WELCOME TO THE FRIDAY KAMLOOPS THIS WEEK
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Friday, April 4, 2014 X Volume 27 No. 39 — Kamloops, B.C., Canada X 30 cents at Newsstands
Abdullah Abalkhail, who was defeated in the recent Thompson Rivers University Student Union elections, is unhappy a complaint about the recent student election was overturned. He has given KTW an audio recording of comments by president-elect Dylan Robinson — comments about international students that Abalkhail contends breach election rules. Dave Eagles/KTW
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A2 v FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
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FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
WEATHER ALMANAC One year ago Hi: 12.7 C Low: 6.2 C Record High: 24.4 C (1960) Record Low: -5.6 C (1955)
Viewpoint/Your Opinion . . . . A8-9 National News . . . . . . . . . . . . . A14 Volunteer Week . . . . . . . . . . . . A16 Travel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A22
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$1,500 fine for crash that claimed life Layoffs By Cam Fortems STAFF REPORTER
What a judge called “momentary inattention” on the part of a driver travelling on Highway 5A in April 2013 had tragic consequences for a family in a pickup coming the other way. Knutsford resident Darryl Higgins pleaded guilty on Thursday, April 3, to driving without due care and attention for allowing his F-350 pickup to cross into the other lane on a corner of Highway 5A beside Knutsford Hall. He was given a $1,500 fine. Killed in the April 6 2013, head-on collision was 36-year-old mother Alicia McDonnell. Her fiance, Stephen Little, was released from hospital two days ago — after spending nearly a
year in hospital with grievous injuries. McDonnell’s five-year-old son, sitting in the middle and rear of the pickup, survived the crash and now lives with a relative. “This is something we see all too often — momentary inattention, a small carelessness that results in horrendous consequences,” provincial court Judge Stephen Harrison said. In a precedent-setting case out of Kamloops six years ago, the Supreme Court of Canada found a driver who crossed the Trans-Canada Highway for no apparent reason — striking an oncoming car and killing three people in the other vehicle — could not be convicted of dangerous driving causing death. Crown and defence had asked for a $1,500 fine for Higgins, with no driving ban. However, prosecutor Adrienne Murphy said
B.C.’s Superintendent of Motor Vehicles may levy a ban or impose other measures. Higgins has no driving or criminal record. Defence lawyer Rob Bruneau said Higgins doesn’t fully know why he crossed the centreline on the highway corner. The accident was seen by witnesses outside the hall. He was not drinking nor speeding, but he may have turned to speak to one of his children in the back of the truck. Road conditions were good and it was during daylight hours on a Saturday. “He did say to witnesses and maintains now he did take his eyes off the road to speak to his children,” Bruneau said. “He didn’t make the turn as fully as he should have.”
BUGGED BY SCIENCE Summer Stonehouse shows off the vibro bugs she and brother Daniel (right) created as part of their sciencefair project for this year’s Cariboo Mainline Science Fair, which was held on Thursday, April 3, at Thompson Rivers University gymnasium. Judging the Barriere students’ project were Chris Lewis (second from left), Lauren Helton and Sarah Eagles. The siblings hypothesized that the motorized bugs with the plastic bristles would move along a track faster than those without plastic bristles touching the ground surface. Winners of the science fair will be announced today (April 4) at 11 a.m. Dave Eagles/KTW
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The B.C. Lottery Corporation (BCLC) is undergoing a reorganization and layoffs may be part of the plan. An official with the Crown corporation confirmed communication is going out to staff, but otherwise declined comment. “We will have more information coming out later this week,” said the spokeswoman, who would otherwise not confirm if, or where, layoffs will occur. A source told Kamloops This Week as many as 60 people may be laid off. The Province newspaper reported this week the lottery corporation is undergoing a reorganization. Former CEO Michael Graydon left the helm of the BCLC in January and was replaced on an interim basis by acting CEO Jim Lightbody. The Crown corporation has offices in Kamloops and the Lower Mainland. Kamloops-South Thompson MLA Todd Stone said recently government expects senior management to work and reside in Kamloops, the head office. Under Graydon, senior executives worked out of the Lower Mainland. The BCLC laid off 14 workers in information technology at the Kamloops office two years ago. Employees are not represented by a union.
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A4 v FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
City of Kamloops
N E W S & N OT E S F R O M C I T Y H A L L
Volunteer Appreciation BBQ 2014 Volunteers build, maintain and grow healthy communities. Help celebrate National Volunteer Week by attending a Volunteer Appreciation BBQ hosted by the City of Kamloops.
“Those who can, do. Those who can do more, volunteer.” ~ Author Unknown Kamloops is a city that cares, being home to an extraordinary team of volunteers who support everything from tournament hosting to fundraising activities to city planning. During 2013’s BC Seniors Games, over 1800 We’re proud of our volunteers. To show our appreciation for the hard work they do, the City is hosting this year’s BBQ: Monday, April 7, 2014 11:30 am - 1:30 pm Interior Savings Centre Plaza 300 Lorne Street Indoor and outdoor seating will be provided and door prizes will be drawn at 12:30 pm.
This year’s Volunteer Appreciation BBQ is on April 7 at Interior Savings Centre.
Arts Commission Apr 7, 4 pm Boardoom, Second Floor, City Hall
Irrigation Technician (Seasonal) Competition No. 04-07/14 Closing: April 10, 2014
Audit Committee Apr 8, 11 am Corporate Boardroom
Lifeguard I (On-Call) Competition No. 04-09/14 Closing: April 10, 2014
Regular Council Meeting Apr 8, 1:30 pm
Human Resources: 250-828-3439 kamloops.ca/careers
composed of artificial foliage shall only remain on gravesites from Oct 1 - Apr 7. We ask family members to remove all items before Mon, Apr 7. Any items not collected before this date will be placed at the Hillside Cemetery flower storage area and available for pickup no later than Apr 27.
Parks and Recreation Committee Apr 9, 7 am TCC Meeting Room "D" Heritage Commission Apr 9, 5:30 pm Kamloops Museum Urban Agriculture and Food Systems Advisory Committee Apr 10, 11 am Corporate Boardroom, City Hall Regular City Council meetings are broadcast on Shaw Cable as follows: Thurs and Sat at 11 am and Sun at 7 pm. Council meetings can also be viewed online at: kamloops.ca/webcast. Meeting schedule is available at kamloops.ca/council
Career Opportunities Applications are being accepted for the following union positions: Integrated Pest Management Technician (Seasonal) Competition No. 04-06/14 Closing: April 10, 2014
Notes Fire Hydrant Flow Testing Until May 15, Kamloops Fire and Rescue Services will be inspecting the City's fire hydrants, conducting flow tests to ensure they are operating properly and have adequate flow. The program is to comply with fire underwriter requirements. The program will run 7 days a week from 9 am - 8 pm. During flow testing, poor water pressure and/or high turbidity levels may result. This situation is temporary and may last for up to 4 hours. If turbidity is detected, you are advised to run a cold water tap and avoid doing laundry until the turbidity clears up. For more information, call 250-828-3461 or visit kamloops.ca/firerescue/prevention Cemeteries ~ Scheduled Turf Maintenance City of Kamloops Cemetery 2014 By-law states all artificial flowers and other tokens of remembrance
Commencing Thur, Apr 17 and every Thursday after this date until Oct 1, flowers placed on gravesites will be removed and placed at the flower storage area for our scheduled turf maintenance. It is recommended limiting grave embellishments to fresh cut flowers only during the turf maintenance season. It is also recommended that anyone who wishes to place flowers on graves do so after 4 pm Friday of each week. The annual turf maintenance contract for flower stands is exempt from this rule.
Notice to Motorists St. Paul Str - 1st Ave to 2nd Ave: South Side Apr 7 and Apr 9 North Side Apr 8 and Apr 10 These restrictions will be in effect from 12:00 midnight to 8 am, starting at 12:01 am Apr 7 to 8: am, Apr 10. Signs will be clearly posted along both sides stating the applicable restriction. Road Closure ~ 1st Ave/ Lansdowne St / Lorne Street The City will be starting construction April 7 until July 15, 2014 at the intersection of Victoria St/1st Ave and Lansdowne/Lorne St, installing a new full movement traffic signal and extending the streetscape design from Lorne St which was constructed last year.
Notice to Motorists
The construction will affect normal operations of the intersections in all directions and will be in effect 24 hours a day until the completion of the work. Motorists should expect delays when driving in the area.
Street Sweeping ~ Downtown In order to accommodate the City with annual spring street cleaning, residents on the following streets are advised of temporary Parking Restrictions.
Please use caution when driving in the vicinity and obey all traffic control personnel, signs and devices. The City of Kamloops appreciates the cooperation of all motorists. Inquires can be made at 250-828-3461.
Nicola St - 1st Ave to 6th Ave: South Side Apr 7 and Apr 9 North Side Apr 8 and Apr 10 Battle Street - 1st Ave to 6th Ave: South Side Apr 7 and Apr 9 North Side Apr 8 and Apr 10
7 Victoria Street West, Kamloops, BC V2C 1A2 | Phone 250-828-3311 | Fax 250-828-3578 | Emergency only after hours phone 250-372-1710
FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
COVER PAGE STORY
TRUSU election raises questions Defeated candidate takes issue with recorded comments of president-elect By Dale Bass
A student at Thompson Rivers University wants to know why his appeal of the student-union (TRUSU) election last week was dismissed. Abdullah Abalkhail was one of four international students who ran for the 13-member board of directors, challenging incumbent Dylan Robinson. Abalkhail filed two complaints on Friday, March 28, immediately after the two-day voting period ended. He said he did so when he received an audio recording of Robinson speaking to another TRU student. On the audio recording, provided to KTW, Robinson is heard to tell another student: “Do you think our student union should be dominated by one group of students or do you think it should be diverse and representative of everybody?” The student is heard to say he thought the slate composed of four international students had good ideas. Robinson replies: “That’s the thing that we’re kind of trying to talk about, is that we’re very diverse and representative slate of all students, arts students, science students, nursing students,
everybody. “Women, aboriginal, international — everybody.” Robinson continues: “About that other team, unfortunately, if they were to win, our student union would be 100 per cent international students — no domestic students.” When contacted by KTW, Robinson said he and others worked to create a slate of candidates — called Your Voice=Your Vote — that would reflect the diversity of the campus.
and Feroz Shah, who ran for a director-atlarge position. He said they campaigned under the name Change TRU, and advocated: • Reduced parking fees and creating a half-day fee; • Extended dental coverage to all students; • Extended library hours and opening the House of Learning 24 hours a day; • Provide more Apple iMacs in at least one public computer lab;
[web-extra www.kamloopsthisweek.com GO ONLINE TO HEAR THE AUDIO RECORDING It included Trad Bahabri, who ran for vice-president finance, Meshari Alanazi, who ran for the international-students representative position, and Feroz Shah, who ran for one of the four director-atlarge positions. On Abalkhail’s competing slate were Blessing Chiduuro, who ran against Leif Douglass for vice-president external, Pooyan Sigani, who ran against Melissa Gordon for vice-president internal,
• Provide more entertainment events on campus throughout the school year and not just at the beginning. All members of the Your Voice=Your vote slate were elected. Robinson did not provide a clear answer on why he said electing the four-member international slate to a 13-member board would mean the student union would be “100 per cent international students.” Instead, he stressed
the diversity of candidates on his slate. Nathan Lane, TRUSU executive director, said Abalkhail’s complaint was rejected because Robinson’s comments were not seen to have violated TRUSU policy that states campaign materials cannot be used if they “are factually incorrect.” Lane said the electoral-review committee — comprising Lane, the vice-president internal and a directorat-large — overturned the appeal because it determined Robinson’s statements weren’t slanderous. As to Abalkhail’s contention Robinson’s comments breached TRUSU policy prohibiting the use of incorrect information, Lane repeated that the committee found there to be no merit to the complaint. The committee did agree with a second complaint from Abalkhail that campaign materials were still up after polls closed. But, Lane said, that’s a common issue, noting the goal is to clear off bulletin boards as soon as possible after an election. “But, people are elated and they usually don’t get to it until the next day,” he said. Lane suggested Abalkhail is upset because he lost the election, receiving 381 votes to Robinson’s 644. In the vice-president external campaign,
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Blessing received 432 votes to 578 for Douglass. Shah received 467 votes and came in fifth place in the director-atlarge race.
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A6 Â™ FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
Habitat for Humanity breaks ground today By Adam Williams STAFF REPORTER
For two Kamloops families, the road to homeownership begins this weekend. Habitat for Humanity will break ground today (April 4) at 2 p.m on its first home in Kamloops since 2009. The Habitat home will be a duplex, located at 3143 Westsyde Rd., and will be the third project to house two families at the same time. Habitat for Humanity direc-
tor Jan Linford hopes both families will be on hand for the groundbreaking. â€œThatâ€™s going to be exciting, to have them there,â€? she said. Lingford joined Habitat in November 2013 and will be taking part in her first build with the organization. She said Habitat would be notifying the families this week. â€œIâ€™ve never done it before. Iâ€™m looking forward to it,â€?
Lingford said. â€œI think it will be pretty momentous for us and for them.â€? Seven families were considered for the homes, including the two that were chosen. Lingford noted the number of applicants was low compared to other Habitat builds across the country, likely due to Habitatâ€™s prolonged absence from the building scene in Kamloops. She hopes the number of
applicants will increase for next yearâ€™s project. Families need to meet three criteria when applying for a Habitat for Humanity home: ďż˝ Their current living situation must be untenable due to cost, safety or other concerns. ďż˝ They must also be considered low-income in the Kamloops area, as defined by Statistics Canada, and be willing to work with Habitat on the all aspects of the home for more than a year. ďż˝ Homeowners are required
to put in 500 hours of â€œsweatequityâ€? during the course of their build, in place of a down payment. Habitat provides the mortgage to the homeowners, interest-free and with no down payment. The families then make the monthly payments on the fair market value of the home â€” estimated at $320,000 for each half of the duplex. Habitat is hoping to have the duplex complete and the families moved in by Christmas.
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FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
Nod given to argue pot laws’ constitutionality By Tim Petruk
A precedent-setting ruling from a Kamloops judge will allow local lawyers to argue in September the constitutional validity of Canada’s marijuana laws. Kamloops provincial court Judge Stella Frame ruled lawyers representing Carl Anderson and Wesley Jenkins won’t have to argue the worth of their case before making constitutional challenges later this year. “I’m happy with the decision,” said lawyer Shawn Buckley, who is representing Anderson. “It means we can just go straight into the Section 52 [constitutionality] hearing. “We’ll be leading evidence to show the law is unconstitutional.” Anderson and Jenkins are facing charges of possession of a controlled substance stemming from a November 2011 raid of the
Canadian Safe Cannabis Society, a compassion club on Tranquille Road. Anderson began operating the storefront following an erroneous raid at a legal grow-op in his house in 2009. The Crown wanted Frame to order a special hearing — known as a Vukelich hearing — at which defence lawyers would have to present why they had the right to argue Canada’s marijuana laws are unconstitutional. However, Frame said the lawyers can proceed straight to their constitutional argument. Section 52 of the Constitution Act states: “The Constitution of Canada is the supreme law of Canada, and any law that is inconsistent with the provisions of the Constitution is, to the extent of the inconsistency, of no force or effect.” Anderson and Jenkins’ argument is that Canada’s marijuana laws are not consistent with what’s set
forth in the Constitution — namely Section 7 of the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms, which guarantees Canadians the right to life, liberty and security of the person. Buckley expects to argue Canada’s marijuana laws violate the security of person because they put patients who require medicinal marijuana at risk — there is no practical way to test its safety nor complex chemical requirements without assistance and expertise of compassion clubs. He said he expects Anderson to testify during the constitutional challenge, as well as members of the compassion club and expert witnesses. Frame’s ruling is the only Canadian decision dealing specifically with Section 52 arguments as they relate to Vukelich hearings. The constitutional argument is expected to take place in September, but lawyers will meet later this month to set an exact date.
Tiny escapes big charges in home-invasion case By Cam Fortems STAFF REPORTER
The nickname Tiny — overheard during a home invasion — along with a lumbering limp amounted to insufficient identification to convict James Paulin in the crime, a B.C. Supreme Court justice has determined. However, two other men on trial — Joadth Anderson and Travis Kelly — were convicted on Thursday, April 3, by Justice Lauri Ann Fenlon. The three stood trial on charges of break-and-enter, disguising a face to commit offence, unlawful confinement and assault with a weapon. They were arrested after a home invasion and robbery at a home on Kemano Street in North Kamloops on Jan. 23, 2013. Three defence lawyers acting for the men acknowledged
the home invasion occurred, but disputed the identity of the three men. Kirsten Hunt was charged separately and pleaded guilty to one count of break-and-enter. She served an 11-month jail term and is now on probation. Court heard four people, including Hunt, broke into the home to steal electronics. One of the residents, Justin Stanley, testified he recognized his ex — Hunt — who wore a hockey mask during the robbery, by her voice and by a pair of distinct pink shoes she had worn when they dated. Stanley described the violent home invasion, in which masked men assaulted him and held him on the floor with a machete pressed to his neck. During the ordeal, Hunt called out to her accomplices, calling them Joey, Travis and Tiny. “When she did so, one or
more of the males rebuked her, telling her not use their names,” Fenlon said in her ruling. Both Anderson and Kelly were identified by other means, including their voices and names on cellphone and text communications — evidence that didn’t exist for Paulin, who was represented by defence lawyer Jeremy Jensen. “I’m satisfied James Paulin is very probably the Tiny who committed the robbery . . . But the standard of proof is higher than ‘probably,’” Fenlon said. While Paulin has a limp, Jensen argued grainy video evidence of a heavy-set man recorded outside by a neighbour doesn’t conclusively prove the man is limping. There was also insufficient evidence Paulin goes by the nickname Tiny, Fenlon said. Anderson and Kelly will be sentenced at a later date.
Carl Anderson being arrested at his North Kamloops marijuana compassion club in November 2011. KTW file photo
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All funds raised by this event benefit literacy programs in Kamloops and are part of our local Raise-A-Reader campaign.
Adult Team Spelling Challenge
BOOK YOUR TABLE AND REGISTER NOW! UÊ7 iÊ/>LiÊ >ÌÊn«>ÀÌV«>ÌÃ®
Wednesday, May 14th 7:30am-9:30am at Hotel Five540Forty Raise-A-Reader campaign funds are eligible for provincial government matching!
Before April 23rd - $640 After April 23rd - $800
UÊ-}iÊ >Ì Before April 23rd - $80 After April 23rd - $100
,i}ÃÌÀ>ÌÊ i>`iÊÃ Wednesday, May 7, 2014
To comply with Revenue Canada guidelines a tax receipt will be provided for the charitable portion of the donation.
www.interiorcommunityservices.bc.ca ÀÊÀiÊvÀ>ÌÊVÌ>VÌÊ°°° Maureen Doll at (250) 554-3134 ext. 582 email@example.com
A8 FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
www.kamloopsthisweek.com Publisher: Kelly Hall firstname.lastname@example.org Editor: Christopher Foulds email@example.com
Christopher Foulds EDITORIAL
Associate editor: Dale Bass, Dave Eagles, Tim Petruk, Marty Hastings, Andrea Klassen, Cam Fortems. Adam Williams, Jessica Wallace
Ray Jolicoeur, Linda Bolton, Don Levasseur, Randy Schroeder, Erin Thompson, Danielle Noordam, Holly Cooper, Brittany Bailey, Rob Covaceuszach
Manager: Anne-Marie John Serena Platzer
Manager: Cindi Hamoline Nancy Graham, Lorraine Dickinson, Angela Wilson
Manager: Lee Malbeuf Fernanda Fisher, Nancy Wahn, Mike Eng, Patricia Hort, Sean Graham, Malisa Lazzinnaro, Jackson Vander Wal
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Kamloops This Week is a politically independent newspaper, published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays at 1365B Dalhousie Dr. Kamloops, B.C. V2C 5P6 Ph: 250-374-7467 Fax: 250-374-1033 e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org All material contained in this publication is protected by copyright. Reproduction is prohibited by the rightsholder.
Agriculture Land Reserve divided — not conquered
OOTENAY BILL Bennett has done what I reported last November he was doing — seizing the horns of the sacred cow that is the Agricultural Land Reserve. Henceforth there shall be two land reserves. The Island, South Coast and Okanagan, which produce 85 per cent of B.C.’s total farm revenue on 10 per cent of protected land, retains its strict anti-development rules. In the much larger area Bennett likes to call “beyond Hope,” nonfarm uses will be considered to help maintain the many economically marginal farmers. This is the Interior, Kootenay and North, where development pressure is mostly an urban myth. In remote areas, ALR diktats with no relation to reality are routinely ignored. Political critics were quick to call this a B.C. Liberal hidden agenda to pave the ALR for their developer pals. Certainly neither party’s 2013 platform talked about the ALR, although B.C. Liberal leadership candidates Kevin Falcon and Mike de Jong promised relief from its more senseless bureaucracy to Peace country farmers in 2011. When the zone plan was revealed last week, media went to ALR pioneer Harold Steves, the hero of all Lower Mainlanders who try to tell northern farmers what to do. “My real fear is that they want to open the door for fracking and natural gas and oil,” Steves said. I’ve got bad news for the socialist sage of south Richmond.
TOM FLETCHER Our Man In
VICTORIA Oil and gas companies have operated on farmland since before the ALR was created in 1974. Conspiracy buffs should read the delegation agreement that took effect just weeks after last May’s election, giving the Oil and Gas Commission authority to administer wells, pipelines and waste pits on farmland. If the ALR interferes with the prescribed handling of drilling waste, it interferes with safety measures. University of the Fraser Valley “food-security” professor Lenore Newman went on CKNW to refute what she called “uninformed arguments,” and then offered one of her own. This two-zone change is connected to the exclusion of large tracts of Peace land for the Site C dam, she said. Actually, the government exempted that project last December using the long-standing “provincial interest” provision, so this phase of the alleged capitalist plot against farmland has no effect on Site C. Steves is also concerned about second homes being built beyond
Hope and later sold rather than being destroyed as is the current disastrous rule. He warns that farmers might end up with “non-farm neighbours” or, as we like to call them up north, “neighbours.” Again, this is an urban problem projected onto rural B.C., where costly restrictions mainly serve to accelerate the depopulation of rural and remote areas. Delta-South independent MLA Vicki Huntington is livid about the legislation, which has no effect on loss of farmland in her constituency. The growing federally regulated port supersedes provincial laws, and the Tsawwassen First Nation is growing a big shopping centre on its treaty land. Aboriginal entrepreneurs are also starting to force big-box development on southern Vancouver Island, home of the purest of the pure left. This is where farmers can’t even protect themselves against deer. The most damning charge is that the six regional ALR panels now in place are open to corruption under new rules. Panel members have always been cabinet appointments, but currently they have to be from outside the region so they are less likely to hand out exemptions to their friends. That is certainly something to keep an eye on. So is the status of B.C. farms, where the average farmer age is 56 and rising, and half of farms have income less than $10,000 a year. email@example.com
Leaving seniors behind a bad idea Most seniors live on a fixed income. According to Employment and Social Development Canada, the median retirement income for women and men aged 65 and older in 2011 was $20,200 and $30,100, respectively. At least 90 per cent of seniors rely on Canadian Pension Plan payments and Old Age Security payments. These payments are adjusted annually according to the Consumer Price Index. This seems fair, if the price of goods goes up, so does the amount received from CPP and OAS. Many private pension funds do the same thing. Since 2002, with the exception of 2011, the CPI in Canada has hovered around two per cent or lower. In 2011 the CPI averaged 2.9 per cent, whereas in 2009 the CPI averaged 0.3 per cent. In their wisdom, the B.C. Liberal government, in an attempt to balance the budget, decided not only to cut ferry service and increase fares by four per cent, they also decided to get rid of free travel for seniors. For example, seniors must now pay $8.15 for one-way travel, Monday to Thursday, between Tsawwassen and Swartz Bay. Previously, seniors could hop the ferries on foot free of charge from Monday to Thursday. To add insult to injury, BC Hydro is raising its rates 9 per cent this year, and is forecasting an increase of 28 per cent over the next five years. These increases are far beyond the CPI, such that with every increase, never mind in the price of food, the price of insurance, of everything, seniors on a fixed income are losing ground. On the bright side, more seniors will be staying home on Vancouver Island, going to the legislature to stay warm to cut heating costs, which means more people in the public gallery keeping an eye on the provincial government.
— Black Press
FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
THIS WEEK Speak up You can comment on any story you read @ kamloopsthisweek.com
A selection of comments on KTW stories, culled online
Re: Letter: Ajax brochure focuses on selective information:
“It was interesting to read the four letters on the subject of air pollution — be it air pollution that might be caused by Ajax or air pollution already found in the valleys that make up much of Kamloops. “This, of course, does not include the occasional temperature inversion that takes place during some of the summer months. “While throwing our darts at Ajax, one might ask why the same darts are not thrown at Domtar? “As to controlling dust, how many of us have seen what Highland Valley Copper has done to control its dust problem?” — posted by Lawrence Beaton
Re: Story: Crosscountry skiing masters return home from nationals with medals:
“Peter Findlay is a world-class athlete and a world-class human being. “Congratulations on more titles to add to your list. “We are so lucky to have you in Kamloops.” — posted by Grun-py
OVER 150 DISPLAYS!
It will definitely be time for a change on Nov. 15 Editor: Re: KTW’s story of March 28 on Mayor Peter Milobar’s state-of-the-union address (‘Mayor pushes for status quo’): It appears Milobar is already spending the tax money he sees coming from the proposed Ajax mine project. Could it be he has already made his decision and the only thing left for him to do is to paste an “I Support Ajax” bumper sticker on his car? Good to know before the next election that Milobar wants to spend the newfound Ajax tax money to help bring down property-tax rates for business and heavy industry, while throwing the average homeowner under
the property-tax bus. Even better, Milobar wants voters in Kamloops to go with the same council we have now so as to not upset his grandiose plans. Ironically, on the same page as our intrepid mayor’s musings was a story on city council’s latest adventure — pulling out perfectly good parking meters and replacing them with electronic ones that aren’t user-friendly and, the city now admits, don’t work. Parking rates doubled and another $2 million goes down the rabbit hole. This reminds one of the water-meter issue this mayor and council foisted on Kamloops after it had been rejected by voters in a referendum.
And we can’t forget the $8-million parking bunker this mayor and council wanted to build in Riverside Park that had to be stopped by a citizen-led counterpetition. This from a mayor and council that cannot or will not explain how a 550metre, eight-foot-wide bike path with chain-link fencing, cement road dividers, some retaining walls and a small overbuilt bridge ended up being $2 million over-budget — almost 50 per cent over the cost estimate — resulting in a final cost of $6.1 million of our tax dollars. I have absolutely nothing against bike paths but, if this is an example of what we can expect from Milobar and his cohorts, the voters
of Kamloops had better be prepared to dig into their pockets up their armpits to pay for four more years of this political and financial prowess. “What does, “Time for a change” mean? To me, it means it’s time for the people of Kamloops to shuffle the deck and deal themselves a new mayor and council and elect people who will look after the interests of Kamloops residents first, use some common sense when it comes to spending and not give away the store when the big multinationals shake their cage.
Ken Barry Kamloops
Tournament Capital brand cannot co-exist with mine Editor: KGHM recently had a by-invitation-only party. Was the company behind the proposed Ajax copper and gold mine south of Aberdeen afraid people who weren’t brainwashed might attend the party and speak out about a mine 1.3 kilometres from homes and schools? Perhaps the partygoers were just people interested in free food. Other cities, such as Vernon, Kelowna, and Penticton, would never allow another mine to come into their city to jeopardize residents’ health. At the least, politicians in those cities
would voice their objections. Our city council tells us they are waiting for more information. Are they waiting until Ajax is in operation? KGHM has been on the site for a few years and has information, but is not willing to share it for a reason. Yes, Ajax will bring several-hundred jobs and some spin-off work, but what about the jobs we will lose because we will be known again as a dirty industrial town? Kamloops can’t be a tourist town and a dirty mining town. The 90,000-plus citizens of Kamloops who will have to live with this mine if it is approved should have a say in the develop-
ment of their city. I have to thank Dennis Karpiak for his letter of March 13 (‘For four bucks a head, we will receive untold misery’). I am sure a doctor has more knowledge of health concerns than does KGHM Ajax external-affairs manager Yves Lacasse, an ex-RCMP officer hired as another PR person to spin the facts. Kamloops needs to wake up and think about why Ajax is withholding information. Do we value our health or our children’s health? How much is it worth? Allan Havisto Kamloops
Beware those warning of end-of-world Ajax scenarios Editor: Re: Dennis Karpiak’s letter of March 13 (‘For four bucks a head, we will receive untold misery’) about the proposed Ajax mine: Karpiak is either the smartest person on Earth or the worstinformed. His rant about the mine could be funny if it wasn’t so sad. If Karpiak’s claims are to be believed — early death and doctors leaving town — Kamloops will soon become a ghost town.
Where is the evidence to back up his claims? What is the source of his doom-and-gloom predictions? How about the thousands of diesel-spewing trucks that come through Kamloops each month? How about all the coal and oil trains that pass through town? How about Domtar’s pulp-mill operation? Perhaps Karpiak can tell us how long we have to left based on all that pollution. Robert Alexander Kamloops
Q&A WE ASKED Do you have confidence in the B.C. Liberal government when it comes to ensuring contracts issued have proper spending oversight?
NO 80% YES 20% 155 VOTES
WHAT’S YOUR TAKE? Should a performing-arts centre rise on the former site of the Kamloops Daily News?
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.
KAMLOOPS SPRING HOMESHOW 2014
There’s never been a better time to...Renovate, Landscape, Decorate! Saturday, Apr. 26, 10am - 5pm • Sunday, Apr. 27, 10am - 4pm MCARTHUR ISLAND SPORTS CENTRE • www.bctradeshows.ca
A10 Â™ FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
WITNESS TO ACCIDENT
On Monday February 24 at approximately 3PM at the Intersection of Highway 5 and Mt. Paul Way, a male pedestrian was struck by a northbound silver Jeep Liberty sustaining serious injuries.
The City of Kamloops is one of 400 organizations that will be allowed to present oral arguments on Kinder Morganâ€™s planned expansion of the Trans Mountain pipeline when itâ€™s brought to the National Energy Board for review. Kinder Morganâ€™s Kamloops location is pictured here. KTW file photo
If you witnessed this incident, please contact Bruce at Huston Grant Adjusters 250-851-3113
City of Kamloops healthy landscapes, healthy living Pesticide Use Control - By-law 26-2 The pesticide use control by-law is in effect. The by-law regulates the cosmetic use of pesticides on ornamental trees, shrubs, flowers, and turf on residential properties.
City named intervenor for Trans Mountain hearings
Some exceptions the by-law does NOT apply to: t'SVJUUSFFTWFHFUBCMFHBSEFOT t"HSJDVMUVSBMMBOEGBSNT t(SFFOIPVTFT t/PYJPVTXFFETJOTFDUT BTEFĂśOFEJOUIFCZMBX t&YDMVEFEQFTUJDJEFT QSPEVDUTUIBUNBZCFVTFE t)BSEMBOETDBQFT JFCSJDLQBWFST t.PTRVJUPDPOUSPMBOEPUIFSQFTUTUIBUUSBOTNJUIVNBOEJTFBTF t1FTUTUIBUJNQBDUDPNNFSDJBMGPSFTUSZ
National Energy Board to hear 400 oral arguments Andrea Klassen
The City of Kamloops is one of 400 organizations allowed to present oral arguments on Kinder Morganâ€™s planned expansion of its Trans Mountain pipeline to the National Energy Board (NEB). More than 2,000 organizations applied to comment or intervene in the review process for the pipeline expansion, which would nearly triple the amount of oil the company transports from the Alberta oilsands to Burnaby. Intervenors, of which the city is one, are allowed to submit written arguments and questions about the proposal, present oral arguments at public hearings and comment on draft conditions for Trans Mountainâ€™s approval. Public-works direc-
tor Jen Fretz said, based on early reviews of the project information, the city is planning to focus on the projectâ€™s potential effects on Kenna Cartwright Park, the Westsyde neighbourhood, Lac du Bois and the stretch of Tranquille Road near Kamloops Airport. Staff are reviewing Kinder Morganâ€™s application to draft questions for the company. Only 400 applications for intervenor status were granted by the NEB. Another 1,200 groups and individuals were granted commenter status, which entitles them to submit a letter of comment to the NEB, but not to speak at public hearings. Of that number, 452 applicants had asked for intervenor status. The board also denied 468 applications.
Other local intervenors include the Thompson-Nicola Regional District, Jim White of the Grasslands Council of B.C. and local landowners with property in the pipeline route, including KGHM Ajax. The Adams Lake, Whispering Pines and other area First Nations bands also have intervenor status. Local commenters include the North Shore Business Improvement Association, Kamloops Chamber of Commerce, Kamloops Naturalist Club and the Kamloops chapter of the B.C. Sustainable Energy Association. The National Energy Board has 15 months to complete its hearings on Trans Mountain. Intervenors will have their first chance to request information from the company in May.
Oral arguments will come in January and February of 2015. Once the process is complete, the NEB will recommend the federal government either approve or dismiss the application. The panel must also come up with conditions for the projectâ€™s approval, even if it recommends against Kinder Morgan.
Exemptions: 0OMZBOBQQSPWFEBQQMJDBUPSNBZBQQMZOPOFYDMVEFEQFTUJDJEFT5PBQQMZGPSBO FYFNQUJPOBOECFDPNFBOBQQSPWFEBQQMJDBUPSBQFSTPONVTUIBWFBWBMJE1FTUJDJEF "QQMJDBUPS$FSUJĂśDBUFNOTE"QQMJDBUJPOTGPSFYFNQUJPONVTUCFSFOFXFEBOOVBMMZ Notification: In order to accommodate those with concerns regarding pesticide applications, it is NBOEBUPSZUIBUTJHOBHFCFQPTUFE5IJTOPUJĂśDBUJPOBMMPXTJOEJWJEVBMTUPUBLF OFDFTTBSZQSFDBVUJPOTUPNJOJNJ[FUIFJSFYQPTVSF FHDMPTJOHXJOEPXTEVSJOH BQQMJDBUJPO Learn more about plant health and pest management at an education workshop PĂ˛FSFECZUIF$JUZ7JTJUXXXLBNMPPQTDBJQNGPSNPSFJOGPSNBUJPO To review or obtain a copy of the complete by-law contact: *OUFHSBUFE1FTU.BOBHFNFOU$PPSEJOBUPS 250-828-3888 firstname.lastname@example.org
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Silver & Gold
A permanent repair to the bumpy patch on Columbia Street is expected in two weeks. Dave Eagles/ KTW
Columbia a bumpy ride, for now By Andrea Klassen STAFF REPORTER
Since December, a couple of torn-up patches of pavement on Columbia Street have caused more than their share of bumpy rides and driver woes. Located near the Grandview Terrace turnoff, the pavement at the problem spots is noticeably lower than the rest of the roadway. Kamloops’ Twitter users report the uneven road is responsible for
video-online] www.kamloopsthisweek.com at least one lost muffler. Acting streets and capital projects manager Dennis Luison said the city first had to tear up the road just before Christmas because of a water-line break. To repair the break,
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the city had to cut up the asphalt, but didn’t have any new material available to repair the road permanently. “Because of the water break, voids happen under sections of the road and, as those
voids occur, we would go back and take that portion of the asphalt out and repair it,” Lusion said. “Unfortunately, we’re doing that just with cold mix now because that’s all we have in the winter, so that’s why you’re seeing it torn up and replaced and torn up again, because cold mix doesn’t last that long.” Lusion said the city doesn’t know for sure the full extent of the damage to the roadway.
“We haven’t removed the whole thing and had a look because, once we did that, we wouldn’t have had any asphalt to put back,” he said. With asphalt plants starting to come back online, Luison said the city considers the repair a “top priority.” A permanent repair of Columbia Street should begin in about two weeks, with work done on Sundays to cut down on traffic disruptions.
Woodlot #1602 Notice to Remove Private Land from Woodlot License #1602
Take notice that Dave Haywood-Farmer (Woodlot 1602) which operates in the Kamloops District, intends to remove the Schedule “A” (private land) portion Woodlot 1602. The Schedule “A” portion of Woodlot 1602 is 169.4ha. Written comments should be submitted no later than May 2, 2014 to the contact below to ensure consideration. Please call or email to schedule an appointment. Contact: Duane Hennig, RPF Email: email@example.com Telephone: (250) 828-7977
Address: Integrated ProAction Corp. 1425 Hugh Allan Dr. Kamloops BC V1S 3J3
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Domtar will set up odour-tracking equipment By Andrea Klassen STAFF REPORTER
With the future location of one of the province’s two air-quality monitoring stations still undecided, Domtar is looking to set up odourtracking equipment of its own on the North Shore. Domtar environment manager Kristin Dangelmaier said the company is in talks with a resident near McArthur Island about installing the equipment, which would track total reduced sulphur — the odourcausing component of the pulp mill’s emissions. Dangelmaier said the station
would provide the company with more data to back up its belief that the closure of one of its lines last year dramatically reduced bad smells from the mill. “Historically, when you look at where odour has been noted and concerns have come from, it’s definitely been the North Shore,” she said. The Ministry of Environment has until recently monitored air quality from Brocklehurst, but was forced to move the station on short notice when the city sold the land it was using to the developer of the Riverbend seniors’ housing complex.
A spokesman for the ministry said some monitoring equipment from the North Shore site was transferred to the Brocklehurst fire station, but the ministry has had difficulty finding a new home that meets its requirements for the station. Since October 2013, the ministry has used its downtown location on top of the Kamloops Federal building as its primary monitoring centre. “The secondary station is being moved to another location in Kamloops,” the spokesman said. “The ministry is actively seeking a new site and hopes to have the station installed and operating
this spring.” Dangelmaier was at Kamloops City Hall on Tuesday, April 1, as part of the mill’s annual update to city council on its emissionsreduction efforts. She told council complaints about odours from the mill are at about 75 per cent of what they were before the company closed its A-line last year, noting total reduced sulphur emissions from the mill were the lowest recorded in seven years. Coun. Donovan Cavers said community group Kamloops Moms for Clean Air has asked for the mill to post hourly emissions
information on its website and wanted to know if Domtar would agree to the proposal. Dangelmaier said air-quality information is already available to the public online at BCairquality. com. The website posts information from the government’s monitoring stations, which she said would be more valuable to the public than readings taken only at the mill. “It’s informing the public 24 hours a day, seven days a week, here’s our air quality,” Dangelmaier said. “And it’s available at the click of a button.”
TRU Faculty Association preparing to battle back By Dale Bass
There’s a culture of fear at Thompson Rivers University, some professors allege, and their union is gearing up to fight back. About 50 members of the TRU faculty association (TRUFA) attended a meeting designed to review and comment on Funding the Classroom Not the Boardroom, a strategicplanning document TRUFA has prepared in response to a similar process that has gone on at the institution. After two presentations — one from Len Findlay of the Canadian Association
of University Teachers and one by TRUFA president Jason Brown — the group broke into smaller gatherings to discuss the report and make observations and recommendations. Facilitators for those four focus groups read the comments, which included: • There is too much security in budgets and their preparation. One member from Williams Lake said his campus won’t learn until the end of May what its budget will be. “We can’t post any courses online. Why would any student want to come to Williams Lake if they don’t know what we will be offering?”
GIFTS & DECOR
dialogue he said Shaver does not have with faculty. • Tenured faculty are leaving and not being replaced. The school of social work, for example, at one point had 15 tenured professors; seven have left, three are on a phased-retirement reduced workload and permission has been given to hire only one to replace the seven. Planning their next steps include reviewing and incorporating the discussion and perhaps taking more obvious action. “We have to be mili-
tant,” faculty member Tom Friedman told them. “Militancy and activism are the only way we area going to make change.” Suggestions included wearing T-shirts with a branding iron on them — TRU’s recently announced branding project, the fourth in the past two decades, was the subject of much derision — or holding public gatherings to share their concerns with students. Reviving the Friends of TRU idea, one created years ago to promote the university, was also
floated. This time, it would be to engage the community to support the faculty. Guest speaker Len Findlay of the University of Saskatchewan spoke to the group and told them they need to push back against domination being used as administration. He said Shaver’s assertion the institution is about to become Canada’s first modern university is “cringeworthy, emanating from the abyss of ignorance and the pinnacle of opportunism.”
NOTICE Bruker Marina’s Operation Manager misstated a financial offer made by Mr. Grenier and Pagebrook Inc. for the use of the name Tobiano Marina. Our Operations Manager quoted $100,000.00 per year for use of such name, but in actual fact it was a lump sum payment of $100,000.00 for use of the name. Regardless, we the owners are not prepared to accept such an offer.
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Barnsley was president, and a steep increase in administration funding from 2007 to 2012. Barnsley retired from the position in 2008 and was replaced by Kathleen Scherf. He returned in 2009 for one year as interim president before Alan Shaver was hired for the position. Brown said Barnsley was transparent in his decision-making, sening out letters explaining changes, who was involved in making them and continuing to assert he would do all he could to keep spending under control, a
Bruce Robertson and Kerry Wiebe, owners of Bruker Marina located on Kamloops Lake with in the Tobiano Resort have been notified that we have provided an incorrect statement to the Media which was released March 26 2014
LINGERIE XS-3X MASSAGE OILS LOTIONS 100’s OF DVD’s TRADE-INS ON DVDS BODY STOCKINGS ADULT TOYS AND NOVELTIES LARGE SELECTION OF MALE TOYS STAG AND STAGETTE PARTY FAVORS CORSETS FETISH WEAR ADULT BOOKS & MAGAZINES
• Sessional instructors — those without tenure or on a tenure track — make up almost half the teaching body and should be allowed to serve on committees. Denying them this right creates a twotiered system. • Faculties and programs are being pressured to cut costs while funding to administration has grown exponentially. Brown showed a graph TRUFA created from TRU financial documents that showed slow growth from 1998 to 2004, when Roger
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In addition, we wish to apologize to Mr. Grenier for the Statement “Michael Grenier, who drove the development into Receivership” by clarifying that Mr. Grenier was not personally responsible for Tobiano Resort going into Receivership, it was in fact Kamlands Holdings and Pagebrook Inc. who are the companies named in the Receivership. Therefore, we the owners apologize for the above misunderstandings. We look forward to putting these events behind us and are excited to welcome our current and future friends of the Bruker Marina for another exceptional boating and water fun experience this summer.
FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
Drawing and drumming Facilitator Chris Bose teaches First Nations, Metis and Inuit culture to local youth at the Lii Michif Otipemisiwak Family and Community Services Youth Art Program on Wednesday, April 2, at the North Shore location. The weekly program is currently teaching traditional and contemporary art — making Secwepemc-style drums in a safe and caring environment. The class began in February with 20 kids and will host an exhibit later this spring. Dave Eagles photos/KTW
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Law change could Federal court denies hinder aboriginal voting judicial review for alleged criminal kingpin By Bruce Cheadle CANADIAN PRESS
OTTAWA — Gladys Christiansen had a question of her own for the Conservative government as she testified on Thursday, April 3, before a parliamentary committee studying controversial election law changes. “The government continually stresses the accountability of First Nations,’’ Christiansen, the human resources director for Saskatchewan’s Lac La Ronge Indian Band, told MPs. “What about the government’s accountability to Canadians?’’ Christiansen was one of three First Nations representatives and among five witnesses in all Thursday, who uniformly criticized a massive rewrite of Canada’s election rules because of the difficulties it will present for some electors. Bill C-24 — dubbed the Fair
Elections Act by the government— has produced a cavalcade of criticism on a variety of fronts, but two measures in particular have garnered almost universal condemnation from experts. The bill proposes to eliminate the practice of vouching, in which a properly identified voter can vouch for the identity of someone lacking complete ID. At the same time, the bill will end the limited use of voter-information cards, issued by Elections Canada as a proof of residency. It would also severely limit Elections Canada’s ability to communicate with people, including through voter outreach programs. Peter Dinsdale, acting CEO of the Assembly of First Nations, testified the changes will make it harder for aboriginals to vote and are a step backward.
Lifesaving drug too costly in Canada By Maria Babbage CANADIAN PRESS
TORONTO — Provincial and territorial governments are banding together to pressure a U.S.-based manufacturer to finalize a reasonable price for a lifesaving drug that treats a rare form of cystic fibrosis. They’re asking the chief executive of Vertex Pharmaceuticals to meet with the health ministers of Ontario, Alberta and Yukon and explain why Canadians have to pay a premium for Kalydeco, which costs patients hundreds of thousands of dollars a year. It’s unfair that Canadians have to pay more for the drug than Americans, to the tune of tens of thousands of dollars a year per patient, Alberta Health Minister Fred Horne said following a provincialterritorial health care committee
meeting. “What we’re shooting for here is a fair price for this drug to make sure Canadians have access,’’ he said. “As far as I know, this has never been done before in Canada, where people at the political level have actually engaged with a drug manufacturer, face to face across a table, but we think it’s important,’’ he added. There is a small group of children who have been able to get the drug through clinical trials and Vertex has covered that, Horne said. But, Vertex hasn’t offered coverage of their drug on compassionate grounds that other companies usually offer, he said. There are about 118 Canadians who would be eligible for the drug, including 21 in Alberta. Horne said the provinces and territories have been negotiating with Vertex since last July.
OTTAWA — A Conservative party member in Yukon has been tasked with sorting out an ugly nomination battle in suburban Toronto that has grabbed national headlines. Michael Lauer of Whitehorse is heading up the probe into allegations by the Oakville North-Burlington riding association that MP Eve
Adams has abused her position and behaved poorly in her bid to represent the riding in 2015. Prime Minister Stephen Harper instructed the party to investigate after his office received a letter of complaint signed by 14 of the association’s board members. Harper said little when asked about the matter. “In terms of a member of Parliament, as
you know, there’s a nomination process in place,’’ Harper said during an event in Mississauga, Ont. “To the extent there are disputes around nomination processes, these disputes are referred to the national council of the party. “In our party, the leader does not appoint candidates and he does not run the nomination process. These are led by the national council of the party.’’
In n Sahali Mall beside Target
By Dene Moore
VANCOUVER — The accused kingpin of a Macau triad will not get a new hearing of his immigration case, after a Federal Court judge found there is ample evidence of his ties to criminal activity. Lai Tong Sang was ordered deported by an Immigration and Refugee Board adjudicator last August, on the grounds he was criminally inadmissible to Canada. Lai, 59, quickly filed the application for a judicial review by the Federal Court. Following a hearing last month, Justice Roger T. Hughes found there was “a wealth of evidence’’ linking Lai to the triad and its illegal activities.’ He dismissed the application. “The [board] member had abundant evidence in the record, including a book and an article directly implicating the applicant as a prominent triad member,’’ Hughes wrote in his March 17 decision. There was evidence such triads were involved in illegal activities, Hughes said, and evidence directly named Lai as a principal member — an allegation he did not counter with any material evidence. “I see no point in quashing the decision and sending it back.’’ The Immigration and Refugee Board heard Lai was the “dragon head’’ of the Shui Fung, or Water Room, gang. He arrived in Canada on a permanent-resident visa in October 1996, in the midst of a bloody turf war over control of Macau’s criminal underworld. Lai had his wife and three children in tow and they, too, faced an admissibility hearing last year. The board adjudicator found they are admissible and may remain in Canada. The arrival of Macau’s notorious gang boss in Canada made headlines and prompted a federal review of the office that approved his application.
what would happen if you told 80,000 people about your
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Deadlines: Thursday’s issue - Tuesday at 2 pm Friday’s issue - Wednesday at 2 pm *Some restrictions apply; offer is available to walk in customers only.
To place your garage sale CALL 250-371-4949 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org
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Investigation launched into MP By Jennifer Ditchburn
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Napier Ranch plan progressing
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$3.4-million conservation effort at 75 per cent mark
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By Cam Fortems STAFF REPORTER
A rancher working with Nature Conservancy of Canada to conserve her habitat-rich grasslands is undertaking â€œan incredible journey,â€? one of her neighbours told an audience of 175 people. That neighbour is B.C.â€™s lieutenant governor, Judy Guichon. â€œItâ€™s not just that you love the land, the view from the window, the smells and the animals you shepherded â€” it becomes the core of your soul,â€? Guichon said at a benefit at Thompson Rivers University on Wednesday, April 2, to raise money for and awareness of the Nature Conservancy of Canadaâ€™s (NCC) plan to purchase Napier Lake Ranch from rancher Agnes Jackson. The NCC said it has raised 75 per cent of the $3.4 million needed to purchase 1,300 acres of the ranch, located beside Highway 5A, about 25 kilometres south of Kamloops, and to set aside funds for its long-term management. Jackson, a former president of B.C. Cattlemenâ€™s Association, plans to continue living on a small parcel where her home is located. Guichon, a rancher from Nicola Lake to the south, described Jackson as â€œa girl
Agnes Jackson (left) and Holly Campbell try to figure a way to loosen feed that is stuck in the hopper at Napier Lake Ranch. KTW file photo
who grew up on a ranch and a horse,â€? as well as a friend and mentor. Later in life, Guichon said, â€œwe both learned to cope as widows on ranches.â€? Jackson purchased the property in the early 1970s with husband Roy, who was at that time a government worker. She sold her cows after Roy died in 2008, but wanted to keep the legacy of ranching on the property. She is able to trace its history to 1874. The conservation group invited wildlife biologist and photographer Jared Hobbs to this weekâ€™s event at TRUâ€™s Ike Barber Centre. Hobbs has extensively studied this province and detailed how the Interiorâ€™s
grasslands and wetlands are home to rich diversity. Between bird and owl calls, Hobbs described getting off the plane in Kamloops after flying from his home in Victoria and immediately walking north and up into the hills to look for rattlesnakes, an endangered species in this province. The ranch is set among some of B.C.â€™s rarest biogeoclimactic zones and may be visited by or home at different times to species ranging from the worldâ€™s fastest animal â€” the peregrine falcon at 320 km/h â€” to the red fox, American badger, Lewisâ€™s woodpecker, Clarkâ€™s nutcracker and sharp-tailed grouse. An estimated 30 per cent of this provinceâ€™s endangered species make use of grasslands at some point in the year. The NCC has conserved about 2.6-million acres of land in Canada since its founding in 1962, including one-million acres in this province. In the past six years, it has either purchased outright or placed conservation covenants on extensive grasslands in the Thompson-Nicola to protect it from development. That includes in Lac Du Bois and between Kamloops and Nicola Lake. The non-profit conservation group has labelled the area as Heritage Grasslands Natural Area.
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ENTER TO WIN $250 IN STORE CREDIT! Name ______________________________________ Tel: _____________ Email: _____________________ DRAW DATE MAY 30TH, 2014
A16 FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
We’re giving seniors a hand.
Our programs to help seniors remain independent at home.
Get ready for National Volunteer Week! National Volunteer Week (April 6 to April 12) is a time to recognize, celebrate and thank Canada’s 13.3-million volunteers. 2014 marks the 11th consecutive year Volunteer Canada has delivered the campaign in partnership with Investors Group. Volunteers strengthen our communities and make our country vibrant. Governor General David Johnston calls Canada “a smart and caring nation.” It’s our dedication to community involvement that has given us that reputation at home and around the globe. Canadians from coast to coast are encouraged to call the Volunt-Hear Hotline at 1-855-372-5077 and participate in a national conversation about volunteer recognition. The hotline is a toll-free number where people can call to leave a brief impact statement and say thank you to a volunteer for their efforts. Why? Because volunteer work speaks volumes. Messages will be organized into playlists on soundcloud.com. Listeners will be able to share messages and hear first-hand how volunteer work changes lives and shapes communities.
Thank you to all our volunteers for enriching the lives of seniors in the community. To volunteer call: (250) 828-0600
The Kamloops & District Elizabeth Fry Society wishes to thank all of its volunteers for their precious time and dedication. Each of you has truly made a difference.
KAMLOOPS AND DISTRICT
Elizabeth Fry Society Our vision is a community based on equality and justice. CITY OF
Volunteer Kamloops at the United Way Carnival in July 2013!
City of Kamloops
Centre for Seniors Information CSI Kamloops
Community Safety volunteers spend many hours of their time in a variety of ways throughout the year, contributing to crime prevention and public safety in our community. The City of Kamloops, along with the Kamloops City RCMP gratefully acknowledge their volunteer commitment. www.kamloops.ca/communitysafety
Thank You CSI Volunteers for over 15,000 hours of volunteer contributions in 2014.
Thank you to all our volunteers! “Those who can, do. Those who can do more, volunteer”. Please join Mayor & Council for a Volunteer Appreciation Barbeque in celebration of National Volunteer Week April 6 - 12, 2014 Monday, April 7, 2014 11:30 am - 1:30 pm Interior Savings Centre Indoor and outdoor seating. Door prizes drawn at 12:30. www.kamloops.ca
As with most non-profit organizations our volunteers are highly regarded as the backbone of our society. CSI currently has approximately 75 volunteers who participate in a wide range of services and at a varying degree of participation. While some volunteers are willing to contribute in access of 30 hours per week while others are comfortable with a regular shift of four hours a week. Some prefer to be involved in a specific program or activity such as the monthly newsletter or coordinating the dance activities. It is through the unwavering dedication of these faithful community servants that makes possible the activities and services that CSI offers. North Hills Info Centre (250) 554-4145
Brock Activity Centre (778) 470-6000
w w w. c s i k a m l o o p s . c a
FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
THANK YOU to all our Volunteers!
Canadian Blood Services says thanks During National Volunteer Week, Canadian Blood Services thanks and celebrates the more than 17,000 volunteers who donated 210,000 hours of their time in the last year to support Canada’s blood system. Volunteers help make saving lives possible. We truly appreciate the talent and energy our volunteers contribute — it’s time that made a significant difference in the lives of hundreds of thousands of Canadians who needed blood products this past year. Volunteers promote important campaigns throughout the year, co-ordinate and host blood donor clinics and speak to others about the importance of blood, stem cell, organ and tissue donations. On behalf of our national team at Canadian Blood Services, I’d like to send a heart-felt thanks to all volunteers in the Kamloops area who support Canadian Blood Services, as well as other charitable organizations in Canada.
THOMPSON NICOLA AREA Thank you to all Guiders in Thompson Nicola Area for the many hours you selflessly volunteer to provide amazing experiences for all members of Guiding in the Area.
WE VALUE OUR VOLUNTEERS
Sincerely, Melanie Wasylyshen, volunteer co-ordinator Canadian Blood Services, B.C. and Yukon
Thank you for your time and dedication in the forefront and behind the scenes. Kamloops RCMP Crime Prevention & Program Support Services
Big Brothers and Big Sisters Kamloops volunteers!
Royal Canadian Army Cadets
Open your eyes and look for some man, or some work for the sake of men, which needs a little time, a little friendship, a little sympathy, a little sociability, a little human toil. Search and see if there is not a place where you may invest your humanity. Do not be satisfied without some sideline in which you may give yourself out as a man to men!
2305 RCAC meets Mondays from 6:00 pm - 9:15 pm at the Cadet Hall at 169 Briar Ave.
Cadets Parade: 6:00pm
––Albert Schweitzer. • The Kamloops Youth Soccer Association extends its sincerest thanks to all those volunteers who make a difference in our community!
KAMLOOPS YOUTH SOCCER ASSOCIATION 1550 Island Parkway Drive (McArthur Island) Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Web: www.kysa.net
Telephone: 250-376-2750 • Fax: 250-376-4347
Our Lady of Perpetual Help School 235 Poplar Street • Kamloops, BC • V2B 4B9 Phone 250-376-2343 Fax 250-376-2361 Website: www.olphschool.ca Our Lady of Perpetual Help School would like to thank our parents, grandparents, parishioners and friends who give so generously of their time and talents for our students and our school—all of you are a blessing to our school community. Our Lady of Perpetual Help School is able to be that loving community for our children because of each and everyone of you.
Boys & Girls 12 - 18 years old are welcome to enroll Uniforms are loaned at no charge Map & Compass • Field Craft • Rock Climbing • Adventure Training • First Aid • Marksmanship • Drill • Band The purpose of the Cadet Program is to develop the attributes of good citizenship and leadership, to promote physical ﬁtness and to stimulate an interest in the activities of the Canadian Forces.
For more information call 250.376.3900
A18 FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
Thank You Kamloops Y Volunteers
for putting a smile on so many faces!
Interior Health celebrates volunteers
We look up to all our
For more information on Club Programs, Please contact: Sandi Vyse (Coach) 250.851.1481 Darcy Lawhead (Registrar) 250.377.3832 Email: email@example.com
Volunteers are love in motion! A heartfelt thank you to all our caring volunteers. 72 Whiteshield Cres. South, Kamloops 250-372-1336
It’s the time, energy and resources volunteers invest in our community that make this an exceptional place to live. My sincere appreciation to all volunteers. Cathy McLeod, M.P. 979 Victoria St. Kamloops, BC V2C 2C1 Tel: 250-851-4991 Fax: 250-851-4994 Toll-Free: 1-877-619-3332 firstname.lastname@example.org
People in Motion and Kamloops Minor Baseball Association volunteers!
Centre for Seniors Information (CSI KAMLOOPS) Our volunteers are highly regarded as the backbone of our society. CSI has approximately 75 volunteers who participate in the many programs we offer. Some volunteers contribute in excess of 30 hours per week while others are comfortable with a regular shift of four or five hours a week and often are dedicated to a specific program or project. Volunteer contributions for 2013 totalled over 15,000 hours. It is through the unwavering dedication of these faithful community servants that makes possible the activities and services that CSI offers.
THANK YOU TO ALL WHO VOLUNTEER www.csikamloops.ca
Volunteer Appreciation Awards - December 2013 In recognition of Outstanding dedication and Ten years of volunteerism Leona Whitehead, Larry Reynolds, Fred Cavaliere, Inez Schuster. (Missing from photo - Wayne Bourgeois & Kay Duffy)
Information and Referral: 25 700 Tranquille Road • 250-554-4145
BROCK SHOPPING CENTRE ACTIVITY CENTRE
Information and Referral: 9A 1800 Tranquille Road • 778-470-6000
Interior Health is celebrating its thousands of volunteers during National Volunteer Week — April 6 to April 12. Volunteer Week is an opportunity to recognize and thank volunteers for the work they do to enhance health-care delivery throughout the region. Volunteer recognition events will be held at many local hospitals and residential-care facilities throughout the region during the month of April. In other areas, gifts or cards are offered as thanks. Interior Health is supported by an estimated 4,800 volunteers. Within the Thompson Cariboo Shuswap, Interior Health will celebrate volunteers such as Judy Vigue of Revelstoke. Vigue shares her musical gifts by playing piano each week for residents at Mount Cartier Court residential-care facility and for the Interior Health adult day program at Moberly Manor. A retired registered nurse at Queen Victoria Hospital and a longtime Revelstoke resident, Vigue believes music is a talent with which she has been blessed. “God gave me the gift of music, so that’s why I go,” said Vigue, who also makes sure she takes time to say hello to every resident while she’s there. “I try to be loyal to these people. Many of the residents know me and always look forward to the singsong.” Vigue doesn’t limit her volunteering to Interior Health. She is also the organist for Eastern Star meetings, plays before Sunday services at her local church, helps at church events with food preparation, serving and clean-up, and spends time helping make dressings for the cancer clinic in Kelowna. No doubt, this spirit of volunteerism was what led to her award as Revelstoke’s Citizen of the Year in 2008. “What an honour that was,” she said. “I am a widow now, since 2000, and I have plenty of time to help in many ways. It makes my heart feel so happy when I make so many people glad to see me.” National Volunteer Week is Canada’s largest celebration of volunteers, volunteerism and civic participation. It deserves to be recognized; across Canada, 13.3 million volunteers contribute 2.1-billion total hours. Interior Health is continually looking for special people to help out in a wide range of volunteer roles. Go online to interiorhealth.ca to find out about volunteer opportunities in your area.
A big thank you to all Kamloops volunteers. L K
WE’RE BETTER It takes courage to leave one’s home in search of a new home. At Kamloops Immigrant Services we are here to help you meet the challenges of immigration by offering a bridge of support along the way to establishing in our community. Thank you to all our volunteers for their dedication and hard work.
KAMLOOPS IMMIGRANT SERVICES 448 Tranquille Road 778.470.6101 email: email@example.com www.immigrantservices.ca US ON FINDEBOOK FAC
Volunteers build, maintain and grow healthy communities. The City of Kamloops invites those who volunteer in our community to help celebrate National Volunteer Week (April 6 to April 12) by attending the Volunteer Appreciation barbecue. The barbecue will take place on Monday, April 7, between 11:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m., at Interior Savings Centre. Indoor and outdoor seating will be provided and door prizes will be drawn at 12:30 p.m. Kamloops is a city that cares, home to an extraordinary team of volunteers who support everything from tournament hosting to fundraising activities to city planning. During 2013’s B.C. Senior Games, more than 1,800 Kamloopsians volunteered their time and efforts.
I N I T I AT I V E
The City of Kamloops is proud of its volunteers
TO OUR CURRENT INTENTION COMMUNITY & FORMER
NATIONAL VOLUNTEER WEEK 2014
FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
Thank you for your commitment in the fight to end MS. To volunteer, contact the MS Society at (250) 314-0773 w w w. m sso c i e t y. c a / k a m l o o ps
KAMLOOPS TRACK AND FIELD THE KAMLOOPS TRACK AND FIELD CLUB THANKS ALL ITS OFFICIALS, COACHES, BOARD OF DIRECTORS AND VOLUNTEERS FOR THE GREAT JOB THEY DO FOR US! YOU MAKE US WHO WE ARE. THANK YOU! www.kamloopstrackandfield.ca
185 West Victoria St, (250) 434-9898
We are thankful for our volunteers who help with:
Kamloops SPCA volunteers — showing why they do it!
Simply the Best Thrift Store. 662 Seymour Street
Volunteers are an important role in our community Heffley Creek Division 6275 Old Highway #5, Kamloops, BC Phone (250) 578-7212t'BY(250) 578-8655 www.tolko.com
KSCL is proud to honour all of our valuable volunteers past, present & future.
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Thrift City is a social enterprise of the New Life Mission. 0VUSFBDI$FOUSF 434-9898
Thank you to each of our outstanding volunteers who make Kamloops Alliance Church a welcoming place. Without you, we could not be Rivers of Life flowing to our community.
Weekend Worship Services Sat 6:30pm, Sun 9:15 and 11am Online Live at 11am
A20 Â™ FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
A20 v FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
Thank you to our amazing volunteers who share their love with homeless, injured and abandoned animals every day 1211 8th Street, Kamloops BC V2B 2Y3 250-376-7722 Fax 250-376-7723 spca.bc.ca/kamloops
7JGPIO@@MNKG<T<IDHKJMO<IOMJG@DIJPM >JHHPIDOT5C<IFTJPAJM<GGOC<OTJP?J KAMLOOPS 248 Tranquille Rd. 1.800.665.4533
VERNON 3325-34st Ave 1.800.663.2887
WILLIAMS LAKE PRINCE GEORGE 527 Mackenzie Ave S. 1175 2nd Ave 1.800.661.5188 1.855.283.8150
Interior Community Services would like to thank all our dedicated volunteers. Your time and contributions are greatly appreciated.
KAMLOOPS VOLUNTEER LISTINGS Habitat for Humanity Kamloops Habitat for Humanity Kamloops 2014 Build - Build Volunteers - We are looking for people to help us on the build site. Many different positions: first aid, cement/cement finishing, cribbing, drywall, boarding, electrical, fencing, flooring, framing, HVAC, insulation/vapour barrier, interior trim, landscaping, painting, plumbing, roofing, siding/soffit/ facia, surveying, taping/finishing. 16+ to volunteer, and family volunteering friendly. 250-372-8313
Canadian Diabetes Association Residential Campaign Volunteers â€” Every year, the Canadian Diabetes Association runs their annual door-to-door fundraising Residential Campaign. Generous individuals from across the province make financial donations when volunteer canvassers knock on their doors: Area Leaders, 19+ to volunteer; Kit Captains, 19+ to volunteer; Canvassers, 15+ to volunteer & family volunteering friendly, 250-372-8313 Canadian Breast Cancer Foundation CIBC Run for the Cure Organizing Committee - Be part of the Canadian Breast Cancer Foundation CIBC Run for the Cure organizing committee and a dynamic team raising funds
towards breast cancer research in your local community from Mar. to Nov. 2014. Committee Positions: Co-Run Director, Fundraising; Run Day Program Coordinator; Fundraising Co-ordinator; Volunteer Coordinator. 19+ to volunteer. 250372-8313 Canadian Cancer Society Relay For Life Organizing Committee â€” We are looking for energetic, organized volunteers to join our team in many different roles: leadership chair, team development, event development, fundraising development, survivor development. 16+ to volunteer. 250-372-8313 Kamloops Seniors Village Recreation Volunteers â€” Volunteers are needed to help with many different programs including: cards, arts & crafts, board games, bingo, puzzles, church services, special events, social outings, adaptive bowling, bus outings, and teas. Additionally, we are in need of computer literate volunteers to assist the seniors with using computers. 16+ to volunteer. 250372-8313
Canadian Mental Health Association Kamloops Computer Maintenance Support Volunteer â€” The volunteer will
maintain seven computers in the Clubhouse that are specifically for the use of our members. Duties include: troubleshooting, cleaning the computers including cache, cookies, and temporary internet files. The position will be for one to two hours once a week. 19+ to volunteer. 250-372-8313
Salvation Army Thrift Store Thrift Store Volunteers â€” Volunteers are needed for sorting, pricing, setting up displays, hanging clothes, organizing clothing racks, greeting customers and helping with their purchases. Schedules are set up in a way that works best for the volunteer and the agency. 16+ to volunteer. 250-372-8313 Volunteer Kamloops Office Reception Volunteer â€” The volunteers will perform reception duties, answer phones, greet and direct clients, data entry, print/ fax/copy, and more. 19+ to volunteer. 250-372-8313 Habitat for Humanity ReStore Restore Volunteers â€” Looking for dedicated, self-directed volunteers to help in our retail outlet, organizing, stocking shelves, cleaning and assisting customers with items being dropped off and purchased and cashier duties. 14+ to volunteer. 250-372-8313
B.C. Wildlife Park Animal Care Aide, Enclosure Cleaning â€” Volunteers are needed to help clean our Camel, Moose, Bison, Deer, and Elk enclosures. Interested volunteers can pick the enclosure they would like to clean and the day of the week that they prefer. The volunteers need to be physically fit. 18+ to volunteer. 250-372-8313 Animal Care Aide, Falconry â€” The park is looking for one volunteer to help on Thursdays, and another volunteer to help on Saturdays. The volunteers will be cleaning our falconry kitchen/prep areas. Please note that there will be no contact with birds of prey. The volunteers need to be physically fit. 18+ to volunteer. 250-372-8313 People In Motion Active Living Assistant and Youth Volunteer Helpers â€” The volunteers will assist the staff while providing safe, fun, recreational, educational, and creative programs for people with disabilities. Food Safe, First Aid, and any other certificates would be an asset. 15+ to volunteer and Family Volunteering friendly. 250-372-8313 For these and many other volunteer opportunities please call 250-3728313 or check out our website, volunteerkamloops.org.
Thank You! People In Motion salutes their volunteers who made it possible to complete 270 tax returns last year for people with disabilities and people with low income. Given the dedication of our volunteers, we have provided this community service for over ten years.
The ASK Wellness Society wishes to thank the hundreds of volunteers who walk through our doors and help by cooking, donating and supporting all those we serve. Your community is better with you in it! Thanks for helping out your neighbors! We are grateful for so many of you who give so much of your time, money and items! We would not be successful without you!
The RiverBend Manor would like to thank all of the many caring and supportive volunteers who help to make RiverBend a most enjoyable place to live. 760 Mayfair Street, Kamloops, B.C. 250.376.6536 â€˘ rivercityseniors.ca
CHRIS ROSE CENTER FOR AUTISM,
provides an environment that enables all individuals with Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD) to achieve their social, emotional academic and vocational goals with the support of parents and caregivers.
For more information about the needs of your community please contact: ASK Wellness Society 433 Tranquille Road Kamloops, BC V2B 3G9 250.376.7558 firstname.lastname@example.org www.askwellness.ca
The Salvation Army has been serving Kamloops and area since 1915. We recognize that without the dedication and consistent support of our Volunteers, we would never have made it this far. Volunteers truly are the life blood of our longevity.
Thanďż˝ you from the bottom of our Hearts.
The Chris Rose Therapy Center for Autism works with individuals from 5 years of age to adult.
FRIDAY, April 4, 2014 v A21
Thank you! You started
something big A HUGE THANK YOU TO ALL OUR SPONSORS AND ALL PARTICIPANTS! MAJOR SPONSORS CANADIAN WESTERN BANK CANWEST PROPANE THE HORSE BARN RIVERCITY CYCLE DALLAS DOOZERS CARLOS O’BRYAN’S JOEY’S ONLY RUCKERS CENTRAL INTERIOR KAMLOOPS BLAZERS SANBIKI WOK BOX REBUILDERS KAMLOOPS STORM SCOTT’S INN COOPERS FOODS THE CHOPPED LEAF KAMLOOPS TIRECRAFT MARK PRICE
TIM HORTONS SENOR FROGGY’S CLIFFSIDE CLIMBING GYM KELLY O’BRYANS SHOPPERS DRUG MART CLOVERDALE PAINT KMS TOOLS SON MAI SPA BOWLERTIME SPORTS CLUB SPYCH HEALTH FITNESS THE LUNCH BOX SUMMIT GOURMET MEATS FALCON LANES DAIRY QUEEN MCCRACKEN PUB TABOO CYCLES DESERT CARDLOCK TACO DEL MAR PLAYER’S BENCH
WALMART 2DZ BOUTIQUE DOUGLAS LAKE EQUIPMENT MARKET FRESH FOODS TOBIANO GOLF ABC RESTAURANT DUFFY’S PUB NAPA AUTO TOURNAMENT CAPITAL CENTER B & L SMALL MOTOR THE DUNES AT KAMLOOPS NATURE’S FARE TUMBLEWEEDS PUB BA ROBINSON EAGLEPOINT GOLF NOBLE TRACTOR WESTCAN AUTO BC WILDLIFE PARK FIRESIDE STEAKHOUSE
ABERDEEN MALL OLD TOWN FARM MARKET WESTERN CANADA THEATRE BICYCLE CAFÉ FISHERMAN’S MARKET PANAGO PIZZA WESTERN ROAD DISTRIBUTION INC. BIG O TIRES FOUNTAIN TIRE PINERIDGE GOLF WHOLESALE FURNITURE BROKERS BOLD GRIND COFFEE HOUSE HALSTON PUB PRAIRIE COAST EQUIPMENT ZIMMER WHEATON
VOLUNTEER BOWLING GROUPS 55+ WILD KATZ ACADEMY OF LEARNING AGNEW FAMILY AMBER BARRON FAMILY BERT EDWARDS SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY BEST WESTERN PLUS BLACK MARIA BOCCI GIRLS BOWLING BUDDIES BROWN’S REPAIR SHOP BUNNY SMITH CANADIAN WESTERN BANK CHARTWELL RETIREMENT RESIDENCE CFBX RADIO CAPRI INSURANCE DALLAS DOOZERS DUSTIN ST. ONGE
FALCON LEAGUE BOWLERS FIRE HALL 6 FORESTERS FRESH INK FRIESEN FAMILY FUSION ROTORACT GERBRANDT FAMILY GILLESPIE & COMPANY GODD FAMILY GRAYCON GROUP GUTTER GANG GOLD WING ROAD RIDERS HELPING HAND ELC HOTEL 540 HUB INSURANCE HIGHLAND VALLEY COPPER INTERIOR SAVINGS CREDIT UNION INTERIOR SAVINGS INSURANCE JAMES FAMILY
JEAN MCLEAN JENNIFER & FRIENDS KAMLOOPS BLAZERS KAMLOOPS HOGS KAMLOOPS HYUNDAI KAMLOOPS KIDS KAMLOOPS PADDLEWHEELERS KAMLOOPS PARENTS KAMLOOPS PROBATION KAMLOOPS INTERNATIONAL BASEBALL ASSOCIATION KAMLOOPS STORM KELSON GROUP KIDS TIME CHILDCARE KIWANIS DOWNTOWN KPMG THE LUNCH BOX MACK HARVEY’S MARIETTE SCALISE MISFIT ODD BALLS
MORRIS NRI DISTRIBUTION ORANGE TIGERS PRECEPTOR DELTA PYJAMA RAMA DING DONGS RACHEL’S TEAM RADIO NL RBC RIVER CITY NISSAN RIVERSHORE CHRYSLER RAM RIVERSIDE LIONS ROBO CARWASH RONA RONNIE’S TEAM ROTARY DAYBREAKERS SAHALI SCOTIABANK SCHULTZ MOTORSPORTS SMITH CHEVROLET STARBUCKS SUPER GIRLZ
You helped us raise an amazing
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A22 FRIDAY, April 4, 2014 KAMLOOPS
www.kamloopsthisweek.com Travel: KTW newsroom email@example.com Ph: 374-7467 Ext: 222
B.C.’s backyard: A Shuswap for every season By Margaret Deefholts SPECIAL TO KTW travelwriterstales.com
T FIRST glance, it’s not a very good start to my
trip. The Okanagan in early summer is supposed to be idyllic: Brilliant sunshine, sparkling lakes and mountain vistas. Instead, our group is greeted with surly skies and mountains like grey shadows against the horizon. This is both a bad bot
thing — and a good thing. Shuswap Lake, like an untidily scrawled “H” on our map, borders the town of Salmon Arm in the south and touches small resort communities such as Sicamous, Wild Rose Bay, Blind Bay and Chase in the course of its meandering shoreline. Tethered at the Waterway company’s dock on Mara Lake is our home away from home for the next three days — the Prairie Princess, an elegant lady of the lake. On the deck to greet g us are our hosts: Skipper Darren, and first mate, pilot and navigator, Noah. An enormous welcomeaboard hamper with an assortment of goodies sits on the kitchen counter and, alongside this, is a large bowl spilling over with Okanagan’s bounty — apples, peaches and strawberries. Our fridge, well stocked with provisions from DeMille’s Market in Salmon Arm, includes Okanagan’s liquid
ambrosia — wines from local vintners. This is definitely a good thing. Living on a houseboat was another good thing, particularly one as luxurious as Waterway’s Genesis 60 model. The lounge and dining area, flanked by large picture-book windows, features an entertainment centre, while the well-equipped kitchen boasts a full range of modern appliances. Impressive too is the upper pp deck with its eight g person hot tub, wet bar, TV and music consul and the water tube slide on the top deck. First thing on the agenda is a tour of the prestigious and challenging Hyde Mountain Golf Course, one of many in the Shuswap
area, followed by lunch on the deck of its Loggers Restaurant with its spectacular views of the Lake. Back on the boat, we dock briefly at Sicamous where Bahama John — a gregarious six-foot-eight giant who owns a Southernand-Bahamian-fusion style restaurant in town, arrives on board with our first night’s dinner: Spicy Bahamian beef ribs, jerk chicken and coconut-flavoured brown rice. The rest of the afternoon is spent leisurely cruising north, listeningg to Noah strum his guitar, sipping wine, nibbling snacks and gazing at scenery. Salmon Arm Lake reveals its secrets: Cottages halfhidden among the evergreens, craggy cliffs rearing against scudding clouds, sheltered coves and narrow inlets. Later in the summer, these waters will swarm with canoeists, sports fishermen, water-skiers and windsurfers; bikers and hikers will test the winding forest trails. We tie up at Hungry Cove to sip afterdinner wine and chat around
a beach campfire. In mid-July the Cove will echo to the sounds of rock music from moored houseboats and boozy beach parties in full swing. But, tonight we are the only ones here. Noah stacks white-hot stones in a cairn at the centre of a rigged up tarpaulin tent; a splash of water and, voila — a steamy sauna. We wake up the following morning to drenching rain. The scheduled morning bike ride has to be cancelled. cancelleed. d
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But, there are compensations — what better way than to spend a miserably wet afternoon than a winetasting tour of three of the Shuswap region’s estate wineries, all of which are family run ventures. On our last morning, we wake to blazing sunshine, mountains silhouetted against a sapphire sky and lake waters flecked with dancing sunspots. We now have to leave it behind — not good.
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FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
KEG CONFERENCE MINING CURIOSITY South Sa-Hali elementary students Evan Sonnleitner (left) and Brendan Kohlberger identify rocks with their Grade 7 classmates on a field trip to the 2013 Kamloops Exploration Conference. This year’s conference will be held at the Coast Kamloops Hotel and Conference Centre on Tuesday, April 8, and Wednesday, April 9. For a full schedule of events, go online to keg.bc.ca. KTW file photo
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A24 FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
Newspapers ramp up recycle-fee battle BY JEFF NAGEL • BLACK PRESS • JNAGEL@BLACKPRESS.CA
Imminent changes to B.C. recycling rules could financially cripple local newspapers, says the president of the B.C. Yukon Community Newspaper Association (BCYCNA). Front-end recycling fees will soon be applied to businesses that produce packaging and printed paper, a move that will cost newspapers $6 million across the province, said Hugh Nicholson, BCYCNA director. “Newspapers are kind of the unique product in all this,” said Nicholson, a Nanaimo-based publisher with Glacier Media. “We’re not packaging, like Styrofoam or plastics . . . and we shouldn’t be lumped in with packaging companies.” On May 19, industrial stewardship group Multi Material B.C. (MMBC) will assume responsibility for curbside collection and processing of containers and printed paper. MMBC is requesting 20 cents per kilogram to recycle newsprint, while similar services in Ontario cost less than one cent per kilogram. MMBC managing director Allen Langdon said the fees fully finance the program and ensure service for multifamily apartments and rural depots, in contrast to Ontario’s more limited focus on single-family homes. He said B.C.’s successful containerdeposit system also means there’s less recyclable material left here for container stewards to collect and sell, so fees have to be higher to cover the system costs. Newspaper owners can opt out of the program, but must then develop their own recycling measures. So far, newspapers have chosen the
latter option while lobbying the province to re-examine the changes. “We’re talking to some potential partners right now, but we’re optimistic the government will listen not only to ourselves, but to many businesses and municipalities. There’s a lot of fear about what will happen to recycling,” Nicholson said. He said the MMBC recycling fees threaten to cost jobs and intensify the financial pressure on newspapers, but requests to sit down with provincial ministers have so far gone unmet. Kamloops This Week publisher Kelly Hall said the concern he has with the MMBC program is that businesses and consumers in B.C. will see added costs. “Businesses throughout our province need to become more knowledgable about this proposed program and be very wary about signing up, as MMBC would like us all to do, without knowing what the consequences will be in years to come,” Hall said. “For months, we as a industry have been asking Mary Polak, the minister responsible for bringing this policy forward, to rethink and engage in more dialogue with the proper stakeholders,” Hall said. “To date, we have been unsuccessful. What seems to be a recycling program that will assist British Columbia and the citizens is far from that. “MMBC and our provincial government need to hit the pause button and
bring the stakeholders to the table to design a fair and equitable program that will continue to see B.C. be the leader in Canada when we talk about our recycling programs.” Victoria resident John Hungar, a retired newspaper circulation manager, said he’s concerned the January closure of the Kamloops Daily News may be the start of a trend if the province doesn’t allow newspapers an exemption from recycling fees. “People my age in particular like to read the paper,” Hungar said. “There are some on the verge of closing and I fear these fees could be a strikeout.” Most newspapers in B.C. are owned by Glacier, Black Press and Postmedia, although independent papers still exist and would likely be hit hardest by the changes, Nicholson said. The Canadian Community Newspaper Association, the Canadian Federation of Independent Businesses and several other organizations are now ramping up a campaign, rethinkitbc.ca, to convince the province to reconsider its recycling regulations. “B.C. has one of the best recycling plans in the country,” Nicholson said. “It appears to be working very well, now government has decided for whatever reason to turn this over to private industry with very little information about where our recycling will end up. “But, we think this is a solution looking for a problem.”
Meanwhile, B.C.’s small-business minister has defended the province’s shift to a new recycling system. Naomi Yamamoto said the Multi Material BC program transfers recycling costs from taxpayers to the producers who generate packaging and printed paper. “How many of us have come home after purchasing a relatively small item, struggled to unpackage the item and then found yourself with a mountain of waste material that we have no control over?” Yamamoto asked. “This program actually provides an incentive to producers to reduce their packaging.” Yamamoto said the province asked MMBC to work with the small-business community and the B.C. Chamber of Commerce, adding that led to a series of exemptions that absolve 99 per cent of small businesses of requirements to report and pay recycling fees under the new program. NDP small-business critic Lana Popham cited severe business impacts and demanded to know if the province will halt the scheduled May 19 rollout pending better consultation with businesses, municipalities and environmental organizations. “The premier is chucking B.C.’s recycling system into a giant dumpster by completely botching the implementation,” Popham said. “British Columbia deserves to get our recycling right.”
FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
Afghanistan: Mission not accomplished
RITAIN’S PRIME Minister David Cameron rambled a bit on his visit to Afghanistan last December, but ended up sounding just as deluded as former U.S. president George W. Bush had been when he proclaimed “Mission accomplished” six weeks after the invasion of Iraq. British troops were sent to Afghanistan, Cameron said, “so it doesn’t become a haven for terror. That is the mission . . . and I think we will have accomplished that mission.” Prime Minister Stephen Harper was equally upbeat when addressing Canadian troops just before they pulled out in 2011. Afghanistan no longer represents a “geostrategic risk to the world [and] is no longer a source of global terrorism,” he said. Both men are technically correct, since Afghanistan never was a “geostrategic risk to the world” or “a haven for terror,” but they must both know the whole war was really a pointless waste of lives. Obviously, neither man can afford to say the soldiers who died in obedience to the orders of their government (448 British troops, 158 Canadians) died in vain, but U.S. President Barack Obama has found a better way to address the dilemma: He just doesn’t offer any assessment of the campaign’s success. “I never doubted Obama’s support for the troops, only his support for their mission,” wrote former defence secretary Robert Gates — and he was right. So was Obama, in the sense he realized the mission, whatever its purpose (the definitions kept changing), was neither doable nor worth doing. But, in fact, he did support it, at least to the extent of not pulling the plug on it — and 1,685 of the 2,315 American soldiers killed in Afghanistan died on his watch. Could do better. Now there’s another “election” coming up in Afghanistan on Saturday, April 5, and at least threequarters of the remaining foreign troops (perhaps all of them) will be gone from the country by the end of this year, and the whole thing is getting ready to fall apart.
GWYNNE DYER World WATCH This will pose no threat to the rest of the world, but it’s going to be deeply embarrassing for the Western leaders who nailed their flags to this particular mast. The election is to replace President Hamid Karzai, who has served two full terms and cannot run again It will be at least as crooked as the last one in 2009 — 20.7-million voters cards have already been distributed in a country where there are only 13.5-million people over the age of 18. Karzai is so confident of remaining the power behind the throne he is building his “retirement” residence next to the presidential palace — but he’s probably wrong. His confidence is based on his skill as a manipulator of tribal politics. Indeed, his insistence the U.S. hand over control of Bagram jail and his subsequent release of 72 hard-core Taliban prisoners was designed to rebuild ties with the prisoners’ families and clans before the election. But, it is that same Taliban organization that will probably make all Karzai’s plans and plots irrelevant. It’s not that the Taliban will sweep back to power all over Afghanistan once Western troops leave. It really only controlled the Pashtun-majority areas of the east and south and the area around the capital even when it was “in power” in 19962001, while the Tajiks, Uzbeks and Hazaras of the “Northern Alliance” ruled the rest. That pattern is likely to reappear, with the Taliban and the northern warlords pushing politicians like Karzai aside — probably not at once, when most or all of the Western troops go home at the end of this year, but a while later, when the flow of aid (which
accounts for 97 per cent of Afghan government spending) finally stops. The U.S.-backed government of South Vietnam did not collapse when American troops went home in 1973, but two years later, when Congress cut the aid to Saigon. The Soviet-backed government of Afghanistan did not collapse when Soviet troops withdrew in 1989, but three years later, after the Soviet Union collapsed and Russia cut the aid. It will happen that way again. The new part-Taliban Afghanistan that emerges will be no more a source of international terrorism than the old part-Taliban Afghanistan was. It was Osama bin Laden and his merry men, mostly Arabs and a few Pakistanis, who plotted and carried out the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks, not the Taliban. True, bin Laden et al were guests on Afghan soil at the time, but it is highly unlikely they told the Taliban about the attacks in advance. After all, they were probably going to get their hosts’ country invaded by the United States; best not to bring it up. And there have been no international terrorist attacks coming out of Afghanistan in the past eight years, although the Taliban already control a fair chunk of the country. The election will unfold as Karzai wishes and his preferred candidate (exactly whom is still not clear) will probably emerge as the new president, but this truly is a case of rearranging the deckchairs on the Titanic. The second long foreign occupation of Afghanistan in half a century is drawing to a close, and Afghanistan’s own politics and history are about to resume.
City of Kamloops
Street Sweeping - Parking Restrictions In order to accommodate the City with annual spring street cleaning, residents on the following streets are advised of temporary No Parking Restrictions. Proposed Schedule - Watch for Signs on Street: Nicola Street - 1st Avenue to 6th Avenue: South Side April 7 and April 9 North Side April 8 and April 10 Battle Street - 1st Avenue to 6th Avenue: South Side April 7 and April 9 North Side April 8 and April 10 St. Paul Street - 1st Avenue to 2nd Avenue: South Side April 7 and April 9 North Side April 8 and April 10 These no parking restrictions will be in effect from 12:00 midnight to 8:00 am, starting at 12:01 am Mon, April 7 to 8:00 am Thurs, April 10. Signs will be clearly posted along both sides stating the applicable restriction. Please be advised that parking violations will not be tolerated, and vehicle owners will be responsible for all towing costs incurred. This is a temporary measure taken to aid with annual street sweeping. All City of Kamloops residents are reminded that street sweeping will be occurring throughout the City and are requested to avoid parking their vehicles on the street during the spring sweeping program. Please call 250-828-3461 if you have any questions. The City of Kamloops thanks you for your co-operation.
IMAGINE what would happen if you told 80,000 people about your
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Gwynne Dyer is an independent journalist based in London, England, whose articles are published in 45 countries. You can read many more of his columns by going online to kamloopsthisweek. com and clicking on the “Opinion” tab. Dyer’s website is at gwynnedyer.com
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A26 Â™ FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
â€˜Alt-edâ€™ programs help students gain needed diplomas
ID YOU KNOW THERE
are many adults living and working in the community who have never had the opportunity to graduate from high school? Itâ€™s estimated there are thousands of working British Columbians who do not possess a high-school diploma or equivalent Dogwood certificate. For many, the lack of Grade 12 has not prevented them from securing a job, buying a home or raising a family. Even though life continues, lack of secondary-school credentials can slow or end the career progress of a non-graduate. There are many reasons why students cannot graduate with their peers. Not many plan for a life without high school. Unpredictable circumstances â€” family responsibilities, a learning disability, independent living, and more â€” can all act as barriers to education and eventual graduation. In spite of the lucky few who have gainful employment, consider the many more facing under- or unemployment. In a competitive job market, the lack of a highschool diploma can mean the difference between landing an interview or not. Additionally, the stigma of being labelled a â€œhigh-school drop-outâ€? may stifle the job hunt for some. However, there is good news for non-graduates in School District 73. Several options are available for returning students. Returning to high-school studies as an adult requires fewer credits and work experience can be recognized. One course is worth four credits, therefore many returning students are surprised at how little might be required of them to graduate. Students looking to complete their education in an instructorbased classroom setting can also access the Kamloops Street School. Graduated students looking to upgrade high-school courses may take specific courses tuition-free under certain conditions. It is recommended to discuss upgrades with a
Denise Harper View from the SCHOOL BOARD local school administrator. A student working toward a B.C. adult Dogwood graduate certificate (or Dogwood Diploma) must complete five courses and be at least 18 years old. Courses must include English 12, one Grade 11 math course and either Grade 11 social studies and two Grade 12 courses or three Grade 12 courses. A student must complete 20 credits in order to qualify for graduation. Individually, high schools may also offer alternative-education programs in Kamloops or rural communities: Clearwater, Barriere, Chase and Logan Lake. All it takes is a phone call to the principal, who can connect individuals to the program and the trained staff who help support the goal of graduation. Often referred to as â€œAltâ€? or â€œAlt Ed,â€? individual programs are designed for learners (adults included) who may not benefit from traditional classroom settings, require extra help or do better with a lighter workload. Thompson Rivers University offers the B.C. adult graduation diploma, a Grade 12 equivalent available online. Similar programs are also offered for Grades 10 and 11. Education is a lifelong process. A high school diploma can be the foundation for further education and eventually a career. The first step is to make a phone call to a local principal. This could be the starting point toward achieving secondary-school completion.
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FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
How well do you cope with change?
OW WELL DO YOU manage change in your life? If you are like most people, you get upset when your favourite television program is preempted, your favourite coffee order is not available, road works change your usual route or — horror of horrors — your Internet is down. Do you remain a creature of habit, or have you become a slave to your routine? You may be surprised to learn many people show signs of withdrawal when a routine changes in their life in many of the same ways they would show symptoms from using alcohol or a drug. If that’s you, that cannot be healthy, can it? If you struggle to cope with minor changes in life, the big ones may really through you for a loop. To quote the great philosophers, life is change and it cannot be avoided, prevented or delayed. Some people accept change in a defeated, depressed style and that is just as unhealthy as being unable to accept the change. Renowned physicist Stephen Hawking was heard to remark, “I have noticed even people who claim everything is predestined, and that we can do nothing to change it, look before they cross the road.” The well-known psychiatrist — and Holocaust survivor — Victor Frankl once wrote: “When we are no longer able to change a situation — we are challenged to change ourselves.” Even though this is great advice, it seems to be difficult for some to follow. We did a little research and have come up with six tips to help you accept or make changes in your life: • Go through the day knowing nothing is permanent, no matter how much we may wish it to be so. When we understand nothing lasts forever, we can more easily accept transitions in our lives, careers or families. The realization all things change is often taught in meditation practises and helps us to appreciate what we experience at this moment, rather than spend it worried about losing the moment. • Set priorities — when change is inevitable, look at what is most important to you and try to manage the change while keeping some of the aspects that really matter. Some people stress about moving from one office to another while at the same time believing their job is more important than
the room it happens in. • Quit obsessing about a change — either before it happens or afterward, turn your thoughts to something you do have control over and it can be something small like lunch or something more major like a vacation. • Focus on the positives in the change — all change has its good news and bad news and people who stress about change are focussed too much on the negatives. There is almost always an upside as well. • Incorporate the changes into your life as much as possible — because we find our resistance to change is often about our comfort level more than anything of substance. If we embrace the change and get comfortable again, our need to be resistant dies away. The sky has not fallen and we find new (and sometimes better) ways to enjoy what we once did. • Be in charge of yourself, including your thoughts and feelings — if you are feeling miserable about the changes in your world, are you in charge of the things in your life or are they in charge of you? If someone or something can make you feel sad or upset or whatever you feel, then you are saying that person or thing has more control over you than you have over yourself. It’s not a very healthy or happy way to go through life, one would think. Coping with change may not be rocket science and yet it remains one of the things that causes a great deal of stress. The key to understanding change is that it need not be so stressful at all and to keep in mind that, when we reflect back on anything we are proud of, the achievement only came after a period of discomfort and angst. Now you know that, when you are feeling that discomfort, it is only evidence that you will have something to be proud of up the road. If you have some favourite methods of coping with change, feel free to pass them along, or if you have comments or questions for us, send them to Kamloops@ cmha.bc.ca and follow us on Twitter @CMHAKamloops because we always love to hear from you!
K A M LO O P S C r i m e S to p p e r s WA N T E D
MUG SHOTS CRIME OF THE WEEK THIEF CAUGHT ON CAMERA On Sunday March 16th at approximately 1:00 am, a lone female was caught on surveillance camera stealing mail in the lobby of an apartment building on Clapperton Road. The female was seen trying to pry open the mail boxes, she unsuccessful but did break into one of the outgoing mail boxes. This female is not unknown to the building management and should not have been in the lobby, especially late at night. This is a good reminder to watch for any suspicious people in the apartment, contact the building manager or the police right way. The female is described as Caucasian, 5 foot 5 inches tall, blonde hair, wearing a light coloured jacket. If you know this person or have any information on this theft please contact Crime Stoppers, you will remain anonymous and will never have to go to court.
DYSON, NAOMI ESTHER Birth date: 79-07-31 Age: 34 First Nations female Height: 169 cm (5’6”) Weight: 050kg (111 lbs) Hair: brown Eyes: hazel
LEBLANC, JOHN EDMOND Birth date: 53-08-31 Age: 60 Caucasian male Height: 173 cm (5’8”) Weight: 90 kg, (199 lbs) Hair: brown Eyes: blue
Wanted for: Wanted for: Fail to Comply with Fail to Comply with Release Conditions x 2 Release Conditions
LUCZAK, JASON NORMAN Birth date: 72-12-13 Age: 41 Caucasian male Height: 183 cm (6’0”) Weight: 75 kg, (166 lbs) Hair: brown Eyes: hazel Wanted for: Break and Enter
If you know where any of these people are, call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-TIPS (8477). The tip line pays up to $2,000 for information leading to the arrest of fugitives. Remember, Crime Stoppers just wants your information, not your name. Crime doesn’t pay, but Crime Stoppers does. This Program is jointly sponsored by Kamloops Crime Stoppers and Kamloops This Week. People featured are wanted on arrest warrants not vacated as of 3pm on Wed, April 2, 2014
COFFEE SHOP BROKEN INTO AT TRU The staff at the TRU Starbucks coffee shop in the Old Main Building came to work on Sunday March 30th and found that some had broken into the shop. It appears as the suspects gained entry via a rear door to the coffee shop. These suspects had spent some time in the shop as they tried to break into the safe
but were not successful. Good Crime Prevention techniques also stopped the suspects from getting any cash as they forced open the cash drawer but there was nothing inside. Although there are very few people in the building late at night, it is possible that someone may have noticed some suspicious activity, a vehicle
or people leaving the area late at night. Security surveillance cameras are being check to see if the suspects are seen in the area. If you have information on this break and enter, please contact Crime Stoppers, you will remain anonymous and only your information will be used never your name.
VEHICLES STILL BEING BROKEN INTO Thieves were very busy on Tuesday March 25th breaking into at least four vehicles on Skeena dr. in the Juniper Ridge area. The suspects would walk through the area trying door handles of the vehicles parked the street, if there was something of great value they would smash out the driver’s
side window and take what they wanted. The items taken varied from wallets, purses, I phone, laptops, really anything of value. In each of these cases the theft could have been prevented just by removing anything of value. It has been said before do not become a victim, if you see someone in your
neighbourhood, late at night or very early in the morning contact the police and tell them you want to report some suspicious activity. If you have seen people in the area or know who is breaking into the vehicles please contact Crime Stoppers you could receive a cash reward.
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A28 Â™ FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
Hills of Peace welcomes new pastor tomorrow Hills of Peace Lutheran Church in Sahali is installing a new pastor this weekend. Rev. Jane Gingrichâ€™s arrival will be celebrated at 2 p.m. on Saturday, April 5. Hills of Peace is located at 695 Robson Dr., at the corner of Robson and Summit drives. Gingrich comJANE pleted GINGRICH her masterâ€™s of divinity at Lutheran Theological Seminary in Saskatoon in 2012. Upon graduation, Gingrich spent a year of living and teaching in Madagascar with the Young Adults in Global Mission Program. A living reminder of her time on the island off the east coast of Africa is her dog, a rescue animal she brought back with her to B.C. from the town of Fianarantsoa. Her dog is named Fiana, after the town.
Recycle for Life and help kidney research
The B.C. branch of the Kidney Foundation of Canada is hosting a Recycle for Life event on Saturday, April 12. The public is invited to drop scrap metals off at D&D Tire and Auto, 423 Mount Paul Way, in the Mount Paul Industrial Park. The event takes place from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. To encourage people to participate, the first 50 guests will receive a free hot dog and ice cream. Everyone making a
donation will be given a spin of the prize wheel. All scrap metals will be accepted (no plastic or waste materials). Metal items such as sinks, ladders, tools, car parts, fridges, washers and dryers, cans and pipe are desired. In addition, there is a challenge for all Kamloops-Thompson schools â€” the school with the greatest weight per capita will share in the profits. For more information call 250-3742255. The Kidney Foundation of Canada is a non-profit organization that supports patients living with kidney disease and their families. The foundation also supports research into the disease and promotes awareness of the need for organ donation.
Transitions fair at Henry Grube Centre
A transitions fair for children 14 years and older with a health condition, physical impairment, intellectual disability or mental-health issue will be held on Monday, April 7, at the Henry Grube Education Centre, 245 Kitchener Cresc. The fair will have information on transition services for postsecondary education, vocational training, employment, community involvement, leisure activities and personal growth. It will be open to the public from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Take the wheel and help this school The annual Drive
4 Ur School event returns to Kamloops this weekend. Marion Schilling elementary and its parent advisory council is hosting the fundraiser on Saturday, April 5, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Ford Canada will be there to offer free test drives of various vehicles. For every test drive (one per family), Ford will donate $20 to the school, to a maximum
City has tree coupons for you
As of Monday, April 7, the City of Kamloops will have tree coupons valued at $20 available to the public. Residents who would like a tree coupon can pick one up at City Hall, 7 Victoria St. West, or at the public works centre at 955
including: ďż˝ Boulevard treeplanting program: This program allows neighbourhoods to apply for trees to be planted on their street if homeowners agree to be responsible for irrigating them. ďż˝ Kamloops Community Forest: This is a Communities in Bloom legacy project in which people can dedicate a memorial or celebratory tree
in the area set aside between Riverside and Pioneer parks or in other park areas. For more information, or to apply to participate in any of these programs, go online to kamloops.ca/ trees.
Superior Quality Trusted Tradition
To Our Kamloops Grand Opening Celebration April 11 & 12 8025 Dallas Drive, Kamloops BC 250-573-4412 Located just off the Kokanee exit 386 Friday at Noon will be the official Ribbon Cutting! Special Guest Senator Nancy Greene Raine, Female Athlete of the Century , His Honour Mayor Peter Gordon Milobar of Kamloops and Minister Todd Stone MLA for Kamloops South and many other dignitaries 5HWDLO
GRAND OPENING DOOR CRASHERS! 5HWDLO
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Offers Expire April 13, 2014!
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Saturday will be fun for the family complete with mini Gator rides for kids, a BBQ fundraiser from 11-2, a car show and chainsaw carver! We would like to thank some of our Grand Opening Sponsors!
1023E Compact Tractor & H120 Loader
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CORRECTION The Crown argued for a sentence of nine to 12 months in jail for Heidi Ferber, who pleaded guilty to sexual interference of a person under 16 and sexual interference. An incorrect date range appeared in a story on page A1 in the April 2 edition of Kamloops This Week. Ferber was given a one-year jail sentence, at the high end of what was argued by prosecutor Don Mann.
Concordia Way, during regular business hours, Mondays to Fridays, 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. There are 750 coupons available and they are handed out on a first-come, firstserved basis, with a limit of one coupon per household. The coupon can be used toward the purchase of fruit trees. The city has other tree planting incentives for residents,
5HWDLO Stop in during the 2 Day Grand Opening Event and Check out the Store wide Specials!
ONLY NLY $15,999
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FRIDAY, April 4, 2014 v A29
Born on October 15, 1960 in Comodoro Rivadavia, Argentina
February 25, 1922 – March 31, 2014 On Monday, March 31, 2014, Catherine (Kay) Doris passed away peacefully surrounded by her family. She was born at Polgate, Sussex, England to parents Doris (Barker) and Clement Atkinson.
Kay graduated from the Battle Abby School for Girls, at the location of the 1066 Battle of Hastings in East Sussex, England. She went on to work for the Sea Lords Navel Admiralty in the London office of Lord Mountbatten. Later, during the war years, Kay was transferred to the Admiralty office in Bath. Kay married George Alexander Munro in 1945 when George was stationed in England during WW II. In July 1946 Kay was one of the thousands of war brides who took that romantic journey over the ocean on the ship Aquitania to live with George in Calgary. While living in Calgary, Kay worked at the oil company National Supply as the bookkeeper. George and Kay loved to pack up their motorhome and travel to the Western Canadian and US Dog Shows. In 1981 they retired to Monte Creek enjoying country living and being close to the family. Kay’s hobbies included raising purebred Championship Boxers and West Highland White Terriers at their Beaucrest Kennel. In 2010, The Canadian Kennel Club recognized Kay for 50 years of dedicated service. Kay enjoyed family dinners, winter holidays in Hawaii and knitting sweaters. She continued to knit for the family even as she was losing her vision.
Larry will be lovingly remembered by his two daughters Christina and Samantha both of Mexico, by Michelle, his true love and her two sons Kris and Kelsey of Kamloops. His mother Marlene of Red Deer. His brothers Ron (Ivy) Edmonton, Randy (Judy) Drumheller and Darcy (Brenda) Stettler. Numerous nieces and nephews, Aunts and Uncles and extended family and friends. He was predeceased by his infant sister Cheryl Ann and his father Alfred Wintringham (1989), his maternal and paternal grandparents. The family was in Argentina for Alf’s work, they relocated back to Canada in 1962. Larry attended school in many different communities but graduated in Fort St John, BC. As in life many changes came his way. He owned his own business in Red Deer putting a lot of pride in every flooring job he did. He met the love he had been searching for in Michelle. His hobbies in woodworking and a new found family changed his direction. Once again he was drawn to the west only to settle in Kamloops. Here he found, new life long friends, at the New Gold Inc mine. It is with great sadness that we say goodbye. A Celebration of Larry’s life will be held on Friday, April 11th at 1:00pm in the Schoening Funeral Chapel. Should friends desire, donations to the charity of one’s choice would be appreciated in Larry’s memory.
The family would like to thank the staff at Ponderosa, Active Care Seniors Services, the Seniors Village, Dr. Kip, Dr. Terry Simpson and Sue for the care given Mom over the years.
Condolences may be expressed at www.schoeningfuneralservice.com. Schoenings Funeral Service 250-374-1454
A family celebration of Kay’s life will be held at a later date.
August 15, 1945 - March 29, 2014 It is with heavy hearts that the family of Janet Betker announce her passing on March 29, 2014 after her courageous battle with cancer. Janet is sadly missed by her devoted husband, Hardy, her three children, Sonia (Barry), Suzanne (Scott), Scott (Briana), as well as her eight heartbroken grandchildren: Terry, Darryl, Carter, Shae, Sloane, Payton, Quinn and Dylan. She also leaves behind her faithful sister Edie (Jim) and brother John (Sharon) as well as numerous nieces and nephews.
WELLS Surrounded by loving family, Thelma Wells passed away peacefully at the Royal Inland Hospital in Kamloops on March 28, 2014 at the age of 91. Thelma worked 28 years for Eaton’s and, when she retired, relocated to the Kamloops area to be closer to her family. She did a variety of volunteer work and her greatest joy was of being involved. Always doing something with someone, whether it was a family member or friend, she led a very busy life and loved every minute of time spent together. She will be truly missed as she was truly cherished. Survived by daughter Barb (Bryan) Hughes of Kamloops, son David (Karen) Lindsey of Logan Lake, son-in-law Richard Johansson of Kamloops, sister Verna Hooker of Sidney, grandchildren Kelly Johansson, Brad (Cathrine) Johansson, Tanis Hubberstey (Kelly Knowler), Rhonda Hubberstey, Lorisa (Mike) Zazulak, Chad (Jolene) Lindsey, Brett Lindsey, Amber Lindsey (Tyler Luckham) and 12 great-grandchildren.
Janet was predeceased by both parents and four of her six siblings.
She is predeceased by her oldest daughter Donna Johansson and sisters Vivian Bothamley and Marjorie Vigne.
Janet’s generous heart will fondly be remembered by all who knew her. Her grandchildren were the sparkle in her eye, they filled her heart with joy.
A gathering of family and friends will be held Saturday, April 5, 2014 between 11:00 am and 1:00 pm in the Schoening Funeral Home Tea Room, 513 Seymour Street, Kamloops, BC.
You will be dearly missed Gramma. There will be no formal service as per Janet’s request. Condolences may be expressed at schoeningfuneralservice.com Schoenings Funeral Service 250-374-1454
March 30, 1926 - March 29, 2014
Died on March 29, 2014 in the Kamloops Hospital with his family by his side.
Kay was predeceased by her loving husband George in 1993. She will be lovingly remembered by her son Mike (Bev) Munro of Kamloops, grandson Rob (Charlene) Munro of Kamloops along with grandchildren Jamie and Kody. She also leaves sisters in law Margaret Munro and Ellen Harding, and numerous cousins in England.
JANET BETKER (ROSS)
KATHLEEN JOAN SAUCIER
LARRY BRENT WINTRINGHAM
CATHERINE (KAY) D. MUNRO
A sincere thank you to everyone at Bedford Manor who made her last years so enjoyable and to the staff of the Royal Inland Hospital that were so gracious to her and her family. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to the Heart and Stroke or Diabetes Associations.
“Until we meet again” Condolences may be expressed at www.schoeningfuneralservice.com Schoenings Funeral Service 250-374-1454
A life well lived came to an end for Joan Saucier (nee Butt) of Kamloops and Kelowna BC. Joan passed away peacefully at the Marjorie WilloughbySnowden Hospice in Kamloops at 2:12 p.m. on Saturday, March 29, one day before her 88th birthday, surrounded by all her family. Joan was predeceased by husband Bert who passed away in October 2004 and her brothers Doug and Jack Butt. Mum is lovingly remembered by her four children Laurie (Nejama Ferstman), Alan (Allison Dalgleish), Jill (Alan Sanders) and Kathy (Gary Aldus) and sister Gwen James. Also present at her passing were grandchildren Julie, Erin, James, Carmen, Harrison, Alexander, Paige, Georgia and Caelan, as well as Jim and Heather Bottoms, Steven Clarke and nephew Jack James. Also left to grieve her passing are Pat Scott, Bob James, her niece and nephew. Mum’s passing has left a huge void in all our lives and left us forever changed. Nana wed “Papa” Bert in 1949 in Kelowna BC and after having her four children, moved to Kamloops in 1963 where she quickly became active in the Kamloops community. Nana endeared herself to all she knew through her kindness, good humour, self-sacrifice and caring. Heavily involved in the lives of her four children, she became close to many of their friends and families as well. Nana was instrumental in the success of the family business in Kamloops and did double duty as a mother and office manager for many years. Her greatest satisfaction was participating in the successes of her children and grandchildren and supporting causes which were dear to her heart: animal welfare, the environment and the CBC, among others. Nana touched other people’s lives in so many strange and wonderful ways and will live on in their memories and gratitude. The family has so many to thank for their care of Mum but would especially like to thank the loving staff at the Marjorie Willoughby-Snowden Hospice, Royal Inland Hospital and, in particular, Dr. Jonat and Dr. Hamilton. Additionally, we are forever grateful for the patient and loving care provided by Janice at Community Health and Natalie and Jennifer from Nurse Next Door. A celebration of life will be held at the Parkside Lounge, Interior Savings Centre, 300 Lorne Street, Kamloops, on Saturday May 3 from 1:30 - 4:00 pm. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to the Marjorie Willoughby-Snowden Hospice, the SPCA, the Humane Society, Friends of CBC or the Royal Inland Hospital Foundation. Online condolences may be expressed at www.schoeningfuneralservice.com
In Loving Memory Alicia Renee McDonnell January 2, 1978 ~ April 6, 2013
Schoenings Funeral Service 250-374-1454
In Memory of
DANIEL SCOTT HOWLAND Oct. 7, 1938 ~ Apr. 4, 2013
Daughter, Sister, Mother Sometimes memories sneak out of our eyes and roll down our cheeks. Not a day goes by that you are not in our thoughts. We miss you ... we love you Mom (Hope), Dad (Bob) Gilbert Jordan (Rayne), Megan Melissa (Brandon), Sarah (Paul) Deeply missed by daugher Nissa and son Bailey
Remembering with love ... Evelyn and your loving family
A30 v FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
8025 Dallas Drive Kamloops, BC 250-573-4412 www.prairiecoastequipment.com
For more information on this event, visit our website or our facebook page!
Kids Gator Rides!
Bring the Kids for a Free Mini Gator ride Saturday from 11-2! Saturday BBQ Fundraisers!
2 Winners will receive a John Deere Prize! Coloring Contest! Contact Name:
Proudly Sponsored By:
ATTENTION JOHN DEERE FANS: Color the page then bring it down to PrairieCoast Equipment during the Kamloops Grand Opening April 11-12th. Judging will take place Monday April 14. There will be a prize awarded for 2 age categories 2-6 and 7-10. Please fill in the information below to enter
FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
INSIDEXCan Blue Jays bounce back after dismal season?/A34 KAMLOOPS
Sports: Marty Hastings firstname.lastname@example.org Ph: 250-374-7467 Ext: 235 Twitter: @MarTheReporter, @KTWonBlazers
FACES OF FURY The expressions say it all — there was plenty on the line at the School District 73 elementary schools relay fest, held at the Tournament Capital Centre on Wednesday, April 2. Pictured from left running at full tilt are Karis Edstrom, Mason LeVasseur and Michael McQueen. The event was put on by the Kamloops Track and Field Club and the Valleyview Overlanders Lions Club. Dave Eagles/KTW
Tough decisions for Hewitt after Olympics By Marty Hastings STAFF REPORTER
er skating future is on ice — for now. Jessica Hewitt, in the middle of a whirlwind week in Kamloops, discussed life after winning a silver medal with the Canadian short-track speed skating team at the Olympic Winter Games in Sochi, Russia. “I can’t give you a yes or no answer because I haven’t made any huge decisions about skating in general,” Hewitt said on
XSee HEWITT A35
Marie-Eve Drolet (left), Jessica Hewitt, Valerie Maltais and Marianne St-Gelais won silver for Canada in the women’s 3,000-metre short track speed skating relay at the Olympic Winter Games in Sochi, Russia, on Feb. 18. Hewitt’s future with the national team is uncertain. Winston Chow/Canadian Press
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Tournament Capital, where she grew up skating with the Kamloops Long Blades, to visit family and tour the city with her medal. She dropped the puck at the Kamloops Storm’s playoff game at McArthur Island Sport and Event Centre on Thursday and she will return to McArthur tonight (April 4) to put on a skating clinic for the Long Blades.
Thursday, April 3. “It’s really hard to quit something that you’ve been doing every day for so long. I still really enjoy skating, but I do want to do other things in my life.” Hewitt arrived in Kamloops on Tuesday, April 1, and leaves for Australia with her boyfriend on Tuesday, April 8. The 27-year-old, who lives in Montreal, has returned to the
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A32 FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
Tristan Keely is surrounded by a group of Kamloops Blazers at Royal Inland Hospital. Tricia Walsh-Mercuri photo
Blazers serving community The Kamloops Blazers, with the help of season-ticket holders, fans and sponsors, have contributed $283,222 to community partners and local organizations. Highlights include the donation of $13,000 worth of tick-
ets to the Kamloops Minor Hockey Association. KMHA teams were also able to raise $47,000 through the Blazers’ fundraiser ticket program. Other fundraising efforts included the CIBC Run for the
Cure, Movember, Teddy Bear and food bank Nights, Christmas Amalgamated and Bowl for Kids Sake, which benefits Big Brother and Big Sisters of Kamloops. The Blazers help out with Special Olympics floor hockey
and Peter Puck, and players visit patients at Royal Inland Hospital. The Blue and Orange also continued its partnership with the Kamloops RCMP for the EDGE (Educate, Develop, Grow, Excel) program.
Vikings’ rugby girls back from U.S. tournament A predominantly under-15 team at an under-18 tournament, the Valleyview Vikings’ girls rugby team proved they can play with the big kids at the Fullerton Rugby High School International Invitational in March. Valleyview brought home a second-place finish in the plate division, fourth overall in the tournament, against some of
the best competition in North America. The tournament, which took place in Fullerton, Calif., involved 12 girls rugby teams. “For not being on grass, and going to a tournament where we’re playing the first- and second- and the 10- and 11thranked teams in the U.S., we actually played really well,” said Valleyview head coach
Andy Van Kuyk. “We only lost to the secondranked team, 10-0.” Valleyview won two games and lost three, falling to Back Bay 10-0 in the girls’ plate final. Van Kuyk said the team is hoping to return to the tournament every couple of years and should have an older team down the road, with a number of its players returning.
Erik Rissanen (right) of the Kamloops Rugby Club Raiders snares the ball in a lineout in B.C. Rugby Union play. The Raiders’ men and women are in action at the Tournament Capital Ranch in Rayleigh on Saturday, April 5. Allen Douglas/KTW
Raiding Rayleigh There is a full slate of B.C. Rugby Union action on tap at the Tournament Capital Ranch in Rayleigh on Saturday, April 5. At 11:30 a.m., the Kamloops Raiders’ women (2-1) will
f a m il y f o ib l e s
square off with the Brit Lions of Delta (0-3). Following the women’s tilt, at 1 p.m., the Raiders’ seconddivision men (6-6) will lock horns with the Surrey Beavers (9-5).
Kamloops (3-9) and Surrey (7-7) will cap the day’s action with a first-division matchup at 2:30 p.m. For more information on the Raiders, go online to kamloopsrugby.com.
A Why Not Theatre Production
A brimful of asha Written and Performed by
Asha and Ravi Jain APRIL 10 TO 26 PAVILION THEATRE Pay-What-You-Can Sat. Matinée April 19, 2:00pm
Robin McLachlan Frank Ambler, President of CountrySide Homes, is pleased to announce the addition of Robin McLachlan to our sales staff. Robin’s 21 years of experience will be a huge benefit to our clients and our company. Robin welcomes his friends and customers to visit him at his new location, 401 Cree Dr. off Hwy 5 or call him at (778) 471-6699
“A charming, unpredictable bit of theatre” – Vancouver Sun
Tickets: Kamloops Live! Box Office 250-374-5483 • kamloopslive.ca
FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
Tobiano Tee Card
SPORTS BRINGING THE HEAT
Purchase your “2014 T-Card”
Includes 1 round of golf, 15% off any green fees purchased throughout the 2014 season and unlimited use of the practise facilities throughout the 2014 season.
38 HOLLOWAY DRIVE, KAMLOOPS, B.C.,VIS OB3 toll free 1.877.373.2218 | www.tobiano.ca
Ryan Lehman of the TRU WolfPack baseball team delivers a pitch to a member of the UBC Thunderbirds in exhibition play at Norbrock Stadium on March 26. The WolfPack are playing for keeps this weekend, with five Canadian College Baseball Conference tilts slated to be held at Norbrock. TRU is playing the Prairie Baseball Academy Dawgs of Lethbridge three times — at 7:30 p.m. today (April 4) and at 10 a.m. and noon on Sunday, April 6. The Okanagan College Coyotes of Kelowna are also in town for a pair of games, with first pitch set for 5 p.m. on Saturday, April 5, and 3 p.m. on Sunday. PBA is 5-1 on the campaign, TRU is 3-1 and Okanagan is 2-5. Allen Douglas/KTW
WolfPack hand out year-end awards With another season in the books for the TRU WolfPack, there was a night of recognition on Thursday, April 3, as the athletics department handed out its annual awards during its banquet in TRU’s Grand Hall. The ceremony celebrated the achievements of the university’s 12 athletics teams, with nine WolfPack studentathletes taking hardware home from the event. Headlining the evening, Alanna Bekkering of the WolfPack women’s soccer team and Brad Gunter of the WolfPack men’s volleyball team were named the Sports Task Force athletes of the year. Bekkering, who played her final season with the WolfPack in 2013-2014, led the
Pacific Western Athletic Association in scoring and took her team to a third-consecutive league title and a national championship bronze medal. She was also an allCanadian, the PacWest’s female athlete of the year and a finalist for both Sport B.C.’s college athlete of the year and the Kamloops Sports Council’s female athlete of the year. Gunter was dominant in his third season with the WolfPack and has raked in awards since his team’s season ended in Canada West bronze earlier this year. He led the conference in scoring and kills and was named the men’s volleyball player of the year by both Canadian Interuniversity Sport
and Canada West. Bekkering and Gunter beat out a list of nominees that included women’s basketball’s Jorri Duxbury, crosscountry’s Alisha Miller, badminton’s Anica Arduini and Lacey Banman, men’s soccer’s Justin Wallace, baseball’s Cam Strachan and men’s basketball’s Ta’Quan Zimmerman. Duxbury wasn’t shut out on Thursday, however, as she received the Dr. Roger H. Barnsley Scholar-Athlete Award for women’s athletics. Basketball’s Brett Rouault captured the award on the men’s side. Both Duxbury and Rouault are science students. Receiving the Cliff Neufeld Award for their community involvement
were men’s volleyball captain Colin Carson and women’s basketball’s Taiysa Worsfold. Earlier this year, Carson became the first WolfPack athlete to receive the CIS’s Dale Iwanoczko Award, recognizing the same attributes. Both athletes were heavily involved with the WolfPack’s community initiatives, including Raise-a-Reader and Wendy’s Dreamlift Day. Worsfold also maintained her standing as a Big Sister with Big Brothers Big Sisters of Kamloops. Finally, receiving the Tyler Lowey Award for overcoming adversity was Corey Storkan of the WolfPack cheer squad. Storkan, a native of Lillooet, returned
to the cheer squad and competed with the team after having undergone heart surgery earlier this year. New awards this season included the Newcomer of the Year, which went to basketball’s Sydney Williams, and the Director’s Award, which was given to volleyball’s Spencer Reed. Williams was named the Canada West’s rookie of the year earlier this season and started 23 of 24 games in her first season with the WolfPack. Reed, who recently completed his sixth season with the WolfPack having redshirted his first year, was involved in many community awards and was a member of the WolfPack’s captain’s council.
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A34 FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
Lower expectations for Blue Jays Co-ed soccer league all about fun
FTER ALL THE TORONTO BLUE JAYS hype that went pffffftt!! last year, maybe a quiet offseason and low expectations will lead to a surprising result this year. Blue Jays’ fans can only hope so. As the 2014 Major League Baseball season gets underway this week, the Jays are poised — according to most of the experts — to finish fourth or fifth in the five-team American League East. That’s just fine with general manager Alex Anthopoulos and manager John Gibbons because last year, most of those same experts had the Jays pegged to finish first. The optimism in 2013, of course, was due to the plethora of off-season acquisitions — chiefly pitchers R.A. Dickey, Josh Johnson and Mark Buehrle, infielder Jose Reyes and talented hitter Melky Cabrera. The Jays won a dismal 74 times and lost 88 and finished dead last. The knuckleball Dickey threw to win the Cy Young award in 2012 with the Mets was too often bashed into the seats in 2013, Johnson couldn’t get anyone out and Reyes missed half the season with a broken ankle. Compared to the year before, this most recent off-season was quiet. Anthopoulos made only a few minor moves, letting Johnson go as a free agent and releasing catcher J.P. Arencibia, signing 30-year-old journeyman Dioner Navarro in his stead. Despite their 2013 failings, the Jays have a solid core lineup. Jose Bautista is one of the game’s best sluggers and hit an MLB-
By Adam Williams STAFF REPORTER
BRUCE PENTON From PRESS ROW leading six spring-training homers. Cabrera, Edwin Encarnacion, Adam Lind and Brett Lawrie are established big-league hitters. Colby Rasmus had a great first half before injuries got in the way. The pitching staff of Dickey, Buehrle, Brandon Morrow, the oftinjured Dustin McGowan and Drew Hutchison is, potentially, a strong quintet. Ah, there’s that word again — potentially. Look at the Jays’ lineup from the north and you could logically say they have, potentially, a pennant-winning crew. Look at the team from the south and you could logically say they’re potentially a basement-dweller. We’ll know for sure 162 games from now. They threw a negative surprise at their fans last year; maybe in 2014, the surprise will be a positive one. Care to comment? Email email@example.com
For Jim Pedersson, soccer has always been as much about socializing as exercising. Pedersson, 60, is one of about 50 athletes playing in the Kamloops Co-Ed Recreational Soccer League — a fun and inclusive club in which players ages 18 to 100 can play the sport, meet others and “just be kids again,” said organizer Hamish Plommer. For Pedersson, who still remembers playing soccer in Burnaby with his father and fellow Danish immigrant friends one Sunday morning in 1964, it does exactly that. “Playing soccer has always been a healthy diversion from my work life,” the retired teacher and coach told KTW. “It has kept me reasonably fit and mentally strong.” Soccer has been a lifelong sport for Pedersson, who grew up playing in East Vancouver for the likes of the Grandview
Weather permitting, City crews will begin spring sweeping of streets in the valley bottom and working into the higher elevations throughout the City. The Spring Sweeping program on average requires 6 to 8 weeks to complete. In an effort to reduce sweeping time and costs, signs will be posted in the areas that are being swept advising the public not to park on the street. Some high density areas will have parking restrictions posted and/or notices delivered in advance of sweeping, for example, downtown east. Residents who wish to sweep the area in front of their property are advised to remove the pile of sand accumulated as these piles can damage a sweeper, and operators are instructed to swerve around such piles. Your co-operation is appreciated. Inquiries can be made by calling 250-828-3461.
usual comment is get back to sexual activity — but I wanted to play soccer. “He had to laugh and said, ‘No one has ever asked me that one before.’” The Co-Ed Recreational Soccer League will be meeting every Friday at 6 p.m. at Cottonwood Field (750 Cottonwood Ave.). Players should bring cleats, shin pads and a white and a dark shirt, and can drop-in for $3 or register for the entire season for $50. For more information check out the league’s website at kamloopscoedsoccer. com.
April Spa Specials
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The 27th Annual Kamloops Exploration Group
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CONFERENCE & TRADE SHOW APRIL 8 & 9 COAST KAMLOOPS HOTEL & CONFERENCE CENTRE
EXPLORE BC We Are Resource- Full.
Banquet featuring Aaron Gregg
REGISTER NOW!ION: AT ONLINE REGISTR karelo.com/keg Since 1987, KEG has annually held one of B.C’s highest quality and most inexpensive conferences. In addition to the two day technical conference highlighting exploration successes and issues, KEG also offers short courses and field trips that are frequently over subscribed.
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kid and then playing in the community when I was with Legion. “I felt like it was kind of my obligation to give something back to the sport.” It seems there’s little that can keep Pedersson from the pitch, not even the heart attack he suffered at 50, which necessitated a quintuple bypass. Six months after the operation, he was back on the field, kicking a ball. “I was having so much fun playing,” Pedersson said, recalling his appointment with his doctor. “I asked my doctor, how soon can you, after surgery — the
City of Kamloops Spring Cleaning Street Sweeping Notice
Legion, the Vancouver Whitecaps Youth Team and Simon Fraser University. He has memories playing and working alongside the likes of Canadian soccer greats like Gerry Heaney, Brian Gant and Norm McLeod. When he thought his playing days were over, he transitioned to coaching and working as an athletic trainer. Even in those competitive days, the social part of the sport is what kept Pedersson going. It’s what drives him now all these years later and what has had him come out of more than one self-imposed retirement. “I’ve been involved in just about every aspect of playing the game and being involved in the game,” he said. “It was nice because I had such a good experience playing at school when I was a
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A G R E AT G O L F I N G E X P E R I E N C E AT A N A F F O R D A B L E P R I C E .
Hewitt giving back to community XFrom A31
Also on Friday’s slate are interviews with CFJC and another media rendezvous with KTW. Other stops this week include R.L. Clemitson and Westmount elementary schools and Ponderosa Lodge, along with a celebration of the city’s Olympians at McArthur on Saturday, April 5. Elli Terwiel, a slalom skier from Sun Peaks who competed for Canada at the Games in Russia, will be in attendance, along with Jan Antons, an equipment manager with Canada’s sledge-hockey team, and local dignitaries. The Long Blades, the City of Kamloops and PacificSport Interior BC are hosting the opento-the-public Saturday event, which runs from noon to 2 p.m. Hewitt, along with Canadian teammates Valerie Maltais, Marianne St. Gelais and MarieEve Drolet, won silver in the women’s 3,000-metre relay final in Sochi on Feb. 18. Hewitt is adjusting nicely
to the role of local hero, relishing the opportunity to give back to her community. “I’m pretty comfortable with it,” she said. “I like that everyone’s really excited about it.” The Canadian Olympian is also enjoying time with family and friends, which has been tough to come by since joining the national team in 2009. “I’m seeing friends. My mom is taking some time off and we’re going to show my boyfriend Sun Peaks,” Hewitt said. “It’s cool to see how the city has changed. I haven’t been here in three or four years. It’s changed quite a bit.” Hewitt will reflect on her past and ponder her future in Perth,
The Kamloops Blaze Blue under-14 boys’ rep soccer team returned to the River City after winning two of three exhibition games against Lower Mainland teams on the weekend. On Friday, March 28, the Blaze defeated the Coastal FC under-15 girls Premier League team 3-2. Coastal is
TOURNAMENT CAPITAL SPORTS
the defending national champion. On Saturday, the Blaze lost 2-0 to the Delta Selects of the under-14 Metro League, before defeating the Coastal FC under-13 boys 3-0. The Blaze are 4-3 in exhibition play. Kolton Storzuk led the Blaze with three goals on the weekend, while Tyson Gayfer scored a pair. Josh Bymoen played well in goal, picking up a shutout.
The 2004 Kamloops Ice Pirates are off to a 4-0 start to their spring hockey season. Kamloops posted a pair of victories over the Vernon Wolverines on Saturday, March 29, winning 6-4 and 10-5. Recording points on the weekend for the Pirates were Garrett
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where her boyfriend’s parents live, and there will be more time to think in the coming months. “I’m taking the summer to relax and have time for myself, then I’Il probably get back to training in September,” Hewitt said. “I need a little break and I think if I’m going to continue, especially for four more years, I need to take this time to get away from it.”
Skaters find podium at nationals The Valleyview Skating Club brought home seven medals from the 2014 Skate Canada Adult Figure Skating Championships in Regina on the weekend. Lisa Henson won gold in gold interpretive class 2, while Cheyenne Irvine won gold in both gold interpretive class 3 and silver free skate Class 3. Janet Dabner won bronze medals in both gold interpretive class 3 and masters free skate classes 2 and 3. Marilyn Triggs won gold in pre-intro interpretive class 4 and silver in bronze free skate class 4.
Martin (6G, 1A), Aiden Lindblad (2G), Jacod Hufty (1G), Kyle Sanford (2G), Ryan Larson (1G, 2A), Reid Gartrell (1G,1A), Ty Horner (1G, 1A), Seppe Mazzet (1G), Jake Poulsen (2A), Colton Yawney(1G) and Carter Noble (1A). The Ice Pirates feature some of the top young hockey players from Kamloops, Kelowna, Williams Lake, Blind Bay and Lillooet.
The NorKam Saints thumped hometown Mt. Boucherie of Kelowna 87-0 in girls’ highschool rugby action on Wednesday, April 2. Scoring tries for NorKam were Eli Avery (4), Jasmine Bigham (3), Tatjana Stone (2), Katy Thorne (2), Raquel Leggett (1), Maddie Avery (1), Kelly King (1) and Ali MacMillan (1). Stone kicked five conversions and Brianna Vaillancourt booted one conversion.
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FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
THIS WEEKEND XThe World’s Best Commercials/B3
To submit an item for Kamloops This Weekend, email jessica@ kamloopsthisweek.com.
OTHEATRE: WAITING FOR THE PARADE, Sagebrush Theatre. Tickets: 250-374-5483, kamloopslive.ca. O FUN, LAUGHTER AND FRIENDS MEET AND GREET, more info at email@example.com
DIRECTORS FESTIVAL Story/B3
O MUSIC: PAULINE KYLLONEN, Lake City Casinos, 8 p.m. OMUSIC: WILDLIFE with Cupla, The Dirty Jersey. OMUSIC: MADISON OLDS, 8 p.m., Art We Are. OTHEATRE: WAITING FOR THE PARADE, Sagebrush Theatre. Tickets: 250-374-5483, kamloopslive.ca. OGAMES: WEREWOLF CLUB CONVENTION, TRU’s Old Main building, room 3672, 8 a.m. Tickets available through TRUSU. APRIL 5 TO APRIL19 O BARB’S USED BOOK & MUSIC SALE, 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday to Saturday and 12 p.m. to 5 p.m. on Sundays, Aberdeen Court - 1150 Hillside Dr.
O FAMILY: PARENT-CHILD MOTHER GOOSE PROGRAM, 1 p.m., Dallas elementary. Register: 250-573-3261.
O FAMILY: PARENTCHILD MOTHER GOOSE PROGRAM, 10:30 a.m., Kamloops Library. O FAMILY: PARENT-CHILD MOTHER GOOSE PROGRAM, 1 p.m., Dallas elementary. Register: 250-573-3261. OCOMEDY: LORNE ELLIOTT, 7:30 p.m., Sagebrush Theatre. Tickets: kamloopslive. ca, 250-374-5483.
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ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT MOTHER GOOSE PROGRAM, 1 p.m., Dallas elementary. Register: 250-573-3261. O FAMILY: PARENTCHILD MOTHER GOOSE PROGRAM, 10:30 a.m., Kamloops Library.
OTHEATRE: ART, Stage House Theatre, 8 p.m. Tickets: $18, kamloopslive.ca, 250-3745483. OART HISTORY, exhibit tour at Kamloops Art Gallery with Robert Belton, 7 p.m., free event.
APRIL 8 TO MAY 27 O FAMILY: PARENTCHILD MOTHER GOOSE PROGRAM, 9:30 a.m. Rayleigh elementary. Register: 250-5787229 FRIDAY, APRIL 11 OTHEATRE: ART, Stage House Theatre, 8 p.m. Tickets: $18, kamloopslive.ca, 250-3745483. OMUSIC: RAY GIBSON, Cactus Jackâ€™s Night Club. SATURDAY, APRIL 12 OTHEATRE: ART, Stage House Theatre, 8 p.m. Tickets: $18, kamloopslive.ca, 250374-5483. A 2 p.m. matinee is by donation at the door. OMUSIC: DEATH TOLL RISING with Kataklysm and Aborted, Colombo Lodge. OMUSIC: LINDSEY WALKER, Art We Are. SUNDAY, APRIL 13 O PLANT EXCHANGE, more info at firstname.lastname@example.org WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16 O FAMILY: PARENTCHILD MOTHER GOOSE PROGRAM, 10:30 a.m., Kamloops Library. O FAMILY: PARENTCHILD MOTHER GOOSE PROGRAM, 10:30 a.m., Kamloops Library. TUESDAY, APRIL 22 OCONCERT: SWEET ALIBI, Red Beard Coffee, 449 Tranquille Rd., doors open at 7 p.m., show starts at 7:30 p.m. Tickets: $20, 250374-5483, kamloopslive.ca. THURSDAY, APRIL 24 OFAMILY: THROUGH ROSE AND OTHER TINTED GLASS: A CHEMIST LOOKS AT STAINED
Worldâ€™s best ads at TRU Alumni Theatre By Andrea Klassen STAFF REPORTER
Fast-forwarding through commercials may have become the norm when watching television, but the TV ads headed to the Thompson Rivers University Alumni Theatre donâ€™t have much in common with those found between the average weeknight sitcom. From April 11 to April 13, the theatre will screen the worldâ€™s best commercials of 2013, as selected at the Cannes Lions International Festival of Creativity, as a fundraiser for the Kamloops Art Gallery. â€œItâ€™s got a bit of a different flair,â€? said gallery board member Anita Grover. â€œItâ€™s European, itâ€™s other countries.â€? Each year, over 3,000 commercials from around the globe are submitted to the French festival for judging, with about 40 of the top contenders making their way into
TRUDI BACKMAN: â€œWe just wanted to come up with something different.â€?
the worldâ€™s best tape. Award-winning campaigns range from product-based spots to public service announcements. In 2013, an Australian agency took home the lionâ€™s share of prizes for its â€œDumb Ways to Dieâ€? campaign promoting rail safety for a Melbourne rail company. While a few of the commercials will hail from North America (past domestic picks include Old Spiceâ€™s viral â€œThe man your man could smell likeâ€? ad featuring Isaiah Mustafa), Grover said most will be unfamiliar to local audiences.
â€œOnce youâ€™ve gone to one youâ€™ll go over and over,â€? said Grover, who first attended a screening of Cannes finalists on an early date with her husband. In Winnipeg, where the cityâ€™s art gallery has shown Cannes commercials for three decades, the event is popular enough to require 16 screenings each year. KAG fundraising chair Trudi Backman said the event is a chance for the art gallery to connect with a broader swath of the community. â€œWhen we think of fundraisers we think of either gala events, or gala events or more gala events,â€? she said. â€œWe just wanted to come up with something different.â€? Screenings of the commercials run at 6:30 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. April 11, 2 p.m., 6:30 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. on April 12 and 2 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. on April 13. Tickets are available through the Kamloops Live box office at kamloopslive.ca or
Used book and music sale starts soon The annual Barbâ€™s Used Book and Music Sale begins this weekend. For more than 20 years. the sale has been raising important funds for the Kamloops Symphony Orchestra. This yearâ€™s event begins tomorrow (April 5) and runs through Saturday, April 19. The 2014 spring sale is back in the same location as last fall â€” a 6,000-squarefoot storefront in Aberdeen Court, 3021150 Hillside Dr. Organizers are accepting donations through the end of the sale. Hours of the sale are 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday to Saturday and noon to 5 p.m. on Sunday. For more information, go online to kamloopssymphony. com.
250-374-5483, or at the Kamloops Art Gallery, 465 Victoria St. The Art Gallery is also offering a VIP package for the event that includes a special gift bag featuring products from the commercials.
ANSWERS TO NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD ON PAGE B11
A S S O C
M A U R A
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N D T O S I S T I E N T M O K E W A R I B B L O O L O D S T E T I T E T O R U S S R T B A V E N U E D E S
E T T E
T W E R K
E T E A X O P A T R A M E B Y O O U E R R M A A T N O
N A S I C E N C E T H I N E N O R R E E D V I T I K E E E N W E S T A H U I N S N O T O O O M D D E A D B
E R S A T Z A F A R
B L O C E R A S G T B I L K O
O R S I C N G O I
C A U L K
C U T O F F N S O S T E A E R S S P A A M P S A P K A E L S E
D E C C A L A T V I A B O S O N
B A T O N A T O R Y R M O S T K C O O D A N L D E R O M E N S O O F A S R D U S T B E L T E L V E R S L L D A Y A I R S A S T E L I O A C R A L D I N E D J A N E I L L E R N O S E S
ALUMNI & FRIENDS ASSOCIATION
Distinguished Alumni Awards April 11, 2014 | TRU Grand Hall $PDLUBJMTQNt%JOOFS"XBSETQN 5JDLFUTt4UVEFOUT
City of Kamloops (6&4541&",&3
Notice to Motorists
The City of Kamloops would like to notify motorists, businesses and residents that commencing April 7, there will be roadwork and construction taking place at the intersection of:
Victoria Street & 1st Avenue and Lansdowne & Lorne Street Motorists can expect delays and are advised to plan accordingly. Local access to businesses will be maintained through the construction period. When driving in the area, please slow down, use caution, note any temporary detours and obey all traffic control persons. Public Works and Utilities Department staff members are available to answer your questions at 250-828-3461.
2014 Distinguished Alumni Award Winners Ken Salter
Bachelor of Social Work 2000 TRU Distinguished Alumni: Grace Chronistor BSW Award
Computer Automated Systems Technician 2005 TRU Distinguished Alumni: Professional Achievement Award
Bachelor of Science 2006 & Bachelor of Education 2010 TRU Distinguished Alumni: Lifetime Achievement (Awarded posthumously)
Larissa Pepper Bachelor of Business Administration in progress TRU Distinguished Alumni: Neil Russell Student Leadership Award
Janice Yeung (Kamloops Branches)
TD Meloche Monnex Scholarship in Career Development
TRU Distinguished Alumni: Milestone Achievement Award
TD Insurance Meloche Monnex is a proud sponsor of the Distinguished Alumni Awards
The City of Kamloops thanks you for your co-operation. Open Learning School of Business and Economics Athletics and Recreation Print Services Faculty of Human, Social and Educational Development
WEDNESDAY O FAMILY: PARENT-CHILD
ANSWERS TO CROSSWORD ON PAGE B10
FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT
Students choose final act before grad By Dale Bass
STAFF REPORTER email@example.com
With the end of another school year in sight, it’s time for the third- and fourth-year theatre-arts students at Thompson Rivers University to show off. The 15th annual Directors Festival is now on at the university’s Black Box Theatre in the Old Main Building. It’s six nights of one-act plays chosen by the 10 graduating students in the directing class, with casts made up of the thirdyear acting students. For both groups, it’s more than a chance to perform — it will go toward their final marks.
Theatre co-ordinator Robin Nichol, who teaches the directing course, said this year’s selection ranges from the dark to the funny, with the shortest play the eightminute Looks Get in the Way, directed by Nich Gulycz and starring Kristine Lucas and Dan Ondang, and the longest The 27-minute Do Over, directed by Mercedes Basford and starring Taran Waterous and Ashley Duggan. Nichol’s students choose their plays in September and submit them to her and technical director Mark Anderson to decide if they can be done in the theatre, will involve all the thirdyear acting students
Bruce Bruce Dunn Dunn Music Music Director Director
— supplemented by others, if necessary — and are works the students can handle. “When I inherited the class from David [Edwards, who is retired], he said ‘I let them do what they want to do,’” Nichol said. Balancing the need for students to learn, however, is the reality the public is invited to spend their money and come see the works, so it’s important to ensure it’s a good, engaging festival. This year’s event differs from last year’s because it has more light pieces. “It’s always an interesting selection,” Nichol said. “They all go different ways. “There are some comedies, some that are a big dark. Last year was very dark and this year, less so. “A lot of them are on-the-edge dramedies.” Admission is $12 or $18 for two nights. The plays alternate nights. Tickets are at the Kamloops Live box office, 1025 Lorne St., 250-374-5483, kamloopslive.ca, or at the theatre box office.
Directors Festival schedule NIGHT A (April 7, April 9 and April 11)
NIGHT B (April 8,April 10 and April12)
Just Knots by Christina Gorman (10 minutes) Directed by Christine Leroux Dennis – Tyrell Waterston Patty – Krysty Craig Dennis owns a mall kiosk where he sells his ability to tie knots and Patty is a potential customer with a problem. When the two meet, Patty immediately tests Dennis’ abilities and his morals, ultimately sending the two on a customerservice experience unlike any other.
Looks Get in the Way by DM Larson (8 minutes) Directed by Nich Gluycz Sidney – Krystine Lucas Phil – Dan Ondang Phil does not get a date very often and, when he finally does get one, it’s with a sweet and innocent girl, Sidney. But, she’s wearing a mask to the date. At least they both like Star Trek and battered green beans, right?
ACT I Daniel on a Thursday by Garth Wingfield (20 minutes) Directed by Matt Hardy Daniel – Kory Cudmore Kevin – Joe Bunn Kevin meets Daniel at a bar; his old bud from high school. Or is he? Do they really know each other? Or are they strangers? See what could happen between two people in one night . . . Warning: Coarse Language
Coyote Stratagem by Guadalupe Flores (17 minutes) Directed by Megan Graham Vicki – Qianpei Lu Erin – Heidi Robinson/ Emily Thibert Inspired by Wile E Coyote’s Road Runner shenanigans, this is an honest exploration of love in the face of change. The characters express their difficult emotions through a complex system of visual, verbal and physical communication tools. If only we all had a stick of chalk to tell our stories.
ACT I The Rental by Mark Harvey Levine (15 minutes) Directed by Andrew Robertson Sonya – Kaliey Clark Harold – Ryan Lavery Sonya is 30, single and alone on her birthday. What sort of birthday gift do you get for just such a friend? The man of her dreams, of course! But, only for the day. Then he has to go back to the shop. Perfect boyfriends aren’t cheap, you know.
A Second of Pleasure by Neil LaBute (17 minutes) Directed by Brooke Ballam Jess – CJ Renee Kurt – Joel Feenstra Isn’t it amazing when you realize one little thing can change your life? Kurt and Jess have a romantic getaway planned for the weekend. But, at the last minute, Jess realizes she doesn’t want to go.
ACT II Do Over by Frederick Stroppel (27 minutes) Directed Mercedes Basford Dennis – Taran Waterous Lisa – Ashley Duggan Wouldn’t it be great if we could change our past? Well that’s exactly what Dennis gets a chance to do. He gets to try to do it all over again with ex-girlfriend Lisa.
ACT II On the Porch One Crisp Spring Morning by Alex Dremann (10 minutes) Directed by Wyatt Purcha Daughter – Maddy Henry Mother – M’Lissa O’Neil A delightful brunch, the splendid aroma of freshly brewed coffee filling the crisp morning air and a peaceful breeze grazing the back porch under a warm blue sky. It’s almost a shame someone is going to have to die.
Awkward Silence by Jay Reiss (10 minutes) Directed by Allison Clow Man – Erik Stephany Woman – Alley Barton A man and woman are tired of the endless first dates and the boring, repetitive conversations that come with them. After being set up by a mutual friend, they must find a way to fight through the awkward silences if they have any hope of making a true connection.
The Theodore Roosevelt Rotunda by Jennifer Camp (25 minutes) Directed by Andrew Cooper Ben – Josh Sunderman Lillian – Jessica Buchanan Lillian and Ben are attracted to one another. The only trouble is they’ve never met. They’ve only seen each other in the lobby of the American Museum of Natural History where they’ve each been mysteriously drawn.
Blues in G Minor: 4 Women
April 11, 2014 Friday 7:30 pm Sagebrush Theatre
April 12, 2014
Saturday 7:30 pm
Shakura S’Aida, Blues Vocalist Shakura S’Aida has enriched the jazz, blues and classic R&B communities with her soulful voice, enthusiastic personality and commitment to her deep soul music for more than 25 years. Now the multiple blues award winner and JUNO nominee performs the music of Etta James, Billie Holiday and Nina Simone, as well as her own originals, backed by full symphony orchestra.
TICKETS Kamloops Live! Box Office 250-374-5483 or 1-866-374-5483
INFO 250-372-5000 | www.KamloopsSymphony.com Pantone
B4 FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT
Something fishy at KAG By Andrea Klassen STAFF REPORTER
If it was crunch time for the Arbour Aboriginal Aritsts’ Collective members gathered in the Tricia Sellmer and Ken Lepin studios at the Kamloops Art Gallery one Thursday evening, it didn’t feel like it. About half a dozen collective members traded jokes and rollers of coloured ink as they printed stacks of coloured cloth with images of fish and Sepwecmc words, the final step in a project in the works at the gallery for the past three months. Over a series of Thursdaynight drop in sessions, collective members created images of 11 fish found within the traditional territory of the Tk’emlups Indian Band. At the marathon printing session on in mid-March, each was reproduced more than a dozen times in different colours. Each print also features the fish’s Sepwecmc name.
Starting this weekend, strings of the prints will decorate the walls of the art gallery’s BMO Gallery in a new exhibit entitled Swewll — the Sepwecmc word for fish. “It’s sort of like prayer ties, Buddhist prayer ties,” said Arbour facilitator Chris Bose. “Each one we make, we’re praying for the fish to come back.” The project is a collaboration between the collective and Tania Willard, the art gallery’s aboriginal curator in residence. Willard ran a similar project in conjunction with the Splatsin Teaching Centre and Runaway Moon Theatre in Enderby. Bose founded the Arbour collective with fellow local artist Nacoma George in 2011, with a focus on First Nations art and mentoring young artists by teaching them to write grants, secure exhibitions and improve their work. While the focus is on supporting First Nations artists, Bose said the group welcomes everyone.
“There’s this chasm between native and non-native people and what we don’t know about each other,” he said. “And, the only way you can bridge that is by doing art and opening a space for people to hang out and dialogue and get to know each other.” Members of the group range in age from teenagers to adults. Collective artists have shown work in various Vancouver galleries, Kelowna, and at Thompson Rivers University and the Arnica Artist-Run Centre. Arbour also holds workshops for school and community groups and has held sessions on documentary filmmaking, painting and graffiti art. Once Swewll is complete, Bose said the group will tackle silkscreening at its Thursdaynight art gallery drop-in sessions, with an eye to creating a logo for the collective. Swewll runs at the Kamloops Art Gallery, 465 Victoria St., until June 15, with an opening reception April 5.
Shealagh de Delley works on a print at an Arbour Collective drop-in session at the Kamloops Art Gallery. The Collective’s newest show debuts at the KAG this week. Andrea Klassen/KTW
Information Valid for
Friday, April 4 to Thursday, April 10
503 Victoria Street • 250-372-3911
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Friday, April 4 to Thursday, April 10
Evening: Adult/Youth $7.95 - Senior/Child $5.95
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Aberdeen Mall Cinemas | 1320 W. Trans Canada Hwy. | 250-377-8401
YOU ARE APPROVED ON YOUR NEXT VEHICLE!
FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT
Ladie� Only Fitness Classes
Mens Classes starting in April • Programs designed for all health & fitness goals • Cardiovascular, Plyometric & Weight Training • Focus on Core Strength, Stability & Flexibility • All Fitness Levels Welcome • Ladies only classes Tues & Thurs 7:15 - 8:15pm
100 / 10 classes
• 1-on-1 Training designed specifically around your personal fitness goals. • Specialized exercise programs
Chase McLeod NSCA - Certified Personal Trainer 250.377.0808 or firstname.lastname@example.org KAMMERCE PROMOTIONS PRESENTS
APRIL 25TH. 201 2014 14 Sagebrush Theat tre Theatre
TICKETS ON SALE
GET TICKETS AT KAMLOOPSLIVE.CA
The 16th annual Kamloops Consumer Wine Festival was uncorked at the Coast Kamloops Hotel and Conference Centre on Saturday, March 29. ABOVE: Heleen Pannekoek of Fort Berens Estate Winery pours out a taste. BELOW: Kamloops Art Gallery board member Corinne Mark tries out a vintage from Kamloops’ Privato Winery. LEFT: A pair of festival-goers try to decide what to sample next. Andrea Klassen photos/KTW
Spring Fashion Show
Wednesday, April 23, 2014 at the Colombo Lodge, 814 Lorne Street 6:00 p.m. - Door Open
6:30 p.m. - Traditional Italian
Dinner, which includes appetizer, Door prizes, 50/50 and basket draws!!!
I am Aveda trained in all aspects of styling, but short men’s cuts and women’s cuts are my specialty. If you are ready for that fun new style come see me today!
pasta, roasted chicken,
a bottle of red and white wine,
bread, salad, dessert, coffee/tea
Fashions by: Jardine’s Domaine,
Follow me on Pinterest!
The Look Boutique, The Pilates Tree, 2 Dz Boutique and The Bay.
Tickets: $35 (cash or cheques non-refundable) Available at Participating merchants and at Danielle’s Silver & Gold in the Sahali Mall, 945 Columbia Street West, Kamloops. Also from: Cheryl Russo 250-578-8231 & Arlene Marchi 250-554-2154
#401-1150 Hillside Drive 250-374-7700
B6 Â™ FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
Valleyview Vikings honoured for academics GRADE 8 Deven Adajania Ryan Allen Ryan Anderson Evie Bakker Matthew Blaschek Ashley Bonneau Taylor Booth Peter Buff Emma Buff-Goosen Reagan Coombes Jaxson Coull Harrison Mackenzie Crawford Cassidy Dahle Jarret Daoust Alyssa Davis Kayla Davis-Arnold Jordan Elfstrom Vaughan Enns Kai Farenholtz Mitchell Fargey Brad Fielding Sam Gerlof Riley Gibbs Shayla Gifford Leam Goodall Taylor Gray Sierra Gray Evan Guizzo Spencer Heathfield Drew Hegyi Erika Hines Rhean Holling Parker Hough Alex Johnson Haylie Jorgensen Samantha Juettner Elise Kouroupis Ethan Langenegger Emma Lewis Jacob Loukianoff Ethan Maarhuis Conner Mackey Dyllan Maclean Britnee Marcoux Georgia McLellan Scott McLeod Jordan Merz Raegan Miller Nikolas Mondor Elisabeth Moore Brendan Mucha Deryn Newport Daniel Nilsson Teighan Oâ€™Brien Chad Petrie Julianne Platzer Rayne Porter Findlay Reed
GRADE 9 Makayla Ablitt Ruchita Adajania Sun-Woo Ahn Claire Anderson Elliott Auriat Jake Bells Kyle Bergman Taylor Bert Arden Bolton Greg Brown Selina Chenuz Sydney Cruickshank Ashley Daykin Justin DeFehr Amy Delage Sydney Deley Curt Doyle Mackenzie Duff TsĂsetkwu Dunstan Keegan Emsland Morgan Endean Natasha Escobedo Matthew Facchinelli Calvin Forbes Larry Franzen Alexa Gibbons Reid Gladman Alfie Goy Trish Hall Brayden Hart Taylor Hepper Ethan Jew Sydney Klausat Emily Konkin Hunter Koopmans Ben Larsen Olivia Lemke Bailey Lukow Braeden Mahar Alex McLean Sidney McLeod Dione Mineault Ryland Nakashima Mya Nichol Witlee Nixon Callie OĂRourke Brett Olstad Max Patterson Evan Perera Colby Petrie Amy Pittenger Dawson Reid Teryn Sales Jacqueline Schoen Solomon Seibel Brendan Semchuk
A taste of Burgundy & Pďż˝ovence with a touch of Paris
Brendan Smith Katie Smoluk Brett Steptoe Emma Styles Mark Takeuchi Derrick Turner Mike Van Unen Rylan Van Unen Jakob Walter Tyler Ward Brittney Watters Tye Welsh-Hicks Sydney Whitman GRADE 10 Derek Ambrus Evan Armstrong Brooke Bargery Ally Benedict Amanda Bolton Josh Brace Tyson Colman Cassidy Cooper Grant Dolman Taylor Finnie Cierra Fisher BrieAnna Gibson Hayley Guizzo Brenna-Joel Hamming Kaytlynn Harding Ria Hegyi Evan Henry Taylor Hopper Seth Johnson Tishan Jones Brennen Juettner Jessica Kocher Rebecca Kurtis Brittany Larocque Kelly Lloyd
Cora Loewen Bradlee MacKenzie Paige MacKenzie Jordy Major Sarah Manhard Reed McIlwain Kaiden Merz Ethan Milobar Coralee Mitchell Emma Moore Haley Motokado Sydney Nicholls Kailum Nicolson Jessica Patterson Keyron Pavlovich Josh Prosser Jazlynne Schmutz Andrea Simmons Derrick Tearoe Matthew Warren Cheyanne Watkinson Cassidy Watt GRADE 11 Thomas Adamczyk Dylan Barron Jenna Barwise James Bevan Melanie Bibeau Jordyn Brook Emily Brown Levi Cameron Connor Carson Jared Cooper Victor Coster Hannah Cruickshank Amanda Daly Avery Danyluk Paige Danyluk Nathan Demers
Jenny Dimora Sophia Down Chase Duff Kevin Emsland Alexander Forbes Taya Gaukel Arielle Jacques Sydney Johnstone Charley Kerrigan Kelsie Kokoska Mikaela Maidment Dominique Manwaring Lance Martin Katelynn McNeil Leah Millar Katie Miller Colten Mochizuki
Gabby Moretti Jade Nichol Lynden Sandy Sam Sanford Mia Smith Keeley Steacy Grace Stretch Megan Swain Kolby Vandriel Jake Verschoor Nicole Walry Tyler Wightman Kyra Williams Emily Wood GRADE 12 Kelsey Altwater
Jessica Benedict Madisson Bergman Jordan Blaschek Emily Bogstie Aisha Bonneau Symmone Bourquin Devyn Caterer Megan Chicoine Allie Chmilar Daniel Cuzzetto Jessica Daley Megan Daly Majlis Daruda Denay Davies Luc Desjardins, Ben Desrochers, XContinues on B7
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www.kamloopssymphony.com SALE RETU T RNS TO TU Aberdeen Court at
1150 Hillside Drive
ACADEMIC HONOUR ROLL
Jacob Salo Kassidy Sherwood Jacqueline Stokes Kolton Storzuk Lily Tufts Ethen Warren Kyle Watt Levin Wiederkehr
Valleyview Secondary School Honour Roll List 2013-2014
April 5 â€“ 19
voices thereâ€™s morevonline Âť
Books for Everyone Sheet Music DVDs and Movies Records and CDs
HOURS Monday to Saturday - 9:30 to 5:30 Sunday - 12:00 to 5:00
MOST ITEMS ONLY $2 Donations gratefully accepted at the sale. INFORMATION 250-372-5000
Inclusions: t3FUVSOBJSGBSFGSPN,BNMPPQTUP'SBODF t'PVSOJHIUT1BSJTXJUICSFBLGBTUEBJMZ t)JHITQFFEUSBJO1BSJTUP-ZPO t"MMUSBOTGFST BOEBMMUBYFT t4FWFOOJHIU3JWFS$SVJTF'SFODICBMDPOZDBCJO
River Cruise Inclusions: t(PVSNFUGPPEXJOF t"MMCFWFSBHFT PQFO#BS
Package cost: $ 6595 per person (double occupancy)
Please inquire about cabin categories with no single supplement.
June 23rd - July 5th
4 Nights Paris ~ 7 Night French River Cruise
$0/5"$5309"//"53"7&-8*4&7*$503*"45 &95 309"//"!53"7&-8*4&$"
FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
Valleyview secondary students give effort Tyson Eggum Margaret Elliot Mitch Finley Brittany Goss Alex Hampel Kieran Heyman Sasha Katuski Tristan Klausat Shandra Konkin Alexa Kouroupis Kayla LaRose Hailee LeBeau Emily Lemke Courtney Maricle Katelynn McCaffrey Emma McLeod Connor Millar Amitt Minhas Mackenzie Muir Ainsley Mutrie Robbie Shouldice Ashley Stanley Blake Steptoe Gina Talarico Sophie Taylor Madison Thomas Ashlynn Timmins Shawna Todd Tristan Todd Shelby Toews Kerry Turner Justine Wayne Lliam Wishart Morgan Wright EFFORT ROLL GRADE 8 Deven Adajania Ryan Allen Evie Bakker Emma Buff-Goosen Reagan Coombes Jodie Cooper Mackenzie Crawford Cassidy Dahle Jarret Daoust Alyssa Davis Jordan Elfstrom Vaughan Enns Kai Farenholtz Camryn Fast Riley Gibbs Shayla Gifford Sierra Gray Taylor Gray Alec Guertin Drew Hegyi Kira Higo Erika Hines Rhean Holling Parker Hough Haylie Jorgensen Samantha Juettner Hannah Kennedy Ty Kolle Elise Kouroupis Ethan Langenegger Emma Lewis
Jacob Loukianoff John Ludvig Conner Mackey Preston Marcoux Georgia McLellan Scott McLeod Reagan Miller Nikolas Mondor Elisabeth Moore Jared Moskwa Brendan Mucha Deryn Newport Teighan OíBrien Ginger Pearce Chad Petrie Julianne Platzer Findlay Reed Jacob Salo Kassidy Sherwood Jacqueline Stokes Kolton Storzuk Brogen Taphorn Lily Tufts Andrew Watkins Kyle Watt GRADE 9 Makayla Ablitt Ruchita Adajania Claire Anderson Elliott Auriat Mary Barwise Jake Bells Kyle Bergman Taylor Bert Arden Bolton Greg Brown Brock Caunt Selina Chenuz Sydney Cruickshank Justin DeFehr Amy Delage Curt Doyle Mackenzie Duff Ts’setkwu Dunstan Keegan Emsland Morgan Endean Natasha Escobedo Ashley Evin Ricardo Fisher Calvin Forbes Reid Gladman Alfie Goy Trish Hal Darren Hampton Brayden Hart Nathan Harvey Taylor Hepper Sydney Klausat Emily Konkin Ben Larsen Olivia Lemke Bailey Lukow Braeden Mahar Lee McKinnon Alex McLean Sidney McLeod Naomi McMaster Mya Nichol Witlee Nixon Callie OíRourke Max Patterson
Evan Perera Colby Petrie Mariah Petzke Dawson Reid Teryn Sales Jacqueline Schoen Solomon Seibel Brendan Semchuk Brendan Smith Nikolas Sourtzis Emma Styles Mark Takeuchi Derrick Turner Jakob Walter Brittney Watters Tye Welsh-Hicks Sydney Whitman GRADE 10 Vanessa Abar Derek Ambrus Richelle Anderson Evan Armstrong Brooke Bargery Ally Benedict Nicholas Blaschek Amanda Bolton Kaila Bonell Josh Brace Cassidy Cooper Emily Crowe Mitch Dixon Grant Dolman Reanna Everett Sara Fast Taylor Finnie Cierra Fisher BrieAnna Gibson Brandon Giddens Hayley Guizzo Brenna-Joel Hamming Ria Hegyi Evan Henry Rhys Heyman Taylor Hopper Alexa Jensen Tishan Jones Jessica Kocher Rebecca Kurtis, Brittany Larocque Kelly Lloyd Cora Loewen Bradlee MacKenzie Jordy Major Sarah Manhard Kaiden Merz
Changing lives. Building community.
Ethan Milobar Emma Moore Haley Motokado Sydney Nicholls Keyron Pavlovich Dylan Salviati Andrea Simmons Capri Verschoor Marni Verschoor Matthew Warren Cheyanne Watkinson Cassidy Watt GRADE 11 Dylan Barron Madison Bartella Jenna Barwise James Bevan Melanie Bibeau Jordyn Brook Emily Brown Connor Carson Nicholas Chyzowski Jared Cooper Victor Coster Hannah Cruickshank Avery Danyluk Paige Danyluk Nathan Demers Paige Dickens Jenny Dimora Sophia Down Chase Duff Kevin Emsland Courtney Evin Taya Gaukel Shayla Gelbanks Kirsten Hammond Nick Heinemann Arielle Jacques Sydney Johnstone Ryan Kealey Charley Kerrigan Kenny Mack Mikaela Maidment Dominique Manwaring Lance Martin Katelynn McNeil Colten Mochizuki Susan Ouillette Hitesh Parekh Angel Phair Deni Pollard XContinues on B8
KEN SMEDLEY presents
Tuesday, April 8 7:30 pm Sagebrush Theatre, Kamloops
Thanks to Eleanor Thompson’s family company, Connors Drilling, which founded a bursary in Trades in 2008. We are grateful to Eleanor who has now donated an additional $100,000 to create an endowed nursing bursary in memory of her mother, Catherine Gowans Chappell and her mother’s best friend, Vivian Noble Shaw who both completed their training at the Royal Inland Hospital.
By choosing to give to Thompson Rivers University, our donors are making a powerful difference... in our students’ lives, in our community, in our world.
Thank you, from TRU.
LASAGNA A DE DEL DELICIOUS L DINNER MADE EASY! • Ground b beef, cottage cheese and tomato sauce between perfectly cooked lasagna layered b noodles and a topped with shredded mozzarella cheese mozzarel 907 g/2 lb Serve with our Rosemary Pull-Apart Bread 2 LOAVES 454 g/16 oz
$5 E SAV
3 DAYS ONLY
Tickets $23.50 each @ Kamloops Live Box Office • 250-374-5483
KAMLOOPS GURUDWARA SAHIB SOCIETY
ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING April 27 2014 • 2pm 1345 Ord Road Kamloops
ITALIAN STYLE BEEF
MEATBALLS SO VERSATILE, SO GOOD! 130-140 PIECES 1.36 kg/3 lb
6 E V SA $
LI LIMIT LIM LI 3 PER CUSTOMER
Prices in effect from Friday, April 4 to Thursday, April 10, 2014 unless otherwise stated.
ROB & CAROL 1203C Summit Dr, Kamloops 250-374-6825
Locally Owned & Operated
MELINDA & MICHAEL #3-724 Sydney Ave, Kamloops 250-376-4424
B8 FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
Sa-Hali secondary students make semester count by earning honours and effort XFrom B7
Charley Kerrigan Kenny Mack Mikaela Maidment Dominique Manwaring Lance Martin Katelynn McNeil Colten Mochizuki Susan Ouillette Hitesh Parekh Angel Phair Deni Pollard Shayla Pynn Carina Ross Lynden Sandy Sam Sanford Mia Smith Dustin St. Onge Travis Stratton Ben Turner Kolby Vandriel Jake Verschoor Tyler Wightman Kyra Williams Emily Wood GRADE 12 Jessica Benedict Madison Bergman Emma Bevan Monique Blanchet Emily Bogstie Aisha Bonneau Symmone Bourquin Megan Chicoine
Allie Chmilar Jessica Daley Megan Daly Majlis Daruda Denay Davies Ben Desrochers Margaret Elliot Melissa Etheridge Brittany Goss Mavvodo Hall Alex Hampel Kieran Heyman Tristan Klausat Shandra Konkin Kayla LaRose Emily Lemke Mikayla Letkeman Courtney Maricle Emma McLeod Amitt Minhas Mackenzie Muir Ainsley Mutrie Kirsty Newbury Kayla Patterson Jared Poelzer Kyle Rancier Curtis Ruttan Robbie Shouldice Ashley Stanley Gina Talarico Madison Thomas Shawna Todd Kerry Turner Justine Wayne Lliam Wishart
Sa-Hali Secondary School Honour Roll List 2013-2014
ACADEMIC HONOUR ROLL GRADE 8 Grayden Baker Alex Bepple Jacob Branch Vittorio Carpino Lukas Duckworth Haley Hood Sara King Hunter Klassen Sydney Leahy Derek Mann Ryley McRae Riley Moore Kyle Pitts Rachel Powell Hannah Sytsma Nathan Thiessen Alexandria Toporowski Riley Toporowski Brett Young
GRADE 9 Zach Berrevoets Jonathan Bowden Connor Brennan Courtney Chisholm Braeden Delany Cole Ferguson Brolin Fisher Grayson Giesbrecht Andrew Hall Taylor Hoch Michael Lanyon Ethan Locke Evan Lum Javante Marchio Katelynn Merritt Jonathan Stockman Marium Tawhid Gurcharan Uppal Emma Welms
GRADE 10 Nam Aramjaras Morgan Clarke Colton Delany Nicole Hildebrand Christoph MessererTrosin Tasha Payer Sarah Robertson Kate Wale Luke Werner
Al and Donna Schrader wish to announce the engagement of
GRADE 11 Annika Brickwood Jason Dahlgren Wilson Ewasiuk Jordan Ferguson Danika Johnson Jade King Rachel Komori Kole Lawrence Brandon Makar Braden Moritz Jenna Nunn Jaime Perry Tanner Struss Keenan Wallace Shayla Wingerak
GRADE 12 Cherry Chen Brandon Christy Noah Gardner Rise Gronlund Shelby Kieper Mike Lowe Feihong Lu Melissa Pavan Adam Phillips Tyra Taylor Kendra Williams
GRADE 10 Caitlyn Carlson Amy Dahl Megan Dalke Trevor Frison Shiho Inoue Zac McCall Hannah Michell Janessa Munden Anusha Narayan Chloe Ovington Preet Sandhu GRADE 11 Monica Branch Patrick Carney
GRADE 12 Marilyn Bowden John Davis Sarah Hall Logan Jones Austin Levasseur Emily Ma Sunna Mahal Valentina Piombi Corby Rideout Brent Rustand Clark Saxby Mathew Schmidt Hannah Smith Courtney Van
Michelle Lynn Davy are pleased to announce her engagement to
December 31 2013
son of Norm & Wendy Nelson We are overjoyed and blessed to welcome Mark and his sons Jace, Aiden & Landon to our family. Wedding to take place in Calgary in August, 2014
Wedding will take place May 17, 2015
Lots of love from all your family
GRADE 9 Taylor Baker Sierra Caputo Riley Harrison-White Brittany Krill Angus McFadden Hannah Senger Lareb Waqar Dustin Whiffen Erik Zienowicz
Kim & Pat Maloney and Mr. & Mrs. Stan Davy parents of
GRADE 8 Luciano Carnovale Kyla Gaipo
Cody Cherriman Ty Fuoco Sarah Inglis Matteo Ippolito Kai Jensen Jasmit Kang Elsa Poppleton Ty Scott Kelti Speer Shayden Swain Marissa Wende Jillian Willis Ming Xie Brittany Yamelst
Happy 90 TH Birthday
EFFORT HONOUR ROLL
Let Kamloops know about your new arrival! Friday Edition • Full Colour Announcements • Bonus No Extra Charge for Colour
Call 250.374.7467 for details
FRIDAY, April 4, 2014 v B9
Andre’s Electronic Experts is looking to grow it’s sales force in Williams Lake. Looking for individuals with sales experience and knowledge of cellular.
CAREERS Andre’s Electronic Experts is looking for dynamic and skilled employees for their new Prince Rupert location.
Full time- salary/commission with potential wage to be $40,000 $60,000 plus benefits.
Drop off resumes to 1148 Broadway Ave S, Williams Lake or email email@example.com
The qualified applicant will possess excellent customer service, the ability to generate sales and be willing to contribute to a team atmosphere. Potential earning from $36,000 to $60,000 also includes medical and dental benefits.
Please email resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org
Andre’s Electronic Experts is looking for a dynamic and skilled manager for their Williams Lake location. The qualified applicant will possess excellent customer service skills, lead by example in generating sales and training others, create a team atmosphere and contribute to the positive store morale. Prior management experience with sales and management is an asset. Potential earnings of $50,000 - $80,000. Includes medical and dental benefits.
Please email resumes to email@example.com
Economic Development Manager
Are you ready to make a difference in the economic development activities of Stk’emlupsemc te Secwépemc Nation (“SSN”)? SSN is the limited partnership between two progressive First Nations in the interior of British Columbia: Tk’emlups te Secwépemc (Kamloops Indian Band) and Skeetchestn Indian Band. SSN is looking for a dynamic individual with acumen in business, management and operational experience to take a proactive role in cultivating strong and productive working relationships with current and future business proponents. Reporting to the Chief Executive Officer, you will be responsible for interfacing with business proponents and identifying immediate and future business opportunities for the partner Bands. Your knowledge and understanding of the local labour markets, employment training and First Nations communities and culture make you an ideal candidate for this senior position. If this opportunity may be for you and you would like a job description forwarded to you, please contact Charlotte at SSN: charlotte@ stkemlupsemc.ca or by telephone at: 250-373-0023 or toll free telephone 1-877-373-0056.
Part-time Bookkeeper (contract)
Ready to make an impact in an environment inspired by the continued development of two progressive First Nations in the interior of British Columbia? Stk’emlupsemc te Secwépemc Nation (“SSN”) is the limited partnership between Tk’emlups te Secwépemc (Kamloops Indian Band) and Skeetchestn Indian Band. SSN is looking for a part-time bookkeeper to perform general bookkeeping duties and responsibilities. Reporting to SSN’s Financial Controller, your primary duties will include all aspects of transactional entries, disbursements and record keeping. If this position interests you and you have completed a course of study in bookkeeping or related financial field and have a minimum of five years related work experience, SSN would like to learn more about how. A combination of education and work experience will be considered. Please submit your résumé to SSN by 2:00 p.m. PST on April 11, 2014 to the attention of Charlotte at firstname.lastname@example.org or by fax: 250-373-0025 or toll free fax 1-877-373-0057. SSN thanks all who express interest in this position; however, only those given further consideration will be contacted.
B10 v FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
ACROSS 1. Fishing hook end 5. A jump forward 9. Girl entering society 12. Largest toad species 13. Measure = 198 liters 15. Jeff Bridges’ brother 16. Past participle of be 17. SE Iraq seaport 18. Paddles 19. Biotechnology: ___onomics 20. Perfectly 22. Japanese sash 25. Flower stalk 26. Bosnian ethnic group 28. Longest division of geological time
29. Hoover’s organization 32. Thigh of a hog 33. Fabric woven from flax 35. Upper limb 36. Basics 37. Satisfies to excess 39. The cry made by sheep 40. Go quickly 41. Allied headquarters in WWII 43. Paradoxical sleep 44. Point midway between N and NE 45. Refers to a female 46. Tears down (archaic sp.) 48. Increases motor speed 49. Nocturnal winged mammal
50. Integrated courses of studies 54. Goat and camel hair fabric 57. Papuan monetary unit 58. Extreme or immoderate 62. Free from danger 64. Musician Clapton 65. French young women 66. Auricles 67. Foot (Latin) 68. Prefix for external 69. Allegheny plum DOWN 1. Founder of Babism 2. “A Death in the Family” author 3. One who feels regret
4. Maine’s Queen City 5. Research workplace 6. A division of geological time 7. Paid media promos 8. Abdominal cavity linings 9. Apportion cards 10. Ranking above a viscount 11. Not idle 14. Former SW German state 15. Constrictor snake 21. Pica printing unit 23. Where wine ferments (abbr.) 24. Egyptian goddess 25. Boils vigorously 26. Oral polio vaccine developer 27. Master of ceremonies 29. Fr. entomologist Jean Henri 30. Scottish hillsides 31. Islamic leader 32. Bakker’s downfall Jessica 34. TV show and state capital 38. A citizen of Belgrade 42. Supervises flying 45. Sebaceous gland secretion 47. Conditions of balance 48. Ancient Egyptian sun god 50. Part of a stairway 51. Time long past 52. Hawaiian wreaths 53. Resin-like shellac ingredient 55. Semitic fertility god 56. 60’s hairstyle 59. Honey Boo Boo’s network 60. Soak flax 61. Volcanic mountain in Japan 63. Point midway between E and SE
FRANK & ERNEST
BY BOB THAVES
T H E B O R N LO S E R
BY ART & CHIP SAMSOM
B I G N AT E
BY LINCOLN PEIRCE
BY BILL SCHORR
Crossword Answers FOUND ON B2
SUDOKU FUN BY THE NUMBERS
Like puzzles? Then you’ll love sudoku. This mind-bending puzzle will have you hooked from the moment you square off, so sharpen your pencil and put your sudoku savvy to the test!
BY JIM UNGER
K I T ’ N ’ C A R LY L E
BY LARRY WRIGHT
Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!
CARHARTT INDUSTRIAL RAIN JACKET $
ANSWER 1: GARDEN ANSWER 2: VERSE
HERE’S HOW IT WORKS:
Rearrange the letters to spell something pertaining to GARDENING
Rearrange the letters to spell something pertaining to POETRY
GUTTER CLEAR 365
459 TRANQUILLE RD - MON to SAT 10-5 MARKET L -BOY
INSURANCE CLAIMS • LIQUIDATIONS • SALVAGE MERCHANDISE
WE PAY THE TAX -YOU DON’T!!
FRIDAY, April 4, 2014 v B11
B A BY B LU E S
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORDS
BY RICK KIRKMAN AND JERRY SCOTT
MUSICAL INTERPRETATION BY PETER A. COLLINS / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ 1
BY JERRY SCOTT & JIM BORGMAN
A R C T I C C I R C L E BY ALEX HALLATT
BY RANDY GLASBERGEN
FA M I LY C I R C U S
BY BIL AND JEFF KEANE
Kamloops Japanese Canadian Association
ACROSS 1 Start of the United Negro College Fund slogan 6 Old lab burners 11 Abbr. at the top of an email 14 Something passed between the legs? 19 ___ Domingo 20 Now and again? 21 Like an ode 23 Kind of farming 25 Like Neptune among the planets in the solar system 26 ___ pro nobis 27 Echelon 28 With the circled letters, 1955 Bill Haley and His Comets hit? 30 Sound of sweet nothings 31 Having a beat 33 Hall-of-Famer Ralph 35 Purveyor of the Doublicious sandwich 36 ___ Webster, Twain’s “celebrated jumping frog” 37 With 43-Across, 1973 Deep Purple hit? 39 Like Odin 41 Sound engineer’s knob 43 See 37-Across 45 Brings in 47 Some dreams 50 Reverse, e.g. 51 Dismissed 53 “Eternally nameless” thing, in Eastern religion 54 Bath accessories 55 Dr Pepper alternative 58 Former Disney president Michael 60 Dreamy romantic quality 62 Olympic leap 64 Ring Lardner’s “Alibi ___” 65 It’s put on before takeoff 66 1959 Dion and the Belmonts hit? 69 Old mattress stuffing 72 Pond denizen 73 Phil who played 65-Down 78 1984 Cyndi Lauper hit? 79 Memorable series in “Psycho” 81 Dawn-to-dusk 82 The continents, e.g. 83 “Phooey!” 85 Kelly of morning TV 87 Haughty affectation 88 Rap sheet listing 89 Query at the start of a poker game
Rummage Sale Saturday, April 12 — 9am to 3pm Sunday, April 13 — 9am to 12pm (clearance day) 160 Vernon Ave, Kamloops BC
91 94 96 98 99 101 103 105 108 109 111 113 114 116 119 120 121 122 123 124 125
104 111 116
BY CHRIS BROWNE
H AG A R T H E H O R R I B L E
BY GARY BROOKINS AND SUSIE MACNELLY
Verbally assault Rene of “Thor” Thumbing-the-nose gesture Challenge for F.D.R. Mideast V.I.P. Meatless day in W.W. II: Abbr. Some lawn mowers Pertaining to religious rites Bugs Bunny addressee Where to find screwdrivers and rusty nails Like peas in ___ Suffix with salt Made bats Primer pair Info on a magazine cover Real dear More cool, in slang French thinkers? Wink’s partner ___ State (Mountain West Conference team) Runners in the cold?
DOWN 1 Org. 2 Actress Tierney 3 Suffering 4 Some versions of Windows 5 “Quit stalling!” 6 Suffix with major 7 Back it up, in a way 8 “Seduction of the Minotaur” author 9 Bank ID 10 “Listen, pal!” 11 Tea Partiers, e.g. 12 Crack filler 13 Casual summer wear 14 Medium for love letters? 15 Card reader, for short 16 What fastidious people can’t be 17 ___ Scott Card, “Ender’s Game” writer 18 Competitor of ZzzQuil 22 Label for 28-Across 24 Alaskan city 29 Fake 32 Chef Lagasse 34 “To sum up …” 36 No longer in fashion 38 Info for an airport greeter, for short 40 Victorian ___ 42 Summons, of a sort
43 44 46 48 49 50 52 54 56 57 59 61 63 65 67 68 69 70 71 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 84 86 89 90 92 93 95 97 99 100 102 104 106 107 109 110 112 115 117 118
The “T” of Mr. T Prefix with thermal “Long time ___” Boss Tweed nemesis New York arrival of ’77 BBC std. Bank in need of support? Where “hello” is “sveiks” Reinforces Muff a grounder Something you can believe Hands on deck Chicken ___ (Italian dish, informally) NCO of 1950s TV Former faddish exercise regimen Way off Oktoberfest quaff John Locke, philosophically Out-of-the-way way Brand of pickles Slanted writing Description on many eBay listings The “s” in Awacs: Abbr. Dose meas. Eastern religion Place for a mani-pedi Graz’s land: Abbr. Rev (up) See 95-Down 1969 Creedence Clearwater Revival hit? Quantum physics particle Rubber from Arabia? With 89-Down, 1968 Tammy Wynette hit? “Twelfth Night” duke “___ to the list” Inspector of crime fiction One inspiring love of poetry? “___ alive!” “Bonne ___!” Longing looks Some queens Didn’t stop in time, say ___ ale French scene Hollywood special FX “Selena” star, to her fans
Crossword Answers FOUND ON B2
Come and find a bargain! Clothing, Toys, Kitchenware, Office & Stationary, Bath and Beauty, Crafts, Small Electronics and more!
B12 v FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
We require long and short haul US capable drivers. We are an Okanagan based company with dedicated suppliers and customers and require drivers to ﬁll their orders. Our short haul drivers primarily service the US northwestern with dedicated runs available and are home regularly, our long hauls drivers service the southwestern US and are home on a weekly basis for resets. We offer: Dedicated Tractors, US Medical Coverage, Company Cell phones, Direct deposit pay with no holdbacks. Dedicated lanes. Rider Policy. All we need from you is US capabilities, border crossing experience and a professional attitude, Class 1 driver’s license and a clean abstract and are physically ﬁt. Please fax or email your resume and abstract with US drivers in subject line to 250-546-0600 or email to email@example.com No phones calls or walk in’s please.
We require long and short haul US capable drivers. We are an Okanagan based company with dedicated suppliers and customers and require drivers to ﬁll their orders. Our short haul drivers primarily service the US northwestern with dedicated runs available and are home regularly, our long hauls drivers service the southwestern US and are home on a weekly basis for resets. We offer: Dedicated Tractors, US Medical Coverage, Company Cell phones, Direct deposit pay with no holdbacks. Dedicated lanes. Rider Policy. All we need from you is US capabilities, border crossing experience and a professional attitude, Class 1 driver’s license and a clean abstract and are physically ﬁt. Please fax or email your resume and abstract with US drivers in subject line to 250-546-0600 or email to firstname.lastname@example.org No phones calls or walk in’s please.
APARTMENT/CONDO MANAGER TRAINING
Word Classiﬁed Deadlines •
phone: 250-371-4949 fax: 250-374-1033 email: classiÀeds@kamloopsthisweek.com
2pm Friday for Tuesday’s Paper.
If you have an
upcoming event for our
2pm Tuesday for Thursday’s Paper.
2pm Wednesday for Friday’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 see a wildfire, report it to
go to and click on the calendar to place your event.
Information ADVERTISE in the LARGEST OUTDOOR PUBLICATION IN BC The 2014-2016 BC Hunting Regulations Synopsis
The most effective way to reach an incredible number of BC Sportsmen & women. Two year edition- terriﬁc presence for your business.
Please call Annemarie 1.800.661.6335 email: ﬁsh@blackpress.ca
1-800-663-5555 or *5555 on most cellular networks.
Coming Events Don’t miss the Celebration of Rural Living Expo & Trade Show April 26-27, 2014 9am-5pm daily NT Agriplex & Fall Fair Facility 4872 Dunn Lake Rd., Barriere Over 100 booths & displays to peruse. Music, concessions, giveaways. A full lineup of feature speakers. Free draws every hour. $5/adult, $3/stud. or senior, children 12 & under Free. Vendor and Expo info at: www.ruralexpobarriere.com 250-319-8023 RUMMAGE SALE
Saturday April 12 9am to 3 pm Sunday April 13 9 am to 12pm (clearance day)
Japanese Canadian Cultural Centre 160 Vernon Ave
Come and ﬁnd a bargain!
PERFECT Part-Time Opportunity
3 Days Per Week
~ 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.
Career Opportunities Unifab Industries located in Grand Forks, BC, is actively hiring qualiﬁed Afternoon Shift Supervisor, CWB Supervisor Ticket an asset. Competitive wages and beneﬁts. Excellent place to raise a family and just two hours southeast of Kelowna. (Fax)250-442-8356 or email email@example.com Unifab Industries located in Grand Forks, BC, is actively hiring qualiﬁed Fabricators and Welder/Fitters. Competitive wages and beneﬁts. Excellent place to raise a family and just two hours southeast of Kelowna. (Fax)250-442-8356 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
HIGHWAY OWNER OPERATORS $3500 SIGNING BONUS Van Kam’s Group of Companies requires Highway linehaul Owner Operators based in our Kamloops terminal for runs throughout BC and Alberta. Applicants must have winter and mountain, driving experience/ training. We offer above average rates and an excellent employee beneﬁts package.
To join our team of professional drivers, email a detailed resume, current driver’s abstract & details of your truck to: email@example.com Call 604-968-5488 Fax: 604-587-9889 Only those of interest will be contacted.
Van-Kam is committed to Employment Equity and Environmental Responsibility.
Truck Driver Training
Professional Truck Driver Program - Funding available for those who qualify!
CERTIFIED ICBC AIR BRAKE COURSE
Apr. 11-13 • Apr. 25-27
Lost & Found
Clothing Toys, Kitchenware, Ofﬁce & Stationary, Bath and Beauty, Crafts, Small Electronics and more!
LOST: Silver & black bracelet Brock Shopping Centre & Desmond St. great sentimental value reward 250-299-2947
THRIFT STORE: Volunteer one afternoon per week at our very own Thrift Store, Flutterbuys. A chance to meet new people and support a great cause. For more information contact Mary at 250-376-1335 or firstname.lastname@example.org GARDENERS: Adopt a ﬂower bed at our Hospice House and be part of the team that make our grounds beautiful. For more information contact Pamela at 250.372-1336 or pamela @kamloopshospice.com
8:30am-4:00pm $70 Pre-register by phoning 250-554-9762
HUNTER & FIREARMS
Courses. Next C.O.R.E. April 19th & 20th Saturday & Sunday. P.A.L. Sunday April 13th. Challenges, Testing ongoing daily. Professional outdoorsman & Master Instructor:
Train For a Career in Healthcare. 11 Campuses in B.C. including
Air Brakes 16 Hour Course: $100 20 Hour Course: $175
www.academyoflearning.com call 250.828.5104 or visit
Class 1, 2 and 3 Driver Training - Job placement available!
Start your Health Care Career in 6 months! Are You A Person Who Cares? Become A Health Care Assistant! Kamloops Needs More Care Aides!
April 12th & 29th May 5th, 10th & 27th
Enrol Now! 1-855-354-5627 (JOBS)
Found Inﬁnity boys bike in Juniper Area call to identify (250) 377-5392 Found Unique Gold Pendant found Dec 3 in Sahali Dental Centre. Please call 374-3323. Lost Brock area white & grey Siamese 2yr has pink collar w/name and # on it (778) 2575468
FOODSAFE COURSE by Certiﬁed Instructor
• Certiﬁed Home Study Course • Jobs Registered Across Canada • Gov. Certiﬁed www.RMTI.ca / 604.681.5456 or 1.800.665.8339
In as little as 6 months you can be qualified for this challenging and rewarding career. 100% employment rate in the past 3 years!
NEXT CLASS STARTS APRIL 28, 2014 APPLY TODAY!
“All the people I work with are impressed by the knowledge I gained through this course. You guys are amazing!!” - Senja, July 2012 Grad
Call Today For A Free Info Kit 250-372-8211 www.ThompsonCC.ca Financial Aid Available. Also Offering Pharmacy Technician, Nursing Unit Clerk, and Medical Transcription Programs
GENERAL MANAGER / SALES MANAGER POSITION IN SOUTHERN CARIBOO / INTERIOR OF BC
Looking for a change? Enjoy people? Change scare you? It shouldn’t. Just make sure you join the right team. South Cariboo Dealership looking to add a team leader to it’s dealership. Proud community sponsor and a full disclosure dealership. If the idea of change, sales, fun and trucks sounds appealing, you must be our new leader. If you are experienced as a Sales manager or General manager in a dealership environment, if you are an honest, integral, fun and hard working Manager – please consider sending us your resume and/or credentials. It may just surprise you, be much easier and way more fun than you imagined.
Remuneration, benefits and moving expenses based on experience. Email: email@example.com
FRIDAY, April 4, 2014 v B13
Black Press has a very unique opportunity for the right person.
We currently have an opening for a sales person to help us with our paid distribution newspapers across B.C. This position means getting out in the community and talking to subscribers about our newspapers and working to build stronger relationships with existing readers of our newspapers. It also includes finding new subscribers for our newspapers and helping introduce them our award winning host of community newspapers. This is not a year-around position and will run from March to October each year. We offer a spectacular compensation package and bonus incentives. Your own vehicle is required, but we cover all travel expenses. This is really a great opportunity for the right person. It is a different type of job, but definitely has different types of rewards. If you feel this position would be the perfect fit for you, then we would love to hear from you. Please email all enquiries to Michelle Bedford at firstname.lastname@example.org.
We are looking for a
WATER METER DISPATCHER
Our team is looking for a personable & outgoing person to be responsible for the efficient and effective dispatching and office duties required for our Water Meter division. A high level of customer service and high level of technician satisfaction with dispatch efficiency. Skills Required: â€˘ Customer Service Oriented â€˘ Microsoft Word, Excel, Outlook â€˘ Quickbooks â€˘ Ability to handle conflict/ disputes with customers â€˘ Excellent Communication skills and Organization skills â€˘ Attention to detail Job Duties: â€˘ Schedule water meter installs. â€˘ Dispatch techs in the most efficient and effective manner â€˘ Create and issue work orders daily â€˘ Catalog/track work orders â€˘ Present a courteous and professional image to the customer â€˘ Other duties as assigned
HELP WANTED Ramada Kamloops is seeking House Keepers and Restaurant Servers for full time positions.
Please apply in person at 555 W. Columbia St. Rooftop Lounge
& City View Grill 555 West Columbia Street ramadakamloops.ca Âˇ 250-374-0358
HIRING FOOD COUNTER ATTENDANTS! Work Location: Verse A&W : 1885 W Trans Canada Hwy, Kamloops, BC V1S 1J7 or A&W Halston : 1271 Salish Road, Kamloops, BC V2H 1P6 or A&W Valleyview : 1847 E Trans Canada Hwy, Kamloops, BC V2C 3Z7
Please fax resume to 250-851-8856 or email to email@example.com
Wage: $11.50 /hour Welcome both Part-time and Full-time workers especially for early morning and late night work shift. Weekly working hours and work shift are negotiable.
QualiďŹ cation: Ability of Oral communication in English / On-the-job training is provided
www.kamloopsthisweek.com/classified SCHOOL DISTRICT NO.58 (NICOLA-SIMILKAMEEN) MAINTENANCE SUPERVISOR
Applications are invited for the position of Maintenance Supervisor for School District No. 58, (Nicola-Similkameen). The School District includes the communities of Merritt and Princeton. Educational and support services are provided to 2,125 students. The District Office is located in Merritt, a community with modern medical, educational and recreational facilities. This position requires travel to both communities. We are seeking a team player, who will be dedicated to service our schools and support services departments. The ideal candidate will have a Technical School Diploma or Journeyman qualification in one of the associated trades. Other qualifications will include strong interpersonal skills, proven experience in building maintenance, knowledge of current building codes, standards and regulations, knowledge of technology, and custodial care. Administration of Collective Agreements and an exposure to the bargaining process will be an asset. Duties for the position include, but are not limited to: s -ANAGEMENT OF THE MAINTENANCE DEPARTMENT AND BUILDING custodial staff s 4RANSPORTATION SYSTEM INCLUDING STAFF s 3UPERVISION AND mEET MAINTENANCE s !DMINISTRATION OF THE CAPITAL PROGRAM s "UDGETING AND CONTROL OF THE MAINTENANCE DEPARTMENT s 4ECHNICAL DIRECTION TO THE )4 DEPARTMENT IN SUPPORT OF DAILY operational activities. Applications can be submitted in person or on-line at www.sd58.bc.ca, click on Jobs/Support Positions and search under â€˜Current Job Opportunitiesâ€™ under Job Code # 635476 and follow the prompts. Applications, including a detailed resume with a minimum of three references, will be accepted until April 15, 2014 and should be forwarded to: Attn: Secretary Treasurer School District No. 58 (Nicola-Similkameen) 0/ "OX #HAPMAN 3T -ERRITT "# 6+ " &AX Only those applicants being interviewed will be contacted.
Job Duties: Take customersâ€™ orders / Prepare fast food items / Serve foods and drinks at counter / Operate cash register / Clean tables / Remove trash and clean kitchen garbage containers How to apply: Please include your preferred work location in the subject line (e.g. â€˜Verse A&W hiringâ€™) and send your resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org or Drop off your resume at your preferred work location (Please mention if you are a Canadian Citizen/Permanent Resident or have a valid Canadian permit and its expiry date. No phone calls please.)
Employment Farm Workers Farm hand approx 1 hrs work per day, feeding horses+ changing sprinkler pipes in lieu of free trailer pad rent, electricity & water 250-682-1141
Help Wanted Experienced Wildland Fire Fighters Wanted Guaranteed work. Please send resumes to email@example.com Or fax to 250-374-5458 Must have valid first aid certificate Helper needed for Kamloops based septic company.Could lead to driving job if your the right person. firstname.lastname@example.org
is looking for substitute distributors for door-to-door deliveries. Vehicle is required. For more information please call the Circulation Department at
LifeLabsâ€™ Kamloops: hiring for Medical Lab Assistants. Duties: reception, computer entry, venipuncture, ECGs, micro collection, pediatric collection, Holter Monitors, serum separation, medical drug screens, report delivery. Reqâ€™s: recent completion of a recognized MLA program, or recent exp. Excellent venipuncture/customer service/communication/organizational skills. Must type 40+wpm. If interested, please apply at www.lifelabs.com. NEEDED IMMEDIATELY Daycare cook for 5hrs per day. 8:00am-1:00pm Mon-Fri. Benefit package after 3 months. Applicants need current Foodsafe and will be willing to submit to a criminal record check. Only serious applicants. Apply with cover letter and resume to: email@example.com
Junior Legal Assistant
HMZ Law is seeking a junior assistant to join our busy personal injury team. Kindly submit resume to: Suite 600 - 175 - 2nd Avenue Kamloops, BC V2C 5W1 Fax: (250) 372-8339 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Position Title: Employer:
Mica Generating Station, BC Columbia Hydro Constructors Ltd.
Job Description: Inspector needed to perform civil works inspections specifically related to the addition of a fifth and a sixth generating unit at the Mica Generating Station. The candidate must â€˘ Ensure adherence to contract specifications â€˘ Monitor and record progression of work â€˘ Ensure quality work practice and quality product Preferred Experience: â€˘ Technical knowledge in Civil Engineering and concrete practices â€˘ A two year technical diploma or other pertinent work experience â€˘ Experience and familiarity working in Heavy Industry with preference for â€˘ Hydro-electric experience Skills/Abilities: â€˘ Ability to read and interpret drawings. â€˘ Strong computer skills. â€˘ Excellent verbal and written communication skills. The successful applicant will be required to work under a collective union agreement and will be required to live in a camp located at Mica Creek BC, 140 kilometres north of Revelstoke. Resumes will be accepted until 8:00 am, 14th April 2014; only those candidates to be interviewed will be contacted. To Apply: Please email or fax resumes to: Columbia Hydro Constructors. Ltd. Fax: 250-805-4340 Email: email@example.com Closing Date: 14 April, 2014
B14 v FRIDAY, April 4, 2014
Local area business looking for full-time receptionists and general office assistants to handle payroll, A/P and A/R and other duties as assigned. Experience preferred, but willing to train right individuals – benefits available. If interested, please send resume and cover letter to Box 1444, c/o Kamloops This Week, 1365B Dalhousie Dr., Kamloops, B.C., V2C 5P6.
ADVERTISING Consultants: Our company is always looking for great sales representatives to add to our team. Our business requires a highly organized individual with ability to multi-task in a fun, fastpaced team environment. Strong interpersonal skills and a strong knowledge of sales and marketing are required. Excellent communication skills, valid driver’s license and reliable vehicle are necessary. If you have a passion for the advertising business, are creative and thrive on challenges, we want to hear from you. Interested applicants should email their resume and cover letter to:firstname.lastname@example.org We thank all applicants; only those being considered for an interview will be contacted.
Kamloops This Week is looking for door-to-door carriers in your area. 3 days per week Tuesday, Thursday& Friday. Please call 250-374-0462 for more info.
CIRCULATION Need extra $ $ $ Kamloops This Week is currently hiring Substitute Carriers for door-to-door deliveries. Call 250-374-0462 for more information.
LICENSED PLUMBER/ GAS FITTER
Req. at Canuck Mechanical in Prince George. Must have exp. doing service work & be proficient with trouble shooting heating systems & plumbing problems. Top wages & beneﬁts Email resume to: email@example.com
CARPENTER/HANDYMAN. Renovations, additions, roofing, drywall, siding, painting. 250-374-2774.
CRIMINAL RECORD? Pardon Services Canada. Established 1989. Confidential, Fast, & Affordable. A+BBB Rating. RCMP Accredited. Employment & Travel Freedom. Free Consultation 1-8NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366) RemoveYourRecord.com
HOME & YARD HANDYMAN If you need it done, Give us a call ! Steve 250-320-7774
Electrical SUNDANCE ELECTRIC “A” Licensed and Bonded Serving Kamloops Small Jobs & Silver Label on older Mobile Homes
J. WALSH & SONS
RICKS’S SMALL HAUL
PLUMBER With gas ticket, sheet metal furnace install experience.
We’re at the heart of things™
for a route near you!
For the right person Substantial signing bonus.
Willing to pay premium wages, top benefits in industry.
when your pet is lost?
Only 3 issues a week!
Call Gerry 250-574-4602
REFRIGERATION HVAC MECHANIC Lots of service experience. Must be top of your ﬁeld.
Experienced medical office assistant required for busy medical office. Apply with resume to firstname.lastname@example.org
APPLY PERSONALLY TO FRANK WALSH - 250.372.5115 Fax: 1.250.372-5711 OR CHECK US OUT AT: www.jwalshandsons.com
Mind Body Spirit Relax and unwind with a full body massage for appointment couples welcome (250) 682-1802
Financial Services GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-987-1420 www.pioneerwest.com •
24/7 • anonymous • confidential • in your language
YOUTH AGAINST VIOLENCE LINE
Pets & Livestock
WEST End Cedars. Cedar maintenance,trimming, topping & removal. I do Fruit trees and gutters too. Lorne 574-5816
YOUR BUSINESS HERE
Stand up. Be heard. Get help.
Run your 1x1 semi display classiﬁed in every issue of Kamloops This Week
VIEW OUR ENTIRE INVENTORY ONLINE AT WWW.KAMLOOPSDODGE.COM
1-866-374-4477 1-866-374-4 4477
Hauling & Salvage
2525 25 525 E. TRANS CANADA HWY, KAMLOOPS, BC
Hauling & Salvage
Painting & Decorating
Started Pullets 17 weeks just starting to lay brown eggs. $12.00 each. 250-308-7972.
Merchandise for Sale
JOHN FAVELL PAINTING
Interior and Exterior Residential and Commercial 10% of for seniors 3 room special walls only $359 250-571-7696 cell 250-554-9924 ofﬁce
$200 & Under Mission style’ 5 drawer wooden dresser, excellent condition $125. (250) 579-2233 Ornate dark brushed metal head board and frame dbl/qun $175obo 250-828-0090
$300 & Under White Kenmore smooth top self clean oven range $300obo (250) 554-2736
$500 & Under
Did you know that you can place
one week for FREE?
ROLL ENDS AVAILABLE $10 / ROLL 1365 B Dalhousie Drive Kamloops BC call for availability 250-374-7467
Call our Classified Department for details!
250-371-4949 *some restrictions apply
It’s time to prune your fruit trees! Licensed & Certified All Types of Yard Service! 250-572-0753
Pruning, Aerating, Yard Clean-up, Power Raking, Mowing, Hauling, Irrigation Start Up and repairs.
Misc. for Sale AB Doer Twist exercise machine $100.00 250-376-2827 Adjustable bed 37’ x 76’ with 2 adjustable & 2 massage motors $425 250 -579-9521 Exercise Bike. $80. Vibration Toner Machine. $1100. CPAP Machine. $1200. 250-3777540. HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/ newspaper? John Deere 22hp Ride Lawn Mower. $2,000. 250-672-0087. Kenmore electric 20” lawnmower with 55’cord $45obo Kenmore weed whipper $20obo Kawai Apt size electric organ with bench $150obo Maroon leather computer chair $40obo Blue (armless)computer chair $15,Cuisinart Bbq(2sided) like new $250obo, freezer 25”H’L,21&1/2W, baskets $150obo, gray armless love seat/bed$50obo Info?250-8281358 MISC4Sale: Camperette $300, Oak Table Chairs-$400, 2-Standard 8ft truck canopies $300/ea Call 250-320-5194 after 6pm or leave msg.
your item in our classifieds for
PETER’S YARD SERVICE
Look Out Landscaping.ca
Merchandise for Sale
Do you have an item for sale under $750?
Food Products For Sale Free Range pork by the side. $3.50/lb frozen Call Hans or Irene 250- 672-9319
Pets & Livestock
Livestock 2YR/OLD Black Angus Bulls. From registered Bull. 75lb birth weight. $2500/ea. 250-3747606/778-257-5460.
Animals sold as “purebred stock” must be registrable in compliance with the Canadian Pedigree Act.
Round oak table 4 chairs $100 Love seat grey ultra suede $200 (778) 470-4900 Solid oak table $97, China Cabinet $119 Kitchen cabinet set $395 (250) 299-6477 WASHING machine Hot Point,com $375 250-374-1252
New Shoprider Scooters 889’s $250.off, 888’s $175.off, & Power Chairs $200.off website prices. www.okmobility.ca Kamloops: 250-377-3705 Kelowna: 250-764-7757 Vernon: 250-542-3745 or call TF 1-888-542-3745
Coin Collector Looking to Buy Collections, Estates, Gold & Silver Coins + 778-281-0030 COLLECTOR looking to buy a coin collection. Also looking for coins, bars, medals, ingots from Royal Canadian Mint, Franklin Mint, US Mint & others. Todd 250-864-3521 I make house calls! PURCHASING old Canadian & American coin collections & accumulations. 250-548-3670
Misc. for Sale 18 inch high 4 sided magnet stand $10 suitable for store (250) 376-3207
Tools Millermatic auto set 211 complete with 100 spool gun brand new $900 250-573-5765
Independently owned and operated by the Raffan Family since 1963.
1175 ROSE HILL ROAD Community Garage Sale Hidden Valley Trailer Court #210, #120, #114, #60, #48, #31, #28, Possibly More Sat 9-1pm Tools, kids items, toys,and house hold + more! BATCHELOR HEIGHTS Saturday, April 5th. 9:00am-3:00pm. 1584 Southview Terrace. Hsehold, tools. BROCK Sat and Sun 10-4pm 602 Cambridge Cres. Furniture, Shop Rider, Walker, Fridge Stove and more!
Hauling & Salvage
WE HAUL IT AWAY... We haul almost anything except dead bodies. (We have no criminal record and want to keep it that way!)
DO YOU HAVE JUNK? DO YOU HAVE RECYCLABLES? DO YOU HAVE STRESS?!?
*some restrictions apply.
NEW AND PREOWNED VEHICLE SALES CONSULTANT NEEDED
For all Deliveries & Dump Runs. Extra large dump trailers for rent. Dump Truck Long and Short Hauls!!
RECORD BREAKING SALES VOLUMES
Forward resume in confidence to George Evans or Jade Domenichelli at Kamloops Dodge Email: email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org
We are looking for a motivated, self starter with sales experience, VSA certified preffered. We offer a very competitive sales plan and benefits, along with full training and support.
PETS For Sale? for only $46.81/week, we will place your classified ad into Kamloops, Vernon & Salmon Arm. (250)371-4949
• WE ARE LOOKING FOR THE BEST. • WE ARE READY TO HIRE 2 FULL TIME TRADES PEOPLE.
WHERE DO YOU TURN
WE will pay you to exercise! Deliver Kamloops This Week
CALL 1.888.304.5556 For Spring Cleaning Special: 3 truck loads of yard waste for only $99, a $50 savings!
NORTH SHORE Sat and Sun 8-2pm 705 Schubert Ave Sports equip, Jewelry, electronics 250-819-5149 NORTH SHORE Saturday, April 5th 7:00amnoon. 613 Alberni Ave. Tools, left over building mat, fishing . SAHALI Multi Family Sale Sat 10-2pm #18 1750 McKinley Crt. Furniture, beds, electronics + more!
TRY A CLASSIFIED AD Hauling & Salvage
MACHINERY SALE First of the season
Saturday, April 12th • 8:30 am
Complete farm dispersal. All items are cleaned up and field ready. FOR MORE INFORMATION PLEASE CALL US AT
See our website for 250-546-9420 photos 903 Raffan Rd., Armstrong, B.C. Owners & Auctioneers: Don & Peter Raffan
call now for
help and information anytime, anywhere in BC.
KAMLOOPS HORSE SALE FRIDAY, APRIL 11, 2014
BC LIVESTOCK STOCKYARDS KAMLOOPS
TACK 4:30 PM ~ HORSES 6:00 PM Call now to consign your horse to the sale!
Call BC Livestock 250.573.3939 ~ Kenny 250.571.9045
“NO BUYERS FEE”
FRIDAY, April 4, 2014 v B15
Apt/Condos for Sale
For Sale By Owner
Apt/Condo for Rent
Bed & Breakfast
1984 Yamaha Virago motorcycle.Excel/cond $3500obo 250320-5194(after6pm orlvmsg) New front tire and tube Dunlop Marauder., 130-90-16 Yamaha V-star. $135. 250-578-7120.
14ft Canaventure boat, new canopy/uphol, 40hp merc motor low hours, trailer, $3000 (250) 828-2959
Business for Sale Pizza and Pasta Restaurant for sale 44 seats fully licensed PH Gus (250) 319-4169
For Sale By Owner
Dufferin Park Very well maintained 9yr old townhome 3bdrm 2bth + family rm C/A, F/P paving stone deck $334,900 (250) 319-6408
Houses For Sale
1200sq/ft. 55+ Mobile Park. 322 Pluto Drive. Completely renovated in/out. 2bdrm, 2bth. New roof, siding, shed, deck plus many extras. 250554-5020/778-921-2592. 2006 Chapparell Manufactured Home 55+ park. Free hold. $80 strata pool, club house, & hot tub. Immaculate 2bdrm, 2 full bth. Lrg beautiful shed. Zero Scape Yard $225,000obo in Osoyoos (250) 495-6693 2bdrm condo 55+ Riverbend Manor, pet friendly. Upgraded easy reach cabinets in suite w/d $272,000 for more info 250-579-9644/778-470-8327 54ft dbl wide 2bdrm 2bth +den appl incl. A/C 2 1/2yr old + deck material $85,900 (250) 318-0223
BY OWNER $40.00 Special!
FOR SALE OR TRADE for residential property in Kamloops. This very bright, fully furnished, three bedroom/two bath corner unit townhouse in Big White offers your very own hot tub on the patio, carport, high end furniture/appliance pkge, stacking washer/dryer and rock-faced fireplace. Short stroll to Gondola, skating rink, tube park, Day Lodge. Ideal for family or as a revenue generator throughout the ski season. Strata fees only $155.00 per month. Call Don at 250-682-3984 for more information. Asking $189,000.00
SHOP LOCALLY Rentals
n/s n/p ref req (250) 372-9944
1 and 2 bedroom apartments. Clean quiet building. Rents starting at $625 + utilities.
RIVIERA VILLA 1&2/BDRM Suites
1/bdrm starting at $675/mth 2/bdrm starting at $800/mth Incl/heat, hot water. N/P. Senior oriented.
250-554-7888 The Sands
Apt/Condo for Rent 1bdrm n/p adult oriented building n/s Avail May 1st 383 Arrowstone Dr. Call Mike 3778369 email email@example.com 2bdrm apt updated and spacious $850 a month + util avail now n/p, a/c laundry free parking close to bus route and shopping (250) 377-8304
TRY A CLASSIFIED AD
North Shore 1bdrm no pets close to mall and bus. (250) 554-4996
Walking distance to Down town Also suitable for senior/retirees
343 Nicola Street 1bdrm and bachelor suites starting @$645 per month includes utilities adult building no pets no smoking 1 year lease
Call or email for more info:
NICOLA PLACE APARTMENTS 1bdrm & 2bdrm Units Avail April 1st and May 1st Clean Bright Secure Building On Site Manager Newly upgraded A/C Hot Water incl.
Centrally Located Clean Secure building with resident manager. 1&2 Bdrm $800-$900 Some with views.
WHERE DO YOU TURN
TO LEARN WHAT’S ON SALE?
The link to your community
• 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
ly n O
00 3 lines PLUS TAX
Add an extra line for only $10
L RUN TIDL SOL
3 items-3 lines for $35 Additional items/lines $10 each Non business ads only Some restrictions apply
Does not include: Car/Truck/RV’s/Power Boats/Street Bike
1365 Dalhousie Drive • 250-371-4949
BC Best Buy Classified’s Place your classified ad in over 71 Papers across BC. Call 250-371-4949 for more information
Best Value In Town
NORTH SHORE *Bright, clean & Spacious 2&3 bedrooms *Big storage rooms *Laundry Facilities *Close to park, shopping & bus stop PROFESSIONALLY MANAGED
Duplex / 4 Plex
3bdrms, 2baths. Newly reno’d. North/Shore. Av. Immed. $1,200/mo. 250-852-0638. Newly renovated 4bdrm 2 1/2 bth North Shore fenced yrd, car port $1700 250-819-4063 N/Shore 3Bdrm newly renovated N/P avail Apr 15th $1200/mth 250-554-0525 Sahali 1/2 duplex 4bdrm 21/2bath 5 appl N/S N/P $1400+dd 250-319-2164 Sahali 4bdrm, 3bth, 5appl, garage w/opener $1400 250371-7014 or (250) 828-1913
Antiques / Classics 1967 Ford Falcon Futura St.6 Auto 2dr all original runs good, $6000 obo (250) 376-5722
Auto Accessories/Parts 2004 Lexington motor home well equipped new tires like new only 36000 miles call $35,000 obo 250 573 2332
Homes for Rent ApprovedFurnishedExec/Crew 5bdr 2ba W.End HOME n/s/p 2800.up 250-377-0377 lv msg Northshore 3bdrm 2bth fenced yard, pets neg, $1400mo avail Immd, 3745586 or 371-0206 N.SHORE 5bdrm home, storage, garage, laundry. NS/NP $1500+Util call 250-320-9205
Recreational/Sale ‘05, 38’ RV trailer 2 slides, sleeps 6 winter pkg, fully loaded, $26,900. 250-376-1655 09Mallard Sport 24bh slp7 exc cond a/c, awning, oven, m/w + extras $14,000 250-571-7024 1981 8ft camper f/s, oven furnace, boat rack, jacks, Qu bed $700 (250) 554-1917 2001 Adventure 9 ft camper, sink,shower,toilet, sleeps 4 $6500.obo 250-579-0087 2003 Gas Golf Cart (Club Car) $2750 winter cover, has new battery 250-828-6101
Run until sold
New Price $56.00+tax
Do you have a vehicle, boat, rv, or trailer to sell? With our Run til sold specials you pay one ﬂat rate and we will run your ad until your vehicle sells.* • $56.00 (boxed ad with photo) • $35.00 (regular 3 line ad)
Scrap Car Removal
3bdrms, 1.5baths. Avail April 1st. Close to TRU. $1,400/mo. 250-376-7875, 250-318-3669. Level entry town house 2400sq ft 3bdrm 3bth dbl gar, 5appl n/s, n/p Aberdeen $1700 (250) 253-5600
Warehouse Lien Act
West Canada Civil Enforcement www.repob.ca. 604 795 7337
IN private home, pleasant surroundings fully furnished working male pref. near amenities behind sahali mall 10 min walk to TRU 374-0949 or 372-3339 Male seeking roommate Westsyde Furn. Close to bus $550/mo util incl. 250-5798193 Cell 250-572-1048
WAREHOUSE LIEN ACT Notice is hereby given to: Lori Papove, last know address #5-2680 Tranquille Rd, Kamloops, BC, V2B 3P1, that to recover the charges under the provisions of the Warehousemen’s Lien Act, all contents in the storage locker located at 2664 Tranquille Rd, Kamloops, BC, will be sold or discarded on April 28, 2014 with proceeds put towards the outstanding debt, unless the outstanding debt in the amount of $1,370.00 is paid in full to Columbia Property Management Ltd., #101-388 1st Avenue, Kamloops, BC, V2C 6W3
Complete Trailer with EZ load, boat, all gear new 4hp merc motor, $10,500 (250) 374-0507
2004 Dodge Ram 1500 1D7HA18D34J279477
DOWNTOWN Motel Kitchenette units $750-$950 per month util included. TV and local telephone also included 250-372-7761
Downtown large 3bdrm 1.5 bath, enclosed deck, fenced yard, w/d, n/p, close to all amen $1100+util Avail-Apr 1 (250) 320-9205
Take notice that the following will be sold for storage owed to We Do Storage ($4800.00). Sale date April 30, 2014
Rooms for Rent
1BDRM Schubert Dr. np/ns, refs reqd. $850/mo incld utils +cable, shd w/d 250-554-7714 1BDRM South Shore remodeled priv prking W/D N/S N/P $950 Avail now 579-2066 2bdrms N/Shore. A/C, 5-SS appl. Newly reno’d, util incl. $1,200. 250-554-4292. April 1st. Newer 2bdrm on bus route, close to Brock Rec. Ctr. N/S/N/P. Pets negotiable. $1,050/mo. 250-376-2161. Cumfy 1bdrm. Close to University, Hospital. Perfect for student or quiet person. Excellent Location. ns/np Call now (250) 299-6477 Daylight Bachelor Suite for single person $600/mo util incl + int/cab. Shared lndry N/S N/P 250-374-9983 Sahali. Downtown 2bdrm laundry,fenced yard,n/s/p $950+ util avail Apr 1 250-320-9205 Lg 1 bdrm Westsyde, aprox 950sq ft, private ent, $850mo incl util, ldry, cable, pvr, wi-fi, n/s/p, avail immed, ref’s req’d call John 250-319-9641 N.SHORE ab/grnd 1bdrm incl f/s/w/d, util, ns/np. For mature quiet person! $850 376-0856 Sahali 1bdrm, 4appl, deck, sep. ent. $800 gas/hydro inc. 250-371-7014/250-828-1913.
2007 Sea Doo Speed Boat, 4 Seater.$15,000obo Call 250320-5194 (after 6pm)or lv msg
*Some conditions & restrictions apply. Private party only (no businesses).
KAMLOOPS TEMPTRESS Sexy, fun, accommodating, & discreet. Ask about our daytime specials & Stag Parties.
250-572-3623 Attractive fun, blond provides full body massages and more. Ph 250-376-5319 9am-11pm
Invite the whole
community to your next brownie
Sport Utility Vehicle Cars - Domestic 05 VW Passat 4wdr auto grey w/blk leather sun roof a/c 2 sets of tires and rims 113,000km $7900 319-0227 ‘07 Dodge Calibre, 4 door 72000km, a/c, silver, exc cond $8000obo 778-472-1981 1997 Chrysler Intrepid. 3.5V-6. Alarm, heater, A/C, winter tires/rims. Good body. Exc. runner. $2,100. 778-470-2875. 2000 Toyota Camry XLE V6, leather, sun roof, loaded 198,000km 2nd owner gold in color new winters as well $5500 (778) 220-3190 2002 Chev Malibu. Mint cond. 94kms, V-6, 4dr., leather, sunroof. $5,000. 250-672-0087. 2013 VW Jetta TDI. New. 600kms. $26,000. 250-4633278. 97 Camaro Z28 350 6spd 115,000km black loaded $12,000obo (250) 319-7058
2002 Ford Explorer XLT. 182kms. Good condition. $5,000/obo. 250-463-3278. Jeep YJ 4x4 1987 restored, 6cyl 5sp, lifted, 33”tires on Eagle Rims, 10,000 lb Winch, over $12,000 invested asking $9500 (250) 828-0931
Trucks & Vans 1984 Chevy Short Box. $3500 obo (250) 320-5194 after 6pm or leave msg. Must See! 1986 GMC 4x4 1/2 ton v8 auto $3000 phone between 5pm & 8:30pm ONLY 250-377-8702 1996 GMC Suburban good shape runs great $3800obo Call (250) 571-2107 2004 Dodge Caravan. 140k 3.3L, trans r’blt @ 75k. 1-owner, $4800 obo 250-376-7255
RUN UNTIL SOLD ONLY $35.00(plus Tax) (250)371-4949 *some restrictions apply call for details
Motorcycles 1979 Honda 2cyl low mileage new tires windshield $1200obo new seat 250-372-7561
meeting, hockey game or gala
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Add your event today.
CARMEL PLACE 55+ Quality Living in new medical building. Studio suites with affordable rates, FOB entry, elevator, scooter stations and Telus Optik Package! Call Columbia Property Management to book your appointment: 250-851-9310
Reduced North Shore 55+ Senior build across to mall and all amenities. Secure 1 bed step in shower storage rm new paint in suite laundry and a/c $159,500 (250) 376-3324
2004 F350 4X4 Lariat. Diesel, engine upgraded, low kms. Exc cond. $21,900/or trade SUV. 250-571-0494. 2006 4x4 Ford F150 109,000km 4.6L includes Canopy $14900 376-6538 NEW LEER Truck Canopy. White. $700, Call: 1(250) 5232350
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B16 v FRIDAY, April 4, 2014 www.kamloopsthisweek.com
Published on Apr 3, 2014