the requirements of their job to support the community and make it a better place.

• EMERGENCY SERVICE

Makes a positive contribution to the community by going the extra mile – over and above the call of duty. Is exemplary in the area of emergency the potential risks and challenges of the job.

• SERVICE ORGANIZATION VOLUNTEER Address:

__________________________________________________________________

Phone Number: Category:

____________________________________________________________

_________________________________________________________________

Nominator Name:

This individual makes a positive contribution to the community by volunteering their time to one community service organization. This person is

• VOLUNTEER

This individual makes a positive contribution to the community by volunteering their time to a variety of causes. They are dedicated to making a

__________________________________________________________

Nominator Phone Number: ___________________________________________________

• YOUTH VOLUNTEER

ATTACH THIS FORM TO YOUR TYPEWRITTEN SUBMISSION and send to: Attention: CLA Nominee P.O. Box 550 171 Shuswap St NW Salmon Arm, B.C. V1E 4N7

• ENVIRONMENTAL LEADER

or enter ONLINE at

saobserver.net/contests Submissions must be in by May 24, 2018

A youth that is 19 or under that makes a positive contribution in the community through volunteering. Someone who has committed to making a

Makes a positive contribution to the community by championing environmentally friendly initiatives. Someone who inspires others to be “green” by being a leader in ecologically sound practices.

• COMMUNITY BUILDER

Someone who has taken the initiative to engage a variety of local residents in an innovative or new community project or event. The initiative may assist or result in a more inclusive, engaged community.


Page A22 Friday, April 27, 2018

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

You’ve Written a Will…

Viewpoint

Do what you can to be fire smart MAYOR’S REPORT

but are ALL your ducks in a row? • BC has the second highest PROBATE fees in the country. Learn what probate is and how it will effect your executor and estate. • Power of Attorney, Rep. Agreements and Joint Ownership. Which planning tool will help your family the most? • Cremations and Burials not pre-planned lead to overspending. Learn how pre-planning makes things easier for loved ones. • Most Canadians do NOT have a proper Living Will! Ensure your family is protected from the anxiety of forced medical decisions.

An Unprepared Estate Can Devastate Your Family

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TO REGISTER call 250-833-1129 or email fischersfuneral@shaw.ca Sponsored by

www.saobserver.net

Nancy Cooper It’s been a long winter and a slow cool start to spring. Now that seasonal spring weather appears to be upon us it time for yard work and garden cleanup. This year there is no reason to wait for “free dump days” all CSRD landfill sites accept yard and the garden waste, free of charge, everyday they are open. Removing yard and garden waste from your yard is a way to protect your home in case of a wildfire. While it appears spring has just begun if this year is similar to 2017 then we move fairly from spring runoff and high water to dry weather to the possibility of wildfires quickly. So becoming

Fire Smart is important. The City of Salmon Arm with the Columbia Shuswap Regional District (CSRD) have comprehensive emergency plans with well trained staff and volunteers ready to move into action quickly if needed. The reality is we live a beautiful natural region of forests lakes and watercourses. So we should all be prepared for an emergency and there is much you can do to be “Fire Smart.” The Home Owners FireSmart Manual is available at City Hall and at the CSRD office. This manual states the best protection against loss, damage, or injury due to wild-

fire is prevention. The following suggestions are from the FireSmart Manual. All kinds of vegetation is combustible. Mature trees, shrubs, grass and your woodpile are potential fuels that can ignite easily. This manual suggests

Your first priority is your home so start by clearing a 10 metre area around your home and buildings.

you manage the space around your home. Your first priority is your home so start by clearing a 10 metre area around your home and buildings. Remove shrubs, trees, deadfall or woodpiles and keep your grass mowed and

watered. Take any yard or garden waste to the landfill. Remember is free. Your second priority is the next 10 to 30 metres. Reduce fuels by thinning and pruning all trees and shrubs so combustion (a fire) cannot be supported. Do this by removing trees and debris that can spread a fire. Again, take all of this to the landfill. The FireSmart Manual has many more ways to protect your home from wildfires so pick one up either at City Hall or the CSRD Office, or look it up on the CSRD website csrd.ca type FireSmart in the search section and follow the links to download a copy of the FireSmart booklet for yourself or read it online. And while do all your spring year and garden cleanup, develop your own Fire Smart plan and put it into action.


Chase

www.saobserver.net

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Fiery load

On Friday, April 20 about 11:45 a.m., black smoke could be seen from downtown Chase. The smoke was coming from the trailer unit of a semi which had caught fire and had to pull off at Jade Mountain lookout. The trailer appeared to be filled with grain. (Rick Koch photo)

Grade 7s move to Chase Secondary next year Martha Wickett Salmon Arm Observer

Starting in September, students entering Grade 7 in Chase will be heading to Chase Secondary School rather than Haldane Elementary. The decision to move students was finalized by trustees on Monday, April 23 at the public School District 73 board meeting in Kamloops. The board decided to proceed with the proposal in Chase and Barriere but not in Clearwater, where many people were opposed. For Clearwater, trustees voted to remain with the status quo, which means Grade 7s will stay in the elementary school. A news release from the school district states the decisions followed an extensive period of consultation with parents, staff and students in all the communities that included public meetings and presentations, as well as online, email and paper-based feedback. “This move will give many young people a unique opportunity to explore their passions and interests by giving the grade 7s access to specialized equipment and facilities and creat-

ing additional space at the elementary schools to address their needs for more flexible space,” said District Superintendent Alison Sidow. “We’re excited to see this proposal move forward in these two communities.” At Chase Secondary School, principal Dave McDonald says staff are excited. He thinks it will be a great opportunity for the Grade 7s. “We have facilities underutilized that provide specialty classes such as wood shop, metal shop and the foods room. So those kids coming over here are going to get the opportunity to take courses they wouldn’t have over at the elementary school.” The high school also offers in-house counselling, whereas the elementary school is served by the district counsellor who comes usually about once a week, he said. A less important factor is that the elementary school is “bursting at the seams,” while the secondary school has extra room, McDonald added, noting that Haldane has about 300 students and the high school 200, meaning they’ll both have about 250 come September.

Friday, April 27, 2018 Page A23

Food Drive Chase – 9am-noon Saturday, April 28 You did receive a “Yellow Bag of Help” in the Shuswap Market News, April 20th in Chase. Please fill the bag with non-perishable food and leave it on your doorstep for pick up between 9 a.m.-noon. Thank you for supporting your local food bank. If you missed the pickup you can drop off your Yellow Bag at your local grocery stores, Pharmachoice & Safety Mart.

For more details go to www.OurRotary.com

Chase Secondary will become home to Grade 7 students beginning September 2018, when the grade will move from Haldane Elementary School. (School District 73 photo) One downside for the elementary school is that two teachers may no longer be employed there. Administration at Haldane could not be reached before press deadline. McDonald said two or three teachers will likely be hired at the high school, but the hiring process required means the positions would be open to anyone, not just elementary teachers who are displaced. Asked about a concern expressed regarded mixing Grade 7s with older students, he said he surveyed the Grade 8s at Chase Secondary. One question was, how much interaction is there with the older grades? “The answer was none. They said, ‘the Grade 12s don’t talk to

us’… The kids kind of scoffed at that.” He said he understands the concern of parents, but thinks there will be benefits because the older students can tutor, and other opportunities will arise for peer mentorship and leadership. “We like to look at it from the positive perspective.” McDonald mentions he was working in Logan Lake 29 years ago when Grade 7s were brought into that high school. “It was a very positive experience for them… We expect this to be a positive experience. It’s a cool school with excellent teaching staff; there will be boundless opportunities for these kids.”

This years Royal LePage Shelter Foundation 10th Annual National Garage Sale for Shelter will be hosted at the

Royal LePage Access Real Estate office parking lot at 551 Trans Canada Highway Saturday May 12th from 8am to 2pm To help donate simply place your gently used items in the Big Steel Box in the Royal LePage parking lot. (Please NO computers, TV’s, monitors, mattresses or box springs). Then donated items will be sold May 12th with all proceeds going per the Royal LePage Shelter Foundation to the local Salmon Arm Women’s Shelter and S.A.F.E. society. Last year we raised $3,130.88 Stop by, enjoy a barbeque lunch and please Help us Help a great cause. #2 551 Trans Canada Hwy NE ~ PO Box 434 ~ Salmon Arm, BC ~ V1E 4N6

250-832-9997

www.RoyalLePageAccess.ca

rlpaccess@royallepage.ca


Page A24 Friday, April 27, 2018

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

FREE Double Film Feature Salmar Classic Theatre Sunday April 29

1:15 PM. Origin-Unlocking The Mystery of Life 2:15 PM Metamorphosis-The Beauty and Design of Butterflies Free Admission Only, Concessions Available Contact Vic at groot69@gmail.com for more info.

The tax deadline is April 30. We’re open late and on weekends to help you file your taxes right and on time. 5 - 305 Brooke Drive Chase, BC

250-679-4440

www.HRBLOCK.CA At participating offices. Instant Refund™ valid only on the federal portion of tax returns filed in Quebec. Some restrictions apply. Not everyone gets a refund. Not everyone is eligible for Instant Refund™.

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

Editorial Submissions: Email: shuswapmarket@saobserver.net Fax: 250-832-5140 Classified Advertisements: bcclassifieds@blackpress.ca 1-866-865-4460 Display Advertising:

www.saobserver.net

Chase

Scotch Creek landmark to be restored Three couples decide to breathe new life into log building. Martha Wickett Salmon Arm Observer

What has been known as the Park Store in Scotch Creek is getting a new name and a new lease on life. Three enthusiastic North Shuswap couples have leased the facility, with plans to rejuvenate the log building. Its new name is the Hub Social House. “It’s a big building that needs to be utilized better… We’re putting in the amenities the community needs. We’re all locals, born and raised here, and young and energetic. We want to be part of turning the North Shuswap around,” says Angela Lagore, one of six people leasing the building at 4113 Squilax Anglemont Hwy. Joining Angela is her spouse Mark Lagore, her brother Carson Bischoff and his spouse Melissa Bischoff, and Sharon Toews and her spouse Mike Gregorig, better known as Chippy. Toews and Gregorig run the Beteased food truck in the North Shuswap, as well as a restaurant in Kamloops with the same name. Angela says the couples will see how business progresses, in hopes of eventually purchas-

For advertising information call the

Contact Penny Brown Ph: 250-832-2131 ext. 9209 Email: penny.brown@saobserver.net Fax: 250-832-5140

250.832.2131

2017 RECYCLING SPRING WASTE RECYCLING FAIR FAIR EVENT RECYCLING SATURDAY 5, 2018 SATURDAY MAY JUNE 3, 3, 2017 2017 SATURDAY JUNE

10:00 10:00 AM-3:00 AM -- 3:00 3:00 PM PM 10:00 AM PM

SICAMOUS GOLDEN InInthe Parking Lot theArena Parking Lot Across In the Parking 1121 Eagle Pass Lot Way,Across from the the 7-11 7-11 Petro Canada Canada from Sicamous, BC Petro

Items accepted: Adhesives • Antifreeze • Mercury Debris • Pool Items accepted: Household Paints with labels • Solvents • Pesticides & Items accepted: Household Paints with labels • symbol) Solvents Pesticides Chemicals •(must Waste Fertilizer • Grease • Grout • Cyanides • Tar&•inFire Herbicides have a registration # and ••Old Gasoline Herbicides (must have a registration # and symbol) • Old Gasoline in Extinguishers PLUS Household Paints & Solvents Pesticides & Extinguishers PLUS Household Paints and Solvents • Pesticides and approved transport containers • Smoke Alarms • Light Bulbs • Batteries • approved transport containers • Smoke Alarms • Light Bulbs • Batteries Herbidides • Old Gas • Smoke Alarms • Fluorescent Tubes • BatterHerbicides • Old Gas • Smoke Alarms • Fluorescent Tubes Small Appliances • Power Tools • Light Fixtures • Electric Outdoor Power• Appliances • Power Tools Light Fixtures • Electric Outdoor Power ies • Outdoor Electrical Power Equipment •Small Batteries Outdoor Electrical Power Equipment Equipment •• Passenger Tires off• rims No oil, no diesel fuel, no propane tanks, no unlabeled wastes www.csrd.bc.ca | T: 250.833.5950 | TF: 1.888.248.2773 www.csrd.bc.ca | T: 250.833.5950 | TF:Salmon 1.888.248.2773 555 Harbourfront Dr. NE, PO Box 978, Arm, BC V1E 4P1 555 Harbourfront Dr. NE, PO Box 978, Salmon Arm, BC V1E 4P1

No longer the Park Store, the landmark facility in Scotch Creek is being renamed the Hub Social House. (Facebook photo) in the North Shuswap, they know what a wonderful place it is but saw it becoming almost a ghost town. “That’s not what we want to create for our children.” Angela thinks the area is struggling because it grew too big too fast. Big buildings went up but owners would find that they weren’t viable year round. She says the log building was beautiful but is now in need of repair and TLC (tender loving care). “We want to bring back that community spirit. That’s our main goal, to pull everybody together again.” As for the time line, Angela

says the partners would like to have camping and the ice cream candy shop up and running by the May long weekend. By mid-June, they hope to have the restaurant, cafe and art studio open. Depending on paperwork, the projected opening date for the daycare would be summer. And the gym, they won’t know about until the fall. “We will slowly open different sections.” Already, she says, community members are helping to get the building cleaned up, restored “and are putting a little love into it.”

Machete attack suspect turns himself in Martha Wickett Salmon Arm Observer

2018 HAZARDOUS

Equipment Passenger rims reactive or ignitable Any household •material that isTires toxic,off corrosive, No oil, no diesel fuel, noammunition) propane tanks, no unlabeled wastes (excluding explosives and

ing the building. Their plans include offering camping at the back, a games area and an ice cream candy shop. The main area will be turned into a restaurant and event area, given that the area’s pub burned down. “Maybe we’ll turn it into a pub, down the road.” The other side will include a cafe/art studio/gift shop area, with a daycare upstairs and a gym in the basement. “It’s for the community, geared towards the locals,” she says. “Tourists are going to always come, but it needs to be viable and sustainable for the tourists to come. And it provides employment.” She says the six partners taking it on all have different passions and skills sets, so some of the amenities they plan to run themselves while others will be leased out. All six sit on the board of the local chamber of commerce. The North Shuswap has been struggling for about the past five years, she says, with a declining businesses. “We saw our community falling apart and decided to band together and improve it.” Having been born and raised

A Chase man will be appearing in Kamloops Provincial Court on June 4 following a machete attack that wounded a Lee Creek man. On Tuesday, April 17, at 3:25 p.m., the Chase RCMP responded to a report of a fight at a residence in the 8500 block of Holding Road near Adams Lake.

Chase RCMP, RCMP Police Dog Services and BC Ambulance Service arrived on scene to find that the victim, a 50-year-old man from Lee Creek, had sustained a severe cut to his hand. Air ambulance was requested and transported the victim to Royal Inland Hospital in Kamloops where he would require surgery for his injuries.

The suspect had fled the scene. Investigation determined the victim was involved in an altercation with a 44-year-old man from the Chase area. During the altercation, the suspect brandished a large machete-style knife and struck the victim with it. On Wednesday, April 18, the suspect turned himself in to the Chase RCMP Detachment.

He was placed under arrest and later released to appear in Provincial Court in Kamloops on June 4. Chase RCMP are recommending charges of aggravated assault, possession of a weapon for dangerous purposes and mischief. The victim and suspect are casual acquaintances. The motive for the altercation is unknown but alcohol was a factor.

What’s On in Chase

Rotary Food Drive, 9 a.m. to noon on Saturday, April 28. All food collected stays in Chase for the Chase Hamper Society and is donated to needed families in Chase. See ourrotary. com for more details. Shuswap Experience 3rd Annual Trade Show, Saturday, May 5, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Art Holding Memorial Arena.

Historical Tours, Saturday, May 5, 1 p.m. and 4 p.m., tour Chase with David Lepsoe and VicSkijie. Candlelight Vigil, Friday May 11, short commemoration of Vimy Ridge at 7 p.m., Royal Canadian Legion. Chase and District K’Fair for children entering Kindergarten in Sept. 2018 is a great way to get your

child ready for school. It features fun and interactive health and wellness booths, kindergarten entry booster shots, free lunch for the kindergarteners and a fun zone. The fair is held Wednesday, June 13, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Chase Community Hall. Story Time at Chase Library, Wednesdays at 11:15 a.m.

Jam Night, Wednesdays, 7 p.m. at Chase Creekside Senior Centre for those who like to sing, dance or play an instrument. Bingo Days, Mondays at North Shuswap Community Hall. Movie Night at Chase Community Hall, every Thursday, minimal admission, concession available. Call 250-3196302.


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Viewpoint

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

BONUS SENIORS’ DAY

What North Korea wants GLOBAL VIEWS Gwynne Dyer What does Kim Jonun want? One thing: security. He doesn’t want to conquer the world. It’s impractical: only one out of every 300 people in the world is North Korean. He doesn’t even want to conquer South Korea. It’s twice as populous as North Korea and ten times richer: eliminate the border and Kim’s regime would crumble in months. And he certainly doesn’t want to attack the United States. King Kim III (as we would have called him a couple of centuries ago) declared last week that North Korea has now completed the task of building a nuclear deterrent to ward off a possible American attack. It will return to the task of building its economy and prosperity instead. Indeed, it will “ stop nuclear tests and launches of intercontinental ballistic missiles,” and even shut down a nuclear weapons test site. He’s obviously laying out his negotiating position for the summit meetings that are planned for this month with South Korea’s President Moon Jae-in and for next

month with US President Donald Trump. He clearly wants a deal, but he has long been afraid of an American attack. There could be a deal, but only if Washington and Seoul acknowledge that his fear is real. A little story from the Cold War. I only realised how deeply I had been affected by the propaganda I had heard all my young life when I attended my first NATO military exercise in Europe as a journalist. It was the same exercise scenario as always, with Russian tanks surging forward to overrun Western Europe and outnumbered NATO troops struggling to halt the attack. Then one day, I was interviewing a senior British army officer and for some reason I asked the obvious question I had never bothered to ask before. What scenario did the Russians use when they ran their military exercises? Oh, he said airily, their scenarios imagine that we have invaded East Germany, but after a few days they manage to turn it around and start push-

ing us back west. When their tanks are breaking through the Fulda Gap we use nukes to stop them, and the whole thing rapidly escalates into a general nuclear exchange. Well, of course. Would the Russians tell their troops that they were launching a deliberate attack on the West that would end in a full-scale nuclear war? No. As the weaker side in the long confrontation, would they ever even consider doing that? Probably not. But I had never considered the fact that the Russians were afraid of us. Maybe we were ‘the good guys’ in that confrontation, in the sense that our countries were democracies and their countries were dictatorships, but in terms of threat perception and over-reaction the two sides were identical. The situation in the Korean peninsula is the same story in microcosm. The Kim dynasty inherited a devastated country at the end of the Korean War in 1953. Its cities were levelled and at least a million people had been killed. The Chinese troops who had helped North Korea went home after the war, but the American troops stayed in South Korea. Moreover, the Americans had nucle-

ar weapons and would not promise not to use them – and there was no peace treaty, just an armistice. The Kims built a very big army as a partial and unsatisfactory counter-threat to US nuclear weapons, and started working on their own nukes as soon as the economy had been rebuilt to the required level. However, that big army created a threat perception in the US and South Korea as real and acute as North Korea’s own fears. So how might you negotiate your way out of this futile and dangerous confrontation? Pyongyang won’t give up the nuclear deterrent it has worked so long and hard to build: there’s not enough trust for that. But Kim is saying that he is willing to leave it at its current small and technologically primitive level. It’s no real threat to the US in its present form. Concentrate instead on a peace treaty that gives North Korea a sense of security at last. Demand as a quid pro quo that Pyongyang reduces its ridiculously large army to the same size as South Korea’s. And promise that once those cuts have been made, the US troops in South Korea will go home. It might work. It’s certainly worth a try.

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Thursday, May 3

Letter

Street sweeping lacking in Blind Bay Since mid-March, I have phoned Blind Bay’s road maintenance contractor (JPW) twice, inquiring when street sweeping would commence. I was told likely around April 1. The main highways are now done, as is Balmoral Road, but finding a street sweeper in Blind Bay is akin to finding a White Rhino! Rocks fly and clouds

Friday, April 27, 2018 Page A25

of dust arise every time cars pass, making walking dangerous and unbearable for our school children and seniors. Those suffering from asthma breathe this dust daily, from their lawns and in their homes (circulated by furnaces). Many people have even resorted to hand sweeping streets in front of their homes. Since sweeping machines use water, past rains should have

assisted you – not hindered you! Is it a shortage of drivers again? Or is it the price of gas?

Car 54 (JPW)… where are you? Ken Smith, Blind Bay

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Page A26 Friday, April 27, 2018

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Community Newspaper Delivery Routes Available for Route #

Paper Amount

Area Description

CHASE 720 56 Bay Drive & Bay St. SALMON ARM 106 69 5 Ave. SE & 5 St. SE 111 111 Okanagan Ave & 20 St NE 124 44 8 Ave NE & 7 St. NE 130 59 15 Ave. NE & 18 St. NE 134 65 4 Ave. SE & 17 St. SE 192 62 20 Ave. SW & 12 St. SW 193 75 10 Ave. SW & 10 St. SW SICAMOUS 508 78 Martinson Ave. & Conn St.

your n i r e v i l e D hood! neighbour

Contact Circulation • 250-832-2131 circ@saobserver.net

ONLINE SAFETY BEGINS AT HOME. Talk to your kids about online safety

www.saobserver.net

Knights support charitable causes The local Knights of Columbus St. Joseph’s Council showed their generosity, giving a total of $18,000 to 24 deserving recipients in order to support the work they do in the community on April 18. The funds are earned through accumulated lottery funds and an auto raffle. The recipients are: Shuswap Hospice Society - $1,000, North Okanagan Brain Injury Society - $750, Interior Health Life Line - $500, Salvation Army Food Bank $1,500, Shuswap Kids Fishing Derby - $200, Kindale Development Association - $500, Shuswap Marine Search and Rescue $500, Reaching Our

Knights of Columbus members and fund recipients pose for a photo on April 18. MS Society - $750, Royal Canadian Air Cadets - $500, SAFE House Society - $500, Scouts Canada First Salmon Arm - $500,

Shuswap Childrens’ Association - $1,000, Shuswap Hospital Foundation - $1,800, Shuswap Prolife Society - $750, Sonlight

Kitchen - $750, Stroke Recovery Association - $750, High school student scholarships - $1,500, college/university scholarships

- $2,000, Student bursary - $750, St. Ann’s Academy PAC - $400, St. James School PAC - $400, OLPH School PAC - $400.

SICAMOUS Business Directory PROFILE:

Bill Walker

Housekeeping • Yardwork • Transportation Home Repair Repair •• Snow Snow Shoveling Shoveling Home Friendly Visiting • Grocery Shopping Friendly Visiting • Grocery Shopping

Staff, Volunteers and Contractors have been Staff, Volunteers and Contractors have been carefully vetted and trained for your security carefully vetted and trained for your security SBAH Central Intake (250)253-2749

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great demand at the time, and cutting cedar cants for a re-saw mill along with beams and timbers for many homes that where built in the Sicamous area. Increasing orders for large oversized timber and beams outgrew the mill’s capability and in 1990, Alan and Kim welcomed her father Merv Siegrist as a partner in the business. Aan and Merv bought a new mill large enough and were in partnership for 10 years until Merv’s retirement. Now, more than 35 years later, Hyde Mill is operated by Alan and son Tyler and continues to provide a high-quality product to its valued customers

Locally owned business give back to communities Locally owned business give back to communities

CERTIFIED TREE ASSESSOR

Shuswap Shuswap Better Better at at Home Home Seniors Program

From a hand-operated, gas powered mill in 1942, Hyde Mill has become an operation that takes pride in their workmanship and in supplying a superior product to their valued customer. Hyde Mill has long been a family affair and supplies custom orders to clients across Canada, the United States and overseas. Alan Hyde’s parents moved to the farm in 1951 and he and his brothers worked the mill along with their father Scottie, cutting fencing for the livestock, beams for the barn, lumber for the house and all the outbuildings. Alan left the family farm but returned to with wife, Kim, In 1983 to raise their two children. Rebuilding the mill became the priority and took about one year to complete. Alan began producing railroad ties, which were in

Roofing

TREE SERVICES

Advertise in the Sicamous Business Directory & your ad runs in the Eagle Valley News and Shuswap Market News. For information call Laura 250-832-2131 or cell 250-515-1940 laura.lavigne@saobserver.net.

Hyde Sawmill

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call for more info 250-836-0004

For Eagle Valley News advertising information call 250-832-2131 or email laura.lavigne@saobserver.net


Page A10 Friday, April 27, 2018

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

www.saobserver.net

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

www.saobserver.net

Friday, April 27, 2018 Page A27

Don Cherry’s & Sandbar Restaurant SPECIALS FOR THE WEEK

Chicken or Beef

3 for $5.95

Tuesday

Wednesday All Day Wings $6.95

Saturday Prime Rib

with Baked Potato, Yorkshire Pudding, and Salad

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Sunday

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Brunch $19.95

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SPECIALS FOR THE WEEK

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Happy Hour Special 2 pm-4 pm Daily

Sandbar Sonics $4.95 • Sandbar Ice Tea $4.95 Sangrias $5.95 • Daily Beer Specials $4.95 “Enter to Win a Waterways Houseboat trip!” Draw: May 5th at Don Cherry’s Grand Opening

Don Cherry’s Sports Grill 250-833-1154

Located at Prestige Harbourfront Resort

WORD SCRAMBLE

Carol Creasy • 250-833-3544

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

& 171 Shuswap St. • 250.832.2131

CROSSWORD

CLUES ACROSS 1. Genus of beetles 5. Time units (abbr.) 8. Fiddler crabs 11. Remove weapons from 13. Express delight 14. Energy 15. Roman general 16. Returned material authorization (abbr.) 17. Mortgage group (abbr.) 18. Parts 20. Leavened bread cooked in a clay oven 21. Type of cloth 22. Frankness 25. Causes disgust or hatred 30. A member of the British order of honor 31. Folk singer Di Franco 32. One’s looks 33. Provokes 38. Partner of flow 41. Japanese warrior 43. Easy to perceive 45. Meet with one’s agreement 47. Bird’s jaw 49. Ballplayer accessory 50. Sword 55. Swiss river 56. Comedienne Gasteyer 57. Beat icon Ginsberg 59. Clinches a victory 60. Split lentils 61. Jewish spiritual leader 62. Book of the Bible (abbr.) 63. Electronic warfaresupport measures 64. Fibrous plant material

HOROSCOPES Dec. 22-Jan. 20

Capricorn

Jan. 21-Feb. 18

Aquarius

Feb. 19-Mar. 20

Pisces

Mar. 21-Apr. 20

Aries

Apr. 21-May 21

Taurus

CLUES DOWN 1. Annoy 2. Two-toed sloth 3. Precipitation 4. Barbary sheep 5. Large stinging paper wasp 6. Balkan country 7. __ Doherty, actress 8. Arm bones 9. Women’s undergarment 10. Genus of dabbling ducks 12. Time zone 14. Newts 19. Sound unit 23. Dab 24. Puzzlement 25. Defensive nuclear weapon 26. Actress Ling 27. Natural solid material 28. Burmese ethnic group 29. Puts within 34. Belonging to us 35. They __ 36. One of twelve sons of Jacob

37. Grab a seat 39. Rich fabric 40. Fruits 41. Very fast airplane 42. Large primates 44. Flammable jelly 45. Less common 46. Supplements with difficulty 47. Chinese automotive company 48. Every one of two or more things 51. Swiss river 52. Speak incessantly 53. Italian Island 54. Fighters against authority 58. Egg of a louse

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May 22-June 21

Gemini

June 22- July 22

Cancer

July 23-Aug. 23

Leo

Aug. 24-Sept. 22

Virgo

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TAURUS

Taurus, take charge of your health because it is the most important way to stay on top of your game. Don’t forget to include emotional and spiritual health in your regimen.

GEMINI

It’s time to tap your creativity, Gemini. If there is some piece of artwork or a craft you like but find too expensive, there’s a good chance you can create an excellent replica.

CANCER

Some fresh air and sunshine can do you a world of good, Cancer. Especially if you have been a little stagnant in your career or personal life. A new perspective can help.

LEO

The energy in the air can do surprising things when you are feeling frustrated, Leo. A change of scenery can help you rebound fast and get back on track.

VIRGO

Virgo, organize a group activity with friends and family members this week. This is a good opportunity to reconnect with loved ones you may not have seen in some time.

SAGITTARIUS

May 3rd - 6:30PM

Bolshoi Ballet |

GISELLE May 27 - 1:00PM

CRYPTO FUN

This is an excellent week to get out and be active, Aries. Whether you hike, walk or go cycling, take some time to enjoy the great outdoors. This will benefit the mind and body.

Nov. 23-Dec. 21

FERRIS BUELLER’S DAY OFF

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ARIES

SCORPIO

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There is a good chance that you will start the week with vigor, and it will continue for the next several days, Pisces. Channel that energy.

Oct. 24-Nov. 22

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PISCES

Libra

Sagittarius

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Aquarius, if you have been feeling creative and ambitious, consider giving a new hobby a try. An artistic project is fitting, but anything that inspires you will suffice.

Libra, if you are lacking regular exercise, take this week to make a new fitness plan that works for you. Start slowly and build up as you grow accustomed to exercise.

April 27th - May 3rd

AVENGERS:

AQUARIUS

LIBRA

Scorpio

When you have something to sell, it pays to advertise

&

Work goes quite well for you this week, Capricorn. But you’re having difficulty finding traction at home. Take a day to catch up on projects at home to quiet your mind.

Sept. 23-Oct. 23

Community Use Week

AVENGERS:

CAPRICORN

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SUDOKU

Put your ambitions into action, Scorpio. It’s one thing to give lip service to ideas, but it’s another to get started toward goals. The latter may lead to a more fulfilling life. Don’t heistate to take on projects or make plans this week, Sagittarius. The more quicky you get involved, the better. Write down all of your plans to stay organized.

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PUZZLE NO. SU184250


Arts & Events

Page A28 Friday, April 27, 2018

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Did you know that we have no general homeless shelter for 7 months of the year? Shelter is a basic human right that not everyone has. You can donate to keep the shelter open to the Ring a Bell Campaign, the people who are ringing the bells with red collection bins often by Canadian Tire!

Heaton Place Retirement Residence is seeking a

Hairstylist

Interested in a Self-Employed opportunity? Take a look at this unique business with a thriving in-house clientele in Armstrong.

The successful tenant must be:

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Contact Penny @ 250-546-3353 ext 502 Or in person at Heaton Place

Heaton Place Retirement Residence 3093 Wright Street, Armstrong BC

New acts join festival lineup An eclectic mix of musicians added to Roots & Blues slate. The acts just keep coming for the 26th annual Salmon Arm Roots & Blues festival. Four acts with a decided world-music thrust are the most recent additions to what promises to be a weekend of inspired stand-alone shows on main stage coupled with the explosive musical chemistry found on side stages on the festival site. From Quebec comes the spectacular octet, Oktopus, which will be making its Western Canadian debut on the Roots & Blues weekend. The band’s exuberant harmony of bows, keys, valves and mouths strikes a chord in music lovers’ hearts, bringing pure joy to audiences in quest of memorable evenings and festive occasions. The music of Oktopus is a fabulous witch’s brew of traditional eastern-European melodies, blended in with classical masterpieces and a sprinkling of Quebec song for good measure – a Quebecois take on a sort of classical-balkanized klezmer. Geoff Berner comes

TRUNK SALE

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Saturday, May 12, 2018

8:00 AM - 12:00 PM North side of the Salmon Arm Fair Grounds

481 5th Ave SW, Salmon Arm Load your car, truck or minivan with stuff you no longer need, and sell it at the fairgrounds. Space is limited so

REGISTER NOW TO RESERVE YOUR FREE SPOT AT

www.csrd.bc.ca/Salmon-Arm-Trunk-Sale

For information contact Carmen Fennell,Waste Reduction Facilitator at

250.833.5936 | cfennell@csrd.bc.ca

www.saobserver.net

The 2018 Juno-nominated Quebec band Oktopus joins this year’s Roots & Blues Festival lineup. (Oktopus/Facebook) to Roots & Blues with a reputation for keeping an audience on its collective toes, as he combines a feisty, pointed performance stance with engaging songs built around characters who have been compared to those found in the works of Kerouac and Ginsberg. Armed with his accordion, Berner has played all over the world to rave reviews. It’s rare for a musician to be as good at writing prose as making music, and Berner can credibly make that claim. Maclean’s praised his novel, Festival Man, for its “hilarity and razor-sharp satire.” If that testimony doesn’t make the uninitiated turn their attention to Berner’s talents, Billy Bragg’s assessment of Berner can’t be ignored. “Cherish him, cherish him, for there really is no one like him,” says the iconic British artist of Berner, who will be rolling everything from Americana to Klezmer, rock and European folk into his Roots & Blues performances. The open-door immigration policies of our country continue

Alberta’s Mbira Renaissance Band is one of the latest acts confirmed for the 2018 Roots & Blues Festival. (Mbira Renaissance/Facebook) to reap so many artistic rewards it’s impossible to keep up with the gifts that come our way. Mbira Renaissance Band is an example of new Canadians who come straight from a musical source and are now working with young Canadian-born musicians who love African music. Based in Alberta, this septet will have the Roots & Blues audiences on its feet and dancing. Mbira Renaissance Band delivers an afro-fusion, Thomas Mapfumo and Bhundu Boy-inspired sound that pays homage to the rich, ancient genre of mbira music. The members draw on their back-

grounds in jazz, rock, traditional Zimbabwean music and reggae. Mbira Renaissance can feature up to eight players, with Zinyemba and Ronald Nyandoro on mbira and vocals, James Stuart on bass, Sandy Ockenden on hosho (shakers), Chaka’s sister Rumbi Zinyemba and his wife Chiedza Nezungai on vocals and conga, kit drummer Vinay Jhass and guitarist Mike Campbell. Rounding out this release of four acts for Roots & Blues 2018 is David Thiaw – educator, master drummer, artist, composer, craftsman and storyteller. Thiaw’s first home was in Senegal. He has memories of

growing up in Dakar, with the scent of the Atlantic, the sand of the beaches and the music of the people inspiring him. African and World music have been David’s lifelong passion. He formed his first band when he was 14 years old, and began a lifetime of world travel, learning about musical genres and their relation to – if not their debt to – West African rhythms. For a number of years, Thiaw has called the Interior of B.C. home. Tickets for the festival are available online at rootsandblues. ca or at the Roots & Blues office at 541 - 3rd street. For info, phone 250-833-4096.


www.saobserver.net Lakeshore News Friday, April 27, 2018

Friday, April 27, 2018 PageA29 A29 www.lakeshorenews.bc.ca

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Ian Jules Callens

Remembering Loved Ones

February 27, 1941 - January 11, 2018

Place your condolences online. (Visit your local newspaper website, obituary page)

Eleanor Anne Pengelly 1933 – 2018 Eleanor was called home to be with the Lord on April 16, 2018 at the age of 84 years. Eleanor was a very kind and gentle soul. She had a very loving and generous heart and was always giving to others. A woman of God. Eleanor is survived by her loving husband of 65 years Ron George Pengelly and leaves her loving memories to be cherished by her sons and daughters-in-law; Darren (Darlene) Pengelly, Bill (Jody) Pengelly and Rob (Cathy) Pengelly, cherished sister; Dianna (Jack) Stevens and family, Ms. June Slaatten and family, and Jacquie (Jim) Jordan and family as well as cherished grandchildren and greatgrandchildren. A special thank you to Pastor Irwin Kujat for his spiritual guidance. Burial will be held at 11:00 a.m. on April 28, 2018 at Mt. Ida Cemetery, 2290 Foothill Road, Salmon Arm followed by a service and reception at 1:00 p.m. at Fischer’s Funeral Services, 4060 1st Ave. SW, Salmon Arm. Gifts in memory of Eleanor may be made to Mountainview Baptist Church Building Fund, 1981 9th Ave NE, Salmon Arm, BC V1E 2L2 Share online memories and condolences through Eleanor’s obituary at www.fischersfuneralservices.com.

A casual get together to celebrate Ian’s life will be held in the Mara Community Hall on Saturday, May 5, 2018 at 2 p.m. Casual / Western wear, please. Online condolences may be sent to Ian’s obituary at www. bowersfuneralservice.com

Honesty Makes a Difference

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Lily Dubitz Aulin

April 12, 1930 – April 22, 2018 Lily Dubitz Aulin was born at home in Shalka, Alberta, and was the beloved “Easter Lilyâ€? to her parents and nine siblings. Life on the farm was challenging, but Lily loved berry and mushroom picking, family gatherings and picnics on the lake. She especially loved school and excelled through grade 10, after which she moved on to secretarial college in Edmonton. She got a job with Canada Packer’s as soon as she graduated. Lily played soft ball, bowled, skated and adored going to the movies. On a trip to Chase, BC, she met Johnny Aulin and, after two years of letter writing, married him in September 1951. John and Lily had the kind of marriage that most can only wish for, built on pure love, mutual respect and compassion. Lily wanted a huge family and delighted in her six children, eight grandchildren and six great grandkids. She always attended sporting events, school award days and graduations and was proud of her family. Part of her heart always remained on the Prairies and she often visited family there. Lily was an integral part of the community, devoting countless volunteer hours to the local schools, the Chase Museum, Kamloops Home Support, Chase and District Health Society and the United Church, to name only a few. She worked as a writer for the Chase paper and as an assistant at the Chase Village OďŹƒce. She also ran for and was elected to the Kamloops School District as a Trustee. She bowled and curled and was very lucky at Bingo and the casino. Lily travelled the world: from Alaska to the Hawaiian Islands, from Las Vegas to Ontario and the Maritimes; through a dozen countries in Europe; across Romania and into the Ukraine to visit the birth places of her parents; and to Tokyo and Taipei. Lily was whip smart and witty – she loved to play April Fool’s jokes; she was generous and tender hearted, thoughtful and loyal. Most of all she was strong, and her spirit will always shine. Lily will be dearly missed and lovingly remembered by children Marlene (Jim), Gail (Steve), Holly (Jim), Greg, Virginia (Karoly) and Melanie; grandchildren Kristine, Jason, Darin, Georey, Shawn (Helen), Catherine, David (Hayley) and Michelle (Brooks) and great grandchildren Kasey, Gwen, Maya, William, Chloe and Ethan. We will celebrate her life on May 5, 2018, at 1 p.m. the Chase Village Hall. Online condolences may be sent to the family through Lily’s obituary at www. bowersfuneralservice.com.

Helen Jane Anderson 1941 - 2018 It is with great sadness that we announce the passing of our beloved mother Helen Jane Anderson on February 7, 2018, at 76 years of age. Helen was predeceased by her parents Eleanor and Gordon Rodgers and her brothers William and Philip Rodgers. She is survived by her children Debbie (Tony) Fillion, of Clive, AB, Brenda Dunlop, Peter Fillion, Lisa (Tim) Posynick and Kelly (Russell) Baird of Enderby, BC, 14 grandchildren and 3 great-grandchildren and her brother Fred Rodgers as well as many relatives and friends. Helen was born February 10, 1941 in Ingelheart, Ontario and spent her early years there until first relocating to northern Alberta and then settling down permanently in Enderby in the early 70’s, where she raised five children, whilst working as a care aid. Among her passions were her family, her roses and the legion. She was always ready with a cup of tea for any visitors who stopped by and was quick to fill you in on the latest news she had just heard on the radio. Any chance to spend time with family was important to her and she loved baking with her grandchildren. Although she was typically quiet and reserved, she had an unexpected sense of humor that would make everyone laugh as she made a hilarious comment or observation. She will be missed by all that knew and loved her. Her life was celebrated during an intimate service that was held February 15th at Fischer’s Funeral Home in Salmon Arm, BC. Share online memories and condolences through Helen’s obituary at www.fischersfuneralservices.com.

“When someone you love becomes a memory the memory becomes a treasure�

Marten Bootsma

January 22, 1949 – April 20, 2018 We sadly announce the passing of Marty Bootsma after a short battle with cancer. He is survived by his loving wife Wendy and his seven siblings; Walter, Florence, Frances, Jenny, Greta, Ron, and Jan. As well as his children and stepchildren; Roger (Kim), Grace (Gord), Jon (Christine), Curtis (Michelle) and Emily (Justin) and grandchildren; Harley, Jaron, Kierra, Nikki, Josie, Riley, Rachel and Joy. He is predeceased by his first wife Margaret and his great granddaughter Hallie. Marty was born in the Netherlands and immigrated to Vancouver, Canada with his parents at a very young age. He met Margaret in Vancouver and they were married in 1971 and had their 3 children by 1973. After spending holidays in Salmon Arm the busy couple decided to make it their home in 1980. During his time in Salmon Arm Marty pursued careers as a carpenter and real estate agent and, as many may remember, owner of Bootsma’s Bakery. Most recently Marty was the owner and operator of the petro car wash with his good friend Warren. Marty lost his wife Margaret to cancer in the Spring of 1999. These were difficult years but Marty has remained an involved member of the community. He was a volunteer firefighter, Rotarian, and city council member, to name a few. However, his biggest accomplishment and contributions to Salmon Arm were during his 2 terms as Mayor. Regardless of the politics involved Marty always voted with Salmons Arm’s best interest at heart. Marty met his second wife Wendy and they continued to live in Salmon Arm with the company of friends and family. Marty loved to spend time with his children and grandchildren whether it was at home, the cabin, camping trips or holidays. He enjoyed people and was quick witted. Marty was frequently seen around town or at his early morning coffee club. He also thoroughly enjoyed singing with the Shuswap Barber Shop Project. Marty had a huge sense of adventure and quite the ability to form and articulate an opinion on almost everything. In lieu of flowers, a bursary will be set up for graduates for Salmon Arm Senior Secondary at the Salmon Arm Savings and Credit Union.  The service is to be held Sunday, April 29th, 2pm at the Gathering Place, 350 30 St NE, Salmon Arm, BC. Arrangements entrusted to Fischer’s Funeral Services & Crematorium Ltd., Salmon Arm, (250)833-1129. Share memories and condolences online through Marty’s obituary at www.fischersfuneralservices.com

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

YOU CAN HELP

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

250-832-7099

www.shuswaphospice.ca

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

Capreece Bowers, Celebrant & Clinical Counsellor

and an aftercare program.

Independently Owned and Operated

For more information and the answers to many frequently asked questions, visit us online at:

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

www.bowersfuneralservice.com

250-832-2223


Page Friday, April 27, 2018 A30 A30 www.lakeshorenews.bc.ca

Friday, April 27, 2018 www.saobserver.net Lakeshore News

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Richard Toews

Remembering Loved Ones

Richard Toews passed away peacefully on April 12th, 2018 at Fraser Canyon Hospital in Hope, BC after a brief battle with cancer. He is now pain free and at peace at his home with the Lord. Rick loved the outdoors and found solace in the peace that the outdoors brought him. Woodworking was his passion and creative outlet, a passion he eagerly shared with his children and grandchildren. His heart belonged to Christ and he loved to share the word of God with everyone he crossed paths with. He is survived by the love of his life, Patricia, his children Naomi (Tyler) and Connor, Grandchildren Mahlia, Kieran and Kaisson, Brother, Jerry (Teresa and Riley), Sisters, Evelyn and Sheila and many cousins that composed his close knit family. He is predeceased by his parents Peter and Aganetha, brother Rudy and two infant siblings. Service to be held at Living Waters Community Church, 180 Lakeshore Drive NW, Salmon Arm on April 28th, 2018 at 1:00pm In lieu of flowers please make donations to the Salmon Arm Foodbank.

Place your condolences online. (Visit your local newspaper website, obituary page)

Dennis (Denny) Melvin Bowley September 17, 1942 - January 6, 2018

A celebration of Dennis’ life will be held at 11:00 a.m. on Saturday, May 5th, 2018 at Fischer’s Funeral Services, 4060 1st Ave. SW, Salmon Arm, BC. Share online memories and condolences through Dennis’ obituary at www. fischersfuneralservices.com

Robert “Bob� Edward William Myers Sept. 10, 1940 – Nov. 1, 2017 A Celebration of Bob’s life will be held at 1:00 p.m. on Saturday, April 28, 2018 at the Dalton residence, 3530 1st Ave. SW, Salmon Arm, BC. Arrangements entrusted to Fischer’s Funeral Services and Crematorium Ltd. (250) 833-1129. Share online condolences and memories of Bob through his obituary at www. fischersfuneralservices.com.

BCClassifieds.com

ONLINE bcclassifieds@blackpress.ca IN PRINT 1.866.865.4460

...in your community, online and in print

Announcements

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Business Opportunities

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Career Opportunities

Help Wanted

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Administrative Assistant Deklint Canada Limited: we are seeking for administrative Assistant to work remotely from home and working hours are very flexible and pay per hour is 35$. No experience is required as maximum training will be given to all candidates to apply, visit deklint.com and locate job opening and send us your cv

BREAKING NEWS AMAZING BUSINESS CONCEPT. Increase’s Investment Value Over 8 Times in 12 months. First Investors Can Make a Fortune. CALL NOW for More Info 1-866-668-6629. WEBSITE www.sweetsforacause.com

MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION! In-demand career! Employers have work-athome positions available. Get online training you need from an employer-trusted program. Visit: CareerStep.ca/MT or 1-855-768-3362 to start training for your work-athome career today!

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 7&/r1I Donate Online (secure site): www.shuswaphospitalfoundation.org

Information

Information

SALMON ARM CITIZENS PATROL

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 salmonarmcitizenspatrol.ca or at facebook.com/SACitizensPatrol IF YOU and / or YOUR CHILDREN are being abused, call the

Women’s Emergency Shelter 250-832-9616

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

Celebrations

Happy Birthday Bertha Norrish 90 years Young April 16, 2018

Celebrations

#100-2917 28 Ave, Vernon, BC V1T 8L1

1-800-222-TIPS

Wages competitive and dependant on experience.

Information

Information

Lumby / Vernon Please call Hank: 250-308-4337 or e-mail: lumby@oktire.com

AA, NA and Al-Anon Meetings AA 1-866-531-7045 Salmon Arm AA: Tuesday 12:00 noon – First United Church 450 Okanagan Avenue, SE 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 – First United Church 450 Okanagan Avenue, SE Sunday 11:00 a.m. – Health unit, 851-16 St. NE Sunday 7:00 p.m. – Downtown Activity Center Blind Bay – Our Lady of the Lake Catholic Church, Blind Bay, 2740 Fairway Hill Rd. – Saturday at 10 a.m. Sorrento – St. Mary’s Anglican Church, 1188 TCH, Sunday 7:00 p.m. – OAPA Hall, 1148 Passchendaele Rd., Monday 8:00 p.m. Enderby – St. Ann’s Catholic Church, 1310 George St., Tuesday 8:00 p.m. Enderby – United Church, 1106 Belvedere, Friday 8:00 p.m. Sicamous – Sicamous United, 705 TCH., Tuesday 8:00 p.m. Al-Anon: 1-866-531-7045 Salmon Arm – Seniors Resource Center, 320 2 Ave NE, Wednesday 8:00 p.m. – First United Church, upstairs, 450 Okanagan Ave SE, Thursday 12:00 noon Salmon Arm – Crossroads Church, 121 Shuswap (behind Barley Station, alley entrance). Monday 7:00 p.m.

Janitorial Position

Vernon

Full-time LPN needed for a busy family practice. You will be responsible for a variety of duties. Please apply in person with resume and references.

HIP OR KNEE REPLACEMENT? Arthritic Conditions / COPD? Restrictions in Walking / Dressing? Disability Tax Credit $2,000. Tax Credit $20,000 Refund. Apply Today For Assistance: 1-844-453-5372

Narcotics Anonymous: 1-866-778-4772 With Love from her five boys, grandchildren and great grandchildren

Licensed Practical Nurse

Tire Technicians

Salmon Arm / Sicamous Please call Bill: 250-517-0750 or e-mail: sicamous@oktire.com

Education/Trade Schools APPLY NOW: A $2,500 Penny Wise scholarship is available for a woman entering the Journalism Certificate Program at Langara College in Vancouver. Application deadline April 30, 2018. Send applications to fbula@langara.ca. More information: http://bccommunitynews.com/about-ourpeople-products-services/

Help Wanted

Care Worker

Flexible, part-time positions available for reliable, organised individuals. Must be physically fit and non-smoker. $18 to $20 per hour.

Call Gwen 250-835-0145

Handyman

Looking for a Handyman, who is Mechanically inclined, including painting and yard work.

Please call: 250 517- 7967

Salmon Arm

Piccadilly Mall has a temporary janitorial position available. Afternoon & night shifts, Wednesday to Saturday. This position may transition into permanent. Experience operating a oor scrubber an asset but not necessary. Training will be provided. Resumes can be dropped o no later than May 4th, 2018 to the Piccadilly Mall Administration OďŹƒce or emailed to lori@piccadillymall.com.

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Assistant Caretaker Salmon Arm

Seeking Assistant Caretaker (onsite or osite) for 70 unit townhome complex in Salmon Arm, BC. We are focused on safe, aordable housing. The successful proponent should be familiar with the Residential Tenancy Act and be able to perform a variety of administrative and caretaker duties. Janitorial and basic maintenance tasks include basic plumbing repair and unplugging drains, general clean up around the building and garbage area, yard work and keeping the sidewalks free of leaves and snow. Must be familiar with unit preparation which would include cleaning, cleaning fridges, stoves, oors etc. Administrative tasks would including maintaining a daily log, rent collection, bank runs, showing and renting suites, and contractor supervision. Required to have a minimum of 3 years’ experience in property maintenance, plus the ability to lift 25 kilograms. The successful proponent should be upbeat, friendly and be familiar with computers. The position is a permanent part-time position that could lead into full-time. Must be bondable and provide Criminal Record Check. Please fax or email resume to 1-250-372-5363 or info@cmlproperties.ca


www.saobserver.net Lakeshore News Friday, April 27, 2018

Friday, April 27, 2018 PageA31 A31 www.lakeshorenews.bc.ca

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Sorrento

Home Restaurant is looking for experienced full-time and part-time line cooks. Apply in person with resume, see Arden. 1235 Trans Canada Hwy, Sorrento, BC or email home4@homerestaurants.ca

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Pretester Salmon Arm

We are looking for a full-time person to work in pretest. You must like to work with people. We have an excellent patient/customer base and a great team of sta to work with. Are you motivated? A self starter? Have great interpersonal skills? We are open Mon to Fri 8 am to 5 pm and Sat 9am to 1pm. Must be willing to work Saturdays. Optometric experience is a deďŹ nite asset. However, medical oďŹƒce experience will also be taken into consideration. Cross training may apply in future. We are willing to train the right person. If this sounds like you, please apply in person to our oďŹƒce during regular business hours. Only resumes dropped o in person will be considered for review. 3-160 Trans Canada Highway North East, Salmon Arm, BC V1E 1J1

F/T Lumber Manufacturer Looking for Team Member Richwood in Enderby is looking for a full-time team member. Physically demanding job. Steel toed boots required. We’ve got an awesome team & are looking for another awesome person to join us! www.richwoodbrand.ca or email benfrank@telus.net

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

CAD / Drafting Technologist Salmon Arm Browne Johnson Land Surveyors is located in the heart of BC’s beautiful Shuswap region. We’re currently looking for a motivated and hard-working person to join our friendly team of technologists and professional land surveyors. Browne Johnson oers a comprehensive beneďŹ ts package and considers the health and wellness of its employees and their families to be a top priority. This is a full-time permanent position as a CAD operator for the production of legal survey plans. The role may also include basic survey computations and plan checking. Occasional ďŹ eldwork is possible. To apply, please forward your resume and a covering email/letter to oďŹƒce@brownejohnson.com Browne Johnson is an equal-opportunity employer.

with Black Press (Interior South)

Circulation Clerk (Vernon) Do you love working with kids? Do you know Vernon? Join our team at the Vernon Morning Star. Vernon Morning Star has an opening for a full time Circulation Clerk. The successful applicant will enjoy working in a fast-paced customer service oriented environment. In addition, this person must possess strong computer skills, be familiar with accounting practices, good communication skills (both verbal and non-verbal) and a pleasant telephone manner. 

Multi-Media Sales Consultant (Vernon) The Vernon Morning Star is looking for a full-time Marketing Consultant to work with our team of Multi-Media Marketing Consultants. The primary function of the Multi-Media Marketing Consultant is the administration and implementation of advertising and marketing programs across our print and digital platforms. The position will liaise with the creative service team, marketing specialists and advertising clients. For more information on these vacancies and other regions throughout B.C. visit:

www.blackpress.ca/careers

There’s more to lose than just‌ ‌memories

BC’s largest insurance broker is seeking dynamic, team oriented individuals to ďŹ ll the following position in our Sicamous location:

Autoplan Associate Part-time/Full-time The successful candidates will possess excellent communication skills, computer proďŹ ciency, 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: Jenelle.Allen@hubinternational.com For a full job description visit https://www.hubinternational.jobs/careers

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Administrative/Research Assistant Salmon Arm Economic Development Society is hiring a full-time summer student to ďŹ ll the position of Administrative/Research Assistant. Requirements: As this position is funded through Canada Summer Jobs Program, you must: tCFCFUXFFOBOEZFBSTPGBHF JODMVTJWF  at the start of employment; tIBWFCFFOSFHJTUFSFEBTBGVMMUJNFTUVEFOU during the preceding academic year; tJOUFOEUPSFUVSOUPTDIPPMPOBGVMMUJNFCBTJT during the next academic year; tCFBTUVEFOUJOBTFDPOEBSZ QPTUTFDPOEBSZ  $&(&1 2VFCFDPOMZ WPDBUJPOBMPSUFDIOJDBM program; tCFB$BOBEJBO$JUJ[FO QFSNBOFOUSFTJEFOU PS QFSTPOPOXIPNSFGVHFFQSPUFDUJPOIBTCFFO conferred under the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act* and; tCFMFHBMMZFOUJUMFEUPXPSLBDDPSEJOHUPUIF relevant provincial/territorial legislation and regulations. Deliver your resume, prior to April 30, 2018 to: Salmon Arm Economic Development Society 4IVTXBQ4USFFU/& 10#PY 4BMNPO"SN #$7&/ Phone: 

WWWALZHEIMERBCORG

Setters Pub is looking for dishwasher/salad person to work shift work. Must be available to work day or night shifts. Please email resume to: setterspub@shaw.ca

Receptionist Salmon Arm

Now hiring full-time front desk receptionist. Must be energetic, able to answer and direct calls in a professional manner, and able to help customers in a knowledgeable fashion. Applicant must possess a positive attitude, and be capable of limited office duties such as filing, data entry, emailing, and helping other office staff. Hours can be somewhat flexible, and this position is seasonal.

Email resumes to: sales @salmonarmreadymix.ca or drop off at 2851 13 Ave South West, Salmon Arm, BC.

Seasonal Help Wanted

Need seasonal workers, male & female, starting with weekends only.

Please call: 250 517-7967

Services

Home Improvements

Home & Yard

PAYROLL CLERK/BENEFITS The North Okanagan-Shuswap School District No. 83 invites qualiďŹ ed individuals to apply for the Payroll Clerk/BeneďŹ ts position. This is a full time CUPE union position and the rate of pay is $23.41 per hour. QualiďŹ cations required: t$PNQMFUJPOPG(SBEF t$BOBEJBO1BZSPMM"TTPDJBUJPODFSUJmDBUJPOBOETPNF accounting courses at the post-secondary level. t5XPZFBSTSFDFOUFYQFSJFODFJOQSPDFTTJOH computerized payroll and all related functions in a medium to large union organization.

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES Black Press is Canada’s leading private independent newspaper company with more than 170 community, daily and urban newspapers in Canada, Washington State, Hawaii, California and Ohio and has extensive digital and printing operations.

Employment opportunity

Line Cooks

Dishwasher / Salad Person

Hub International Insurance Brokers

Demonstrated ability to communicate in an eective, co-operative and conďŹ dential manner. For further details, responsibilities and other skill qualiďŹ cations, please visit the Make a Future website at:

rRenovation rRepair rMaintenance

rFencing rDecks rSheds

250-253-4663

Landscaping TREE PRUNING (250)832-4247

Painting & Decorating EXPERIENCED Red Seal Painter for hire (250)517-8831 WWW.PAINTSPECIAL.COM

(250) 833-2505

3 Rooms For $330 2 Coats Any Colour (Ceiling & Trim extra)

www.makeafuture.ca

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

Please submit a cover letter, resume and supporting documentation to apply@sd83.bc.ca by 4:00 pm on May 4, 2018.

Paving/Seal/ Coating

We thank all applications for their interest, however, only those selected for interviews will be contacted.

Innovative

We repair and recoat decks, clear coat concrete driveways. We repair and seal Asphalt driveways. Do flakes and coloured epoxy on garage and shop floors.

250-306-8120

Front Reception Desk Salmon Arm

We are a progressive optometric oďŹƒce looking for a full-time person to work the front reception desk. Are you a detail oriented person with great interpersonal skills? Are you a motivated self starter who also works great in a team environment? Do you have optometric experience? We are open Mon to Fri 8am to 5pm and Sat 9am to 1 pm. Must be willing to work some Saturdays. Medical oďŹƒce experience is considered an asset. Cross training may apply in the future. We are willing to train the right person. If this sounds like you, please apply in person to our oďŹƒce during regular business hours. Only resumes dropped o in person will be considered for review. 3-160 Trans Canada Highway North East, Salmon Arm, BC V1E 1J1

Pets

Livestock 1.5 year old Brown Hens, still laying well, $4.00 each (250)832-8918

Merchandise for Sale

Auctions May 12th Restaurant Equipment Auction Featuring: Entire Restaurant Equipment Dealer Location All NEW Showroom & Warehouse Inventory! Stainless Fixtures, Commercial LPG & NG Cooking Equip, High-End Bakery, Meat, Deli & Coffee Shop Equip, Lrg Stainless Brewing/Fermenting Tanks

9am Start - Live & Online www.KwikAuctions.com

7305 Meadow Ave, Burnaby, BC Shipping & Storage Available

Food Products FARM fresh free range brown eggs $3.50/dozen (250)832-8918


Page Friday, April 27, 2018 A32 A32 www.lakeshorenews.bc.ca

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Transportation

Legal

Furniture

Misc. Wanted

Cars - Domestic

Legal Notices

Brand new electric rocker recliner by Lazy Boy.

00000000000000000000000 Numismatist buying coins, collections,paper money, gold, silver +. Todd 250)-864-3521

2010 Mazda 6 V6, loaded. Estate sale. $10,500 In Enderby. 250-838-5921

CRIMINAL RECORD?

Call 250-675-4359

For Sale By Owner

Heavy Duty Machinery

Well appointed 3 bedroom apartment for sale in central Chilliwack. 778-214-1171

Paid $1405 sales receipt to prove payment, asking $850 O.B.O

Vernon/Kelowna/ Salmon Arm WILL PAY CASH

for oversize scrap steel, cats, yarders, sawmill, farm or mine equipment. All insurance in place to work in your yard. Free Quote

250-260-0217

Misc. for Sale 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 www.rtccontainer.com For Sale Dry Birch Lumber and birch fireplace mantles 250-835-8466 Graco 495 sprayer $300., Hero 1100 gas motor $4,000, Paint ladders, Texture machine for drywalling ceilings $200.00 250-675-3785 Oak Table & 6 high back chairs in very good cond. sacrifice at $ 215. obo. Exercise Bicycle $35 Best to call evenings (250)833-0031 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: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT 1-800-567-0404 Ext:400OT STEEL BUILDING SALE...�BIG BLOW OUT SALE - ALL BUILDINGS REDUCED TO CLEAR!� 20X21 $5,560 23X23 $5,523 25x25 $6,896 32X33 $9,629. 33X33 $9,332. One End Wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-855-212-7036.

Misc. Wanted Wanted old stamps, first day covers, and old coins 250-306-8120

Friday, April 27, 2018 www.saobserver.net Lakeshore News

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Real Estate

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent LAKEVIEW MANOR Deluxe Fully Furnished 1 Bedroom Apartment Overlooking Shuswap Lake in quiet, adult, non smoking,no pets building. Close to all amenities, $1050./month plus hydro. Available May 1st - Ref’s req’d. (250)833-9148

Commercial/ Industrial SICAMOUS Commercial bay, 1300 sqft., overhead door, office space, TCH frontage, $863/mo. (250)804-8572

Homes for Rent Salmon Arm 3 bedroom plus den, top floor level entry house to rent. Large yard, garage, Hillcrest area. Includes, fridge, stove, washer/dryer, dish washer, & micro wave. Available June 1st, $1500 per month. References required! Phone 250-832-2092 AFTER 6 PM Silver Creek Area. Home for rent, 2 bdrm, 1.5 bath, gravity water, $800/mo + electricity. 250-832-3330 250-833-7702

Transportation

Trucks & Vans 2009 Chrysler Town & Country, 7 passenger, low kms 134,500. All possible options, stow & go, power seats, windows & all doors, backup camera, sirius radio, dual dvds, sun roof, 12 v & 110v plugins. New was $42,000 sacriďŹ ce $15,400 obo. 250-679-1137 mcdave1155@gmail.com

Why suffer Employment/ Licensing loss? Travel/ Business opportunities? Be embarrassed? Think: Criminal Pardon. US Entry Waiver. Record Purge. File Destruction. Free Consultation 1-800-347-2540 accesslegalmjf.com

In Need Of Selling Your RIDE? Vehicle Package

* s l a i c e p S 10.00

3 lines/ 3 Neighbouring papers/ 2 Weeks

Garage SALE!

Church Wide

Salmon Arm

Garage Sale 331 4th St NE

Saturday, April 28th 9:00 a.m. - Noon Too much to list!

DRAGON BOAT TEAM GARAGE SALE Saturday May 5th, 2018 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. The Mall at Piccadilly Help us keep our boat afloat!

Moving Sale 512 Hendry Ave behind the legion Saturday, April 28th 9:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. Furniture, tools clothes, books, DVD’s 250-682-2330

15.00

$

1 x 1 Boxed Ad - With photo / 3 Neighbouring papers /2 weeks * private sales only

...in your community, online and in print

Garage Sales

Salmon Arm

Garage Sale

3311 1st Ave NE (Below the city work yard) Fri, April 27 & Sat, April 28 8:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. Tools, porta-boat, household items and more misc.

Chase

$

BCClassifieds.com

Garage Sales

ONLINE bcclassifieds@blackpress.ca IN PRINT 1.866.865.4460

Salmon Arm

4 House Garage Sale 5th Avenue NE Sherwood Village (beside the college) Saturday, April 28th 9:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. Household, tools & more!

Salmon Arm Moving/ Garage Sale

Heronview #30 111 Harbor Front Drive NW Friday, May 4th Saturday, May 5th Sunday, May 6th 8:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Huge selection of household items, includes numerous men’s items, and some furniture.

Garage Sales Salmon Arm

Moving Sale

35-111 Harborfront Dr. NW

Saturday, April 28 Sunday, April 29 8:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Everything must go! Salmon Arm

Neighborhood Garage Sale

Deo Lutheran Church

Saturday, May 12th 9:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m. To book a free table call 250-517-9956 or register at tinyurl.com/DEOGS18 Salmon Arm

Youth Fundraiser

Garage Sale 1191 22 St NE

Saturday, April 28th

8:00 a.m. - noon

Toys, Household, Furniture, Tools and more!

Cars - Domestic 1996 Dodge 4 WHDR 3500 diesel, green colour 316,409 kms $22,900

2006 Ford Explorer 4x4, 218,000kms, 7 passenger, 4 extra winter tires on rims, for sale in

Salmon Arm $5000 250-833-3533

Garden & Lawn

Garden & Lawn

’s BARlMaSnALd ES

24/7 access to your local news wherever you are

F

PICK-UP OR DELIVERY

r4IBWJOHT 4BXEVTU #BSL .VMDI 8PPE$IJQT CVMLNJOJCBHT

r8FMM3PUUFE.BOVSF r4PJMT r&YUSB$MFBO8IFBU4USBX

Stanley Bland 832-6615 or 833-2449

Pets

Pets

PET GROOMING With Michelle

Monday to Friday

All Breeds including Cats & Large Dogs

Appointments necessary. "5SBOT$BO)XZ/& BDSPTTGSPN,'$ t

Storage

Storage

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

www.aaaministorage.ca • 431 42nd St. SW, Salmon Arm

Visit your local community Black Press Media newspaper website & click on the E-EDITIONS button at the top of the page.

1-800-222-TIPS


Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

www.saobserver.net

Arts & Events

Friday, April 27, 2018 Page A33

LEARN THE SIGNS OF STROKE

Film hard to watch but important

is it drooping? can you raise both? is it slurred or jumbled?

JOANNE SARGENT

to call 9-1-1 right away.

Cinemaphile When producer Christine Haebler heard CBC radio host Shelagh Rogers interview author Richard Wagamese about his 2012 novel, Indian Horse, she knew she had to make it into a movie. She and her producer partner, Trish Dolman, had been looking for a story that would raise awareness of the residential school experience in Canada. They secured the movie rights, but wanted Wagamese’s involvement and input, and credit the film’s success to him. Sadly, in March 2017, before the movie premiered, Wagamese died at his home in Kamloops. His story is of Saul

Indian Horse, a northern Ojibway, who is forcibly taken from the land and his family and sent to residential school. As an escape from the rampant discrimination and outof-control abuse at the school, Saul seeks refuge in the sport of hockey. He is a natural, a truly gifted and exceptional player, and hockey becomes his ticket out. As Saul advances to the minor leagues, on a path to the NHL, he is exposed to crushing racism that undermines his love of the sport, and the violence and booze begin to corrupt his spirit. Ultimately, he ends up in an alcohol treatment program where he’s forced to deal with his

ACT BECAUSE THE QUICKER YOU ACT, THE MORE OF THE PERSON YOU SAVE. © Heart and Stroke Foundation of Canada, 2014

Learn more at heartandstroke.ca/FAST

REGIONAL DISTRICT OF NORTH OKANAGAN

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Indian Horse is based on the novel, which tells the story of Saul Indian Horse, a northern Ojibway, who is forcibly taken from the land and his family and sent to residential school. (Photo contributed) painful past. Indian Horse is a hard but important movie, a movie all Canadians should see. It is an examination of the permanent effects of abuse and what it means to heal. The filmmakers found a balance between showing the abuse and not mak-

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

Owner(s)/Applicant: Present Zoning: Proposed Zoning: Purpose:

Reg. $40.00

19

99

All persons who believe that their interest in property is affected by the above Bylaw, shall be afforded a reasonable opportunity to be heard or to present written submissions respecting matters contained in the above Bylaw. Copies of the proposed Bylaw, and relevant staff report[s] may be inspected at the office of the Regional District of North Okanagan on or after April 25, 2018 and up to and including May 2, 2018 at 4:00 p.m. between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday, Excluding Statutory holidays. You may provide input:

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ZONING AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 2723, 2016

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Next Wednesday, May 2 at 7:30 p.m., it’s the documentary California Typewriter, that features artists, writers and collectors who remain loyal to the typewriter. It’s a thought-provoking commentary on the changing dynamic between humans and machines.

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ing something too terrifying for viewers to watch. As writer Kathleen Winter says, “Indian Horse is a force for healing in our beautiful, broken world.” Indian Horse, rated 14A, shows at the Salmar Classic on Saturday, April 28 at 5 and 7:30 p.m.

Notice is hereby given that a Public Hearing will be held in the Board Room of the Regional District of North Okanagan, 9848 Aberdeen Road, Coldstream, B.C. on Wednesday, May 2, 2018 at 4:00 p.m. to hear representations on the following matter[s]:

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By e-mail: publichearing@rdno.ca prior to 3:00 p.m., Wednesday, May 2, 2018 By letter: to the address provided below, please ensure that letter is received at the RDNO office prior to 3:00 p.m., Wednesday, May 2, 2018; or In Person: Attend the Public Hearing to present submissions. Be advised that: 1. Your name and residential address must be included with your submission; and 2. Written submissions are subject to public disclosure.

PLANNING DEPARTMENT 9848 Aberdeen Road, Coldstream, BC V1B 2K9 Phone: 250-550-3657 / Fax: 250-550-3701 NO SUBMISSIONS ON THE ABOVE BYLAW WILL BE RECEIVED BY THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS FOLLOWING THE CONCLUSION OF THE PUBLIC HEARING.


Page A34 Friday, April 27, 2018

REGIONAL DISTRICT OF NORTH OKANAGAN NOTICE OF DELEGATED PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that a Delegated Public Hearing will be held in the Board Room of the Regional District of North Okanagan, 9848 Aberdeen Road, Coldstream, B.C. on Thursday, May 3, 2018 at 2:00 p.m. to hear representations on the following matter:

ZONING TEXT AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 2747, 2017 Zoning Text Amendment Bylaw No. 2747, 2017 proposes to amend the Regional District of North Okanagan Zoning Bylaw No. 1888, 2003 as summarized below: Detached Suites Bylaw No. 2747 proposes to allow detached suites on properties that are 2 ha or larger in size and are zoned Country Residential (C.R), Non-Urban (N.U) and Large Holding (L.H). Detached suites would be defined as a self-contained accessory dwelling unit located within an accessory residential or agricultural building. No more than one (1) detached suite would be permitted per lot and detached suites would not be permitted on lots that already contain a secondary suite, a two family dwelling or an ancillary dwelling. The maximum floor area of suites would be 90 m2. The maximum height of buildings containing a detached suite would be 12 m. For properties within the Agricultural Land Reserve, detached suites could only be located on a lot that is classified as “farm” under the BC Assessment Act. For properties within Electoral Areas “B”, “C” and “F” and for all properties located within the Agricultural Land Reserve, detached suites would be required to be located on one floor and be above an accessory residential or agricultural use. For properties within Electoral Areas “D” and “E”, detached suites would be allowed to be located on more than one floor and must be either above or beside (attached to) an accessory residential or agricultural use. Ancillary Dwellings Bylaw No. 2747 proposes to amend the regulations associated with ancillary dwellings that are currently permitted on properties that are 2 ha or larger in size and are zoned Country Residential (C.R), Non-Urban (N.U) and Large Holding (L.H). For properties located outside of the Agricultural Land Reserve and within Electoral Areas “B”, “C” and “F”, the maximum gross floor area of an ancillary dwellings would be increased from 75 m2 to 90 m2. For lots that are located outside of the Agricultural Land Reserve and within Electoral Areas “D” and “E”, the maximum ground floor area of an ancillary dwelling would be limited to 111.48 m2 and the gross floor area would be increased from 75 m2 to 222.96 m2. For properties within the Agricultural Land Reserve, ancillary dwellings could only be located on a lot that is classified as “farm” under the BC Assessment Act.

All persons who believe that their interest in property is affected by the above Bylaw, shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard or to present written submissions respecting matters contained in the above Bylaw. Copies of the proposed Bylaw[s], and relevant staff report[s] may be inspected at the office of the Regional District of North Okanagan on or after April 25, 2018 and up to and including May 3, 2018 at 2:00 p.m. between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday, excluding Statutory holidays. You may provide input: By e-mail: publichearing@rdno.ca prior to 12:00 p.m., Thursday, May 3, 2018 By letter: to the address provided below, please ensure that letter is received at the RDNO office prior to 12:00 p.m., Thursday, May 3, 2018; or In Person: Attend the Delegated Public Hearing to present submissions.

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

Arts & Events

Legends return to Salmar stage Louisiana Hayride transports audiences back in time. Fans of music legends Elvis Presley, Roy Orbison and Patsy Cline will have an opportunity to experience some of their greatest hits performed live when the Louisiana Hayride Show rolls back into town. Based on the historical radio show where these artists (and many more) performed, the Louisiana Hayride is coming to the Salmar Classic on Wednesday, May 16. It’s an opportunity to see and hear Elvis sing That’s Alright Mama, the song he sang the first time he was on the Louisiana Hayride when he was 19 years old. And Elvis doesn’t stop there. He’ll be sure to sing a few other huge hits. Roy Orbison will show up with Crying and Pretty Woman and, always a favorite, Patsy Cline will be there as well singing her hits. Another audience favorite is Loretta Lynn singing her signature song, Coalminer’s Daughter. Her little sister, Crystal Gayle will also be there singing a couple of her chart toppers. Classic country doesn’t get any more pure than Lefty Frizzell and you’ll be

treated to his music as well. In addition to these incredible tributes, you’ll hear songs by Johnny Cash, Marty Robbins, Roger Miller, Tennessee Ernie Ford, Buck Owens and more! Many of these iconic artists have had a great influence on current singers and, to add even more variety to the show, the audience will be entertained by Shania Twain as she makes the connection between ‘old’ and ‘new’ country music. Enjoy an evening of stellar musicianship and extraordinary vocals presented in a completely unique and entertaining way. The Louisiana Hayride, complete with studio stage set, amazing tribute artists and live band, will bring you back in time to when songs were meaningful, the words were understood and the sound was pleasant. Show creators, Lori and Gil Risling, have been touring this successful production, now in its ninth year, across western Canada to rave reviews. Shows have been selling out and people are attending over and over again.

• Written submissions are subject to public disclosure. PLANNING DEPARTMENT 9848 Aberdeen Road, Coldstream, BC V1B 2K9 Phone: 250-550-3657 / Fax: 250-550-3701 NO SUBMISSIONS ON THE ABOVE BYLAW WILL BE RECEIVED BY THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS FOLLOWING THE CONCLUSION OF THE DELEGATED PUBLIC HEARING

“The music in this

cludes Gil Risling on

classic country legends

Gil Risling, left and Mike Melnichuk, right, accompany Patrick Riley performing as Hank Williams – a special guest at a May 16 performance of the Louisiana Hayride at the Salmar Classic. (File photo) show will bring back memories from a bygone era,” says Gil Risling. “This is music the audience remembers, either first hand or, in many cases, it’s music they remember their parents or grandparents playing. Music that’s no longer easily accessible.” Interspersed through the show will be little bits of trivia about the artists the group portrays. That, Lori says, “has long been an audience favourite. They love hearing the history. A lot of it is quite surprising to them.” The cast of multi-talented musicians in-

electric and acoustic guitar, and amazing vocals when in character as Roy Orbison. Andrea Anderson is second to none in her portrayal of Patsy Cline, Loretta Lynn and Crystal Gayle. Her newest character, Shania Twain is an absolute delight. William Brookfield is amazing on double keyboard, guitar and vocals with his stellar recreation of songs by Johnny Cash, Jerry Lee Lewis and Tennessee Ernie Ford. Derek Pulliam adds stand-up bass, guitar and authentic vocals when he treats the audience to songs by

such as Lefty Frizzell and Bobby Bare. Elvis tribute artist Vic De Sousa adds another dimension to the Louisiana Hayride Show. You will be impressed with his portrayal of The King. Enjoy this ride down memory lane with incredible music from the era of the Louisiana Hayride. Showtime is 7:30 p.m. at the Classic. Tickets, $45, available at Touch ‘A Texas, Wearabouts, at ticketseller.ca and by calling 1-866-311-1011. -Submitted by Gil and Lori Risling.

Acoustic Avenue welomes Laura Smith Canadian singer-songwriter Laura Smith is next to grace the Nexus at First stage in the Acoustic

NE W ION! LOCAT

Avenue Spring Concert Series. Smith, with Kim Dunn on piano, will be performing Tuesday, May 8.

OPEN T F RID HIS AY!

Be advised that: • Your name and residential address must be included with your submission; and

www.saobserver.net

We will be opening at our NEW LOCATION in Memory Lane of the Salmon Arm Fair Grounds 490 5th Ave SW Salmon Arm BC

First Market Friday, 27th of April 2018 08:00 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. www.shuswapmarket.ca | Ph# (250) 804-3387 E-mail: info@shuswapmarket.ca

The award-winning Nova Scotia artist is best known for her 1995 single, Shade of Your Love, one of the year’s biggest hits on adult contemporary radio stations in Canada, and for her adaptation of the Scottish folk song, My Bonnie Lies over the Ocean which she entitled My Bonny. Smith recorded a version of My Bonny with The Chieftains, which they released on their album Fire in the Kitchen. In December 2010, that version was awarded the prestigious Song of the Decade from Bill Mar-

geson at LiveIreland. In 1996, she won two East Coast Music Awards (Female Artist, Album of the Year) and two Juno nominations (Best New Solo Artist and Best Roots and Traditional Album). In 1997, she won a Gemini Award for Best Performance in a Performing Arts Program or Series. She also released her third album, It’s A Personal Thing in 1997 to six ECMA nominations. Smith is back into the stream of her songwriting and performing life and completed her first

recording in 16 years, Everything Is Moving. The album was released by Borealis Records in April 2013 and awarded Female Vocalist Album of the Year by LiveIreland and CKUA Album of the Year by radio hosts Tom Coxworth and Andy Donnelly. Show time is 7:30 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m. Advance tickets are $20 and available at Acorn Music or online at acousticavenue. tickit.ca. Tickets may be available at the door for $25 if still available. -Submitted by Ted Crouch.


Around Town

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

www.saobserver.net

THURSDAY, APRIL 26

Friday, April 27, 2018 Page A35

occupational disease, 10:45 a.m. at Salmon Arm Marine Park, barbecue and refreshments to follow.

SHUSWAP MUSIC FESTIVAL - The 18th Annual Shuswap Music Festival in Salmon Arm runs to April SATURDAY, APRIL 28 27. Amateur musicians of all ages perform competitively ELK’S HALL CONCERT FUNDRAISER in piano, strings, vocal, band and choir. Popular sessions Award-winning musicians Blue and Kelly Hopkins and include Piano Ensembles on Wednesday, April 18, 6 p.m. Jesse Mast perform Saturday, April 28 at the Salmon at Nexus, First United Church and Choir on Tuesday, Arm Elk’s Hall at 3690-30th St. NE. Doors open at April 24, 6 p.m. at Nexus. Admission is by donation. 6:30 p.m., 7:30 show time, 50-50 draw, refreshments The Best of the Festival perform at the concluding Gala available by the Ladies of the Royal Purple. Tickets, concert on Friday, April 27, 7 PM at Nexus. Admission $20, are available by calling 250-832-6145, and from to the Gala is $10/person or $20/family. Programs are all Elk members. available online. Visit us at www.ShuswapFestival.com. ASKEW’S COMMUNITY CLEAN-UP DAY - Join Join the Festivities! Askew’s Downtown and DSA for 3rd annual DownCONCERT - music by Standard Time with Bob Rogers town Community Clean-Up Day, 9 a.m. orientation at on trombone, Donnie Clark on trumpet, Jordan Dick Ross Street Plaza, approximately two-hour work plan, on guitar, Brian McMahon on bass and Scott Gamble reconvene at Ross Street Plaza for complimentary lunch. on drums, 7 to 9 p.m. at the Nexus at First. Admission Sign-up at salmonarmdowntown.com. by donation, coffee, tea and Nellie’s amazing treats HILLCREST COMMUNITY YARD SALE -Spring available. GARDEN CLUB - regular meeting of the Shuswap Garden Club, 7p.m. in the Scout Hall. Guest speakers are Liam Fowler talking about “Good nutrient rich soil” and Jane and Nick Parsons will have information on their special Universal hybrid seed potatoes.

FILM FEATURE - View Shuswap Film Society presentation, Indian Horse, 7:30 p.m. at the Salmar Classic. MOTORCYCLE SHOW - Lone Wolves Motorcycle Show, April 27-29 at the Mall at Piccadilly. EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS - representatives from the CSRD Shuswap Emergency Program will tell you how to prepare emergency preparedness kits and review the events program supported in 2017, 1 to 2 p.m. at the Salmon Arm library. OPERA AT THE MET - HD Live at the Met presents Jules Massenet’s Cendrillon, 9:55 a.m. at the Salmar Classic. Jules Massenet’s (1842 – 1912) lush operatic adaptation of the classic Cinderella story. The French text is by Henri Cain.

SUNDAY, APRIL 29

FREE DOUBLE MATINEE - Salmar Classic Theatre, 1 to 4 p.m., Origin and Metamorphosis. For information, contact 250-832-1916. TRAIL BLITZ AND BARBECUE - South Canoe trails parking lot, 8:45 a.m. to 3 p.m. Come join the South Canoe Trail Advisory and Skookum Cycle and Ski for annual South Canoe Spring Voly Blitz to get the trails ready for the season. BBQ lunch provided by Skookum Cycle and Ski. Bring outdoor work clothes, gloves, shoes/boots and 15L CIL water. Plus pruning loppers if you Dolomitic Lime have them. But we’ll have tools, plus 59-2368 training and safety instruction. All ages welcome! Help speed up the morning sign-in by copying, reading and bringing the annual Shuswap Trail Stewards Waiver form with you, available at www.shuswaptrailalliance.com. SHUSWAP OUTDOORS CLUB - Hike South Canoe trails, moderate/difficult climb, 350 metres with some steep parts, call Anne/Marku at 250-832-9639.

Garden Centre

Now Open

Dethatcher Blade

FRIDAY, APRIL 27

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60-7131 SHUSWAP JAMMERS – Take an instrument or your dancing shoes to the new school district building on Shuswap Street for music, dancing and singing, featuring door prizes, a 50/50 draw Yardworks and lunch from 7 to 10 p.m. For Dethatcher, 10A more information, call Dean at 60-3864 250-804-9219. Reg. $199.99 MUSICAL GALA - The Best 25 L Top Soil of the Shuswap Music Festival or Black Earth perform at the concluding Gala 59-4525, 59-4532 concert at 7 p.m. at Nexus at First United Church. Admission $10/ person or $20/family. Programs are MONDAY, APRIL 30 ea. available online. Visit us at www. SPRING YARD WASTE COLShuswapFestival.com. LECTION - City of Salmon Arm, DANCE - Kick Start Your Heart unbundled kraft bags must be on dance featuring DJs, ages 19+ curbside by 7 a.m., maximum weight 1151 10th Ave. SW • The Mall at Piccadilly, Salmon Arm event hosted by PUFF Entertainwww.canadiantire.ca • 250-832-9600 • Locally Owned & Operated per bag 20 kg (44 lbs). Seen salmoment, starts at 8 p.m. at 5th Avenue narm.ca/curbside for information. Seniors Centre. TUESDAY, MAY 1 ON STAGE - Shuswap Theatre’s community yard and garage sale, Hillcrest school gym, SHUSWAP STORYTELLERS - gather at 7 p.m. at production of Perfect Pie, a play by Judith Thompson, proceeds go towards a new playground to replace old Askew’s Uptown Community Room. Everyone welcome opens April 27 and runs to May 12. Two childhood one being torn down this spring. Gently used goods for free fun evening of listening and telling stories. For friends revisit the traumatic event that marked them wanted. Bake sale on site so bring your appetite. Enter information, call Estelle at 250-546-6186. both and set them each on a different track. This riv- the Refurbish Contest: entrants must refurbish any eting and emotionally charged play shifts from the past piece for silent auction. The piece with the most bid WEDNESDAY, MAY 2 to the present, between memories and the truth. Order wins and winner takes home grand prize. To donate, FILM FEATURE - View Shuswap Film Society showtickets online at shuswaptheatre.com. call 250-832-8787 to make arrangements. ing, California Typewriter, 7:30 p.m. at the Classic. AFTERNOON WRITERS AND READERS COFFEE SECOND ANNUAL GATHERING OF THE MINDS SHUSWAP WRITERS’ GROUP - join us 11 a.m. to HOUSE - from 3 to 5 p.m. at Blue Canoe Bakery on - A Gathering of Like Minds is an event planned by 1 p.m. at Mall at Piccadilly boardroom, hear our stories Hudson St., featuring local writer, Richard Wallace, people with autistic minds for other people with “like Sunday, May 13 on CKVS at noon. who will be talking about his latest book on improving minds.” This second annual event is once again SpearMEDITATION CLASS - Learn to meditate and oversocial awareness and personal interactions. Come with headed by a young woman (now 13) to bring people of your questions and share your writings. Presented by like minds and their supporters together for an inspir- come stress, improve your relationships, solve daily problems and find inner peace. Meditation is a simple, the Shuswap Writers’ Group. ing showcase of talent and fellowship, 4 to 7 p.m. at SILENT AUCTION - Grandmothers-to-Grand- Downtown Activity Centre. For info, call 250-832-0905 natural and effective way to find better health and real happiness, 7 to 8 p.m. at Technology Brewing office, mothers are holding a silent auction April 27 to 29 or email au2gether@gmail.com. 1721 6th Ave. NE, $10 per class, $40 for five classes. at the Mall at Piccadilly. All proceeds will go to the HOME SHOW - Salmon Arm Spring Home Show More at kmcfv.ca/okanagan/salmon-arm. Stephen Lewis Foundation For African Grandmothers. at Shaw Centre, April 28, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and April For more information, call Marlene at 250-832-8718 or 29, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., free admission. THURSDAY, MAY 3 Claudette at 250-832-8111. COD GONE WILD - Live at the Hive, 4940 Canoe DAY OF MOURNING - local ceremony for National Beach Drive NE, admission by donation, reservations THROWBACK THURSDAY- at the Salmar Classic, Day of Mourning, when workers, families, employers recommended, featuring Andrew Mercer and Sue Aylard, ’80s trivia at 6:30 p.m., Ferris Bueller’s Day Off at 7:30, and communities come together to remember those 7 to 10 p.m. For info/reservations, call 778-489-5011. $5. who have lost their lives to work-related incidents or

1499

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14999

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Canadian Tire

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 www.saobserver.net, go to CALENDAR, and click on Add Your Event.


Page A36 Friday, April 27, 2018

Salmon Arm Observer/Shuswap Market News

www.saobserver.net

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Shuswap Market News, April 27, 2018  

April 27, 2018 edition of the Shuswap Market News

Shuswap Market News, April 27, 2018  

April 27, 2018 edition of the Shuswap Market News