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Five vying for the mayor’s seat in Nov. 19 election Page A3

TUESDAY

Tuesday, October 18, 2011 X Volume 24 No. 83

Kamloops, B.C., Canada X 30 cents at Newsstands

THIS WEEK

KAMLOOPS VOTES NOV. 19, 2011

By Jeremy Deutsch STAFF REPORTER

jeremy@kamloopsthisweek.com

By Jeremy Deutsch STAFF REPORTER

jeremy@kamloopsthisweek.com

XSee BRAILLE A14

Thompson River Publications Partnership Ltd.

‘Hope’ in wake of baby death

Brail e ballots a first in B.C. On Nov. 19, Todd Harding will be voting in the municipal election, as he has done in years past. However, this time, he’ll be doing it on his own. Harding is legally blind and, as chairman of the mayor’s advisory committee for persons with disabilities, he helped develop a ballot for the visually impaired in next month’s civic election. Kamloops will be the first municipality in B.C. to offer the unique ballot. “It enables us to go into the booth by ourselves and completely vote independently,” Harding said, adding he has until now relied on the aid of his wife to vote. Essentially, anyone who asks for the ballot will get a package that includes a template with raised plastic beads accompanied with Braille documentation.

Should you stock up on long johns for the coming winter? Page A4

It will be a first in B.C. when Braille ballots will be used in Kamloops during the Nov. 19 civic election. While Braille ballots were available in the 2009 provincial election, their use in next month’s municipal election will be a first at a city level. The initiative sprung from the mind of Todd Harding, legally blind and chairman of the mayor’s advisory committee for persons with disabilities, after he experienced the independence of voting provincially. Jeremy Deutsch/KTW

After more than two years of pain and disappointment, there is some hope for a Merritt family fighting to raise awareness of the potential damage exposure to antidepressants can have on babies. The Schultz family had asked Royal Inland Hospital to look at protocols in how it deals with newborns exposed to antidepressants. In September, a hospital committee met and started to bring forward recommendations. RIH chief of staff David Sanden told KTW the hospital’s perinatal review committee has looked into the case of baby Matthew Schultz and deemed there is “value” in exploring further the issues raised by the family. The review has been forwarded to RIH’s quality committee, another group that can continue to study the issue. Matthew died at RIH on Feb. 21, 2009, only two hours into his life. The Schultzes are convinced the cause of death can be linked to an antidepressant

MATTHEW SCHULTZ: Baby died mere hours after Feb. 21, 2009 birth.

drug called Effexor, also known by its clinical name venlafaxine, prescribed to mom Christiane during her pregnancy. Sanden said the perinatal committee focused on two issues that relate to babies and mothers. More specifically, it has been recommended physicians have a heightened awareness of expectant mothers who are on antidepressants and, if possible, recommend moms stop taking the drugs prior to delivery. Sanden said the committee has also suggested a general awareness that children born to mothers taking antidepressants require a closer watch after birth. XSee DOCTOR A14


A2 ❖ TUESDAY, October 18, 2011

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TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 ™

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KAMLOOPS

THIS WEEK

HAVING A BOCCI BALL Enjoying a weekend afternoon game of lawn bowling at McArthur Island are longtime friends Antonio Renallo (left), Bruno Covaceuszach, Margaret McPherson, Anna Bertuzzi and Eileen Winston. Dave Eagles/KTW

Five vying for mayor’s chair in Kamloops By Jeremy Deutsch STAFF REPORTER

jeremy@kamloopsthisweek.com

Just when it appeared there would be no race for the mayor’s chair, a handful of candidates stepped forward at the deadline to challenge incumbent Peter Milobar. There are a five candidates vying for the city’s top political job, including Milobar, Brian Alexander, Gordon Chow, Dieter Dudy and Frank Stewart. The mayor said he doesn’t know much about some of the names on the list, but added it won’t change how he runs his campaign. Milobar said he is proud of his nine-year

KAMLOOPS VOTES NOV. 19, 2011

MORE CIVIC ELECTION NEWS PAGE A7 track record as a civic politician and believes voters need to consider council as a whole and, more specifically, candidates who can work together as a team. Milobar is planning to release his election platform on Wednesday, Oct. 19. “I look forward to discussing the next three years with the electorate,” he said.

There is one name that will not only be familiar to Milobar, but also to Kamloops voters — Brian Alexander. Alexander ran for mayor in 2008, but finished a distant third to Milobar and secondplace finisher Murphy Kennedy. The at-times controversial candidate picked up just 921 votes, or five per cent of the vote. Alexander said he decided to run again because he didn’t want Milobar to be acclaimed without a challenge. He expects the Lorne Street parkade project and the potential health concerns raised by wireless water meters to be prominent issues in the campaign, but he also plans to raise unresolved issues he

campaigned for in 2008, such as more recreational facilities in the parks for all ages. The small-business owner admitted he is in an uphill battle to unseat the mayor. Alexander first garnered attention as an outspoken critic of the previous council and drew the ire of the city after he started the website kamloopsbullshit. com, on which he made disparaging remarks about staff and council. He was banned from city facilities, but not council chambers. The ban has since been lifted. He received more attention earlier this year after several court appearances for a speeding ticket, at which he identified

himself as a freeman and repudiated the Criminal Code of Canada. Alexander said he is anticipating some voters will turn away from him because they don’t understand the issues he has tried to raise as a freeman. But if asked, he will gladly clarify his position. “Really, this is about the community and community issues and I’m not going to try and focus on that stuff,” he said. “If it comes up, I’ll address it.” Dudy said he also ran to offer some competition to Milobar. “I felt it’s not right for somebody to just get the job for nothing,” he said.

But, Dudy, who operates Thistle Farm in Westsyde with his wife, doesn’t want his candidacy to be seen as frivolous and plans to run a complete campaign. He said a major focus will be creating economic development without it being at the expense of the environment. Dudy, who is the president of the Sun Peaks and Region Farmers’ Market and past president of the B.C. Association of Farmers’ Markets, also plans to raise issues around agriculture, food security and how they work within the community. “I want to do the best I can and let the chips fall where they will,” he said.

Stewart said he decided to run because he wants to bring a positive approach to council. He said councillors may agree or disagree, but they need to be accountable for how they plan to spend tax dollars in the short and long term. Stewart wants to create a successful environment for business, especially small- and medium-sized businesses, while encouraging and supporting green initiatives. The longtime resident is no stranger to politics, as he organized and ran for the Green party provincially in 2005. KTW was not able to reach Chow and Stewart for comment before press deadline.

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LOCAL NEWS

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FROZEN FEAR? jeremy@kamloopsthisweek.com

It’s always a tough call on how much wardrobe preparation you’ll need for winter. Several weather agencies have made their predictions for what the Kamloops region can expect this winter, but they almost always differ in some way. The most recent forecast from AccuWeather is calling for the coldest winter in B.C. in 20 years. That prediction is in part based on a second straight winter La Nina weather pattern. The Old Farmer’s Almanac is calling for temperatures in the north to be below average, while the southern portion of the province is expected to be warmer than normal. Jim Steele, Environment Canada’s Kamloops-based meteorologist, questioned the science and accuracy of the forecast put forward by AccuWeather. “I think it would be dubious at best,” he told KTW. Steele said AccuWeather is tying its prediction to a La Nina system, but explained there is no distinct link between colder weather and the winter phenomenon. Instead, Steele said, the temperatures are

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TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 ™

A5

LOCAL NEWS

Retailers introduced to new plastic money By Tim Petruk STAFF REPORTER

tim@kamloopsthisweek.com

A representative from the Bank of Canada was in Kamloops this week speaking to local retailers about new bank notes slated to enter circulation next month. Farid Salji, a Vancouver-based analyst with the nation’s central bank, brought with him samples of the new $100 bills, which are made of a new material and feature

many advanced security features. “They’re more durable, they’re environmentally friendly and they’re secure,” he said of the new polymer bank notes, expected to show up at banks and stores across Canada in November. “This is state-of-theart.” The new $100 bills still feature a portrait of Robert Borden, Canada’s eighth prime minister, but the look is a departure from the 2004-series of hundreds

Canadians have become used to handling. Most noticeable is a large vertical “window” on the bill, featuring two holograms. There is another smaller window, which is shaped like a maple leaf. Salji said the windows, which would be tough for a counterfeiter to duplicate, are for security. “They cannot replicate the bill itself,” he said. “All they can do is mimic features.”

Police nab pair for own penalty box By Tim Petruk STAFF REPORTER

tim@kamloopsthisweek.com

Just as the Kamloops Blazers put the finishing touches on the Kelowna Rockets at Interior Savings Centre on Sunday night (Oct. 16), Kamloops Mounties were earning a W of their own outside the Lorne Street arena. During the third period of the WHL B.C. Division tilt — which Kamloops won 3-2 — a security guard outside ISC was approached by two boys, ages 15 and 17, who said they had been victims of an attempted robbery by two men while walking in nearby Riverside Park. The security guard alerted police inside the arena. “As the two youths began providing the officers with the details of the incident, one of the youths spotted the two suspects near the entry doors to the Interior Savings Centre,” said

Kamloops RCMP Staff Sgt. Grant Learned. He said officers at the site approached the pair, who ran but were arrested a short distance away from the ISC. The robbery is alleged to have occurred at about 8:30 p.m. Learned said the two suspects, ages 23 and 18, were taken back to the Kamloops RCMP’s Battle Street detachment, where they were questioned by officers. The 18-year-old suspect was later released without charge, while the 23-year-old was let go pending a potential court date in the near future. Police will likely recommend robbery charges to the Crown. Learned said no one was injured in the alleged robbery or the subsequent arrest. The 23-year-old suspect is not known to police.

Salji and representatives from the Kamloops RCMP were at Aberdeen Mall yesterday (Oct. 17), showing the new bills to retailers and educating them about how to stay one step ahead of counterfeiters. The Bank of Canada works closely with police across the country to help stop the spread of funny money. Development of the new bank notes cost approximately $20 million, Salji said, and the polymer bills cost about 19 cents each to produce. The old cotton-based bills cost about 10 cents apiece, he said. According to the Bank of Canada, polymer bank notes have a life-span of about 17 years, compared to a maximum of 10 years for cotton bills. Polymer bills are waterproof and cannot

Polymer $100 bills will be introduced next month in Canada.

be torn. Even so, Salji said the 2011-series notes likely won’t remain in use for as long as they could, given the everchanging technology of counterfeiters and the need for cash to be kept up-to-date and secure. There is presently an estimated $54 billion in

Canadian cash in circulation, including about 1.52-billion genuine bank notes. Polymer bank notes are made of plypropylene, a durable plastic used in everything from nylon ropes to reusable containers. They are already in use in more than

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Slim, Strong & Healthy Bodies The annual return of salmon up the Adams River has defied expectations, with more than 400,000 of the fish anticipated. Earlier estimates had pegged the run at about 58,000. KTW file photos

Salmon centre of attention By Jeremy Deutsch STAFF REPORTER

jeremy@kamloopsthisweek.com

It may not be the once-in-a-lifetime run from 2010, but this year’s Adams River sockeye-salmon run is still expected to be a spectacular phenomenon. Early estimates for the 2011 run put returning sockeye salmon at about 58,000 — but the number has now jumped to 400,000. “It’s really good news,” said Jim Cooperman of the Adams River Salmon Society. He said those numbers are at the high end of the long-term average for the second year of the salmon’s fouryear cycle. Last year wouldn’t even be considered an anomaly, as more then 3.8-million sockeye returned to the river to spawn, making 2010 the biggest run in a century. Salmon watchers have been concerned with dwindling stocks over the years. Cooperman said there are many stresses on the salmon, includ-

ing warming ocean temperatures from climate change, salmon farms, disease, low river flows and warming river waters. “All these factors are certainly resulting in the concern about the salmon but, at least for last year and this year, things are looking up,” he said. Not only did the river turn pink with salmon in 2010 but, for the month of October, the world was welcomed as tourists descended on the region to witness history. At the centre of the celebration was Roderick Haig-Brown Park, the site of the run. More than 200,000 people visited the park during the three-week Salute to Sockeye Festival. The region isn’t expected to attract nearly as many people for this year’s run, but Cooperman still figures thousands of people will turn out. For anyone who wants to make the trek to the park, the height of the run is predicted for Oct. 21. The Adams River

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Salmon Society is also reminding the public about a few changes to the park from last year. Cooperman noted trails around the park have changed due to high stream flows

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TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 ™

A7

LOCAL NEWS

Shaw cables into race representing youth KAMLOOPS VOTES NOV. 19, 2011

Shaw weighed in on two issues dominating the election campaign — a planned Lorne Street parkade and the proposed Ajax mine south of Aberdeen. He said he would prefer the city look for a better alternative for a downtown parkade and suggested the city consider a private-public partnership to build the structure. As for the mine, he said it’s too early in the environmental-review process to take a stance on the project. Twenty-four people are running for councillor position: Nancy Bepple, Dino Bernardo, Donovan Cavers, Ken Christian, John De Cicco, Nelly Dever, Aaron Duczak, Bryce Eberle, Tina Lange, Ayren Messmer, Chad Moats, John Noakes,

Ray Nyuli, Chris Ortner, Dennis Paget, Andy Philpot, Greg Power, Brenda Prevost, Peter Sharp, Brendan Shaw, Donna Shedeger, Arjun Singh, Marg Spina and Pat Wallace.

School board battle A total of 21 candidates — including 13 in Kamloops — are vying for open trustee chairs on the KamloopsThompson school district’s board of education. Eight incumbents — Joan Cowden, Diane Dosch, Annette Glover, Kathleen Karpuk and Gerald Watson in Kamloops, as well as Denise Harper in Chase, John Harwood in Clearwater and Joanne Stokes in Barriere — are seeking re-election to the board. Challengers from Kamloops are Lynda Douglas, Ryan Foster, Boris Gimbarzevsky, Mitchell Messmer, Adrian Miller, Tanya Orozco, Acacia Schmietenknop and Meghan Wade. Of those newcom-

ers, Wade is the only one with experience as a trustee in SD73, having served on the board between 2005 and 2008. The SD73 board is made up of superintendent Terry Sullivan and nine trustees, five of whom represent Kamloops. The four outlying areas of Chase, Logan Lake, Barriere and Clearwater are repre-

sented by one trustee each. Incumbents Harper and Harwood are running unopposed in Chase and Clearwater, and will therefore be back on the board. Logan Lake had previously been represented by Diane Dosch, but she moved to Kamloops and is now running locally. Four candidates —

Cara Holmstrup, Cara McKelvey, Melvin Thistlethwaite and Jodi Tilburt — are seeking the vacant trustee seat in Logan Lake. In Barriere, incumbent Joanne Stokes is running against newcomer Rhonda Kershaw. The only incumbent trustee not seeking reelection is board chair Ken Christian, who has

thrown his hat into the crowded ring of potential city councillors.

KTW on CBC

KTW reporter Jeremy Deutsch will be on CBC Radio’s Daybreak today (Oct. 18) at 7:40 a.m. to discuss the civic-election race in Kamloops. CBC Radio can be found at 94.1 on the FM dial.

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He is among the youngest candidates in the Nov. 19 civic election, but it hasn’t stopped a local realtor from seeking a seat on council. Brendan Shaw, a 23-year-old manager of Royal Lepage Kamloops, decided to run to represent the younger generation in the city. “Our age bracket is maybe not completely represented the way it should be,” he said. If elected, Shaw wants to focus on economic, social and environmental responsibilities for future generations. “I really want to make a difference politically in town,” he said, adding he’s been an avid volunteer for a number of community causes since childhood. Shaw said job creation is a big issue, noting Kamloops needs more businesses to come to town. However, he credited work by Venture Kamloops to attract employers to the city.

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A8 ™ TUESDAY, October 18, 2011

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

VIEWPOINT

KAMLOOPS

THIS WEEK

Publisher: Kelly Hall publisher@kamloopsthisweek.com Editor: Christopher Foulds editor@kamloopsthisweek.com

You don’t vote in civic elections? Tell us why

PUBLISHER Kelly Hall

EDITOR Christopher Foulds EDITORIAL Dale Bass, Jeremy Deutsch, Dave Eagles, Tim Petruk, Marty Hastings

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Kamloops This Week is a politically independent newspaper, published Tuesdays and Thursdays at 1365B Dalhousie Dr. Kamloops, B.C. V2C 5P6 Ph: 374-7467 Fax: 374-1033 e-mail: editor@kamloopsthisweek.com All material contained in this publication is protected by copyright. Reproduction is expressly prohibited by the rightsholder

Probing the portfolios of our possible politicians

O

NE OF THE BIGGEST issues facing Kamloops is the proposed Ajax mine, which, if approved, would begin extracting gold and silver immediately south of Aberdeen by 2013. The mine proposal has already resulted in a flurry of opposition, capped this month with Kamloops city council asking federal Environment Minister Peter Kent for a panel review. How, then, will the current civic election play out among candidates who own shares in Ajax ownership? Of the 29 candidates running for mayor and councillor, two — incumbent councillor Nancy Bepple and mayoral challenger Gordon Chow — own shares in Abacus Mineral and Exploration, the mining company that has a 49 per cent stake in the Ajax property. According to statements of disclosure filed at city hall with nomination papers, Chow’s financial assets include shares in Abacus, Colossus Mineral, Rubicon Mineral and Ivanhoe Energy. Bepple has an equally heavy mining/energy stock portfolio, including Abacus, Provident Energy, Canadian Oil Sands, Pembina Pipeline, Inmet Mining, Barrick Gold and BAM Split, the latter of which owns 53-million shares in Brookfield Properties, the company that owns the private park in New York City now occuppied by those protesting Wall Street shenanigans. Interestingly, Bepple also owns shares in Fairfax Financial Holdings, the company that brought former president George W. Bush to Toronto in September for a speaking engagement. The question is: Should a person’s financial holdings have an impact on a voter’s decision in the ballot booth?

CHRISTOPHER FOULDS Newsroom

MUSINGS Should financial holdings reflect a person’s values in the minds of voters or should those trekking to the polls on Nov.19 focus solely on what they feel the candidates can and will do within the boundaries of Kamloops? Obviously, Bepple, if re-elected, and Chow, if elected, will be forced to remove themselves from all discussions on the Ajax proposal, due to a conflict of interest. Bepple has already done so this year whenever council discussed the controversial mining proposal. But, does ownership of shares in Abacus equal even tacit approval of Ajax? After all, Ajax approval is good for Abacus shareholders. Beyond the immediate mining controversy in Kamloops, do financial holdings hold any sway over voters? Mayor Peter Milobar has interests in the energy and mining sector, with shares in New Gold and Encanna. Milobar also owns shares in Starbucks, the Seattle-based company often the target of protesters. Council candidate Ray Nyuli has shares in a number of companies, including the mining sector — Formations Metals and Teck Resources — as does fellow council candidate

Brendan Shaw — Taseko Mines, Midlands Minerals and SRSN Ventures. It is doubtful a person’s personal financial portfolio will factor in voting habits but, in these days of ethical investing and “Occupy Wall Street” protests, who knows how deep the electorate will delve in forming an opinion? ■ The nomination papers house a treasure-trove of interesting information. • Seven city hall candidates have interest in properties other than their residence — Shaw (seven properties), Tina Lange (four), Marg Spina (three), Milobar (one), Chris Ortner (one), Andy Philpot (one), Dino Bernardo (one). • Two candidates — council hopefuls Ayren Messmer and Donna Shedeger — listed as liabilities student loans. • There are many business owners and retirees among those seeking seats at city hall, but only one — Shedeger — whose income is derived from employment insurance. In this day of neverending recession, it’s not a stretch to consider Shedeger likely has more in common with the voter base than any other challenger. • Where do the candidates live? Councillor: Westsyde (5), Downtown (4), Sahali (4), South Kamloops (4), North Kamloops (3), Aberdeen (1), Valleyview (1), Juniper Ridge (1), Barnhartvale (1). The four mayoral candidates live in North Kamloops, Westsyde, Valleyview and Barnhartvale. The 13 people seeking five city seats on the Kamloops-Thompson board of education come from all corners of the city: Brocklehurst (3), Westsyde (3), Sahali (2), Aberdeen (2), South Kamloops (1), Barnhartvale (1) and North Kamloops (1).

If you don’t vote, why? In the last civic election in Kamloops, in 2008, about 28 per cent of eligible voters bothered to set aside a few moments on a Saturday to fill out a ballot. It’s not as if the process is difficult. In fact, the way it is organized makes it easy as pie to exercise the franchise on a municipal election. Voters simply need to find a nearby school and mark the ballot. Pick eight councillors — or pick one, or three, or five, or none — from the 24 names on the ballot. It’s up to you. Pick one of the five names on the mayoral ticket. Pick five of the 13 names on the board of education list. It might take you a half-hour — an hour tops — to leave home, vote and return in plenty of time to catch Hockey Night in Canada. For whatever reason, the majority of Kamloopsians don’t vote at the one level of government that most affects them. Property taxes, garbage fees, recreation costs, those potholes on the street in front of your house and, yes, that proposed parkade next to Riverside Park — they are all issues controlled by city hall. By filling out a ballot, you have some control on who at city hall will control the issues that most affect you, financially and socially. It would be interesting to know why most of us don’t vote. If you happen to be a voter who doesn’t cast a ballot in civic elections, tell us why. Send the reason(s) to editor@ kamloopsthisweek.com. Maybe there are explanations we hadn’t considered. If we receive some responses, we will publish them in a future edition of KTW.

OUR

VIEW


www.kamloopsthisweek.com

TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 ™

A9

YOUROPINION

KAMLOOPS

THIS WEEK Speak up You can comment on any story you read @ kamloopsthisweek.com

A selection of comments on KTW stories, culled online

Re: Saying bye to Hillside: “Hey Ashley. “We are so sad that we won’t be going to watch you play soccer anymore. “You are such a multi-talented person and we are all so proud of you. I guess we won’t be needing our big orange sign anymore.’ “Your Aunt Sharon and I will miss cheering you on at the soccer fields. We wish you well and know you will succeed in all your future endeavours. “Lots of love, Linda and Mike.” — posted by Mikel Ludlam

Re: No more bedding down in Walmart lot: “There are not that many that can accommodate large RVs. “Why do they not sell overnight passes and anyone who doesn’t have one has to vacate or face a fine? “Easy to control how many can stay and where, while still providing a stopover. “Most of the RVers do spend money there anyway.” — posted by angelhands

Re: From Arab Spring comes TRU middle: “It should be called the Arab fall because the Arab dictators are falling down.” — posted by Tru Msa

Why should I cast my vote for you? Editor: Voting is a fundamental right of democratic citizens. However, as someone who will be voting for the first time in the Nov. 19 municipal election, I hate to say I already feel discouraged. Throughout high school and university, I have always wished I could have a say in Canadian politics and now that I can (on a small scale at least), I’m not entirely sure which of the candidates represents me. Thinking about this, it may seem strange that I want to be won over by a politician, but I might even say having that desire partly spells out why voter turnout is so low. As the last few weeks wind

KAMLOOPS VOTES • NOV. 19, 2011 down, I hope I will see more information around town. I assume nearly all of the candidates have Facebook pages but, unless I keep my head in a newspaper, I don’t know their names. I see few reasons as to why I should entitle any of the candidates to my taxpayer dollars and to represent my decisionmaking process. I hold the opinion that a candidate’s amount of devotion can best be measured by his or her signage.

Certainly, it is difficult to get people involved — especially municipally — but what better way to win friends and influence people than by telling them you’re the right choice? I invite future councillors to not stimulate more voter apathy. If they can win my heart, they can have my vote. I’m just afraid I won’t give my heart to someone whose name I don’t know. Justin Greek Kamloops

Beware the views of an open-pit mine Editor: The New Homes supplement in the Sept. 27 edition of KTW includes a great article by Jessica Wallace on the Aberdeen West Highlands development. I particularly like the description of the location, with the wonderful views and all the convenient shopping. There is even an opportunity to take part in the planning of a new park. However, the description leaves out the fact there is a huge open-pit mine planned less than two kilome-

tres west of this lovely neighbourhood. If approved, there will be daily blasting of 180,000 tonnes of rock to obtain 60,000 tonnes of useable ore. The city and the province tell us a “comprehensive environmental study” is underway, but with only one person representing the interests of the 86,000 people of Kamloops. Two elementary schools are visible from where KGHM Abacus/ Ajax officials are planning to keep their explosives. In addition, Upper

Sahali, in particular the area around McGowan Park, will have an exceptional view of the east waste-rock dump at the proposed mine. Meanwhile, another New Homes article, What to look for in a green home, doesn’t give information about how a person can check to see what is going to impact that environment in the future. People considering a purchase anywhere in Kamloops, but particularly in Aberdeen, Pineview Valley, Knutsford and Dufferin, may want to consider

checking out the petition requesting an independent panel review by federal Environment Minister Peter Kent. This should ensure Kamloopsians get the best possible environmental assessment of this huge project. Come by our display at the Kamloops Farmers’ Market in the downtown core, on Wednesdays and Saturdays, to take advantage of this initiative of the Kamloops Area Preservation Association. Donna Sambolec Kamloops

She gets a kick out of soccer dad’s act of honesty Editor: I would like to send a big thank-you to the soccer dad who returned my purse to the fieldhouse on McArthur Island on Sept. 29. Since I do not know his name and cannot thank

him personally, I have made a donation to the Kamloops Youth Soccer Association in appreciation of his honesty. Mavis Anderson Kamloops

Blazers set to chase ice dreams Editor: It’s my honour to be the head coach of the Thompson Blazers major midget hockey team for the 2011-2012 season. The B.C. Hockey Major Midget League is extremely competitive, with 11 teams throughout the province. It provides an elite level of competition for players between the ages of 15 and 17. This season, our team has players from several communities — from Enderby to Merritt — making us a truly regional team. The coaching staff looks forward to guiding the players as they meet the challenges of the season. Our mandate is to increase each player’s skill set and knowledge, along with expectation of team results. On behalf of the Thompson Blazers hockey club, I would like to thank several people for their support. First, the parents, without whose sacrifices the players’ dreams could not be met. Second, the Chase Recreation Society for providing us with more than for which we could have asked. I’d also like to thank our sponsors for supporting these young men as they pursue their dream. Finally, a big thanks goes out to Doug Copeland, Brad Fox, Jane Herman and Brooke Kynoch for their distinctive contributions. Tyler Forsythe head coach Thompson Blazers major midget hockey club

sroom contact w e N s fo r r th u o Y eB e est g a Comm r e v o unity C Photographer Dave Eagles dave_eagles@ kamloopsthisweek.com

News Tim Petruk tim@ kamloopsthisweek.com

Sports Marty Hastings sports@ kamloopsthisweek.com

TALK BACK

Q&A WE ASKED Do you support a provincial police force in B.C. replacing the RCMP? SURVEY RESULTS

YES 34% NO 66% WHAT’S YOUR TAKE? In 2008, fewer than one in three Kamloops voters cast a ballot in the civic election. Will you vote in the Nov. 19 election?

VOTE ONLINE kamloopsthisweek.com

Kamloops This Week is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent within 45 days to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 1-888-687-2213 or go to bcpresscouncil.org.

Entertainment Dale Bass dale@ kamloopsthisweek.com

News Jeremy Deutsch jeremy@ kamloopsthisweek.com

Call 374-7467


A10 ™ TUESDAY, October 18, 2011

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

Mistaken-ID beating sends man to hospital Police say a case of mistaken identity was likely behind a vicious late-night bathroom beating at a Sahali fast-food restaurant on the weekend. Just after 1:30 a.m. on Sunday, Oct. 16, Kamloops Mounties were called to the McDonald’s restaurant on Notre Dame Drive for a reported assault. Police arrested a 17-year-old male outside the restaurant. Investigators believe the teen had beaten a 22-year-old man over the head and hands with a wooden club inside the restaurant’s bathroom. The victim was taken to hospital with non-life-threatening injuries. “It would appear the victim did not know the assailant and it appeared to be a case of mistaken identity,” said Kamloops RCMP Staff Sgt. Grant Learned. The suspect was released into the care of his parents pending a court date.

Two-vehicle fire sdfasf Investigators are trying to determine the cause of a suspicious fire on the weekend that damaged two vehicles. Kamloops Mounties say the blaze took place at about 1:30 a.m. on Sunday, Oct. 16, in the 1400-block of River Street — east of the downtown core — damaging a Jeep YJ and a Dodge Caravan. Both vehicles were unoccupied at the time of the fire. Anyone with information is asked to call police at 250828-3000 or Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222TIPS.

A collision — but who is at fault? Kamloops Mounties are looking for the public’s help in figuring out who’s to blame for a collision between a vehicle and a pedestrian on the North Shore on the weekend.

POLICE BEAT At about 11:30 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 15, emergency crews were called to an area of

Eighth Street in North Kamloops. An 18-year-old man suffered serious head and knee injuries and was taken to Royal Inland Hospital after he was struck by a vehicle. Police believe the

man was running across the street when the collision occurred, but are still hoping to speak to more witnesses. Anyone with information is asked to call RCMP at 250-8283000.

Donut holes damage golf course Kamloops Rural RCMP are looking into an act of vandalism at the Sun Peaks Golf Course late last week that caused

Protecting our province from the harmful effects of used oil and antifreeze must be a responsibility we all share, together. So please, next time you look to dispose of used oil or antifreeze materials, find a collection facility near you. Here are three easy ways to do so:

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“doing donuts” on the putting surface. The vandals caused an estimated $2,000 in damage. Anyone with information is asked to call Kamloops Rural RCMP at 250-3141800.

In a continued effort to encourage higher rates of recovery, BCUOMA has built a strong support network across the province. Today, participation includes 207 brand-owner members, 37 collectors and processors, 480+ return collection facilities and more than 4,000 generators. In addition, BCUOMA is reprising its successful ambassador program this summer – with two ambassadors touring the province to educate and raise awareness of the importance of used oil and antifreeze recycling.

Although it’s commonly accepted that oil and antifreeze are not household garbage we can simply throw out, more than 1.3 million litres of used oil ends up in BC landfills every year. When you consider that it only takes one drop of oil to contaminate a million drops of water, the problem is clear: there’s just too many drops to count, too many to ignore. BCUOMA is a non-for-profit organization that encourages British Columbians to responsibly recycle used oil, oil filters, oil containers, used antifreeze and antifreeze containers. Since the launch of the program in 2003, British Columbians have done an exceptional job of recycling their used oil materials.

thousands of dollars in damage to one of the greens at the province’s highest-altitude course. Police believe someone drove onto the golf course’s 11th green on either Oct. 13 or Oct. 14, and began

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By recycling your used oil products, you’re playing an important role in preserving our environment for future generations. BCUOMA is happy to announce that antifreeze and antifreeze containers will now be included within the broader recycling program. From the 12 million litres of automotive antifreeze sold in BC each year, about 45% will be available for collection and recycling. Please check for a collection facility near you.


TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 ❖ A11

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

ROAD SHOW UNCOVERS HUGE TREASURE IN KAMLOOPS

PUBLIC NOTICE: THE ROAD SHOW

HAS MOVED TO NEW LOCATION DAVID THOMPSON HOTEL VICTORIA ST. By Amy Luccianio - RoadShow Staff Writer

Canada’s largest appraiser and buyer of silver coins and gold estate jewelry has uncovered a massive collection of gold and silver during their current stop in Kamloops. The Canadian Treasures Road Show four day stop in Kamloops this week was nothing out of the ordinary with local folks coming into the show selling their silver and gold coins and unwanted or unused gold jewelry. People usually have a few hundred dollars coming to them from the sale of their items reports Road Show manager Amy Luccianio however we were in shock when a gentleman walked into the show with a dolly loaded with three card board boxes full of silver and gold coins. When we began to sort through the coins it became very obvious that this would take several hours as there was thousands and thousands of coins both Canadian and US. The huge collection was accumulated over fifty years by the now current owners grandfather. Kevin Scott who himself just recently retired shared his amassing story of how his grandfather found most of the coins while working at the municipal dump in Brandon Manitoba. Papa was the only employee at the dump for thirty three years and during that time he set up a small car washing and cleaning side business at the dump and it was free of charge in exchange for any pop bottles or beer bottles the customers would donate.

Papa also offered a free interior vacuum service with the car wash and he would always find a few coins in the ashtray or on the floor and 99 % of the time his customers would tell him to keep the coins. For thirty some years Papa would come home each day and put the few coins in a glass jar and over the years the collection turned into hundreds of jars of silver coins. I can clearly remember my grand father saying some day we will be rich, rich, rich when I sell my coins and then he would break into a big belly laugh that would rattle the dishes in grammas china cabinet. Papa never did cash in his coins however he spent many a night picking out what he thought would some day become rare or collector coins and would tell me some day this coin or that coin would be worth a fortune. My grand father passed on many years ago and left his collection to my sister and I. Now with us retiring we decided we would see what the collection would be worth so we brought them to the Canadian Treasures Road Show in Kamloops. After several hours of going over the coins the road s h o w staff had in fact

discovered twenty one US silver dollars that had the rare mint mark from the San Francisco Mint mint and these coins alone are worth eight hundred dollars apiece. They also uncovered one half ounce gold coin and seven ¼ ounce gold coins. The gold coins we decided to keep and give to our grand children however as none of our children or grandchildren have an interest in coin collecting we decided to sell the baulk of Papas collection as they were worth many times their face value as the price of silver is at world record highs The total weight of the coins was 102 lbs and the Road Show staff offered us a fantastic price of...well lets just say Papa was right when he said some day we would be rich. It was sad to hand over Papas coins but we are sure he would get a huge belly laugh if he knew his silver coins earned us enough to pay for a big part of his great grand children’s schooling. The Road Show is back in Kamloops at the David Thompson Hotel on Victoria St. all this week from Monday Oct. 17 to Sunday Oct.23

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PLEASE NOTE THE ROAD SHOW HAS MOVED TO THE DAVID THOMPSON HOTEL VICTORIA ST.

WHAT’S IN YOUR TREASURE CHEST?

Sponsored by BC Gold & Silver Exchange since 1932


A12 ™ TUESDAY, October 18, 2011

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

HOME SHOW

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Last month’s heat has gone south and frost has arrived in the mornings — sure signs fall is here to stay. And, with the brisk season comes the annual fall edition of the BC Home Show, which rolls into McArthur Island Sports Centre for three days this weekend. Jim Rice created BC HomeShows in 1998 and has built the venture into one of the province’s biggest and best home shows. And, as always, admission is free. This weekend’s fall show takes place on Friday, Oct. 21 (5 p.m. to 9 p.m.), Saturday, Oct. 22 (10 a.m. to 6 p.m.) and Sunday. Oct. 23 (10 a.m. to 4 p.m.). At least 10,000 people are expected to wander through McArthur Island Sports Centre this weekend to check out the wares and services of the hundreds of exhibitors taking part in the B.C. Interior’s largest home show. The fall home show gives consumers a chance to see new products, new green products — all kinds of products related to house and home.

Home-related products, interior decorating, renovations, winter recreationrelated products and services are some of what visitors will experience. But, there will be much, much more. And, because the Kamloops show is among the best-attended on the BC HomeShows circuit, patrons are urged to take Rice’s advice when planning their visit. Since the home show is extremely popular and can be very busy, Rice said the best time to attend is right when the doors open. “You miss the rush and you get good parking,” he said. BC HomeShows Ltd. has grown to 12 shows annually since its inception 13 years ago. Rice produces more than 150 shows and now operates the largest independent home show in the British Columbia Interior. BC HomeShows Ltd. serves the communities of Kamloops, Kelowna, Merritt, Penticton, Salmon Arm and Vernon.

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TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 ❖ A13

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HOME SHOW

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SEMINARS AND MORE AT HOME SHOW During a 2009 home show, Ami Mckay gave a seminar on how to make your home safer place by using materials that are less toxic and less polluted. This weekend’s fall BC Home Shows at McArthur Island Sports Centre will feature a plethora of home-related products. KTW file photo

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A14 ™ TUESDAY, October 18, 2011

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

COVER PAGE STORIES

Doctor grateful family raised issue XFrom A1

He noted there has already been what he called a “soft implementation” of the recommendations at Royal Inland. The Schultz case will also be passed on to Catherine Cronin, the Interior Health Authority’s new medical director of perinatal and child health network, for further review. The family is expected to meet with the medical director sometime in the near future. However, there is no timeline for when a formal policy or protocols will be implemented, as the recommendations still need to be passed on to several larger committees at the hospital and health authority. But, Sanden is thankful the Schultz family has raised the issue within the hospital. “I think it’s important. In many ways, I’m grateful they brought it forward,” he said. “I think it’s been a good thing.” Word that Matthew’s case has started to spur change at RIH was greeted as good news by the Schultzes. “We’re ecstatic it’s moving forward at least on one front,” said Amery Schultz, Matthew’s father. The family was hoping the BC Coroners Service would order an inquest into the death of their son, but was

Amery Schultz, father of baby Matthew, who died shortly after birth in 2009, hopes movement by Royal Inland Hospital on the issue of treating pregnant women who are taking antidepressants will lead to firm protocols being put into place. KTW file photo

disappointed when the agency declined. The Schultzes are also looking for the government to acknowledge there could be a problem with pregnant women taking antidepressants and to implement protocols to monitor babies exposed to the prescription drugs, as is done for illegal drugs. Schultz said he’s not sure the protocols — which are now being considered at RIH — had they been in place at the time of Matthew’s death, would have saved his son, but he said it might have given

him a chance. “If they are going to be exposed to this stuff [antidepressants], let’s give them a fighting chance at birth,” he said. According to the original coroner’s report, a detailed autopsy on Matthew showed no anatomic cause of death, but the possibility was raised of venlafaxine exposure being a contributing factor. Brain-tissue samples were sent to a research facility in the U.S. for examination to determine if there was an underlying susceptibility to the class of antidepressants. But, the report noted, it was unclear how prenatal exposure to Effexor might have contributed to Matthew’s death, if at all. The report concluded the significance of the exposure to venlafaxine in utero is unknown and made no recommendations. Unbeknownst to the couple, venlafaxine had been under a Health Canada warning since 2004. The government agency had advised that newborns may be adversely affected when pregnant women take a specific group of antidepressants during the third trimester of pregnancy. The list included venlafaxine.

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Braille ballots could be used by about 300 XFrom A1

Harding said what makes the system so easy is that the Braille ballot will have a list of candidates and corresponding numbers. He said the Braille documentation is the key because it is impossible to memorize the order of all the candidates. For this year’s civic election, there are five mayoral candidates, 24 council candidates and 13 school-trustee hopefuls. The visually impaired-friendly ballots will be available at all polling stations, including at the advance polls and at the hospital polling station. There are about 300 residents who are considered legally blind

in Kamloops. Harding said he first got the idea after the last provincial election in 2009, in which a similar ballot was used to help the blind vote. He figured it could work in Kamloops for the civic election.

Chief electoral officer Cindy Kennedy said the city was more than happy to help with the project, but noted it was mostly Harding’s work. “For the visually impaired, the opportunity for them to be

in a voting booth by themselves, rather than having someone there with them so they can mark their own ballot, I’m sure that’s huge for them,” she said. It costs less than $1,000 to offer Braille ballots for the election.

“I have learned that Nelly does not have predetermined ideas but rather wants to see all the facts and listen to both sides of any issue to decide what is best for Kamloops. These are the qualities you need in a councillor. For these reasons I am supporting Nelly in her bid to become a councillor.” Jack Juusola - Canadian Tire Store Owner

www.NellyDeverKamloops.com

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TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 ❖ A15

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

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A16 ™ TUESDAY, October 18, 2011

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

Manager’s Flyer

Public to learn petition numbers

PICKS OF THE WEEK!

By Jeremy Deutsch STAFF REPORTER

jeremy@kamloopsthisweek.com

The results of a counterpetition to stop the Lorne Street parkade — and perhaps the entire fate of the project — will be revealed at today’s city council meeting. City officials were just completing the final verification of signatures Monday afternoon (Oct.17), and confirmed a report with the results

from the petition will be made public at the Oct. 18 regular meeting. “The process will be finished and there will be a final report,” said corporate community affairs director Len Hrycan. He noted, depending on the results, council could be asked to decide the fate of the parkade project. On Oct. 11, Friends of Riverside Park, the group leading the counter-petition, ended

a five-week campaign by handing in a box with 9,752 signatures. Opponents had until Oct. 11 to gather 10 per cent of the electorate’s signatures (6,533), forcing city council to drop the project or send it to referendum. Members of Friends of Riverside Park said they are expecting about 15 per cent of the signatures to be considered invalid. On Aug. 30, council gave

final approval to a bylaw to borrow $8 million to build the parkade, triggering the alternative-approval process. The results of the petition are expected to include a breakdown of the number of petitions received, rejected and the reasons behind the rejection. Last week, Mayor Peter Milobar suggested if the petition is successful, the entire parkade issue be dealt with by the next city council.

Wagamese waits for sentence tim@kamloopsthisweek.om

It will be at least another month until Richard Wagamese learns whether or not he’ll be spending the holidays behind bars. The 56-year-old former TV personality had his matters adjourned in Kamloops provincial court on Monday, Oct. 17. In May, the award-winning native author and journalist pleaded guilty to three impaired-driving charges, all stemming from incidents taking place in a two-week period last year. The Crown is seeking a jail sentence in the range of 11 months, while the defence wants a sentence to be served in the community. Wagamese, whose legal name is Richard Gilkinson, was supposed to be sentenced last week. Before that hearing could take place,

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however, the Crown received word from police indicating Wagamese is a wanted man in Eastern Canada. He has three outstanding warrants in Ontario — two from 2002 for breaching his probation and one for credit-card fraud from 1993. At the Kamloops Law Courts last Tuesday, prosecutor Chris Balison entered the warrant documents as exhibits for Kamloops provincial court Judge Stella Frame to consider in sentencing Wagamese for the drunk-driving guilty pleas. Defence lawyer Michelle Stanford said Wagamese would like to have the Ontario charges waived to Kamloops, so he can plead guilty to all of them. However, the court heard it could take upwards of six months for the paperwork to arrive in B.C. Two of Wagamese’s

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three impaired-driving charges stem from incidents in Kamloops, while the third took place in Calgary. All were in the first two weeks of March 2010. Court has heard his blood-alcohol levels following the incidents were between 0.233 and 0.321 — well above the legal limit of 0.08. During sentencing submissions earlier this month, Stanford said Wagamese has been diagnosed with posttraumatic stress disorder relating to abuse suffered at the hands of residential-school staff as a child. Stanford said her

client was in a “dissociative state” at the time of the incidents. Wagamese, who used to host the CFJCTV7 series One Native Life, has more than 50 convictions on his criminal record, including three previous entries for drunk driving. Most of the other convictions are for property-related offences and breaches of court orders. He is considered one of Canada’s foremost native authors and journalists, with a career spanning three decades. Last summer, he was recognized with an honourary doctorate

from Thompson Rivers University. Wagamese has written several books, including the awardwinning Keeper ‘n Me, Dream Wheels and Ragged Company. Lawyers will meet on Thursday, Oct. 20, to fix a date for sentencing on the drunkdriving guilty pleas, which is expected to be some time during the week of Nov. 14. At some point before then, Stanford hopes to have the Ontario charges waived to Kamloops so Wagamese can plead guilty to them here and receive one sentence reflecting all the charges.

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Paul & Company Barristers & Solicitors 172 Battle Street Kamloops, BC 250-828-9998 Paul & Company is pleased to announce that Danielle Leslie has joined our team of lawyers. Ms. Leslie was raised in Ottawa, Ontario. She obtained her Bachelor of Arts from McGill University in 2001, and thereafter relocated to B.C. where she completed her Bachelor of Law at the University of British Columbia. Ms. Leslie was called to the B.C. Bar in May, 2006 and began her practice, in the areas of family law and municipal law, in Vancouver. Since relocating to Kamloops in June 2010, she has broadened her practice areas to include personal injury law. Ms. Leslie’s areas of practice at Paul & Company will be primarily in family law and personal injury law. Ms. Leslie is also bilingual, in French and English. She will be a welcome addition to our team of family lawyers and family law mediators.

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www.kamloopsthisweek.com

TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 ™

A17

LOCAL VIEWS

Say Amen to dementia worries

M

ANY PEOPLE KNOW DR. DANIEL AMEN – WHO IS REGULARLY SEEN ON PBS – WAS HERE IN KAMLOOPS EARLY IN 2010. Hundreds of people came to hear him speak about how to improve brain health and functioning and ward off dementia. Thanks to School District 73, Amen is back in town on Thursday, Oct. 20 at 7 p.m. at the Calvary Community Church, 1205 Rogers Way. SD73 is bringing Amen to Kamloops to address teachers and staff during a two-day in-service conference and, through a partnership with Thompson Rivers University and the Kamloops branch of the Canadian Mental Health Association, is offering a public session. If you have seen him on PBS, you know what to expect: Complicated, difficult neuroscience made easy to understand with a healthy dose of laughter and fun. This is a must-see presentation for people

who have a dementia history in their family or for those who just want to do everything they can to improve their brain health. In fact, drag your teenagers along — kicking and screaming, if need be — because Amen’s message is as positive as it is powerful. You can improve your brain’s health and impact all areas of your life positively with simple, easy-tofollow steps. And, like most things related to our health, it’s never too late to start and the earlier you start the more you benefit. If you come to this presentation, you will leave with information but, hopefully, also with some powerful skills, including methods to change your negative thinking and moods. You will pick up seven tips to create a brain-healthy life for yourself and

your family. You will find out what foods, nutrients and brain-body exercises will increase your brain health and delay or prevent Alzheimer’s. (Here’s a hint: Amen is an avid table-

a book, some will be available for you to purchase when you come to hear him speak. If you have questions about your brain health or any other mental health issue, write to us at Kamloops@cmha. bc.ca, because any question you have is also in the minds of hundreds of others too shy to ask — and because we love to hear from you.

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for a brain-related issue at some point in their life. If you want to read more about Amen’s fascinating contribution to psychiatry and medical science, you can do that at amenclinics.com/meet-dramen or by picking up any of his New York Times bestselling books. If you have a book, bring it along and get it autographed. If you don’t have

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tennis player). The ticket is $50, but you will not find a more valuable investment for your money. Amen has singlehandedly reworked how the general public thinks about their minds, their mental

health, and the physical box mind and mental health happen in: the brain. CMHA is proud to be associated with SD73’s generosity for organizing and sponsoring this event. We hope you can find the time to learn how to protect your mind from the ravages of age and self-abuse. The truth is, more than 50 per cent of the population will need to seek medical help

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A18 ™ TUESDAY, October 18, 2011

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

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Commercial construction bolsters stats

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By Jeremy Deutsch

CALIFORNIA

STAFF REPORTER

RED PEPPERS

jeremy@kamloopsthisweek.com

Construction in Kamloops this year could go down as the tale of two sectors. While residential-permit activity at city hall has taken a bit of a dive in 2011, commercial construction has been there to pick up the slack. Through September in 2011, the city has handed out $50 million in commercial building permits, compared to $40 million at the same time last year. However, the $79 million in residential permits issued is a drop from the $107 million in 2010. The city has recorded $137 million in construction activity in 2011, compared to $153 million through the same span last year. In September, the city handed out $11.4 million in building permits, compared to $14.8 million during the same month in 2010. David Trawin, director of development and engineering services, said the solid numbers from September were better than expected. “It’s one of the strongest commercial years, which has helped keep us strong,” he said. Trawin is now predicting the city will hit $150 million in overall permits, exceeding the target for the year. In 2010, the city issued $191-million worth of building permits, but expected that number to drop in 2011 to about $140 million. The city issued $2.3-million in commercialbuilding permits for the month, a slight dip from the $2.9-million value in September 2010. The number of single-family permits issued in September hit 14, two-thirds of the 21 permits issued at the same time last year. The city handed out $7.6-million worth of residential permits last month, compared to $10.8 million in September 2010. Kamloops has only topped the $200-million mark in permits once, in 2008, when it doled out $207-million worth of permits, which remains a record.

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TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 ❖ A19

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A20 ™ TUESDAY, October 18, 2011

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS MEDICAL HELP GOES MOBILE

B.C. Ambulance Services Emergency Management superintendent Roland Webb (top left) took local media and hospital staff on a tour of the Mobile Medial Unit (MMU) that was on display at Royal Inland Hospital on Friday, Oct. 15. Comprising two 53-foot tractor trailers, the MMU is a state-of-the-art mobile medical facility and a legacy of the 2010 Olympic Winter Games. Purchased by the B.C. Ministry of Health, it is owned by Provincial Health Services Authority, in partnership with each of the five health authorities. Its primary role is for emergency and post-disaster response. Dave Eagles/KTW

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www.kamloopsthisweek.com

TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 ™

A21

INSIDEXBlazers, Storm start seasons on fire/A22, A23 KAMLOOPS

THIS WEEK

SPORTS

Sports: Marty Hastings sports@kamloopsthisweek.com Ph: 374-7467 Ext: 235

Japanese exchange students Mai Tachikawa (left), Saki Inotani and Yuka Kobayashi explode with laughter when Kamloops Storm netminder Lyndon Stanwood presents a jock strap during a visit to McArthur Island Sports Centre on Thursday, Oct. 13. The girls from J.F. Oberlin University in Tokyo, most of whom plan on pursuing careers as flight attendants, have become smitten with Kamloops’ hockey players. Dave Eagles.KTW

Storm sheds hockey light on Rising Sun By Marty Hastings STAFF REPORTER

sports@kamloopsthisweek.com

T

HE KAMLOOPS Storm are a junior B hockey club, but some of the team’s members must have felt like they were in the NHL on Thursday, Oct. 13. A group of about 25 hockey-crazy female Japanese exchange students attending Thompson Rivers University visited McArthur Island Sports

Centre, where the Storm gave them a tour of the dressing room and a quick hockey tutorial. “It’s kind of neat,” said Colten De Frias, the Storm’s leading scorer. “To bring a bunch of people in who don’t know anything about hockey and showing them our dressing room and all of our gear, I think it’s pretty cool.” The students from J.F. Oberlin University in Tokyo are studying

English, tourism and cultural studies at TRU as part of a four-month program. Most of them plan on being flight attendants, so learning to interact with Westerners in a casual setting is part of the course’s curriculum. “The goal for today is to get them familiar with Canadian culture,” course instructor Heather Young said. “A lot of them have expressed interest in knowing more

about hockey.” And, truth be told, a lot of them have expressed interest in knowing the boys who play the game. “In Japan, I haven’t seen a hockey player,” exchange student Yuka Kobayashi said. “I want to meet them.” The girls were given a tour of the Storm’s dressing room and some of them were brave enough to try on sweat-soiled equipment. “[The] pads are very

big and smell a little bit stinky,” Kobayashi said. Many of the students covered their noses and wondered why the odd smell lingered on their hands. “They take their hands out of the gloves and it’s just smelly and they give you that disgusting look like, ‘How do you wear that?’,” De Frias said. After the tour of the dressing room, the Storm faced off with some of the students in a road-hockey game

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outside McArthur on a basketball court. “These girls haven’t had much coaching, I don’t think, but they’re enjoying themselves,” Storm bench boss Geoff Smith said. “All the girls are smiling and happy and it’s nice to introduce our sport to the Japanese students.” Hundreds of pictures were snapped, many of them by a row of girls peering through a chain-link fence at the road-hockey action.

“I like Jacky [Lu],” said Eriko Nara, a Japanese student who took a liking to the Taiwanese Storm forward. “He’s so muscular.” Storm owner and GM Barry Dewar said the experience was rewarding for both his players and the visiting students. “It’s good for the kids to get to meet different people and, if we can help attract more Japanese students in the future, that’s good, too.”

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A22 ™ TUESDAY, October 18, 2011

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

SPORTS

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Chase Souto (right) of the Kamloops Blazers drops the gloves with Linden Springer of the Prince George Cougars on Saturday, Oct. 15, at Interior Savings Centre. Kamloops blanked the Cougars 3-0. The Blazers also beat the Portland Winterhawks and Kelowna Rockets on the weekend. Allen Douglas photo

Blazers off to red-hot start By Marty Hastings STAFF REPORTER

sports@kamloopsthisweek.com

T

HE KAMLOOPS BLAZERS are tied with the Tri-City Americans atop the WHL’s Western Conference. In fact, the Blazers were tied atop the WHL’s standings with the Saskatoon Blades as of KTW’s press deadline on Monday, Oct. 17, but the Kootenay Ice, with a win on Monday night against Lethbridge, had the chance to take sole possession of first place. Log on to whl.ca for Monday’s result. Nine games into their season, the Blazers boast a 7-2 record, with three of those wins coming on the weekend against the Portland Winterhawks, Prince George Cougars and Kelowna Rockets. “It’s been a great weekend and they deserve a lot of credit,” Blazer bench boss Guy Charron said on Sunday, Oct. 16. “Especially to face Portland and come back home and win.

“I thought we rose to the occasion.” Kamloops travelled to Portland and edged the Winterhawks 5-4 on Friday, Oct. 14. Brendan Ranford scored four goals and added an assist in support of netminder Cam Lanigan, who made 37 saves in the win. Cole Cheveldave took over the goaltending duties on Saturday, Oct. 15, when the Blazers blanked the Cougars 3-0 at Interior Savings Centre. Goals from Ranford, Colin Smith and JC Lipon lifted Kamloops to a 3-2 win over Kelowna on Sunday at ISC. Cheveldave posted his second win in as many nights. Taran Kozun, the third goaltender on Kamloops’ roster, was re-assigned to the Nipawin Hawks of the Saskatchewan Junior Hockey League on Monday. “With two goaltenders, there’s a better rotation,” said Charron, noting Kozun was the youngest of Kamloops’ netminding trio. The Blazers start

a three-game Alberta road swing in Red Deer against the Rebels on Wednesday, Oct. 19. Lethbridge will host Kamloops on Friday, Oct. 21, before the Blazers finish the trip in Medicine Hat on Saturday, Oct. 22.

The road trip will be a homecoming of sorts for Cheveldave, a Calgary product who is looking forward to playing in front of family and friends. “My parents have yet to be to a game and they’re going to be at all

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three,” the 18-year-old netminder said. “I can’t be any more pleased to go back home.” ISC will not host another Blazers’ game until Oct. 28, when the Rockets return to the River City.

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Sahali Store - Sahali Shopping Centre North Shore Store - Fortune Drive Prices effective Fri, Oct. 4 through Thurs, Oct. 20 only, at both Safeway Kamloops locations. We reserve the right to limit sales to retail quantities. Some items may not be available at all stores. All items while stock last. Actual items may vary slightly from illustrations. Some illustrations are serving suggestions only. Advertised prices do not include GST. ™AIRMILES INTERNATIONAL, HOLDINGS N.V., LOYALTY MANAGEMENT GROUP CANADA INC. AUTHORIZED USER.

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www.kamloopsthisweek.com

TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 ™

A23

SPORTS Kamloops 350, organizer of

Storm on top of KIJHL Six was the magic number for the Kamloops Storm on the weekend. The junior B club scored six goals in each of its three road wins — a 6-4 victory in Fernie against the Ghostriders on Friday, Oct.14, a 6-1 win in Invermere against the Columbia Valley Rockies on Saturday, Oct. 15, and a 6-0 triumph in Golden against the Rockets on Sunday, Oct. 16. The Storm lead the

Kootenay International Junior Hockey League with 22 points. Kamloops travels to Sicamous to meet the Eagles on Friday, Oct. 21, before returning home to play the Revelstoke Grizzlies at McArthur Island Sports Centre on Saturday, Oct. 22. Colten De Frias leads the Storm in scoring with nine goals and 21 points. Lyndon Stanwood and Wade Moyls

wishes to thank our event partners and sponsors for a very successful event. We couldn’t have done it without you! Partners:

have both played well between the pipes for Kamloops. Stanwood boasts a 7-0-2 record, a 2.55

GAA and a .924 save percentage. Moyls is 3-0, with a 2.00 GAA and a .939 save percentage.

Kamloops crew named to U-16 Team B.C. squad Four players and one trainer/equipment manager from Kamloops have been named to Team B.C. for the Western Canada U16 Challenge Cup, which runs from Oct. 27 to Oct. 30 in Moose Jaw. Goaltender Liam McLeod, defenceman

Joe Hicketts and forwards Chad Butcher and Ryan Gropp — all members of the bantam tier 1 Kamloops Jardine’s Blazers last season — have been named to the squad. Kamloops resident Troy Clifford is the team’s trainer/equip-

ment manager. Carson Bolduc of Salmon Arm, who played with the Jardine’s Blazers last season, was also named to the team. The competition, featuring the highestrated players from Alberta, B.C., Manitoba

and Saskatchewan, assists each of the provinces hockey associations in evaluating their prospects. Mosaic Place, home of the WHL’s Moose Jaw Warriors, will host all of the competition’s games.

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A24 ™ TUESDAY, October 18, 2011

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

Wenger: How to get out of that ďŹ tness funk

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I

T’S EASY TO GET INTO A FITNESS FUNK. We set up a routine. We do the same thing week after week or day after day and soon, we’re going through the motions or having trouble with motivation. What I enjoy most about going to fitness conferences periodically is the demonstration that there are so many ways to keep exercise interesting. Whether the body or the brain gets bored first, the result is the same — we stop making progress. We get a little stale. It might be as simple as adding the odd group workout with

SHAWN WENGER Fitness For MORTALS some friends. The Facebook workshop showed me how to use social networking to organize workouts with friends and stay connected through a medium I’m not very familiar with. I was one of the few people raising their hands when the instructor asked, “Who here is not

on Facebook?� The workshop on training muscle imbalances got me fired up to do those physio exercises I seem to always avoid as well as the self massage with the rollers and tennis balls I have stashed in the corner of my living room. I re-learned the valuable lesson about not overdoing something new even when it comes to stretching. I came home with a pulled anterior deltoid (front of the shoulder). Apparently, my lack of shoulder flexibility doesn’t lend itself to externally rotating the upper arms and, while keeping that external rotation, internally rotating the lower arms

and then trying to lace my fingers together behind my back and press my arms backward. One day I’ll learn. Unfortunately, the workshop on the secrets of fat loss delivered the disappointing message that there is no secret. I get it, but a few small tips besides “do more and eat less� would be sweet nonetheless. The one message I did enjoy was that there are many genetic hands dealt. Some are royal flushes, while others are a solid full house or, for the unlucky ones, a measley pair of twos. The point is, we

have to make the most of what we are dealt. We can develop our own personal strategy for nutrition and exercise to maximize our genetic health potential. But, if we were not dealt the royal flush, we’ll never have the long shapley legs of a runway model or the abs of the gymnast or the shoulders of an Olympic swimmer. Depending on body type, we may get one or two great features, but thinking we can train the rest against the genetic rules is setting us up for failure. No matter how many squats I do and

how much cardio I log to promote fat loss, I’ll never lengthen my femurs. But, that doesn’t mean I can’t reap the benefits a weekly interval workout to strengthen heart and lungs and even change my personal body composition percentages. The last workshop of the day featured a Hollywood choreographer who used to work with Michael Jackson and other well-known stars. He’s started a company called Baby Boomer Bounce and teaches fitness dance classes that are full of simple but sassy

step patterns to classic music like Soul Man and R-E-S-P-E-C-T. It was a fun way to end the day before the long drive back and it reminded me that the fun factor is the most important part. Whatever the goals and the chosen way to get there, don’t forget to shake it and have a few laughs.

Shawn Wenger is a BCRPA-registered personal trainer and weight -training and group-fitness instructor. She runs Fitness For Mortals. E-mail wenger@telus. net for information.

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TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 ™

TRU SPORTS

Lucas Daoust of the TRU WolfPack avoids a hip-check on Friday, Oct. 14, at Memorial Arena. The WolfPack topped the Trinity Western University Spartans 5-3. Allen Douglas photo

Pack’s hockey squad wins home opener The TRU WolfPack men’s hockey squad posted two wins against the Trinity Western University Spartans on the weekend in B.C. Intercollegiate Hockey League action. TRU, in its home opener against TWU on Friday, Oct. 14, at Memorial Arena, cruised to a 5-3 victory. Jassi Sangha (2), Mick Ludvig, Curtis Tonello and Andrew Fisher scored for the Pack in support of netminder Riley Wall. The WolfPack travelled to Langley and beat TWU 5-1 on Saturday, Oct. 15. Sangha (2), Tonello, Joshua MacDonald and David Gore lit the lamp for TRU. Shane Mainprize was between the pipes for the Pack, who play the Simon Fraser University Clan in Burnaby on Saturday, Oct. 22. The Pack are 2-2 on the season and sit two points back of leagueleading SFU.

Women’s soccer team on fire There is no hotter sports team at TRU than the WolfPack women’s soccer squad, which posted two wins on the weekend to extend its unbeaten streak to seven games. The Pack earned a 4-2 victory over the Langara College Falcons at Hillside Stadium on Saturday, Oct. 15. Amanda Barrett of Salmon Arm tallied twice, with Chloe McAuley and Ashley

Piggot adding singles. TRU blanked the Quest Kermodes 1-0 at Hillside on Sunday, Oct. 16. Taylor Miller of Kamloops scored the Pack’s only goal in support of goalkeeper Jamie Wheeler. TRU caps its regular season with road games in Nanaimo, against Vancouver Island University on Saturday, Oct. 22., and North Vancouver, against Capilano University on Sunday, Oct. 23.

Pack soccer men split on weekend The WolfPack men’s soccer team posted a win and a loss in Pacific Western Athletic Association play on the weekend. TRU suffered a disheartening 2-1 loss to the Langara College Falcons at Hillside Stadium on Saturday, Oct. 15. Scott Lively of TRU made the score 1-1 in the 78th minute, but an injury-time goal from the Falcons sunk the Pack. TRU bounced back on Sunday, Oct. 16, at Hillside with a 2-0 victory over the Quest Kermodes. Conor Doherty, playing his last home match for TRU, scored both of his team’s goals. A road trip to

Vancouver and Nanaimo this weekend will decide the Pack’s playoff fate. TRU will play the Capilano University Blues on Saturday, Oct. 22, and the Vancouver Island University Mariners on Sunday, Oct. 23.

TRU’s basketball women second best TRU’s women’s basketball team hosted the BDO Canada Tournament at the Tournament Capital Centre on the weekend. A 69-60 loss to the Alberta Pandas on Sunday, Oct. 16, left the host team (2-1) in second place. The Pandas posted a 3-0 record and won the tourney. McGill (1-2) placed third and New Brunswick (0-3) placed fourth. The Pack travel to Cape Breton this weekend for another exhibition tournament. TRU opens its Canada West regular season against the Fraser Valley Cascades at the TCC on Nov. 4.

Balson named a Pac West all star Riley Balson of the TRU WolfPack’s golf team is a Pacific Western Athletic Association all star. The Kamloops product was named a Pac West men’s golf all star along with Cody Bell and Will Deck of UBC Okanagan. Balson placed second in the Pac West’s individual standings this season.

A25


A26 ™ TUESDAY, October 18, 2011

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

SPORTS BISHOP’S NO ROOK Hayes Bishop of the Kamloops Rugby Club Raiders powers through a tackle against Kats Rugby Club of Vancouver on Saturday, Oct. 15, in the River City. The Raiders cruised to a lopsided 59-5 victory. That game was likely the last to be played at KRC’s current home on Chilcotin Road, with the club expected to move to Rayleigh after Christmas. Kamloops, playing in the B.C. Rugby Union’s third division, is undefeated this season. The Raiders will be in Burnaby on Saturday, Oct. 22, to play Simon Fraser University. The Raiders’ women lost 41-12 to SFU on Saturday. They will try and bounce back in Vancouver on Saturday against Capilano Rugby Club. Dave Eagles/KTW

Broncos nab awards Two members of the Kamloops Broncos were honoured last week. The British Columbia Football Conference’s (BCFC) major award winners and all stars were announced and offensive lineman Jacob Bigham of the Kamloops Broncos was named an offensive

all star. The BCFC also released its players of the week, with defensive back Shayne Arthurs earning defensive player of the

week honours. The four-year veteran recorded four solo tackles, a tackle assist and two interceptions in Kamloops’ 29-13 win over the Chilliwack Huskers on Oct. 8 at Hillside Stadium. He returned the picks for 15 and 18 yards, respectively. Kamloops finished the season 2-8.

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TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 ❖ A27

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Roadshow is in Kamloops: Only 4 More Days! TERRY INKLER Canadian Collectors Roadshow Staff Writer After very successful shows in White Rock and Courtenay, The Roadshow is now in Kamloops. So you had better search through your attics and garages, go through your lock boxes and jewellery, because you may be sitting on a small fortune and not even know it! Roadshow experts are here to examine all your antiques, collectibles, gold and silver.

Local Roadshow Expert Examines Some Gold Jewellery

noticed a substantial increase in the amount of precious metals such as gold and silver coming to the Roadshow, which makes sense considering how high it’s currently trading at. He added, “The Roadshow is great because it puts money in people’s pockets, especially during such hard times. Lots of items that are just sitting around collecting dust in basements and jewellery boxes can be exchanged for money, on the spot!”

At another Roadshow event, a woman, named Mira Kovalchek, walked in with a tin full of hundreds of old coins that During a show near Toronto, a woman were given to her as a young child by her came in with a jewellery box that she grandfather. She Ànally decided to come had just inherited from her late aunt. “I in to the Roadshow and see what he don’t wear jewellery,” explained Barbara had given her. She was ecstatic to learn Engles, “so it was an easy decision to she had coins dating back to the late come down to the Roadshow to sell it”. She was very excited when she was able 1800’s, some of which were extremely rare. Roadshow consultant Perry Bruce to walk away with a cheque for over $2,100 for jewellery she was never going explains “We had uncovered an 1871 Queen Victoria 50 Cent piece, valued at to wear anyway. over $2,000!! She had a nice assortment of coins that were not rare dates, but Expert Elijah Gold explains, “We have

she was able to sell them for their silver content”. She explains, “I never would have thought that my old tin of coins was worth so much! I can Ànally afford to renovate my kitchen”. Perry Bruce continued, “Canadian coins prior to 1967, and American coins prior to 1964 are all made with silver, and we have noticed a large increase of customers coming to the Roadshow with coins and cashing them in for their silver value”. Experts at the Roadshow will evaluate and examine your items, FREE OF CHARGE, as well as educate you on them. The Roadshow sees hundreds of people during a one week event, and they have been travelling across Canada to different cities and towns, searching for your forgotten treasures. Trains, dolls, toys, old advertising signs, pocket watches, porcelain and bisque dolls, pretty much everything can be sold at the Roadshow. Any early edition Barbie’s are sought after by the Road-

show collectors, as well as a variety of Dinky Toys and Matchbox cars. Lionel Trains and a variety of tin toys can also fetch a price, especially if they are in their original box or in mint condition. If a collector is looking for one of your collectibles, they can always make an offer to buy it. A man brought in a 1950’s Marx Tin Toy Robot, in fairly good condition, still in its original box. They were able to locate a collector for that speciÀc toy within minutes, and that gentleman went home with over $700 for his Toy Robot and a few other small toys. So whether you have an old toy car, a broken gold chain, or a Barbie sitting in the closet, bring it down to the Roadshow, they will take a look at it for FREE and it could put money in your pocket!

See you at the roadshow!

OUT DON’T MISS

4 More Days!

In Kamloops: October 18, 19, 20, 21 Four Points by Sheraton Kamloops, 1175 Rogers Way, Kamloops CANADIAN COLLECTORS ROADSHOW: 1-877-810-4653 9am - 6pm (except Friday, Oct. 21st, 9 a.m.-4 p.m.) Bring in your old unwanted or broken jewelry, coins, antiques & collectibles for the cash you need to help pay off those holiday season bills.

HERE’S HOW IT WORKS • Gather all your collectibles and bring them in • FREE admission • Free Appraisal • NO appointment necessary • We will make offers on the spot if there is interest in the item • Accept the offer & get paid immediately • FREE coffee • Fully heated indoor facility • FREE House Calls

TOP 5 ITEMS TO BRING... Gold Jewellery, Gold Coins, Silver Coins, Sterling Silver, Collectibles

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• INVESTMENT GOLD: Canadian

sets, charm bracelets, jewellery & anything

Maple Leaf, Double Eagle, Gold Bars,

marked Sterling or 925

Kruggerands, Pandas, etc

• COINS: Any coins before 1967 (Silver Dollars,

• SCRAP GOLD: All broken gold, used

Half Dollars, Quarters, Dimes, Half Dimes,

jewellery, any missing pieces (Earrings,

Nickels, Large Cents and all others) collectible

Charms, gold Links etc), Dental Gold,

foreign coins, rare coins & entire collections

Class Rings, Charm Bracelets, etc

• GOLD COINS: All denominations from all parts of the world including Gold Olympic coins

• PLATINUM: Jewellery, Dental, Wiring and anything else made of Platinum

• WAR ITEMS: WWI, WWII, War Medals, Swords, Daggers, Bayonets, Civil War Memorabilia, etc. • JEWELLERY: Diamond Rings, Bracelets, Earrings, loose Diamonds, All Gem Stones etc • PAPER MONEY: All denominations made before 1930, Confederation bills, Large Bills • OTHER COLLECTIBLES: Toys, Train Sets, Dolls, Advertising, Cast Iron Banks, Pottery, etc.

GOLD ITEMS OF INTEREST: SCRAP GOLD • GOLD COINS • GOLD OUNCES • GOLD PROOF SETS • DENTAL GOLD NOT SURE IF IT’S GOLD? Bring it in and one of our experts will be glad to examine it for you!

We represent thousands of collectors who are all looking for a variety of collectibles! We have purchased a wide selection of items for our group of collectors. The CCG (Canadian Collectors Group) are a private group of collectors who are looking for unique items in a wide variety of categories.

1.877.810.GOLD

COLLECTORSROADSHOW.CA


A28 ❖ TUESDAY, October 18, 2011

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

B.C. N I S E IC D!" EST PR

TE N A R A GU

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TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 ™

INSIDE X Auto Market/B9 X Classifieds/B15 SECTION

ARTS &ENTERTAINMENT

KAMLOOPS

THIS WEEK

A&E co-ordinator: Dale Bass dale@kamloopsthisweek.com Ph: 374-7467 Ext: 220

Big and Small A kid’s show that’s fun for adults See story, page B3

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IN VALLEYVIEW

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B1


B2 ❖ TUESDAY, October 18, 2011

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Receive rebates of up to $5,000

• Roofing Supplies Flat & Steep • Siding Materials Hardiplank & Vinyl • Insulation Materials • JM Formaldehyde Free

The Government of Canada has renewed the popular ecoENERGY Retrofit – Homes program. From June 6, 2011, until March 31, 2012, homeowners are eligible to receive rebates of up to $5,000 to make their homes more energy-efficient. Homeowners who participated in the program to date have saved 20 percent on their energy bills. There are two important changes to the program. First, there is a requirement for participants to register directly with the program before booking their evaluation. Second, homeowners will now be required to provide receipts to their energy advisor at the time of the post-retrofit evaluation to confirm eligibility for the rebates.

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How to apply The first step in the renewed ecoENERGY Retrofit – Homes program is to register:

765 Notre Dame 250-374-6858

F: 250-374-4514

• You are a new participant if you or a previous owner have not obtained an energy evaluation of the property between April 1, 2007 and June 5, 2011.

NEW CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATIONS

• You are a past participant if you are a homeowner who participated in the program between April 1, 2007 and June 5, 2011, and who did not receive the maximum amount of $5,000 can submit another application for improvements purchased and installed after June 6, 2011. If you plan to apply for multiple properties, a form must be completed for each one.

For more information visit www.chbaci.ca

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Become CANAD a IAN HOME BUILD ASSOC ERS’ IAT MEMB ION ER Call 250-828 -1844

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Only products purchased after June 6, 2011, and installed after a pre-retrofit evaluation are eligible for an ecoENERGY rebates. All energy retrofits and post-retrofit evaluations must be completed by March 31, 2012. The homeowner must also sign the rebate application by this date. For more information, visit ecoaction.gc.ca/homes or call 1-800-O-Canada (800622-6232). TTY: 1-800-926-9105. Rebate amounts are listed in the “Rebate Table for ecoENERGY Retrofit – Homes.”

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• Forced Air Systems • Hydronic Heating • Ductless Split Systems • Solar Thermal Systems

optair.ca 250-851-6981 Great savings on hundreds of new & used home improvement & decorating items visit the Kamloops RESTORE. Owned and operated by Habitat Kamloops. Open Monday to Saturday 9:30am – 5pm on Cariboo Way just past Sun Country Address: Box 94, Pritchard, BC, V0E 2P0 Toyota. To make a donation (tax receipts available) call 250 828 7867. Owned & Operated by Habitat Kamloops

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1


www.kamloopsthisweek.com

TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 ™

B3

Tuesday

ENTERTAINMENT ? 1 2 2 ? 1 2

1 5 5 9 1 5

3 7 8 7 3 7 8

5 3 9 6 5 3 9

? ? ? ? ? ? ?

6 ? 1 2 6 ?

? 7 5 2 1 3 5 ? 5 7 3 ? 5 8 9 ? ? 7 5 2 1 3 5 ? 3 ?

9 6 ? 1 9 6 ?

7 6 ? 2 ? 7 5 2 1 3 5 ? 5 7 3 ? 7 6 ? 2 ? 7 5 2 3 ?

5 9 6 ? 5 9 6

8 7 ? 1 8 7 ?

9 6 7 3 9 6

? ? 5 5 ? ?

1 2 2 ? 1 2 2

5 5 9 6 5 5 9

7 8 7 ? 7 8

3 9 6 7 3 9 6

? ? ? 5 ? ? ?

? 1 2 2 ? 1 2

1 5 5 9 1 5

3 7 8 7 3 7 8

5 3 9 6 5 3 9

? ? ? ? ? ? ?

6 ? 1 2 6 ?

? 7 5 2 1 3 5 ? 5 7 3 ? 5 8 9 ? ? 7 5 2 1 3 5 ? 3 ?

9 6 ? 1 9 6 ?

7 6 ? 2 ? 7 5 2 1 3 5 ? 5 7 3 ? 7 6 ? 2 ? 7 5 2 3 ?

5 8 9 ? 9 7 6 ? 6 ? 7 5 5 8 9 ? 9 7 6 ? 6 ?

Fill in the blank cells using numbers 1 to 9. Each number can appear only once in each row, column, and 3x3 block. Use logic and process of elimination to solve the puzzle.

8

7 2

5

5

6

4

1

6

8

2 1

3

5 8

9

7

6

5 2 4

7

7

7

4

ANSWERS TO THURSDAY October 13, 2011 PUZZLE

5

3

9 1

9

8

8

9

4

3

5

7

6

1

2

6

3

1

9

2

4

5

8

7

5

7

2

8

6

1

9

4

3

9

2

6

7

1

3

8

5

4

7

4

5

2

9

8

1

3

6

1

8

3

6

4

5

2

7

9

2

1

8

4

3

6

7

9

5

3

5

9

1

7

2

4

6

8

4

6

7

5

8

9

3

2

1

MEDIUM

Today’s Sudoku Puzzle is brought to you by Murray MacRae #5-2721 HWY 5A

A show for big and small By Dale Bass STAFF REPORTER

dale@kamloopsthisweek.com

Markus de Domenico knows that, for every child in the audience to watch Big and Small, there’s going to be at least one adult. “And we want them to be engaged, too,” said the man who, with his partner, is taking the Treehouse show on the road, making a stop in Kamloops on Nov. 26 for two shows at the Kamloops Convention Centre. To do that, de Domenico writes the script on two levels, one accessible immediately to children and another that, while it might seem funny to the younger set, will resonate for the adults. For example, he said, there’s a scene where Small says to Big: “You like me. You really like me.” “The adults get it because they know Sally Field said that [when she won an Academy Award], but the kids hear

something else.” Big and Small is the story of two friends — one big, one little — who are different not just in stature. It’s hard to tell what creatures the two of them are, but that doesn’t matter to the target audience, de Domenico said. The humour comes from how the two interact, the adventures they go on, the situations they encounter. “It’s a cute show,” de Domenico said “ and it’s a great first experience for kids in the theatre because the characters are warm and lovable.” De Domenico said his own performing career has helped him and his business partner, Douglas John Cameron, understand how to engage the many age groups that watch the show. “Adults get a thrill watching their kids, but they need to be engaged, too. “A parent doesn’t want to be neglected at the show.” De Domenico got his start

as a kid’s entertainer in a simple way: He started writing songs for the mothers’ group his wife attended with their son, Eric. “That was a great audience and they loved it,” he said. “I could be silly, but I always dealt with positive images. “To be able to do this and make my career out of it has been a gift.” It’s important to him his young audience not be exposed to “stuff that is too heavy.” Sesame Street was a game-changer, de Domenico said, bringing an intelligent approach that not only entertained and educated children, but appealed to adults. Tickets for the show are $35 and include a hot dog, chips and drink. Part of the proceeds will go to the Harbaruk family, whose young daughter is being treated for cancer. Tickets are available at Lizzie Bits Baby Co., 204350 Lansdowne St., and at Aberdeen Mall.

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B4 ™ TUESDAY, October 18, 2011

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

ENTERTAINMENT

54-40: Tried and true By Marty Hastings

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ANS WERE GIVEN EVERYTHING THEY WANTED TO HEAR AND MORE AT 54-40’S SHOW IN KAMLOOPS ON FRIDAY, OCT. 14, AT INTERIOR SAVINGS CENTRE. Gone are the days when the Vancouver band — which is celebrating 30 years together — could attract crowds big enough to sell out large arenas, but its drawing power hasn’t diminished because it doesn’t sound good anymore. Neil Osborne’s distinctive voice is as sharp as ever and the rowdier members of Friday night’s crowd — most of them located close to the stage, a stone’s throw away from the singer/guitarist — were treated to all the hits. Baby Ran, One Gun, One Day in Your Life, Lies to Me, Casual Viewin’, Ocean Pearl . . . 54-40 played them all. The middle-age rockers also played a few tracks from their latest album, Lost in The City, but knew enough not to push the 2011 release on a crowd that was there to hear all the hits.

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The band played for about 90 minutes, returning to the stage for a couple of encore songs when ISC faithful wouldn’t let them go. Highlighting the concert were a couple of crowd sing-a-long

moments, when the band turned the microphones toward screaming fans, who did their best to emulate Osborne and his bandmates. It was not anything like the early 1990s, when crazed fans were

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ENTERTAINMENT

TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 ™

BMIK

B5

(Breastfeeding Matters in Kamloops)

Committee would like to thank the following businesses and individuals for their contributions to the Breastfeeding Celebration 2011.

COOL SINGER Homegrown singer-songwriter Paul Filek took a break from his cross-Canada touring to take to the ice at Interior Savings Centre and perform at a recent Kamloops Blazers game. The team has been music to its fans ears s the Blazers are first in the WHL as of this week. Dave Eagles/KTW

Aberdeen Mall Guest Services • Anderson Fitness At Second Glance Books • Beautiful Beginnings Bev Marcotte • Bookland (Northshore) Charlene Anderson • Cathy Wilcox Charles Waters • Chop N Block Core Essentials • Costco Dieticians of Canada • Dionne Newman Domestic Goddess • Excel Industries Fresh is Best Global & Community Action of the Kamloops United Church Glover’s Pharmacy • Jardine’s Domaine RIH Ladies Auxiliary • Ladies Only Fitness Lizzie Bits Baby Co • Laura Kalina Make Children First Milk & Honey Photography Movements Dance Wear • Nature’s Fare Nutech • Interior Health • Ric’s Grill Romann’s Swiss Pastries & Chocolates Safeway • Save-On-Foods Shopper’s Drug Mart (Valleyview) St. Paul’s Cathedral • Subway Telus • The Art We Are Tiny Blessings Prenatal Tory Meeks Trista Smith

COURAGE REMEMBERED 2011 Honouring our Veterans Remembering Those Who Served

Kamloops This Week is honouring and is in search of pictures of yourself, your family, loved ones, or friends who have served in the Canadian Armed Forces during World War I, World War II, the Korean Conflict, Desert Storm, Afghanistan or any of Canada’s Peacekeeping Missions. On Thursday, November 10, Kamloops This Week, with the generous support of the local business community, will pay tribute to those who have answered Canada’s call in time of need by publishing a very special pictorial section honouring our veterans.

PLEASE INCLUDE COMPLETED FORM WITH YOUR PHOTO(S). Name of veteran (s) ______________________________________________ Branch of Service _______________________________________________ Unit __________________________________________________________ Years enlisted __________________________________________________ Served in which theatres __________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________

Please make sure photos are clearly marked with your name and address so we can return them to you. We can reproduce black & white or colour photos of almost any size; however, we do require an original. We cannot reproduce photocopies of pictures. Mail or bring your photos before Friday October, 28, 2011 and completed write-up to: Kamloops This Week, Attention: Advertising, T. Schubert 1365B Dalhousie Drive Kamloops BC, V2C 5P6 We will run as many photos as possible, but space is limited. Those individuals whose photos have been submitted, but for whatever reason are unable to be reproduced and do not run, will be named in our special “Honour Roll”. Kamloops This Week would like to thank participating businesses and families of veterans for their assistance in the publication of this very special section.

Medals Awarded ________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________ A brief biography relating unique experiences ______________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________

Advertisers: Please call Display Advertising at 374-7467 for information on how to be included in this event. Please Note: Space permitting, if your veteran was included last year it will automatically be included in this year’s edition.


B6 ❖ TUESDAY, October 18, 2011

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Tire Changeover

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Beattie harvests perfection in Wingfield By Dale Bass STAFF REPORTER

dale@kamloopsthisweek.com

Y

OU HAVE TO FEEL FOR WALT WING-

FIELD. A high-powered stockbroker, he gives up the six-figure income and stress-filled job for what he hopes will be the peaceful, back-to-the-earth life of

a farmer. He buys the old Fisher farm and immediately starts to meet the neighbours, a cast of characters that would have felt perfectly at home in Green Acres. There’s Ed, the newspaper editor. There’s his closest neighbour, Freddy, and nephews Willie and Dave. There’s Don, who

knows all things farmrelated, and Jimmy, the nervous mechanic who must work with a beer at hand. There’s the wise old farmer everyone calls The Squire. And, they’re all portrayed by Rod Beattie in the production of Letter from Wingfield Farm, now on at the Sagebrush Theatre. To call this a one-

Rod Beattie portrays all the characters in Letter from Wingfield Farm, now on at the Sagebrush Theatre.

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actor play would be wrong. Sure, there is just Beattie on stage, but he becomes each character before we have even noticed. His facial expressions change. His voice changes. The way he stands changes. It is a joy to behold this award-winning actor who has portrayed Wingfield more than 4,000 times — there are seven plays based on the character — move seamlessly through a year in the life of a gentleman farmer who grieves the death of a duck and can’t send his pigs to market. Each scene is set with Beattie reading his most recent letter sent to the town newspaper. It’s based on playwright Dan Needles’ own life, in which he wanted to be a stockbroker, then tried farming and then moved on to become a small-town newspaper editor who wrote a column based on his experiences. A longtime friend of Beattie’s, Needles allowed his columns to become the genesis of the Wingfield franchise. In an interview with KTW, Beattie said Needles’ humour isn’t slapstick or in-yourface, but rather the type one can find from everyday life — the bemused skepticism of the onlooker wondering

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what the heck Wingfield thinks he’s doing, the horse team that has a mind of its own when it comes to farming, the visit to the neighbour’s house that ends the next morning with a hangover and a house full of smoke. It’s a wonderful slice of life aptly handled by an incredible actor who draws his audience onto his farm. Letter from Wingfield Farm is a play not to be missed, if for no other reason than to watch a major Canadian talent perform his magic. It runs to Oct. 22. Tickets are at the Kamloops Live box office, 1025 Lorne St., 250-374-5483, kamloopslive.ca.

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FOR COATS Folks Not everyone in our community can afford a warm winter jacket. This is where you can help through The River’s Coats For Folks program. Drop off your gently used winter coat at any McCleaners in Kamloops for cleaning now through Wed, Oct 26.

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www.kamloopsthisweek.com

TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 ™

B7

ENTERTAINMENT

Argent golden for Zombies

A sector of ASETS

Some songs just last the test of time — even 50 years later By Dale Bass STAFF REPORTER

dale@kamloopsthisweek.com

I

WASN’T AT ALL INTERESTED IN SEEING THE ZOMBIES WHEN THEIR SHOW WAS ANNOUNCED WEEKS AGO. They were vaguely familiar — some British band that was big when I was a teenager and not allowed to listen to rock music because my parents detested it. My husband, however, was ecstatic — and with good reason. The show they gave on Wednesday, Oct. 12, may end up in my Top 10 ever seen. The opening act was The Strawbs, another band from back in the 1960s. They did a great acoustic set, with lead singer Dave Cousins appearing more like a band conductor, his hands moving along with the music played by bandmates Chas Cronk and Dave Lambert. The only disappointment was they didn’t do their 1973 hit, Part of the Union. The Zombies didn’t disappoint at all. They opened with Sticks and Stones and I Love You and then introduced the crowd in the theatre at

Rod Argent, keyboardist for the Zombies, kept his hands in motion throughout the show at the Kamloops Convention Centre, either working magic with the ivories or keeping the audience engaged.

the Kamloops Convention Centre to some of the tracks from their new release, Breathe Out, Breathe In. Marking their 50th year as a band, the guys who met

as schoolmates in Britain jumped back to 1968 with songs from Odessey and Oracle, including A Rose for Emily, Care of Cell 44, This Will Be Our Year, I Want Her and Time of the Season.

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372-5177

(250) 437 Mt. Paul Way, Kamloops

ture in any medium that reflects the theme of the play. Works must be 18 inches square. Deadline for submission is Nov. 21. For more inforrmation, call 250-372-4515. • The library has also started its fall programming with a craft club at the downtown branch on Oct.

19 and Nov. 16 from 3 p.m. to 4 p.m., an after-school club at the North Kamloops branch every Thursday from 3 p.m. to 4 p.m. until Dec. 8, a teen advisory board that meets the last Wednesday of every month at the North shore branch and a special Twilight Breaking Dawn event planned for Nov. 16.

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• Free employment assistance services • Assistance for employers seeking job ready apprentices and trades persons

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FLU CLINICS Book early to ensure times. Free Clinic for people 65+ those with chronic illness and health care workers.

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RS O F T H E W E I R E

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The ThompsonNicola Regional District library is giving away tickets to Western Canada Theatre’s production of Joseph and the Amazing Technicolour Dreamcoat. The contest is open to anyone under 18 years of age. To enter, they must create a colourful pic-

CA

Library contest for Christmas play

It was with this last song that Rod Argent took complete command of the stage from lead singer Colin Blunstone. It’s no surprise the band made the decision decades ago to have him move from the microphone to a seat behind the keyboards — the man is simply gifted and, unlike Blunstone, eager to engage the audience. Argent moved on to a single he recorded after leaving the Zombies, Hold Your Head Up — and people were on their feet. They ended with a Gershwin classic that was on their first album — and apparently the first song they ever recorded. It was a reverent, thoughtful rendition of Summertime that capitalized on the amazing harmonics of the group. So why is it going to likely end up in the Top 10? One simple reason: 50 years later, these guys are as tight as they ever were, their voices and musicianship have not failed a single quarter-note and their body of work, which I’ve not paid much attention to in years, includes some of the best lyrics ever written. As my husband said, Argent and Blunstone aren’t Lennon and McCartney — but they’re damn close.

DO YOU HAVE A GREAT CHRISTMAS RECIPE? Stephen & Justin Stanton Thank you from Kamloops This Week and all the customers on your newspaper route. We want to recognize you for your outstanding efforts and dedication. You are doing a fantastic job!

Why not submit for our OK? CHRISTMAS COOKBO s in each categor y We have prizes for winner , and Kids Recipes). (Appetizers, Entrees, Desserts Email to: om ktw@kamloopsthisweek.c Dalhousie Drive or mail/drop of f at 1365 B


B8 ❖ TUESDAY, October 18, 2011

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

FRANK & ERNEST

We Can’t Do it Alone

by Thaves

The BC SPCA cares for thousands of orphaned, abandoned and abused animals each year. Volunteers are urgently needed to care for animals and assist with SPCA events. If you can help, please contact your local shelter today.

THE BORN LOSER

by Art & Chip Samsom

www.spca.bc.ca

City of Kamloops

Activity Programs Please pre-register. Programs are cancelled if the minimum numbers are not met.

Drama Club

$85 Ages: 5½ - 12

Bit by the acting bug or want to learn more about the art of drama? This class can help! Learn basic memorization techniques, improvisational skills, monologues, and scenes. This is a great class to help with public speaking skills.

BIG NATE

by Lincoln Peirce

Valleyview Community Hall Nov 5-Dec 3 9:30-11:30 AM Sat 179147

Beginner Belly Dance with Rosi

$96

Experience modern and traditional style belly dance as well as tribal fusion elements. We include isolations, technique drills, layering moves, and choreography. The classes are low-impact, can aid in stress reduction, and are likely to boost self-esteem and body image. Belly dance classes are a fun way to exercise! Let’s Move Nov 1-Dec 13 Tues Instructor:

5:00-6:30 PM 172134 Rose-Marie Wachholz

Hip Hop

GRIZZWELLS

by Bill Schorr

Join us for intense hip hop dance sessions this summer! You will learn the basics of street dance, including house, locking, and newstyle. This class will give you a full body workout while teaching new choreography. Level 1 is taught at a slower pace for beginners and Level 2 is quick-paced with more choreography every week! Level 2 also includes 30 minutes of dancer cross-training through body conditioning. Get ready to work it while having lots of fun! Tournament Capital Centre Level 1 - $54 Nov 2-23 7:30-8:30 PM Wed 179732 Level 2 - $81 Nov 2-23 Wed Instructor:

8:30-10:00 PM 179733 Sista’s Love to Dance

NEW! Exploring Collage and Mixed Media Art Come explore a wide variety of mediums to create amazing art decor for your home. During each workshop, you will create your own unique art project. All supplies are included. Heritage House Wooden Inspirational Doll $50 Nov 9 6:45-9:45 PM Wed 179046 Mixed Media Fabric Pillow $45 Nov 16 6:45-9:45 PM Wed 179047 Instructor: Carol Gourley

Photography: Canon Digital Cameras and Zoom Browser

$20

Do you have a Canon digital camera? If so, you probably have the free software program Zoom Browser and therefore do not need Photoshop. Learn how to use the software features including removing red eye, darkening and lightening images, and cropping. Learn different ways of organizing your pictures in your computer and sending them in an email. Sahali Secondary School Nov 1 7:00-8:00 PM Tue 177688 Instructor: Ken Wou To register call 250-828-3500 or visit www.kamloops.ca/ezreg

HERMAN

by Jim Unger

KIT ’N’ CARLYLE

by Larry Wright


www.kamloopsthisweek.com

TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 ™

B9

AUTO KAMLOOPS

THIS WEEK

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FJ Cruiser still makes a bold statement NEIL MOORE First DRIVE

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ESIGNING AN AUTOMOBILE IS RISKY BUSINESS. Play it too safe and you’re in danger of being outshone by the competition. Go bold and you may create another Pontiac Aztek or Trans Sport, — or, perhaps, a first-generation Tribeca. Then there are those designs, like the PT Cruiser and New Beetle, that were novel at the time, even headturning when they debuted, but now just looked tired. I don’t believe Toyota’s FJ Cruiser, modelled after the classic FJ40 from the 1960s, has suffered either fate. I liked its Tonka truck styling when it was revealed in 2003 (and then launched in 2007), and still enjoy it today. The FJ continues with the same styling: Beefy tires on 17-inch alloys pushed to the corners, large wheel openings, wide track and 79-inch height with roof racks. Coming or going, the FJ cuts an imposing Hummeresque figure. Fans of the old FJ40 will appreciate the heritage cues, like the white roof and round headlamps that are tied

into the front grille. Wrap-around rear windows are another signature FJ element and, while you’d think they would enhance rear visibility, the huge side pillars they tie into prove otherwise. Thankfully, the FJ comes with big-rig side mirrors that stick out like Dumbo’s ears and help with the massive blind spot. And, like the original FJ, which was a legendary off-roader that still commands a high price, today’s

vehicle is as good a rock crawler as you’re likely to find. There’s loads of ground clearance (245 millimetres or 9.6 inches), along with 34-degree approach and 31-degree departure angles. It can even ford 27.5 inches of water. All the better for extreme terrain and, to protect the FJ’s underbelly, there are protector plates for the engine, fuel tank and transfer case. The powertrain was upgraded last year with

dual variable-valve timing with intelligence (along with other improvements), giving it a 21-horsepower boost over previous models. It is also more fuelefficient. Today’s 4.0-litre V6 delivers 260 horsepower and 271 poundfeet of torque — plenty of grunt to haul its 1,967-kilogram (4,336pound) curb weight up steep inclines — not to mention launching it with authority. This engine is either mated to a five-speed

automatic transmission (with part-time 4WD) or six-speed manual (with full-time 4WD). A double-wishbone in front and solid axle in rear with four-link configuration are fitted with stabilizer bars, gas shocks and coil springs. Bolted to a rigid ladder frame, this longtravel suspension delivers a surprisingly quiet and forgiving ride, yet is sure-footed on the trail. Inside, the FJ wears a look that pays tribute to its off-road ability.

Most noticeable are the body-coloured door inserts and console faceplate that houses big rectangular buttons, along with beefy HVAC knobs that can be operated while wearing winter gloves. My tester, a 2011 model, was equipped with the five-speed automatic ($33,725), and also came with the adventure package ($5,995) that includes a cool dash-mounted accessory meter cluster that features a floating ball-type compass, inclinometer and tem-

perature gauge. The 2012 model is a carryover and the Adventure group has been replaced by the urban package which, for $5,020, provides keyless entry, power mirrors, backup camera, 10-speaker JBL audio system with subwoofer, cruise control, 115-volt power outlet, leather-wrapped steering wheel, rear privacy glass, cargo mat and the previously mentioned multi info display. X See CRUISER B12


B10 ™ TUESDAY, October 18, 2011

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Teen drivers — read this first Results from consumer research conducted by Be Car Care Aware clearly shows today’s youth are neglecting their vehicles, posing a safety threat to not only themselves, but others on the road. Today’s driving youth (18 to 24 years) are less likely than more experienced drivers to change their oil regularly and one-in-five have no idea when to change their oil. Only 45 per cent of youth bring their vehicle in for maintenance at least once a year compared to 76 per cent of people over 50. Ten per cent of young drivers reported they never put air in their tires and nine per cent admitted they do not know how to determine the correct tire pressure. These results identify an urgent need for parents to educate young drivers in their house about the need for regular vehicle maintenance. If you don’t know much about automotive maintenance and repair, do yourself a favour and learn it along with your kids. Here are a few tips: • Explain that all cars, new and old, need regular attention. Make sure your teenager knows and follows the maintenance schedule for his/her car. Preventive maintenance increases safety and saves money. • Remember the owner’s manual. This automotive bible is full of information about your car. • Take them to the repair facility, the tire store, the body shop and wherever you have automotive work performed. Get them accustomed to the automotive world — its people, places, jargon and prices. • Make a plan. What happens if the car breaks down, he/she has an accident or the car gets stolen? What if no adults are home to receive the panic call? For many parents, driving age is the final frontier. Certainly, it is an important rite of passage for teenagers. Don’t let your child pass into this stage of his/her life without being prepared. Take the time and the necessary materials to make your young driver feel competent and secure.

PLEASE READ THE FINE PRINT: *2011 Tundra up to $6000 cash back; is on select 4x4 models only. Receive $3500 in customer cash incentive & $2500 Non-Stackable Cash for a total discount of $6000. **2011 Venza up to $4000 cash back; is on FWD models only. Receive $500 in customer cash incentive & $3500 in non-stackable cash for a total discount of $4000. ***2011 Tacoma up to $4000 cash back; valid on 4x4 models only; $3000 in customer cash incentive & $1000 in non-stackable cash for a total discount of $4000. 0% finance for 72 months, upon credit approval, available on Yaris Hatchback and Yaris Sedan. Non-stackable cash offers on select vehicles only. Valid on cash only retail delivery of select new unregistered Toyota vehicles, when purchased from a Toyota BC dealership. Non-stackable cash back offers may not be combined with Toyota Financial Services lease or finance rates. Vehicle must be purchased, registered and delivered by October 31, 2011. See toyota.ca for complete details on all cash back offers. Visit your Toyota BC Dealer or www.toyotabc.ca for more details. Some conditions apply; offers are time limited and may change without notice. Dealer may lease/sell for less. In the event of any discrepancy or inconsistency between Toyota prices, rates and/or other information contained in this advertisement (or on toyotabc.ca) and that contained on toyota.ca, the latter shall prevail. Errors and omissions excepted.

AUTOMARKET

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TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 ❖ B11

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new GM! a o t in t e g o t e It’s a great tim el Year Wrap Up you can With our Mod se financing† on select get 0% purcha up to $10,000 in cash models, PLUS ct models. credits* on sele– Don’t miss out heaton-GM today! visit Zimmer W

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B12 ™ TUESDAY, October 18, 2011

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

AUTOMARKET

EXPERIENCE LIFE ACROSS ALL TERRAIN

Cruiser a practical people-hauler X From B9

Last year’s roof rack and Bilstein shocks have been dropped, but backup sensors added, which are nice when you’re doing most of your time in the urban jungle. Besides, if you want the rack and Bilsteins, there’s an off-road package that includes this equipment and more. All FJ Cruisers get water-repellent seat fabrics with a rubber floor and all-weather floor mats a sensible combination whether you’re transporting a couple of mud-covered mountain bikers or your ice creamcovered kids. Front seats offer plenty of butt and shoulder room and the seatbacks have been carved out to enhance

UP TO

knee room in the rear, which is tight for lanky passengers. There’s also decent head room, but the upright windshield provides a relatively narrow band of glass, making it difficult to spot traffic signals from up close. The cargo floor is made of a tough, moulded plastic, as are the backs of the rear 60/40-split folding seats, giving you an easy-to-clean and damage-resistant surface for mucky boots and cargo. Door panels are also a rugged plastic. Just about everything below the window line is a dark colour to help hide the dirt you haven’t yet wiped or hosed off. Overall, the cabin appears utilitarian but not unattractive.

I’d call it contractor chic. And, despite the vehicle’s robust demeanour, it is a comfortable environment for both driver and passengers. The interior is also relatively free from road noise, squeaks and rattles. Even wind noise is minimal, which is unexpected due to the FJ’s boxy styling. Sure, there’s a fair bit of exhaust noise, but that adds to its offroad cred. Save the silky exhaust note for crossovers and cityslicker SUVs. New for 2012, the base six-speed manual model has returned. From $32,725, you get a good, basic bush-basher that includes a full-time 4WD with centre differential lock, rear

Toyota FJ Cruiseer 2012 at a glance

differential lock and two-speed transfer case, along with vehicle-stability control (VSC) and active -traction control (ATRAC). The automatic gets an automatic disconnecting differential and two-speed transfer case. VSC and ATRAC, along with rear diff lock are also standard. The FJ has one oddity — the rear suicide doors— but these open nearly 90 degrees to give good access to the relatively tight quarters in back. The rear two-part hatch (with flip-up glass) makes it easy to load and unload small or long objects. Of course, comparisons will naturally be drawn between the FJ and the highly capable Jeep Wrangler.

Body style: Mid-size 4x4 Sport Utility. Drive method: Front-engine, four-wheel-drive. Engine: 24-valve, DOHC 4.0-litre V6 (260 hp and 271 lb/ft of torque). Fuel economy: Automatic - 12.4/9.5/11.1 L/100 km (city/hwy/comb); Manual - 14.0/10.4/12.4 L/100 km (city/hwy/comb). Towing capacity: 2,268 kg (5,000 lbs). Cargo: Behind front seats, 1,890 litres (66.8 cu. ft.); behind rear seat, 790 litres (27.9 cu. ft.). Price: Base manual $32,725; base automatic $33,725; manual with offroad package $37,395; automatic with offroad package $38,395; automatic with urban package $38,745. Website: toyota.ca.

The fourdoor model (the Unlimited), does begin at a lower MSRP, but I will confess everyday road manners give the FJ an advantage — at least over the 2011 Wrangler. I’ll reserve further judgment until I’ve road tested the 2012. And, like the Wrangler, the FJ Cruiser does rise boldly in a sea of bland sport utilities — perhaps even more so, as there are fewer on the road. It may not be the most cushy vehicle in this segment, but the FJ Cruiser is definitely a standout and is surprisingly practical for a purpose-built off roader. And, by extension, certainly worth a look if you’re shopping for this kind of vehicle.

2011 MODEL YEAR WRAP UP * IN CASH CREDITS $ %* FINANCING UP TO 48 MONTHS 10,000 0 OR

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Offer available to retail customers in Canada between September 1, 2011 and October 31, 2011. Limited quantities of 2011 models available. See dealer for details. † 0% purchase financing offered on approved credit by Ally Credit for 48 months on new or demonstrator 2011 Chevrolet, Aveo, Equinox, Traverse, 24 months on Cruze, 72 months on Malibu and 60 months on Impala. License, insurance, registration, PPSA, applicable taxes and fees not included. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Offers apply to qualified retail customers only. Limited time offer which may not be combined with certain other offers. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate offers in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. *$10,000 manufacturer to dealer delivery credit available on 2011 MY Chevrolet Silverado Extended Cabs Only (tax exclusive) for retail customers only. See your GM dealer for details. Vehicles not exactly as shown.

**


www.kamloopsthisweek.com

TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 ™

EXPERIENCE LIFE ACROSS ALL TERRAIN

AUTOMARKET

Mercedes app issues Mazda CX-5 introduces ultra-strong high steel drive challenge Mercedes-Benz Canada has released an interactive, locationbased gaming app — Drive & Seek. A Canadian first, Drive & Seek was released with the launch of the new 2012 C-Class Coupe. The intent is to create an engaging and interactive brand experience that will connect with a more youthful audience and offer players the opportunity to win the grand prize of a 2012 C-Class Coupe. The espionagethemed app builds off a larger campaign and interactive movie, challenging players to hunt for virtual briefcases dropped at various GPS locations. Using their smartphone and the game app, players must find 10 briefcases a week for four weeks through radar that pinpoints their location and the secret location of the next briefcase. The app features a compass and distance metre guiding players. If they need help, players can use location tips to receive hints about the briefcase’s

location, or engage Facebook friends to help them track down the briefcase. Once players are close to the briefcase location, the app will switch to sonar, telling them through sound how far they are away. When players find a briefcase, they can collect it and unlock it to reveal information about the MercedesBenz C-Class Coupe. In addition, every 10th briefcase will unlock an augmented reality experience, where participants can interact with a 3D model of the car for an in-depth look at the myriad technological advancements and luxurious features of the refined and sporty new C-Class Coupe. By locating as many briefcases as possible within their radius, the top 125 game players will receive additional contest entries to win a grand prize of a 2012 C-Class Coupe or one of four secondary prizes. The winner of the C-Class Coupe will be announced in November.

Mazda has become the first car manufacturer to successfully develop vehicle components using 1,800 MPa ultra-high tensile steel. This super-strength steel will debut in the all-new Mazda CX-5 compact crossover SUV that will go on sale in 2012. Mazda’s new production technology uses 1,800 MPa ultra-high tensile steel to fabricate bumper beams, which fit inside the front and rear bum-

B13

pers and minimize damage in the event of a collision. The bumper bars are 20 per cent stronger and 4.8 kilograms lighter than previous

versions and are a key part of Mazda’s next-generation, lightweight and highly rigid vehicle architecture. The new body-architec-

ture was developed as part of Mazda’s breakthrough SKYACTIV technology program and the CX-5’s bodyshell incorporates a new energy absorbing structure as well as expanded use of high-tensile steel to reduce weight. The use of high tensile steel enables vehicle parts to be thinner yet still retain the same degree of strength as previous, thicker components. This leads to significant savings in vehicle weight.

Prices in effect from Saturday, October 15 to Friday, October 21, 2011

HOT DEALS from this week’s flyer

What better gift to receive than the Gift of Savings! Anniversary YOU COULD WIN 1 OF 3 GIFT CARDS A gift in honour of our Anniversary Event

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VALLEYVIEW SQUARE

Hours: Mon-Sat 8 am - Midnight Sun & Hol. 9 am - Midnight

374-3131

COLUMBIA PLACE SHOPPING CENTRE

NORTHILLS SHOPPING CENTRE

Hours: 8 am - Midnight 7-Days-A-Week

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Hours: Mon - Sun & Holidays, 8 am - 10 pm

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SHOPPERS DRUG MART Value-Packed Insert every Friday in KAMLOOPS THIS WEEK


B14 ❖ TUESDAY, October 18, 2011

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Mervyn Mostyn Williams 1941 - 2011

Bill Graham

Mervyn Mostyn Williams of Kamloops passed away in Hospice at North Vancouver on July 26, 2011 at the age of 69. Merv was born July 29, 1941 in Manitoba. Merv met his cancer challenge with courage and strength. He is lovingly remembered and sadly missed by sons James (Roxanne) of Williams Lake and Robert (Lorna) of North Vancouver; estranged wife Lois Copping of Williams Lake; his four delightful grandchildren Jessica, Lee, Tate and Kael; sisters Frankie and Karen; brothers Ted and Michael. Merv had many friends and acquaintances in his lifetime and in various circles in Kamloops, Williams Lake and the surrounding areas. He especially enjoyed people, horses, bowling and his chosen career which was in car sales and mobile home sales. Family and friends got together in North Vancouver on July 29th which would have been Merv’s 70th birthday and so became both a birthday event and a celebration of his life. Lorna prepared a memory book of pictures for Merv’s birthday gift and presented each grandchild with a specialized copy. She also prepared a wonderful DVD. Music was played and sang by the talented in the family, the food and cake were awesome and the balloon release will be forever remembered.

April 19, 1926 - Aug 1, 2011

A celebration of life for Bill Graham will be held Sunday October 23, 1:00-3:00 pm at 730 Cottonwood North Shore Community Center, Cottonwood Ave. Parking at back, all family and friends are welcome to come and share in the celebration of Bill’s life.

EMIL MARTINOVSKY 1912-2011

Emil Martinovlsky passed away at RIH on August 30, 2011 at 99 years young. Born in Gerald, Sask. he lived a life rich and varied. Predeceased by son Ivan, he is survived by his beloved wife Eva, daughters Gaye & Mona, daughter-in-law Gail, grandchildren Kevin, Terena (Steve) & Lyle, great grandchildren Devin, Kader, Nathan & Jordon & son-in-law Frank (Liz). As per his wishes, a private family burial was held in Chase, BC.

Thank You The family of the late Bill Ulrich would like to express their gratitude to all our family, friends & neighbours who kindly sent flowers, food & cards to the family during our time of loss. We would like to thank Father Vincent, Father Andrew & Father Peter for their spiritual guidance and prayers. A special thanks to Drs Schumacher, Wiedrick and Tynan and nursing staff at the hospital and hospice for their care. Thanks to Schoenings for arranging the funeral and caring for the family. A final thanks to the C.W.L for providing a delicious lunch for family and friends.

Thank You Elisa Gastaldo and family would like to say a sincere thank you to all of our relatives, friends, neighbours, co-workers and everyone who provided love, support and prayers in the loss of our loving husband, father and nono, Sergio Gastaldo. We are truly grateful for all the many cards of sympathy, hugs, words of encouragement, mass cards, Áowers, food, baking, telephone calls, on-line condolences, visits, and donations to the Heart and Stroke Foundation. We especially wish to thank those who attended Prayers and Liturgy of the World at Sacred Heart Cathedral. A special thank you to the staff of RIH Renal Unit for their card, compassion and support at this difÀcult time. A special thank you to the Reverend Father Vincent Asomugha for your service and a touching private family mass for Sergio’s soul. Thank you to organists, Tony Cuzzetto and leader of song, Theresa Takacs. Sergio meant so much to us and will be forever in our hearts. We will always remember your kind expressions of solace in our time of need

William Eugene Benz September 23, 1927 ~ October 12, 2011 Bill went peacefully to be with the Lord at Marjorie Willoughby Snowden Hospice Home. We had seven blessed months since Bill’s illness. He is survived by his wife of 43.5 years Sandra, his seven children Debbie Darbyson (Terry), Randy Delaney, Terrie Turner (Bryan), Kenneth Benz, Michael Benz, Jeffrey Benz (Gracie), and Andrea Fraser (Keith, deceased) as well as six grandchildren and three great granddaughters. Bill lived and worked in Kamloops for the past 30 years and warmed many hearts. The Reverend Isabel HealyMorrow will celebrate the memorial service at St.George’s Anglican Church 308 Royal Ave.on Saturday October 22, 2011 at 3:30 pm. Interment to follow at a later date in Langley BC. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to Marjorie Willoughby Snowden Hospice Home 72 Whiteshield Cr. South Kamloops, BC V2E 2S9 in memory of Bill. Service arrangements entrusted to Schoening Cremation Centre 8-177 Tranquille Road, 250.554.2429

Rise Up Slowly . . . Rise up slowly, Angel. Do not leave me here, alone, Where the warmth of mortal essence Lies replaced by cold, hard stone.

Wrap me in a downy cape Of sunshine, warm with love, And kiss a tear-stained mother’s face With moonlight from above.

Rise up slowly, Angel. I cannot let you go. Just drift softly ‘midst the faces, In sorrow now bent low.

Speak to me in breezes, Whispered through the drying leaves, And caress my brow with raindrops Filtered by the sheltering trees.

Then, wait for me at sunset, Beside the lily pond, And guide me safely homeward To your world, which lies beyond.

Ease the searing anger, ..... Born in harsh, unyielding truth That Death could steal my loved one From the glowing blush of youth.

Rise up slowly, Angel, For I cannot hear the song Which calls you through the shadows Into the light beyond.

Just spread your arms to take me In reunion’s sweet embrace, And we shall soar, together, To a different time and place.

Do not stand at my grave and weep, I am not there, I do not sleep. I am a thousand winds that blow, I am the softly falling snow. I am the gentle showers of rain, I am the fields of ripening grain. I am in the morning hush, I am in the graceful rush

Of beautiful birds in circling flight. I am the start-shine of the night. I am in the flowers that bloom, I am in a quiet room. I am in the birds that sing, I am in each lovely thing. Do not stand at my grave and cry, I am not there – I did not die.

450 Lansdowne St. Unit 111 Kamloops, BC V2C 1Y3 374-9188 or 1-800-403-8222 BRITISH COLUMBIA AND YUKON DIVISION

Appreciates your generous support. Please send name of Deceased and name address of Next-of-kin or name/ address of Person being honoured for Birthday, Wedding, Get Well etc. Include your name/address for tax receipt VISA/MC accepted

Lets Make Cancer History


TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 ❖ B15

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Your community. Your classifieds.

250.371.4949 INDEX

fax 250.374.1033 email classifieds@kamloopsthisweek.com Announcements ...............001-099 Employment....................100-165 Service Guide ..................170-399 Pets/Farm ......................450-499 For Sale/Wanted..............500-599 Real Estate .....................600-699 Rentals ..........................700-799 Automotive .....................800-915 Legal Notices ................920-1000

Deadlines 2 pm Friday for Tuesday 2 pm Tuesday for Thursday PAYMENT - All ads must be prepaid. No refunds on classified ads.

Based on 3 lines

1 Issue ..................$13.00 1 Week ..................$25.00 1 Month ................$80.00 Tax not included. No refunds on

classified ads.

Announcements

Announcements

Announcements

Anniversaries

Coming Events

Personals

Word Classified Deadlines •

Regular Classified Rates

3pm Friday for Tuesday’s Paper. 3pm Tuesday for Thursday’s Paper.

Advertisements should be read on the first publication day. We are not responsible for errors appearing beyond the first insertion. It is agreed by any Display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event that errors occur in the publishing of any advertising shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for the portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only and there will be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement.

If you have an

upcoming event for our

COMMUNITY CALENDAR go to

Career Opportunities

Handsome late 50’s male. Has job, new growing mobile business in Revelstoke. Would like to meet single female. “let’s do coffee and talk”. 250-833-9624

kamloopsthisweek.com and click on the calendar to place your event.

Information ATTENTION RESIDENTIAL School survivors! If you received the CEP (Common Experience Payment), you may be eligible for further Cash Compensation. To see if you qualify, phone toll free 1-877988-1145 now. Free service!

Lost & Found Lost cat long hr. grey male Tabby w/white feet Huntleigh Cres in Aberdeen 374-8665 LOST Prescription eye glasses with brown steel frame. Lost on Riverside Trail. If found pls call 250-851-0800

Travel

Christmas Corner CHRISTMAS recipes wanted for our annual Cookies and Carols Cookbook. There will be prizes for winning recipes in each category (appetizer, entree, desert, and kids). Please email your recipes to ktw@kamloopsthisweek.com. Thank you

DATING SERVICE. LongTerm/Short-Term Relationships, Free to Try!!! 1-877297-9883. Live intimate conversation, Call: #4011 or 1888-534-6984. Live adult 1on1 Call: 1-866-311-9640 or #4010. Meet Local Single Ladies. 1-877-804-5381. (18+).

PERFECT Part-Time Opportunity

2 Days Per Week call 250-374-0462

Career Opportunities

Travel

*Run Until Sold

*Run Until Rented

Employment

(No businesses, 3 lines or less)

(No businesses, 3 lines or less)

(based on 3 lines)

Household items, vehicles, trailers, RV’s, boats, ATV’s, furniture, etc.

Houses, condos, duplexes, suites, etc. (3 months max.)

*$34.95 + Tax *Some restrictions apply. *Ads scheduled for one month at a time. Customer must call to reschedule No refunds on classified ads.

*$52.95 + Tax *Some restrictions apply. *Ads scheduled

1 Issue...................................$16.30 1 Week ..................................$31.50 1 Month ............................. $104.00

Special: Add an extra line to your ad for $10

Special: Add an extra line to your ad for $10

Career Opportunities

for one month at a time. Customer must call to reschedule No refunds on classified ads.

Career Opportunities

COLLEGE OF NEW CALEDONIA The Prince George campus of the College of New Caledonia is looking to fill the following position:

ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE CLERK/CASHIER Reporting to the Controller, the Accounts Receivable Clerk/Cashier is responsible for the overall AR and cashier functions at the College, ensuring that receivables are billed and collected on a timely basis, that payments are recorded promptly, that cash, cheques, and other monies are banked regularly and that adequate cash float(s) are maintained in accordance with College policies. To find out more information about this and other opportunities, and directions on how to apply, please check our website at: www.cnc.bc.ca/tools/employment Join us. We offer a supportive workplace, great benefits, and competitive salaries. And we have opportunities to grow, both within our college, and within our communities. CNC - A COMMUNITY FOR LEARNING AND TEACHING THAT CARES, SERVES, AND LEADS 3330 - 22ND AVENUE, PRINCE GEORGE, BC V2N 1P8 TEL (250) 562-2131 EXT. 5466 FAX (250) 561-5864 EMAIL: RESUMES@CNC.BC.CA

Education/Trade Schools

Education/Trade Schools

INTERESTED IN PSYCHOLOGY? EARN YOUR DIPLOMA IN 1 YEAR!

Work with adults/youth in community agencies and private practice.

NOW HIRING Valley Roadways Ltd. is hiring Company Drivers and Lease Operators, to run in BC/AB/SK/MB/NWT/YT. Fuel Cards, insurance, health benefits and safety incentive program. Min. 2 years experience required. Email resume and current abstract to bryan.hay@valleyroadways.com or drop off at: 1115 Chief Louis Way, Kamloops Phone: 250.374.3467 or Fax: 250.374.3487

ONE DAY Polar Bear Tours Calgary and Edmonton departures this fall. Jet to Churchill and experience 6 hours on a polar bear tundra safari. Call 1-866-460-1415 or www.classiccanadiantours.com

Career Opportunities

Tax not included. No refunds on classified ads.

Accelerated skill training - the practical alternative to a 4 year degree. Congratulations Chelsea Stowers Graduate 2008

FREE INFORMATION SESSION CALL TODAY TO REGISTER On-Campus or Online • Call (250)717-0412

www.counsellortraining.com

PCTIA

ACCREDITED

KELOWNA COLLEGE OF PROFESSIONAL COUNSELLING Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

5176996

Pharmacy Technician

Experienced Pharmacy Technician / Assistant needed for a part-time position as a Trainer / Instructor in our Pharmacy Technician program. This is a rare opportunity to become involved with a very successful, high quality training program. Our program trains students from across BC and was the first in the province to be accredited by the Canadian Council for the Accreditation of Pharmacy Programs. The successful applicant will be an experienced, energetic, enthusiastic professional who wants to pass on their skills and knowledge to the next generation of Pharmacy Technicians / Assistants. Retail Pharmacy experience is a requirement, hospital pharmacy experience is a plus. You will be part of a supportive team, working closely with our Program Director, Pharmacist and other staff.

Licensed Practical Nursing Program

We offer competitive salaries and benefits, and a fun and respectful workplace where your contributions are recognized and valued. For more information, please call Geoff or Karen at 250-372-8211 or send an email to Info@ThompsonCC.ca.

Are you a Health Care Assistant and interested in becoming an LPN? Join us at our Open House and find out how. Tuesday, October 18 at 7 pm Academy of Learning, 699 Victoria Street

TUESDAY, OCT. 18th, 12 - 4 p.m. THURSDAY, OCT. 20th, 4 - 7 p.m.

JOB FAIR

Lower Floor ~ Electronics Dept.

Detailed Course Outline, Guest Speakers, Refreshments.

We are currently looking for Seasonal part-time Customer Service Associates for the following departments: Ladies/Children’s/Men’s Wear, Hardware, Logistics, Electronics, Housewares, Cafe & Commission Sales in Major Appliances/Furniture.

Call 250-372-5429

If you are fully flexible, helpful, friendly, energetic and have a history of providing excellence customer service, we would like to make you a part of our team! Requirements and Qualifications: Proven Team Player Excellent Customer Service Skills Able to Work in a Retail Setting Applicant must be fully flexible to work days, including Saturdays, Sundays, evenings and holidays. Bring your resume to the lower floor - Electronics Dept., fill out an application and be prepared for an interview.


B16 ❖ TUESDAY, October 18, 2011

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Children

Employment

Employment

Employment

Childcare Available

Accounting/ Bookkeeping

Business Opportunities

Business Opportunities

CARLYLE SHEPHERD & CO CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS

BAKERS & CHEFS

Kamloops Village Garden Montessori Early Learning Center located in our beautiful new center in the South West Community Baptist Church 700 Hugh Allen Dr. has full and half day spaces available for 3-6yr olds open from 7:30am-5:30pm Excellent Rates 250-372-9915 kamloopsmontessori.ca

with offices in Kitimat, Terrace, Prince Rupert, Smithers and Coquitlam, BC currently have openings for the following positions in their KITIMAT office:

Fully Equipped Bakery. All New Equipment. For Lease. Sun Peaks Village. 250-578-0233

hkimmerle@hotmail.com

SENIOR ACCOUNTANT

Responsibilities will include general accounting, compilation, review engagements and the preparation of corporate and personal income tax returns.

INTERMEDIATE ACCOUNTANT

Drivers/Courier/ Trucking

WORK From home, turn 10hr./week into excellent income and free online training. www.freedomnan.com (250) 286-3292

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

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

csco.ca@telus.net Community Information www.kitimat.ca

Help Wanted

JOURNEYMAN TRUCK & EQUIPMENT PARTSPERSON Busy commercial transport truck dealership in Kamloops has immediate openings for parts people with minimum of 5 years journeyman experience. These positions are permanent full time with competitive wage and benefit package.

Help Wanted

Smooth Effects Is looking for a reliable and enthusiastic receptionist to join our team in Kamloops. Our ideal candidate will have experience in booking appointments, filing, and answering phones.

Please forward resumes to Attn: HR Department 2072 Falcon Road Kamloops BC V2C 4J3 Fax: 250-374-7790 Email: jobapplication@jamesws.com

Email your resume to kamloops@smootheffects.ca or drop it off in person to #8 - 1390 Hillside Dr. No phone calls please.

Career Opportunities

Only applicants selected for an interview will be contacted.

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

I (WE) BUILT THIS

We’re Big — one of the most diversified companies in Canada, with huge, multi-disciplinary projects springing up all over the continent — and we’re looking for solid, dependable people to join in and lend a hand. NOW HIRING... Ţ#MBTUFST

Ţ'PSFNFO

Ţ4FSWJDFQFSTPOT

Ţ4VSWFZPST

Ţ)FBWZ&RVJQNFOU0QFSBUPST

Ţ5SVDL%SJWFST

Ţ.FDIBOJDT

Ţ-BCPVSFST

Help Wanted

Part Time Bylaw Enforcement Officer Required

BE YOUR Own boss with Great Canadian Dollar Store. New franchise opportunities in your area. Call 1-877-3880123 ext. 229 or visit our website: www.dollarstores.com today.

Responsibilities will include working directly with a Senior Accountant on general accounting, compilation, review engagements, and the preparation of corporate and personal income tax returns. Please send your resumé, with a handwritten cover letter, to: Mr. Carlyle Shepherd, CA Carlyle Shepherd & Co. Chartered Accountants 277 City Centre Kitimat BC V8C 1T6

Help Wanted

~ Caution ~ While we try to ensure all advertisements appearing in Kamloops This Week are placed by reputable businesses with legitimate offers, we do caution our readers to undertake due diligence when answering any advertisement, particularly when the advertiser is asking for monies up front.

Be your own boss! • • •

Help Wanted

Sun Peaks Municipality has a part time position available. This position is ideally suited to a retired person although anyone fitting the qualifications will be given consideration. Applicants must have experience in security or related field, a good knowledge of the resort, computer experience, problem solving skills and excellent interpersonal skills. A valid and maintained BC drivers license and a vehicle are also required. Please apply to: Sun Peaks Municipal Office PO Box 1002 106-Kookaburra Lodge Sun Peaks, BC V0E 5N0 admin@sunpeaksmunicipality.ca Deadline: Open until position filled. Only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

Education/Trade Schools

Education/Trade Schools

Education/Trade Schools

STUDY.WORK. S U . O

SUCCEED.

TRAIN TO BE A PRACTICAL NURSE IN KAMLOOPS TODAY!

With the aging population, Healthcare & Healthcare providers are some of the hottest career opportunities available. Practical Nursing is one of the fastest growing segments in healthcare. Train locally for the skills necessary in this career Àeld.

JOIN US ON:

Additional Information: camp based positions, 10 to 12 hour shifts, rotation is 20 days on and 10 days off. Travel allowance for flights to and from the site will be provided from major hubs as designated by the project. Visit www.ledcor.com/careers to view job details and apply on-line.

SproUStt-S ha w JOIN ON:

IF YOU’RE GOOD, A CAREER WITH US IS AS SECURE AS IT GETS. APPLY ONLINE AT: WWW.LEDCOR.COM/CAREERS

COMMUNITY COLLEGE S i n c e 1 9 0 3

FIND US ON FACEBOOK

250.314.1122 www.sprottshaw.com

CALL KAMLOOPS: BUILDING

| CIVIL

| INDUSTRIAL

|

MAINTENANCE

|

MINING

|

TELECOM


TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 ❖ B17

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

NOW HIRING

House Keepers for Scott’s Inn & Restaurant Apply in person with resume to: 551 ~ 11th Ave. & Battle, Kamloops or Fax: 250-372-9444 or email: scottsinn@shaw.ca

Get fit. Keep fit...

...and earn some money delivering the twice a week Call for more information about routes in your neighbourhood

(250) 374-0462


B18 ❖ TUESDAY, October 18, 2011

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Real Estate

Real Estate

Real Estate

Rentals

Antiques / Vintage

Furniture

Hobbies & Crafts

Apt/Condos for Sale

Houses For Sale

Bed & Breakfast

CHRISTMAS RECIPES

#112-555 DALGLEISH DR.

SELL YOUR HOUSE FAST FOR CASH

Mobile Homes & Parks

Auctions FITNESS EQUIP AUCTION as new Gym Equip, Indoor Soccer Arena, Office Equip; Oct 22, 11 AM, 3348 Sexsmith Rd, Kelowna B.C. View photos at doddsauction.com (special auction) 1-866-545-3259

Building Supplies BUY DIRECT! Fence Panels, Fencing, Siding, Decking, Rough Lumber, Posts & Beams. 1-800-838-6036 or 250-546-6038

LEATHER SECTIONAL

Brand NEW 3 piece Sofa Set. Includes sofa, chaise & storage ottoman. Worth $1,299. Must Sell $899. Delivery included. 250-434-2337 or 250-314-7022

KING SIZE PILLOW TOP MATTRESS & BOXSPRING Brand new, in original package. Worth $1,200. Must Sell $499. Can Deliver. 250-434-2337 or 250-314-7022

BRAND NEW 4 PC BEDROOM SET

Queen Size Sleigh Style Bed Set Bed, Dresser, Mirror and a nightstand. Still in boxes. Worth $1799. 3 sets only at $799! 250-434-2337 or 250-314-7022

IT’S GARAGE SALE TIME Call and ask us about our GARAGE SALE SPECIAL

ONLY $9.95 (Plus Tax)

Do you have an item for sale under $500?

250-371-4949

Did you know that you can place

classifieds@kamloopsthisweek.com

your item in our classifieds for one week for FREE?

Call our Classified Department for details!

Furniture Antique table & chairs offers, LED Christmas lights 6 strings blue, 250-319-4250,319-2909

Firewood/Fuel ALL SEASON FIREWOOD. For delivery birch, fir & pine. Stock up now. Campfire wood. (250)377-3457.

Heavy Duty Machinery

Firewood, Dry and Clean Dry Birch $200 a cord. Dry Pine $150 a cord. Split delivered and stacked at your location. Free Delivery Kamloops and surrounding area. Guaranteed satisfaction. Rob (250) 320-8107

A-STEEL SHIPPING STORAGE CONTAINERS / Bridges 20’40’45’53’ Used / Damaged 40’ insulated makes great shop. Only $2300! Needs door and 40’HC $2800 No Rust! Semi Trailers for Hiway & storage. Delivery BC and AB Call 24 hrs 1-866-528-7108 www.rtccontainer.com

Misc. Wanted

Misc. Wanted

Box 67, 100 Mile House B.C. V0K 2E0

BEFORE YOU SELL: • ASPEN • BIRCH • COTTONWOOD • PINE PULP LOGS

For a Confidential C Chat at About Your Optionss CALL DEREK AT 250-320-5036 36

Place your classified ad in over 71 Papers across BC.

As voted by the

for more information

Call 250-371-4949

www.myquickhousesale.ca Starting at

Misc. for Sale CAN’T GET Up your stairs? Acorn Stairlifts can help! No obligation consultation. Comprehensive warranty. Can be installed in less than 1 hour. Call now 1-866-981-6591. Car Dolly: Rewired, wheels have been greased very recently. Works very well. Asking $799. Call 250-354-7471. Located in Nelson CONVENIENCE STORE/gas stations. Proven product is guaranteed to attract new customers to your store. Visit our website www.DRYcamp.ca 780-918-3898. Act now, Availability limited! DO-IT-YOURSELF Steel buildings priced to clear Make an offer! Ask About free delivery, most areas! Call for quick quote and free brochure - 1-800-668-5111 ext. 170. GET PAID To lose weight. $5,000 For Your Success Story. Personal Image TV Show. Call to Qualify: 416-730-5684 ext 2243. www.mertontv.ca. Joanna@mertontv.ca.

ROLL ENDS AVAILABLE $10/ROLL 1365 B Dalhousie Drive

250-318-8400

$

299,900

Call for details

Commercial/ Industrial

250-573-2278 westwin realty

cbidulka@royallepage.ca

Mortgages

For Sale By Owner

Mortgage Help! Beat bank rates for purchases and refinances, immediate debt consolidation, foreclosure relief, and equity loans. Free, fast, friendly, private consultations. Call 1-888-685-6181 www.mountaincitymortgage.ca

5 flat acres 13yr old home 3bed 2bath 1368 sq feet 30 min to airport and golf. det garage, shed/shop much more. Relocating must sell. appraised at $274,000, first reasonable offer takes it. see web site http://web.me.com/mykids rdogs/home 250-376-1444

Houses For Sale

Homes Wanted

#82-1775 McKINLEY CRT WANTED TO BUY A fixer upper house somewhere in Kamloops. Cash buyer can close quickly on the right house. Call Peter 250 571 7124

$284,900 Great area with a view! Located in quiet CDS location of McKinley Terrace. Spacious tile foyer, large family room, 4 piece bathroom & huge laundry/storage room. Central air, roughed in vac, all appliances included. Master bedroom has walk-in closet with 3 piece ensuite. Large spacious kitchen. Quick possession possible, freshly painted. Move in ready.

Cheryl Bidulka 250-318-8400

Kamloops BC

Lots

Brand New Home & Land Packages

Starting at

$

Notra Dame Dr. exposure Commercial Lease, 4040 sq ft of showroom and wharehouse space call (250) 320-4924

Duplex / 4 Plex 2BDRM N.Shore NewlyReno’d Laun/hkup NP $1100 inclds util, Avail Oct1st 250-579-8457 3Bdrm furnished duplex, newly remodeled, lake view, 3 miles south of Clinton $375 per mon, (250) 459-2387aft 5pm

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent 2&3 BDRM CONDOS

3BdrmN.Shore 2bth 1/2duplex close to school $1100/mo +util avail immed 250-320-3928

Juniper, inc heat & hot water, w/d hookup$900.00-$1100.00 Available Immediately November 1st.

Brock 3bdrm 1 1/2 baths clean rec room C/Air fenced Oct $1200+utils 250-578-7529 NORTH Shore Main Floor 2BDRM 1BTH.F/S/W/D/DW. Cats o.k. Smoking outside only.1100/mth includes gas and hydro.Nov 01.250 320 4110

Sunden Management Ltd (250) 376-0062 2bdrm apt Convenient Quiet people. N/P prefered cl TRU $975/mo 250-376-9454 Senior (55+) condo in Ashcroft. 2 bdrm, 5 appl, in suite laundry $600 per mo + util 250-314-9925 Small but trendy 1bdrm Suite at Victoria Landing. n/s, n/p, $775 avail Nov 1. 376-6928

Upper Duplex 2bdrm Westsyde. pets neg n/s, w/d, d/w large yrd. close to shopping and bus $1175 util incl (250) 579-2573

Mobile Homes & Pads

1056 sqft home

South Hill Manor 2bdrm apt. ac, ns, np, next to shopping and bus. $775 (250) 376-9059

1 bdrm in small trailer court. Adult oriented. W/D F/S $750/mo DD Nov 1 250-5541275

Many options available

Mortgages

Mortgages

249,900

westwin realty

SAWMILLS FROM only $3997 - Make money & save money with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/ 400OT 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT.

Coin Collector Buying old Coins, Silver, Gold, Olympic + Also buying bulk silver coins. Chad: 250-863-3082 (Local)

Real Estate Apt/Condos for Sale 2Bed Suite in 55+ RiverBend Seniors Community, $2,100, Wheelchair friendly. Avail. mid Oct. catherine_steele@hotmail. com 1-604-408-1023

cbidulka@royallepage.ca

Lenders/Investors Always Welcome

250-573-2278 Houses For Sale

Call 778-220-6840

BUDGET BUYER SPECIALIST

J J J J J

1st & 2nd Mortgage Loans for Any Purpose Including Debt Consolidation ANYTHING GOES IF IT MAKES SENSE TO THE LENDER With or Without Appraisal, Credit Bureau or Income Verification Call Goetz – Senior Private Loan Specialist – Today! Direct at 250-819-9922 J www.eqlending.ch

WITHIN A BUDGET, THERE IS A HOME

““New Comers & 1st. Time Buyers Welcome Residential/Commercial Properties” HUDSON PURBA www.PurbaProperties.com w

Desert Hills Realty

Run Till Rented

Call now: Hudson Purba 250.377.3030 or 250.572.7709

RUNSOLD TILL

• Cars • Trucks • Trailers • RV’s • Boats • ATV’s • Snowmobiles • Motorcycles • Merchandise • Some restrictions apply • Includes 2 issues per week • Non-Business ads only • Non-Business ads only

34

ly n O

95 3 lines PLUS TAX

Add an extra line for only $10

NORM WILCOX

(250) 395-6218 (direct line) • (250) 395-6201 (fax)

BC Best Buy Classified’s

Sunset Ridge Best affordable housing development award winner

Cheryl Bidulka

Misc. Wanted

250-371-4949

Please call

Great investment property. Close to TRU, shopping and transit. 2 bedroom unit located on the main floor for easy access to parking, laundry, games and exercise room. Nicely maintained building and grounds. Call to view.

New, still in plastic. Worth $899. Must Sell $299. Can Deliver. 250-434-2337 or 250-314-7022

$300 & Under

$500 & Under

$174,900

QUEEN SIZE MATTRESS & BOXSPRING

Garage Sales

Single captain bed with 12” mattress. 3 dr on side oak cl $250 obo (250) 374-7502

Wanted for our annual Cookies and Carols Cookbook. There will be prizes for winning recipes in each category (appetizer, entree, desert, and kids). Please email your recipes to: ktw@kamloopsthiweek.com

658836

WANTED Miscellaneous Antiques and Collectable’s: Old tins, Signs, Hudson Bay items, Ogilvie flour milk pitchers/creamers/ sugar bowls, 1970 and older toys, Bear traps, Milk bottles, Calendars, Apple box labels, Nabob items, Old books, Advertising items, Post cards, Gramophones & early records, Soda Syphons, Military items, Scrap silver & gold, Silver coins -12 x face value, CASH PAID FOR THE ABOVE. Guy @ (250) 546-1955, email: guy_searcher1114@yahoo.ca

250-371-4949

“Read All About It” Kamloops This Week Run Till Rented gives you endless possibilities... $52.95 + tax Max 3 Lines Max 12 Weeks Must be pre-paid (no refunds) Scheduled for 4 weeks at a time (Must phone to reschedule)

Private parties only - no businesses Special: Add an extra line to your ad for $10 CALL 250-371-4949

The Heart munity of Your Com


TUESDAY, October 18, 2011 â?– B19

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Rentals Mobile Homes & Pads

Mobile home pads available now!!

Kamloops/Chase Salmon Arm/Sicamous Vernon

Call for details

250-573-2278 Pritchard 2bdrm 12x70 mobile home on acreage 5apl, ng heat, $750 neg 577-3810

If you see a wildďŹ re, report it to

1-800-663-5555 or *5555 on most cellular networks.

Homes for Rent 1600 SqFt 3bdrm Sahali home inclds utils Oct 1st $1600 refs 778-472-1113/250-572-4878 2 bed 2 bath 1200sq ft. main oor of 1/2 duplex in Brock. Fridge, stove, dishwasher, garburator, gas ďŹ replace, A/C, shared laundry, covered parking. $1200.00 per month plus 1/2 utilities. No Pets, No Smoking. Pls. call Cliff @ 250319-2838 or 250-374-3331 3bdrm in Logan Lake N/S, N/P, avail Nov 1st $1000 + util (250) 819-9940 or 819-5649 3BDRM. main oor in Brock. $1550/mo. incl. util. W/D, F/S, garage, Avail Oct 15 819-3815.

4Bdrm Executive home on South Thompson, np, ns, 4app Single family only $1750 ref req. avail imm. (250) 573-4817 4 Bdrm Westsyde Newly reno’d Close to schools. N/S N/P Avail Nov 1st $1700/mo 3196631/320-6355 5Bdrm N. Shore fncd yd. A/C, cls to sch +all amenities Avail Dec 1 $1550 ref 376-4895 SAHALI upper house 3bdrm w/d,d/w,ac, N/S, 1/3util $1400 Avail Oct 15 250-374-7375

Transportation

Transportation

Legal

Suites, Upper

Cars - Domestic

Trucks & Vans

Legal Notices

2Bdrm 1 1/2bath 6 app close to Tru & all amen ns/np $1200 mo +util avail Oct1 374-0409 3Bdrm recent reno, Nor Kam, shr w/d, N/S sm pet okay $1200+2/3util (778) 220-0121 Comfortable 1bdrm suite. Close to University, Hospital. Perfect for student or working person. Excellent Location. ns. np. Call (250) 372-5270 Westsyde 2bdrm 1 bath deck C/A F/S B/W laundry $1275 inclds util Oct 1st 572-4860

02 Dodge Chrysler Seabring 4dr V6, 190,000km new tires gd cond $4400obo 319-1394 1983 Porsche 928S Coupe, 85,000km 300Hp, 8cyl auto, lthr, receipts since 98 garage stored $9,500obo 374-8724

04 Ford Free Star 4.2L V6, Imm. cond 48066km pw everything, a must see $8900obo 250-401-8078 eve

RUN UNTIL SOLD

1995 Dodge truck 1500, 2wd, 318V8, Blk w. cap, One Owner, towing pkg., $3400. great condition, 250 851-9755

NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS Notice is hereby given that creditors and others having claims against the estate of Michael Leslie Booth, late of 1840 Gellrich Avenue, Kamloops, B.C., who died on or about September 2, 2009, are required to send them to the executor before November 4, 2011. After that date, the executor will distribute the estate among the parties entitled, having regard only to the claims of which the executor has notice.

Rentals

Rentals

Rentals

Homes for Rent

Suites, Lower

LEE Creek: 2bdrm., lakeview, on acreage, 15min. to Chase or Sorrento, F/S/W/D, garden area, fruit trees, ďŹ re pit, wired workshop, boat buoy, absolutely no smoking or pets, long term, suit retired couple $800/mo + util. (250)319-7623 Split Level home all remodeled, lots of parking in Brock. 3bdrm, n/s, n/p ac all apl $1725 (250) 319-6747

1BDRM, N.Shore. Like new. Self-contained, near shopping & bus, priv entr., security sys, ns, Refs required. $800/mo incld util. Call 250-376-9091

Rooms for Rent

1BDRM, suite on acreage in Pritchard, call 250-371-1297 $600/mo util/inc horses okay

DALLAS furnished bdrm in Mobile home. Quiet N/S working person N/P $400 828-1681 DOWNTOWN motel rooms available, 1 or 2 beds. All util, parking & internet incl. Starting @ $750/mo kitchenette rooms also available 250-3727761 Furnished bedroom to rent in home close to TRU. All utilities, cable and internet included. Shared kitchen, bathroom and laundry. 2 living rooms both with T.V’s if you would like privacy! No Party’s, No drugs, No Pets $475 per month plus damage deposit. Call 250-377-8589 Furn room in clean home share house, w/d, int., $425 per month (250) 376-7974 ROOM & Priv Bath, N.Shore, Inclds util, $400/mo Student Pref. No Drinking! Avail Now (250) 376-3663

Shared Accommodation 1BDRM renovated Sahali home. Quick bus route to TRU. Shd kit & wd. ns/np. Util incl $700/mo 250-574-3477 Room for rent now $500 furnished or not, for mature female ok (306) 222-4174

Suites, Lower 1 Bdrm daylight n/s/p, no parties $675mo + dd, incl util, ref’s req’d Oct 1 376-0299 1bdrm for quiet working person n/s n/p w/d g/f near bus, $750 util inc (250) 579-8549 1BDRM level entry in Brock $800/mo incl util Avail Oct1st ns/np 250-376-1712 after 7pm 1Bdrm newly reno ground level $700 avail Aug1 250-8791300/(376-6282 after 5) 1BDRM North Kam basement suite avail Oct 1st close to bus and shopping n/s, n/p $700 util incl dd, ref (250) 461-7271 1BDRM North Shore for working person n/p, n/s ref req $600 util incl 851-9746 9-5pm

1bdrm NShore wd/fs suits mature adult ns/np on bus route $800/mo utils inc avail Oct 1st 376-4384 1BDRM Pineview Appl., Satt.& util incl. N/S N/P Avail Nov 1 $900/mo(250)320-2746

1 Brock Bdrm own entrance, $750/mo util incl N/P N/S Avail Oct 1. 250-554-0499 lve msg. 2bdrm. $1000/mo.+ 1/2 util. NS, NP, WD, GF. Avail. Nov 1st. (778) 220-1440 2BDRM Brock, Brand New ns/np f/s/a/c $850/mo incd util 250-554-2074 / 250-320-2140

Townhouses 2bdrm + den in Sahali, wd, ac, city view close to shopping and bus, $1000 Avail Now 250-318-4756 ABERDEEN 2bdrm. W/D, F/S. Close to amen. & bus. Nov 1st$1200 250-320-6576

2Bdrm daylight in Westsyde storage area,patio much more NS $950+1/3util 250-579-8877

Transportation

2bdrm North Kam shr w/d, n/s sm pet ok ref needed $1000+1/3 util (778) 220-0121

Auto Accessories/Parts

2Bdrm Upper Sahali w/d, n/s, n/p, util incl + cab & int must see $1350 (250) 319-6739

MID 80’s 350 4-bolt main Chev engine. Excellent condition. Block & crank assembly $200. Rebuilt heads $200. Intake & ancillaries $100. 250395-7570 MID 90’s 6ft Chev/GM truck box in excellent condition. C/W rear bumper, tail gate & tail lights. Green in colour. Excellent replacement for rusty box or trailer. $500, OBO. 250395-7570.

Avail Nov 1st North Shore 1bdrm w/d, n/p, n/s util inc and internet $750 (250) 682-1223 Batchelor Heights 1bdrm util incl. ns, np, ref $850 Avail immed. 372-8718 or 318-9100 Beautiful2bdr basement suite. w/d d/w gas/fp n/s n/p quiet mature adult ref. d/d $950 + 1/2 util. 554-1235 6-8pm Brock 1bdrm util & cable incld N/S N/P close to school & bus avail Nov $750 250-376-4307

UapplyUdrive.ca

Ground level sep ent lots of day light 1Bdrm new reno North Kam cls to sch and bus f/s, n/s, n/p $700 372-5765

2006 Ford E Series 16’ Cube Van 142,000km RWD, Diesel, $12,000 (250) 851-0209

4HERESMORE TOLOSE THANJUST

Motorcycles 1986 Red Honda Elite 80 motor cycle exc cond. 3 helmets incl $800obo (250)377-4661

Recreational/Sale 1991 Okanagan 25’ 5th wheel, 1 slide out, mint condition $7900. obo 250-577-3222 2004 28’Terry slp 8, solar, ac, no slide out, land jacks, front bdrm $12,000 (250) 851-0209 84 19’ Vanguard 5th Wheel single axle, ladder, awning, 3 brnr stove/oven excellent shape $2800 250-828-2727 Car Dolly: Rewired, wheels have been greased very recently. Works very well. Asking $799. Call 250-354-7471. Located in Nelson

MEMORIES WWWALZHEIMERBCORG

Boats 20ft. Campion bow rider w/115 hpMerc outbrd EZload trailer FishFndr $3900obo 319-1394 AUTUMN SPECIAL!!! BOATING SEASON IS STILL BEAUTIFUL IN FALL MUST SELL & MOVE BEFORE WINTER!! $1000 OFF!! Your Cabin on the Lake

Do you have a vehicle, boat, rv, or trailer to sell? With our Run til sold specials you pay one at rate and we will run your ad until your vehicle sells.* • $99.95 (boxed ad with photo) • $34.95 (regular 3 line ad) *Some conditions & restrictions apply. Private party only (no businesses).

Scrap Car Removal

LRG 2bdrm NrthShore incl util & cable. Close to bus/shops part/furn $900/mo 376-3594

I PAY Cash $$$ For All Scrap Vehicles! and $5 for auto batteries Call or Text Brendan 250-574-4679

New lrg 1bdrm W/D F/S micro cble, H/W, $955 inclusive 250-554-0307 lv msg

AutoCredit Auto Approved!

Upper Sahali 1Bdrm with w/d, sep ent and prk. Cvred patio, n/p, n/s incl cabl $900 (250) 374-9196

Best rates fastest approvals.

Westsyde 2bdrm 2baths daylight C/A G/F F/S D/W W/D $1150 incld util Oct 572-4860

Call 1-888-635-9911

See us ďŹ rst FREE Delivery Largest Dealer group Western Canada or apply online

Autocredit911.com

SCRAP BATTERIES WANTED We buy scrap batteries from cars & trucks & heavy equipment. $4.00 each. Free pick-up anywhere in BC, Minimum 10. Call Toll Free 1.877.334.2288

Sport Utility Vehicle 02 Subaru Forester L, 178 K, 5spd, a/c,pw,pl, inclds, winter tires/rims.$6000 250-828-8792

TANNER LESLIE BOOTH, Executor By GILLESPIE RENKEMA BARNETT BROADWAY LLP Suite 200 – 121 St. Paul Street Kamloops, BC V2C 3K8 Attention: Steven P. DuMont

Adult Escorts #1A Enchanting Companion 250-371-0947. Sweet, pleasant, upscale, classy & fun. Hourglass ďŹ gure. Discreet. 10am-8pm. www.kamloopsbrandi.com 1st Class Mystique Escorts Gorgeous ladies of all ages to suit every need 24/7 (250)6825533.mystiqueescor ts.ca NOW HIRING. ATTRACTIVE tanned blond female provides discrete fantasies 9am-11pm 250-376-5319 AVAILABLE FOR YOUR PLEASURE 24/7 Nikki, Brianna, Emily, Brittney, and Paris. Sexy fun and discreet.

Call: 250-371-4949

Large Sahali 1bdrm close to TRU, wd, np, ns, util incl $900 Avail Nov 1st 374-8537

Rayleigh 1Bdrm grnd level on ranch, F/S share lndy, N/S N/P Horse ok $650/mo 578-0050

(250)371-4949 *some restrictions apply call for details

Run until sold $99

Auto Financing Need A Vehicle! Guaranteed Auto Loan. Apply Now, 1.877.680.1231 www.

ONLY $34.95(plus Tax)

07 Dodge 1500 fully loaded hemi, ext war, and ad ons 93000km $22000 320-8624

• • • • • • • • •

The Kootenay Queen 1976 30ft cabin cruiser with a 185 merc Full galley (fridge, stove, sink, furnace, toilet) Fold down table for a queen sized bed Fold up bunk beds VHF radio Hull is sound, galley is dated. Low draft 200 hrs on new engine A great boat that needs some TLC. $12,000.00 invested, will take offers starting at $8K NEW PRICE Call 250-362-7681 or email frdfntn@yahoo.ca for more information

250.374.7467

www.kamloops temptress.com 250-572-3623 Now hiring! College Cutie’s on Duty 2 girls to choose from both 19 years old GFE “discreet in call� call or text (250) 318-9605


B20 ❖ TUESDAY, October 18, 2011

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

51"

47"

51" Widescreen Samsung Plasma TV Series 5 Full HD 1080p 3D TV • Samsung's Plasma+1" • 3D TM HyperReal Engine • Built in 3D Converter • 600 Hz Subfiled TM TM Motion • AllshareTM DLNA Certified • ConnectShare Movie • Anynet technology

SAVE $250

47" Class 1080P 120Hz LED TV with SmartTV (46.9" diagonal)

84888

Dazzling LED picture quality? Check. Nearly unlimited entertainment and apps straight from the Internet to your TV with SmartTV? Affirmative. Perfect for fast action and sports with TruMotion 120Hz? Oh yeah. If you're looking for an outstanding TV that's going to take your entertainment to the next level, you've found it with the LV5400.

PN51D550

SAVE $200

99888 47LV5400

Speaker Package - Designed to mazimize the potential of HD sound sources, this speaker series gives you everything you need to fully enjoy movies • Elegant Yamaha Piano Black finish, plus choice of three other finishes to match diverse interior

60"

PACKAGE PRICE

SAVE $600

High performance 5.1 channel A/V Receiver - 5-channel powerful surround sound (100W per Channel) • 17 DSP Programs Advanced YST II subwoofer - Designed to reproduce the full, dynamic sound of HD sources • Elegant Yamaha Piano Black finish, plus choice of three other finishes to match diverse interior

69888 NSPC210PKG NSSW210 RXV371

SAVE $600

138888

60" 1080p Plasma HDTV The Panasonic TCP60S30 plasma TV offers a breathtaking experience that goes beyond its sleek design. A Full HD resolution and 600Hz Subfield drive bring every visual to life with razor-sharp results. It's also ready to connect to your wired or wireless network so you can enjoy a range of Internet services too. The VIERA Image Viewer allows you to show your photos from a compatible memory card or USB connection. DLNA Certified even lets you watch movies, listen to music and view photos from any room in the house from your compatible devices. And with Easy IPTV, simply press the VIERA Tools button on the remote control and directly access a variety of Internet services.

TCP60S30

FR I N ® ST EE AL L Choose from over 500 of your favourite channels, including over 100 in HD

Why TELUS Satellite TV ?

Sign up before November and receive 6 months FREE Super Channel and NFL Sunday Ticket or NHL Centre Ice.

$15/month off Light Choice & Medium Choice for 6 months

Regular price:

• Light Choice: $33.50/month • Medium Choice: $63.95/month

Visit us online at:

ELECTRONIC EXPERTS

An

es Electronic dr

www.Andres1.com

erts Exp

Prices and offers good for a limited time or until merchandise is depleted. Offer subject to change without prior notice. Special offers and promotions cannot be combined. Despite the care given producing and pricing this ad, some errors may have occurred. Should this be the case, corrections will be posted in our stores. Certain products may not be available at all locations. Illustrations may differ. Offer subject to change without prior notice. Details in store.

years since 1976

NOW OPEN

KELOWNA

WEST KELOWNA

2153 Springfield Road (250) 860-2600

#200 - 2180 Elk Rd. (250) 707-2600

KAMLOOPS

VERNON

745 Notre Dame Drive 200-3107 - 48th Ave. (250) 851-8700 (250) 542-3000

ANDRES WIRELESS Aberdeen Mall (250) 377-8880

October 18, 2011  

newspaper edition online

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